Do you experience any of these?
- Joint Pain
- Surgical Pain
- Fibromyalgia Pain
- Arthritis Pain
- Spinal/Neck/Back Pain
- Digestive Pain
- Shingles Pain
- Scoliosis Pain
- Teeth Related Pain
- Diabetic Neuropathy Pain
- Sports Related Injury Pain
- Sprains, Strains, Tears, and Bruise Pain
- Scar Tissue Pain
Then you may finally experience Pain Relief using our Microcurrent technology and Protocols. It is well known in Healing Circles that Microcurrent works well in the body for stimulating the body’s own healing response- whether for acute or chronic issues, and it works even better and faster with our targeted Protocols.
Related Research, to list just a few:
McMakin, Carolyn R, MA, DC. (2004)
Journal of Bodywork and Movement Therapies. Apr(8)2:143–153
Source: Fibromyalgia and Myofascial Pain Clinic of Portland, 17214 SE Division Street, Portland, OR 97230, USA
Abstract: Chronic low back pain associated with myofascial trigger point activity has been historically refractory to conventional treatment (Pain Research and Management 7 (2002) 81). In this case series study, an analysis of 22 patients with chronic low back pain, of 8.8 years average duration, is presented. Following treatment with frequency-specific microcurrent, a statistically significant 3.8-fold reduction in pain intensity was observed using a visual analog scale. This outcome was achieved over an average treatment period of 5.6 weeks and a visit frequency of one treatment per week. When pain chronicity exceeded 5 years, there was a trend toward increasing frequency of treatment required to achieve the same magnitude of pain relief. In 90% of these patients, other treatment modalities including drug therapy, chiropractic manipulation, physical therapy, naturopathic treatment and acupuncture had failed to produce equivalent benefits. The microcurrent treatment was the single factor contributing the most consistent difference in patient-reported pain relief. These results support the observation that rigorously designed clinical investigations are warranted.
The Effect of Microcurrent Stimulation on the Foot Blood Circulation and Pain of Diabetic Neuropathy
Park, RJ; Son, H; Kim, K et al. (2011)
Journal of Physical Therapy Science (23)3:515-518
Source: Department of Physical Therapy, College of Rehabilitation Science, Daegu University, South Korea
Purpose: This study was performed to investigate the effect of microcurrent electrical stimulation on the foot blood circulation and the degree of pain experienced by diabetes patients. Twenty nine patients with diabetic neuropathy over the age of 60 were randomly divided into an experimental (16 patients, 67.9 ± 8.0 years) and a control group (13 patients, 70.4 ± 4.4 years).
Methods: Both groups walked on a treadmill at a comfortable pace for 50 min/day, 5 days/week for 4 weeks, and each participant’s body weight, body composition, and blood lipid were examined at the baseline and 4 weeks later.
Results: The results show that the foot blood flow rate increment after the intervention was significantly different between the experimental group and the control group, and the VAS was also significantly different.
Conclusion: Based on the study results, we consider that microcurrent electric stimulation of the foot may be helpful for preventing the pain and diabetic ulcers by increasing the foot blood circulation in diabetes patients.
Electromedicine: The other side of physiology
Source: Kirsch, Daniel L. PhD (2002)
Pain Management: A Practical Guide for Clinicians (6th ed.) Boca Raton, Fla.: American Academy of Pain Management. Richard Weiner, Editor. CRC Press. 749-758
Clinical Aspects of Electromedicine: The correct form of electromedical intervention will often have a profound and usually immediate effect on pain. … Even at its present state of evolution, electromedicine offers an unprecedented conservative, cost-effective, fast, safe and powerful tool in the management of the pain patient. As such it should be the first priority on the list of treatment options.
By Crystal Phend, Senior Staff Writer, MedPage TodayFebruary 11, 2013
Reviewed by: Robert Jasmer, MD; Associate Clinical Professor of Medicine, University of California, San Francisco and Dorothy Caputo, MA, BSN, RN, Nurse Planner
Synopsis: A noninvasive device that electrically stimulates the trigeminal nerve prevented migraines for patients whose episodes could not be controlled by medication alone, a trial showed. The number of days with a migraine dropped significantly, by about two per month, in the supraorbital transcutaneous stimulation group, without a change in the sham control group, Jean Schoenen, MD, PhD, of Belgium’s Liège University, and colleagues found.
Mary Ann Liebert, Inc. Volume 25, Number 1, 2013
Synopsis: This study reviewed current publications to determine if acupuncture therapy had been shown to have a positive effect on the symptoms of phantom-limb syndrome. Avazzia technology, especially combined with the Avazzia MEAD, can be used as a needleless form of acupuncture.
Bonrich Academy (B.A.of A.E.) makes no claims as to the relation between its products and technology and the list of published research. This selection represents articles on microcurrent technology that might be of interest.