Biological Effects Of Magnetism
Therapeutic magnets emit a force field. When we
place a therapeutic magnet on our skin, the force field penetrates the
flesh and blood that passes through this magnetic force field.
These illustrations show calcium molecules under a microscope. The
top portion is the calcium molecule before passing through the force
field. The bottom is the calcium molecule after it has passed
through the north magnetic field. Notice the difference. The
molecules on the top have spines and barbs and are clumped which can
slow down circulation. The ones on the bottom are streamlined
molecules that resemble grains of rice and are smaller than the ones on
the top. The smaller, streamlined molecules circulate more
efficiently. Oxygen and nutrients are transported faster and
toxins are carried away more quickly. The large calcium molecules
with spines and barbs sometimes collect on the inside of blood
vessels. The smaller more streamlined molecules, do not.
This allows the body's natural healing system to function better and in
situations where healing has stopped due to lack of oxygen and waste
removal, may actually cause healing to resume.
|In a double-blind
test, magnetism helped 90 percent of a large group of patients with
myositis, bursitis, arthritis and rheumatism. Other research shows
how therapeutic magnets have promoted better healing of scars, more
effectively even than sutures.
Swiss Neuropath, a respected medical journal in Switzerland, reports
that magnets are widely used to help patients with headaches (including
migraines), constipation, bronchitis, hypertension, hemorrhoids,
glaucoma and many other serious diseases. Cancer cannot exist in a
strong magnetic field, notes Dr. K.E. MaClean, M.D. of New York.
One in three Americans uses alternative therapy and hundreds of
thousands use magnetic therapy. Worldwide, over 100 million people
use this therapy, 30 million in Japan alone, where 10 million people
sleep on magnetic beds to counter the effects of stress, pain, fatigue
and various ailments. The Food And Drug Administration approved
the use of electromagnets for medical purposes in 1978 and considers the
permanent magnet even more favorable. Over 100,000 operations for
bone fusion, muscular disorders, and other serious ailments are
performed with electromagnets by licensed orthopedic surgeons
annually. Permanent magnets do essentially the same work as
electromagnets, without the side effects which are produced by