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What does "PEMF“ stand for?

The term PEMF means "Pulsed Electromagnetic Fields“ and describes in modern medicine the specific application of unique pulsed, electromagnetic frequencies and intensities for the health benefit of human beings and animals.

History Of Magnetic Field Therapy

history of PEMF therapyMore than 3500 years ago different ancient cultures used the healing power of magnets. During the Greco-Roman empire (when Aristotle and Hippocrates were actively contributing to ancient wisdom) magnets were often used to heal different illnesses. The egyptians have been researching the correlation and impact of the earth magnetic field on human beings and animals. In the ancient civilizations of Central and North America the mystic and medical importance of magnetic field therapy was well known. Early clinical studies on electromagnetic fields were conducted in the 1960s in Russia and Japan. Beginning in 1973 the beneficial effects of time-varying low energy magnetic fields were documented with increasing frequency in North America. In 1982, working from Columbia University School of Medicine Dr. Andrew Bassett published a series of 4 articles on the positive effects of pulsating electromagnetic fields for non-healing bone fractures in 3 well-known North American medical journals.  In the decades to follow there has been an explosion in scientific research pertaining to pulsating electromagnetic fields. Today there are many thousands of research articles in scientific journals worldwide. Magnetic field therapy is considered safe and effective for a wide variety of health conditions. Unfortunately PEMF is not yet Completely recognized in allopathic medicine.

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The Four Parameters of Electromagnetic Signals

The four parameters used to define signals are waveform (or signal shape), field strength, frequency, and resonance.

In theory these 4 components must be balanced and must be introduced into the body within an appropriate energy spectrum – a “biological window” as it were – in order to produce the optimum health-promoting effect, and to avoid negative effects.  It is the difference in these signal parameters that differentiates whether an electromagnetic signal is harmful (e.g., from cell phones, microwave ovens, dishwashers, alarm clocks, or power lines) or health-promoting (e.g., pulsed magnetic fields utilized in health care and for wellness.)

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Introduction to Electromagnetic Field Intensity

Field Intensity (also known as amplitude or flux density) is a quantitative description of an electromagnetic field that depends on current flow and direction.  Electromagnetic intensity is described as flux (or flow) density and has been given the unit Tesla (T), after Nikola Tesla, a Serbian born American scientist who is best known for many revolutionary contributions in the field of electricity and magnetism in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

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Introduction to Electromagnetic Frequency and the iMRS

The following discussion presents what frequency is, and where electromagnetic waves fit within the spectrum of electromagnetism in the universe. However, before we get into that discussion (free free to skip over it if you so choose) let's get right to the point.  Just as your cells can be signaled to perform new and different functions by stimulation with chemicals (e.g., nutrients or drugs) they can also be signaled energetically, with electromagnetic waves.  In fact, some very desirable cellular functions are stimulated more robustly by energy than by chemistry. And that's the whole point of the iMRS. It delivers frequencies to all 75 trillion cells of the body at the same time, at the speed of light, at the frequency of health.

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Nitty Gritty Science Background on Frequencies...

The rate of change in a wave is its “frequency.” Waves undulate from peak to valley to peak. The time from one peak to the next peak is a cycle. One cycle encompasses one positive (above-the-line) peak and one negative peak. The most basic unit of frequency is one cycle per second.  One cycle per second (cps) is also referred to as one “hertz,” in honor of 19th century German physicist Heinrich Hertz, whose discovery of electromagnetic waves led to the development of radio. A frequency of 25 Hertz (Hz) means 25 cycles per second.

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