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A complete Guide to Micropulsing, Blood Electrification and Micro

Micropulsing Quantum Technology

Micropulsing is the use of microparticles to treat disease. It is a relatively new medical technology and there are a lot of misconceptions about how it works. Micropulsing, blood electrification and microcurrent therapy are alternative medical treatments that use low levels of electrical current to promote healing and improve overall health. These techniques are believed to work by stimulating the body’s natural healing processes, and have been used to treat a wide range of conditions, including chronic pain, inflammation, and various types of injury. This guide will provide an overview of these treatments, including how they work, the conditions they are used to treat, and the potential benefits and risks associated with each. Whether you’re looking to improve your overall health, alleviate pain and inflammation, or boost your athletic performance, micropulsing, blood electrification and microcurrent therapy may be worth considering. 

Below is a breakdown of what micropulsing is, its uses and how it can benefit you.

What is Micropulsing?

Micropulsing is the use of microparticles to treat disease. It is a relatively new medical technology and there are a lot of misconceptions about how it works. Here’s a quick breakdown of what micropulsing is, its uses and how it can benefit you. Micropulsing is the use of microparticles designed to travel inside or outside the body. By delivering a low-level electric current to the area of inflammation, microparticles can be used to directly effect the course of diseases. Microparticles can be created with a variety of materials and delivered to the site of inflammation using a variety of methods. The most common method is to inject the microparticles into the bloodstream. The injection method can be changed based on the disease being treated, the intended location of the injection and the patients’ blood pressure and health. Another common method is to place the microparticles inside of a special catheter and place it in the bloodstream. Micropulsing is often combined with other types of treatments such as blood pressure lowering medication, antidepressants, beta blockers, cooling treatments, anti-inflammatory medications and more.

Micropulsing: The Basics

Micropulsing is a non-invasive, low-risk, and effective cancer therapy that is approved for the treatment of various types of cancer, including cancer of the lung, stomach, cervix, brain, head and neck, and breast. While the results have been very promising in the treatment of cancer, interest in micropulsing has grown in other areas of medicine where it has proven to be beneficial. Micropulsing works by creating an electric current (microcurrent) in the blood vessels of the body. The current induces localized inflammation, which has been proven to be therapeutic. Microparticles are generally less than 100 nanometers in size. They can be made with a variety of materials, including polymers, proteins, DNA, RNA, lipids, carbohydrates, and even hormones.

Blood Electrification and Microcurrent Therapy

Blood cells are the “boots on the ground” in your body. They transport oxygen and nutrients to and from the various tissues in your body. Electromagnetic energy from radio and television waves, infrared, ultraviolet, and light are all part of your daily routine. Your blood cells have been wirelessly transferred to the chair and can be repositioned at the patients’ request. Blood cells, called erythrocytes, are the most vulnerable cells in our body. They are easy to damage and usually are the first cells to degenerate in diseases such as heart disease, stroke, cancer and alzheimer’s disease. They are often the first cells to be replaced by the patient’s own cells. Erythrocytes are the basic units of blood. There are three main types of erythrocytes: red blood cells (RBCs), white blood cells (WBCs), and mixed-blood cells (MBCs). RBCs contain the largest number of oxygen-carrying molecules, while WBCs contain fewer but more vital nutrients. MBCs contain the most proteins and other chemicals and are the most important cells in the body.

What can Micropulsing Treat?

Micropulsing can be used to treat a variety of conditions, including: Immune reaction and inflammation Chronic pain Sore throats Fibromyalgia Migraines Fibrosis Black-box testing and off-label uses How to Do Micropulsing To do micropulsing, you’ll need to have a specialized machine that is used for the process. There are many different types of machines, including ultrasound, microwave, piezoelectric, and laser. Ultrasound is the oldest technique used for micropulsing, and it is still used in some places. Ultrasound can be used to create an external electromagnetic field that will generate microparticles. Microwave and piezoelectric devices are newer techniques that can generate low-intensity microwave and piezoelectric fields, respectively, that can be used to directly affect the local area.

Side Effects of Micropulsing

Some of the common side effects of micropulsing are: Anaphylaxis – An extreme, harmless allergic reaction that can be life-threatening. Pregnancy-related edema – Water retention and breathing complications during pregnancy. Bronchospasm – Risk of asthma triggered by any environmental irritants such as dust, pollution, or smoke. Rashes – Commonly called “prickles”, these are due to adaptive immunity and will subside after the infection is over. Complications during and after pregnancy Hormonal changes – Not only might you experience changes in your menstrual cycle, but your body will be more prone to acne, acne breakouts, and other skin problems.

Confidence in Your Care with a Physicians’ Guide

The best way to measure how well micropulsing is working is to ask patients. A simple way to do this is to have patients fill out the Sense of Wellbeing Quiz. This quick survey measures patients’ perception of their general well-being and the way their care is progressing. The best outcome would be for a patient to answer “very well” to at least one question. This would indicate to the practitioner that the patient is feeling well enough to make their way through the day without any significant issues.

Conclusion

In summary, micropulsing is a new type of medical modality that can be used to treat a variety of diseases and conditions. It is approved for the treatment of cancer, autoimmune disorders, inflammatory disorders, and more. The technology behind micropulsing is very accurate, low-cost and easy to use. It can also be used as a standalone therapy or as a component of other treatments. 

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