top of page
Wnętrze sklepu z książkami

Scientific literature

A collection of articles from scientific literature in the field of medicine and biological sciences.

Bioresonance therapy can treat depression
"... bioresonance therapy may be useful in the treatment of recurrent major depressive disorders with moderate depressive episodes, independently or as an adjunct to antidepressant drugs. aimed at reducing the level of depression. The conducted studies showed a statistically significant difference in the treatment methods used in the analyzed groups (p = 0.0001) and it was found that the therapy accelerated the healing process in patients with depressive disorders. "

Muresan D, Salcudean A, Sabau DC, Bodo CR, Gabos Grecu I. Bioresonance therapy may treat depression. J Med Life. 2021 Mar-Apr; 14 (2): 238-242. doi: 10.25122 / jml-2021-0008. PMID: 34104247; PMCID: PMC8169130.

link to the article

The use of bioresonance therapy for the correction of an overtrained athlete's syndrome

Results: Studies have shown that the use of bioresonance therapy significantly increases the parasympathetic effect on the heart rhythm, reduces the pressure on the central contour of its regulation, contributes to the "economization" of heart function; has antihypertensive effect (more clearly in relation to systolic blood pressure (SBP)), normalizes blood pressure (BP) variability in patients with baseline BP instability, and significantly reduces the time index in relation to blood pressure monitoring; in addition, BRT normalizes the circadian rhythm of BP and corrects the rate of morning diastolic blood pressure (DBP) rise.

Conclusion: Bioresonance therapy can be considered as a method of correction of overtraining syndrome in athletes with increased activity of the sympathetic nervous system.

Badtieva VA, Pavlov VI, Khokhlova MN, Pachina AV. Primenenie biorezonansnoĭapii v korrektsii sindroma peretrenirovannosti sportsmena [The application of bioresonance therapy for the correction of the overtrained syndrome]. Vopr Kurortol Fizioter Lech Fiz Kult. 2018; 95 (6): 51-57. Russian. doi: 10.17116 / resort20189506151. PMID: 30499486.

link to the article

Evidence for the effectiveness of the bioresonance method in quitting smoking: a pilot study

"..after treatment, the success rate in the verum group differed significantly from the results in the placebo group. Also, the subjective health status after treatment and subjective assessment of efficacy, tested after 1 week, were significantly more positive among participants in the active bioresonance therapy group than among those in the active bioresonance group. placebo group No adverse effects were observed.

Conclusion: According to the results of this pilot study, bioresonance therapy is clinically effective in quitting smoking with no adverse side effects. "

Pihtili A, Galle M, Cuhadaroglu C, Kilicaslan Z, Issever H, Erkan F, Cagatay T, Gulbaran Z. Evidence for the efficacy of a bioresonance method in smoking cessation: a pilot study. Forsch Komplementmed. 2014; 21 (4): 239-45. doi: 10.1159 / 000365742. Epub 2014 Aug 5. PMID: 25231565.

link to the article

Effectiveness of the bioresonance method on human health
The treated patients reported mainly nasal symptoms (61.09%), followed by ocular, respiratory, skin and gastrointestinal symptoms. Most patients (90%) have no symptoms or show a significant improvement in symptoms after 12 months of bioresonance treatment. These results show that the bioresonance intervention had a significant effect on the improvement of symptoms, and this improvement is evident even 12 months after the intervention; p <0.01.

Karakos, Periklis & Grigorios, Tripsiannis & Theodoros, Konstantinidis & Lialiaris, Theodore. (2019). The Effectiveness of Bioresonance Method on Human Health. The Open Epidemiology Journal. 8. 1-8. 10.2174 / 1874297120190800001.  

link to the article

USDA food composition data changes for 43 horticultural crops, 1950 to 1999

The findings showed steady declines in the amounts of protein, calcium, phosphorus, iron, vitamin A, riboflavin (vitamin B2), and vitamin C over the past half-century.

  • 6% decrease in protein content

  • 9% decrease in phosphorus

  • 15% decrease in iron content

  • 15% decrease in vitamin C (ascorbic acid)

  • 16% decrease in calcium

  • 18% decrease in vitamin A

  • 38% decrease in vitamin B (riboflavin)

'We suggest that any actual decline is most easily explained by the variation in crop varieties between 1950 and 1999, where there may be trade-offs between yield and nutrient content.'

Davis DR, Epp MD, Riordan HD. Changes in USDA food composition data for 43 garden crops, 1950 to 1999. J Am Coll Nutr. 2004 Dec; 23 (6): 669-82. doi: 10.1080 / 07315724.2004.10719409. PMID: 15637215.

link to the article

Historical changes in the mineral content of fruits and vegetables

The eight minerals that are usually analyzed are Na, K, Ca, Mg, P, Fe, Cu, Zn. A comparison of the mineral content of 20 fruits and 20 vegetables grown in the 1930s and 1980s (published in the UK Government's Food Composition Charts) shows some clear reductions in the mineral content. It indicates that there are statistically significant reductions in the levels of Ca, Mg, Cu and Na in vegetables and Mg, Fe, Cu and K in fruits. The only mineral that showed no significant differences over the 50-year period was phosphorus P. The water content increased significantly and the dry matter decreased significantly in the fruit. He points out that during these 50 years a nutritional problem related to food quality has developed. The changes could be due to anomalies in measurement or sampling, changes in the food system, changes in cultivated varieties, or changes in agricultural practice.

Mayer, Anne-Marie. (1997). Historical changes in the mineral content of fruits and vegetables. British Food Journal. 99. 207-211. 10.1108 / 00070709710181540.  

link to the article

Nutritional decline in fruits and vegetables: what is the evidence?

Recent studies of historical data on nutrient content in fruit and vegetables from 50 to 70 years show apparent median reductions in minerals, vitamins and proteins of 5% to 40% or more in food groups, especially vegetables. ... the extensive evidence is consistent with more definitive studies and seems hard to dismiss.
In fruits, vegetables and grains, typically 80% to 90% of the dry matter yield is carbohydrate. So, when growers choose for high yields, they are actually choosing largely for high carbohydrate content, not knowing that dozens of other nutrients and thousands of phytochemicals will increase in proportion to the yield. 

Davis, DR (2009). Declining Fruit and Vegetable Nutrient Composition: What Is the Evidence ?, HortScience horts, 44 (1), 15-19.

link to the article

The cultivation of micronutrients in basic food plants from the perspective of human nutrition

More than three billion people are currently malnourished with micronutrients and vitamins, resulting in enormous social costs, including learning disabilities among children, increased morbidity and mortality, lower worker productivity and high health care costs, all factors that reduce human potential, happiness, and domestic economic development. Nutritional deficiencies (e.g. iron, zinc, vitamin A) are responsible for nearly two-thirds of child deaths worldwide. 

Ross M. Welch, Robin D. Graham, Breeding for micronutrients in staple food crops from a human nutrition perspective, Journal of Experimental Botany, Volume 55, Issue 396, 1 February 2004, Pages 353–364

link to the article

Research report on the treatment of pain with electromedicine:


Pain, muscle pain, fibromyalgia:


1. Stephen I. Zimmerman, RPT, Fred N. Lerner; Biofeedback and electromedicine: Reduce the cycle of pain-spasm-pain in low-back patients; American Journal of Electromedicine; 1989 Jun, S. 108-120
2. Jerry T. Holubec; Cumulative Response from Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulation (CES) for Chronic Pain; Practical Pain Management; 2009 Nov-Dec (n = 525)


1. Rockstroh G., Schleicher W., Krummenauer F .; The advantage during a stationary follow-up-treatment applying microcurrrents on patients after implantation of a knee totalendoprothesis - a prospective randomized clinical case study; Rehabilitation 2010, 49: p. 173-179
2. Daniel L. Kirsch; Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulation in the Treatment of Fibromyalgia; Practical Pain Management, Electromedicine; Sept. 2006; Pp. 60-64
3. AS Lichtbroun, MM Raicer, RB Smith; The treatment of fi bromyalgia with cranial electrotherapy stimulation; Journal of clinical rheumatology; 2001 Apr;
  7 (2): S. 72-8; discussion 78


1. TM Sarhan; Doghem; Effect of microcurrent skin patch on the epidural fentanyl requirements for post operative pain relief of total hip arthroplasty; Middle East Journal of Anesthesiology; 2009; S. 411-415


Back pain:
1. Joseph SHA Koopman, Dorien H. Vrinten MD, Albert JM van Wijck; Effi cacy of microcurrent therapy in the treatment of chronic nonspecifi c back pain: a pilot study; Lippincott Williams & Wilkins; 2009


Muscle pain:
1. D. Curtis; S. Fallows; M. Morris; C. McMakin; The effi cacy of Frequency Specifi c Microcurrent therapy on delayed onset muscle soreness; Journal of bodyworkand movement therapies; 2010 Juli; Elsevier


Pain in the temporomandibular joint:


Osteoarthritis of the temporomandibular joint:
1. LE Bertolucci, T. Gray; Clinical comparative study of microcurrent electrical stimulation to mid-laser and placebo treatment in degenerative joint disease of the temporomandibular joint; Cranio: the journal of craniomandibular practice, 1995 Apr; 13 (2): pp. 116-120


Headache, migraine:


Tension headache:
1. Seymour Solomon, Arthur Elkind, Fred Freitag, R. Michael Gallagher, Kenneth Moore, Bernard Swerdlow, Stanley Malkin; Safety and Effectiveness of Cranial Electrotherapy in the Treatment of Tension Headache;
2. Headache-The Journal of Head and Face pain; July 1989, Vol. 29, No. 7, S. 445-450 DL Kirsch; Electromedical Treatment of Headaches; Practical pain management, Electromedicine; 2006 Nov / Dec, pp. 58-65


1. P. Brotman; Transcranial Electrotherapy, Low-intensity transcranial electrostimulation improves the efficacy of thermal biofeedback and quieting re ex training in the treatment of classical migraine headache;
American Journal of Electromedicine; 1989 Sep, S. 120-123 5.2


Research and case reports - Psychology:


1. Marshall F. Gilula; Daniel L. Kirsch; Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulation Review: A Safer Alternative to Psychopharmaceuticals in the Treatment of Depression; Journal of Neurotherapy; 2005, Vol. 9 (2), pp. 7-26; The Haworth Press


1. Ray B. Smith; Frank N. Shiromoto; The Use of Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulation to Block Fear Perception in Phobic Patients; Life Balance International, Current Therapeutic Research; 1992, Vol. 51, No. 2, pp. 249-254


1. Ronald R. Mellen et al; Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulation (CES) and the Reduction of Stress Symptom in a Sheriff´s Jail Security and Petrol Offi cer Population: A Pilot Study; American Jails, 2008 Nov / Dez, 22, 5, Docstoc, S. 32


1. A. Childs; Cranial electrotherapy stimulation reduces aggression in a violent retarded population: a preliminary report; The Journal of Neuropsychiatry and clinical Neurosciences; 2005 Herbst; 17 (4): pp. 548-51


1. Marshall F. Gilula; Daniel L. Kirsch; Cranial electro therapy (CES) in the Treatment of Insomnia: A Review and Meta-analysis; Journal of Neurotherapy; 2005, Vol. 9 (2), pp. 7-26; the Haworth Press


Lack of concentration:
1. S. Southworth; The family institute and Associates; A study of the effects of CES on attention and concentration; Integrative physiological and behavioral science; Jan-Mar 1999, Vol. 34, No. 1, pp. 43-53


Quitting smoking:
1. William S. Eidelmann; Control of cigarette cravings with cranial electrotherapy stimulation; Townsend letter; 2009, June 5.3


Studies and Case Reports - Infections:


1. C. McMakin; Non-pharmacologic treatment of shingles; May 2010; Practical Pain Management; Pp. 24-29 5.4

Research and case reports - Neurology:


1. CH Chouard, B. Meyer, D. Maridat; Transcutaneous electrotherapy for severe tinnitus; Acts Otolaryngol; 1981; 91: pp. 415-22
2. M. Engelberg, W. Bauer; Transcutaneous electrical stimulation for tinnitus; Laryngoscope 1985; 95: pp. 1167-72
3. Ronald L. Steenerson, Gave W. Cronin; Treatment of tinnitus with electrical stimulation; Otolaryngology - Head and Neck Surgery; 1999 Nov; Vol. 121, S. 1-4


Parkinson's disease:


Pain in Parkinson's disease:
1. HD Rintala; G. Tan; P. Willson; S. Bryant Mon; ECH Lail; Feasibility of Using Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulation for Pain in Persons with Parkinson Disease; Research Article, SAGE-Hindawi access to research, Parkinson ´s Disease 2010 Vol., 2010 Article ID 569154 P. 1-8




Neuropathic pain:
1. Soler, H. Kumru, R. Pelayo, J. Vidal, JM Tormos, F. Fregni, X. Navarro, A. Pascual-Leone; Effectiveness of transcranial direct current stimulation and visual illusion on neuropathic pain in spinal cord injury; Brain: A Journal of Neurology; 2010 Sep, 133 (9): pp. 2565-77. Epub 2010 Aug 4


Multiple sclerosis:
1. Ray B. Smith; The use of cranial electrotherapy stimulation in the treatment of multiple sclerosis; The original internist, Sep 2002, Vol. 9, No. 3, pp. 25-28

Studies and case reports - Leather:


1. A. Philipp; GK Wolf; B. Rzany; H. Dertinger; EG Jung; Interferential current is effective in palmar psoriasis: an open prospective trial; European Journal of Dermatology; 2000, 10: 195-8

Studies and Case Reports - Injuries, Wound Treatment:


Treatment of wounds, burns:
1. MO Ullah; A study to detect the effi cacy of microcurrent therapy on pressure ulcers; Proceedings of Pakistan Academy of Sciences; 2007; 44 (4): pp. 281-287

2. S. Young; S. Hampton; M. Tadej; Study to evaluate the effect of low-intensity pulsed electrical currents on levels of oedema in chronic non-healing wounds; Journal of wound care; 2011 Aug, Vol. 20, No. 8, pp. 368-373


1. S. Young; S. Hampton, BSc; M. Tadej; Study to evaluate the effect of low-intensity pulsed electrical currents on levels of oedema in chronic non-healing wounds; Journal of wound care; 2011 Aug, Vol. 20, No. 8, pp. 368-373


Studies and case reports - Cardiovascular diseases:


1. A. Vlasov, A. Safronov, V. Vladimirsky, A. Vladimirskaya, M. Umnikova; Effi ciency of dynamic electroneurostimulation in patients with arterial hypertension; Ural state Medical Academy, Yekaterinburg, Russia; 2006; S. 1-2
2. VI Podzolkov; TS Mlnikova; IA Suvorova; LI Churganova; SP Starovoitova; Cranial electrostimulation - a new nondrug method of treating the initial stage of hypertension 1992; Terapeuticheskii Arkhiv; 64 (1): pp. 24-27


Research and case reports  


Internal Medicine:

Diabetes, hypertension, chronic wounds:
1. Bok Y. Lee, Noori AL-Waili, Dean Stubbs, Keith Wendell, Glenn Butler, Thia AL-Waili, Ali AL-Waili; 2010; Ultra-low microcurrent in the management of
  diabetes mellitus, hypertension and chronic wounds: Report of twelve cases and discussion of mechanism of action; International Journal of medical sciences; 7 (1): pp. 29-35





1- FRANCISCO M., DANIEL A., DANIEL A., ALFONSINA A. and JOSE A.: Evidence-based treatment for gynoid lipodystrophy: A review of the recent literature, Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology, 2018.

2- ESTRELA J.: Liposuction. Surg., Mayo Clinic, 65: 512-6, 2010.

3- DORIS H. and MITCHEL P.: "Cellulite: Pathophysiology and treatment", 2: 1, 2010.

4- BAYRAKCI V., AKBAYRAK T., BAKAR Y., KAYIHAN H. and ERGUNN.: Effects of mechanical massage, manual lymphatic drainage and connective tissue manipulation techniques on fat mass in women with cellulite, Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology, 24(2):138-42, 2010.

5- HOWARD L., MARC P. and ANDREO B.: "Handbook of cosmotic science and technology", second edition, 465-6, 2005.

6- BIANCA S., JULIANA L. and EDILÉIA B.: Longitudinal evaluation of manual lymphatic drainage for the treatment of gynoid lipodystrophy, Anais Brasileiros de Dermatologia, 89 (5), 2014.

7- PILCH U., WOZNIEWSKI M. and SZUBA A.: "Influence of compression cycle time and number of sleeve chambers on upper exteremity lymphedema volume reduction during intermittent compression" Uair lymphology, 42 (1), 2009.

8- HEXSEL D., DAL'FORNO T. and HEXSEL C.: "A validated photonumeric cellulite severity scale", Journal of the European academy of dermatology and venereology, 23 (5): 523-8, 2009.

9- NU'RNBERGER F. and MU'LLER G.: "So-called cellulite: An invented disease". J. Dermatol. Surg. Oncol., 4:221-9, 1978.

10- JAMES L.: "Weight training for life", 10: 139, 2012.

11- MARTA L., MIGUEL A., CRISTINA A., FRANCISCO R. and HELENA M.: "Manual lymphatic drainage therapy in patients with breast cancer related lymphoedema". BMC Cancer, 11:94, 2011.

12- GARY D.: "Lymphedema diagnosis and management", Journal of the American Academy of Nurse Practitioners, 19: 72-8, 2007.

13- FERNANDA R., AUDREY B., NIVALDO A. and CRISTINA K.: "New treatment of cellulite with infrared-LED illumination applied during high-intensity treadmill train- 2182 Manual Lymphatic Drainage Vs Pneumatic Compression Pump on Cellulite Post Liposuction ing" , Journal of Cosmetic and Laser Therapy, Vol. 13, 4: 166-71, 2011.

14- MARONNA R., MARTIN R. and YOHAI V.: Robust statistics theory and methods. Journal of the American statistical association, 90: 330-41, 2006.

15- GODOY J. and GODOY M.: Physiopathological hypothesis of cellulite. Open Cardiovasc. Med. J., 3: 96-7, 2009.

16- SZOLNOKY, BORSOS B., BÁRSONY K., BALOGH M. and KEMÉNY L.: Complete decongestive physiotherapy with and without pneumatic compression for the treatment of lipedema: A pilot study, Lymphology, 41: 40-4, 2008.

17- HAGHIGHAT S., LOTFI T., YUNESIAN M., AKBARI M. and NAZEMI F.: "Comparing two treatment methods for post mastectomy lymphedema: Complex decongestive therapy alone and in combination with intermittent pneumatic compression", Lymphology, 43: 25 -33, 2010.

18- MELISSA B., DEBORAH G., JOHN R., CAROLINE E. and JOHN C.: "Effect of pneumatic compression therapy on lymph movement in lymphedema-affected extremities, as assessed by near-infrared fluorescence lymphatic imaging", Journal of Innovative Optical Health Sciences, 10(2), 2017.

19- HOSSEIN B., ALI A., ALI M., FARNAZ R., SHIVA M. and SEPIDE N.: "Comparing the Effect of Complex Decongestive Physical Therapy with Combination of Intermittent Pneumatic Compression Pump and Complex Decongestive Physical Therapy on Secondary Upper Extremity Lymphedema Volume and Quality of Life in Patients with Breast Cancer”, Journal of Modern Rehabilitation, 10(3):104-9, 2016.

20- MULUK C., HIRSCH T. and TAFFEC C.: Pneumatic Compression Device Treatment of Lower Extremity Lymphedema Elicits Improved Limb Volume and Patientreported Outcomes, European Journal of Vascular and Endovascular Surgery, 46 (4): 480-7, 2013.

21- ADRIANA F., DANIELE S., JULIANE C. and RANULFA G.: "Evaluation of manual lymphatic drainage and ultrasound in the cellulite", 2011.

22- GODOY J. and GODOY M.: Treatment of cellulite based on the hypothesis of a novel physiopathology. clin. cosmetic. Investing. Dermatol., 4: 55-9, 2011.

23- GULEC A.: "Treatment of cellulite with LPG endermologie", Int. J. Dermatol., 48: 265-70, 2009.



Compared to steam saunas or conventional heat, far infrared is believed to be seven times more effective at removing heavy metals (such as mercury and aluminum), cholesterol, alcohol, nicotine, ammonia, sulfuric acid and other environmental toxins.

FIR treatment inhibits the growth of cancer cells (including breast, lung and tongue cancer), according to Medical Oncology in London

far infrared can be used as a new treatment for various peripheral nerve diseases and injuries

bottom of page