Diseases of the spine in horses and dogs

Dr. med. vet. Jochen Becker, Tespe, Germany
Both in small animal practice and in equine practice we are constantly confronted with problems relating to the spine.
There cannot be many of us who are not familiar with a horse owner’s initial comment that their horse isn’t riding well or has poor flexibility? Throwing its head, a reluctance for the hind quarters to go under the body, a lack of suppleness – these are expressions which we regularly encounter in equine practice.
In conventional medicine this is usually the start of a frustrating examination process which usually ends in the administration of anti-inflammatory medication and a diagnosis of ‘lumbago’.
An X-ray may possibly be taken to assist diagnosis, but usually this returns normal results. In some cases they may show changes in the spinal column may be visible, often termed ‘kissing spine’, or in rare cases they may show new bone formations in the ventral region of the vertebrae, which are then diagnosed as spondylarthr...

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Treating equine sarcoids as an illustration of tumour therapy

Dr. med. vet. Ferdinand Denzinger, Schönsee, Germany
Alternative methods of treating tumours are attracting increasing interest from patients and therapists due to the often dismal prognoses given by conventional medical methods of combating tumours. The most common type of tumour found in horses is the equine sarcoid. I should therefore like to use this example to show how it can be treated with bioresonance therapy, supporting my position with case studies.
The equine sarcoid (ES) is a skin tumour of mesenchymal origin which affects the epidermis to varying degrees (Jackson 1936). As regards its biological properties, an equine sarcoid is a semi-malignant tumour (Stünzi and Weiss), which is locally invasive and grows aggressively. No metastasis is observed. However there is a marked tendency to relapse following treatment.
Six different forms of equine sarcoid are distinguished based on their clinical appearance (Pascoe and Knotenbelt 1999):
Occult sarcoid: usually circular, rais...

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Orthomolecular substances: sensible use during Bicom treatment

Marianne Thalmann, BICOM® Therapist, Gatingen, Switzerland

I am sure there is no need to go into metabolic processes in detail in such eminent company as this. Nevertheless, I would like to discuss a few basic points in relation to my presentation on orthomolecular medicine in conjunction with bioresonance.

Our bodies are characterised and controlled by metabolism, which plays a fundamental role in the human body and bodily functions. Various essential circuits are governed by metabolic processes. Minerals, trace elements and vitamins, etc. are absorbed and distributed throughout the body where they produce energy and sustain life. We all know how vital these processes are and how drastic metabolic disorders can be. Experience has shown that virtually ALL chronic illnesses are accompanied by severe to very severe metabolic disruption. This may well be due to (often only minor)

deficiencies persisting over a number of decades. Initially dormant, these de...

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Models and experimental findings relating to the “memory” of water and their significance for the bioresonance method

Prof. Dr. Gunter M. Rothe, Institut for Allgemeine Botanik, Johannes Gutenberg University, Mainz, Germany

1. Introduction

All organisms have a high water content when in an active state of life. The adult human body consists of approx. 70% water. Water molecules even represent approx. 99% of all the molecules which make up an adult body. Consequently nucleic acids, proteins, lipids, vitamins, hormones and all the other important molecules only account for approx. 1%. If plant organisms pass into a latent state of life, such as that found in seeds, then their water content drops to approx. 15%. On the other hand, a loss of 1 -2% water would pose a serious threat to the human body.
Water is able to dissolve more substances than any other solvent. It is particularly dense with exceptional surface tension and is an excellent heat reservoir. Most substances have a permittivity of between 1 and 8 while the figure for water is 80. As a result, ionisable substances dissolved in water ...

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Bioresonance an approach to the treatment of intrauterine fetal pathologies

Dr. Esra Kirsever, Gynaecologist/Obstetrician, Istanbul, Turkey

I am working in my private clinic in my country as a specialist in obstetrics and gynaecology. I have met BICOM® bioresonance therapy method four years ago on the occasion of my mother's health problems. Then I began to use BICOM® bioresonance method in my clinical practice.
I have shared my study about Dilated Cardiomyopathy with you last year. This year the topic of my presentation is about obstetric and gynaecologic problems. In the first part of presentation I will share my experiences the common problems that related to pregnancy; preterm labor, anaemia, and liver problems. In the second part, I will summarize the treatment of intrauterine fetal pathologies with bioresonance method.

Pre-term Labor
Preterm labor is the effacement or the dilation of the cervix between the 26th and 37th weeks of pregnancy with 2 contractions every 10 minutes or 3-4 contractions every 30 minutes with each contraction l...

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Nanoparticles – an abstract danger to our health?

Alexander A.C. Rijsberman, Qualified Naturopath, Zug, Switzerland

My work is empirical. This means I can reap the benefits of my experience and investigate a problem in its specific context. There is, however, also the risk that this type of investigation will be dismissed as being insufficiently scientific.
All truth passes through three stages. First, it is ridiculed. Second, it is violently opposed. Third, it is accepted as being self- evident (Arthur Schopenhauer). Yet this is where we can seize on a great opportunity. While others engage in ridicule you can gain time until self-evident acceptance becomes the norm.
My theme today is: Nanoparticles — an abstract danger to our health?
With the BICOM® bioresonance method we have at our disposal a great, and probably unique, method of eliminating these particles and this is in fact something that is very easy to do in practice.
What do we mean by 'abstract' danger?
Abstract (Lat. 'abstractus') means removed, distanc...

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Complex treatment of urogenital disorders using bioresonance

Dr. Cornelia Schumacher, MD. TM Ph.D dipl. PT for Urogenital Rehabilitation, St. Moritz, Switzerland

Ladies and gentlemen Mr and Mrs Brugemann
After 14 years of clinical work in the field of physiotherapy/physio-science, in 1988 I was confronted with a new challenge: the treatment of conditions and complaints in the fields of gynaecology, urology, proctology, and psychology. Complaints such as urinary incontinence, faecal incontinence, constipation, impotence, prostate disorders, sexual diseases and problems in pregnancy were at the time taboo and called for great sensitivity when it came to their rehabilitation. The complexity of the matter resulted in my founding the specialist field "Urogenital Rehabilitation" in Switzerland. Treatments consisted by and large of pelvic floor exercises, biofeedback, electro stimulation "TENS" (Transcutaneous Nerve Stimulation) and intravaginal and intra-anal palpation. In 2003 I learned about the biophysical treatment option...

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Viral and bacterial diseases: changes in blood in dark field imaging during bioresonance treatment

Irene Kolbe, Naturopath, Hannover, Germany

Dear Colleagues,
a special greeting to Mr and Mrs Brügemann and my thanks to them for inviting me once again to this year's Congress.

How a working hypothesis became a certainty
Following a conversation with Mr Brügemann last year regarding an hypothesis I was working on, he asked me whether I would be willing to give a presentation on the subject. When I replied that I would gladly be able to do so in 2-3 years' time, he asked whether I could think in terms of scheduling it in for the next Congress. With this conversation in the back of my mind I then set off for home.
On the return journey I kept thinking about the paper that had been given by Marcel Riffel. His presentation had focused on Dr William Ross Adey and his concept of the "biological" window. Marcel gave details of Adey's research.
Here again is the definition of the concept taken from his lecture:
"A biological window describes a confined spectrum o...

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Hashimoto’s thyroiditis: New aspects in diagnosis and therapy

Dr. med. Sabine Rauch, Specialist in General Medicine, Simlangsdalen, Sweden
1. General and Definition
Hashimoto's thyroiditis is an autoimmune disease that causes chronic inflammation of the thyroid gland. The disease was named after the Japanese doctor Hakaru Hashimoto (1881-1934), who first described the condition in 1912.

There are two different known types, the atrophic and hypertrophic forms, with the atrophic version being by far the most common. Both types today are generally summarised under the term 'Hashimoto's thyroiditis'. Both types eventually cause an underactive thyroid (hypothyroidism).

Thyroid gland tissue is destroyed by T lymphocytes as a result of a malfunction in the immune process, this resulting in turn in chronic inflammation of the thyroid gland. Due to the increasing loss of healthy and active thyroid tissue, the thyroid gland is no longer able to form a sufficient number of hormones or deliver them to the body. At the start of the disease however there ar...

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Bicom cupping therapy – available for diagnostic procedures too

Norbert Lindner, Naturopath, Zeuthen, Germany
Dear colleagues,
Dear Mr and Mrs Brugemann,I would like to speak to you today about a
cupping therapy option which I use in my
practice, either to help make an initial
diagnosis or to treat patients with blocked
reactions.In most cases I generally achieve very good
results using bioresonance therapy and
have no difficulties in finding the correct
therapeutic approach to employ. I use the
biotensor for testing in my practice, but
just as often I use the stored program
series based on indications and without
prior testing.As I'm sure you will also have experienced,
I occasionally have patients for whom no
therapeutic approach appears to bring
about the desired results. These are what
are known as patients with blocked
reactions. Sometimes these patients have
blocks which first need to be removed.
Sometimes there will in addition be an
organ stress present which has not yet been
identified or revealed. This stress shoul...

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