Conservative tumour therapy for the elderly and the importance of central control

Dr. med. Gisela von Braunschweig, Gelnhausen/Haitz

As life expectancy in the industrialised nations is extended, an increasing number of elderly patients are coming to our practices seeking help for complaints resulting from their worn out organs. We try to help them based on our knowledge and ex perience.
With arthrosis, one of the most common disorders associated with old age, we may try alternate weekly IV doses of calcium carbonate D30, Rhustox D30 (poison ivy) and sulphur D30 and observe that this treatment is not as effective as 30 years previously due to the heavy metals deposited in the bones which block any reaction. So the blocks must first be removed with bioresonance.
The same goes for the geriatric heart. Here too the blocks on the corresponding organs (organclock) and those on the heart itself must be released. There will be no improvement otherwise. This applies to all diseases associated with old age.
Care of the kidneys ...

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Is promising tumour therapy possible in spite of unavoidable traditional medical interventions?

Martin Keymer, non-medical practitioner, Emsdetten

The tumour diagnosis and tumour therapy system developed by me has been tested and has proven itself during the last seven years. It is definitely useful to demonstrate its possibilities and limits and to discuss our most important experiences and findings within the framework of this colloquium. As I made clear in my last two papers on this subjectl ' 2 , it was to be expected from the start that changes in the way one looks at things and changes in the therapy system would occur when practical experiences on a wide basis were available. This proved to be true. Here I wish to thank those of you who have helped not only by using this diagnosis and therapy system in your practice, but by reporting your experiences to me. Only this basic attitude of communication with each other and constructive criticism, but also of enthusiastic suggestions, enables us to understand more of the unbelievably functioning mechanism of th...

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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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