Treatment of infectious diseases in veterinary medicine 

Stephanie Dziallas, Animal Naturopath, Sandstedt, Germany 
My name is Stephanie Dziallas. I am an animal naturopath from Sandstedt and have been working with the BICOM® bioresonance device for about two years. When I lost my two Spanish dogs to leishmaniasis within six weeks of one another in the summer of 2005, I refused to accept that Allopurinol and Glucantime were apparently virtually the only way of treating leishmaniasis. Anger and despair over the death of my dogs spurred me on to search for other methods of treating this disease. Following extensive research I came upon the BICOM® bioresonance device and the success I have experienced in the past in treating chronic infections speaks for itself! I have now successfully treated numerous dogs and cats which were chronically infected with parasites, viruses or bacteria.

Fundamental procedure
Before starting treatment I obtain an impression of the overall constitution of the animal and decide whether homeopathic remedies or ph...

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Use of low deep frequencies and the second channel in veterinary medicine – the HOW and WHY!

The aim here is to discuss why the low deep frequencies can be so important. But first of all let us look at what constitutes these frequencies and where they normally occur.
The sensory reaction of the brain to electric, magnetic and electromagnetic fields is a well known phenomenon in neurobiology.
The pineal gland functions in this connection as a kind of biomagnetic sensor. The pineal gland has several synonyms:
• Corpus pineale
• Epiphysis
• Cerebral apophysis
• Glandula pinealis
The pineal gland consists mainly of secretory nerve cells and glial cells which produce the hormone melatonin. The pineal gland often contains in its tissue concentrically arranged calcium concrement formations of different sizes. These concrements are often termed „brain sand” and are visible in X-rays of the cranium in the midline.
In earlier times the pineal gland was regarded as the point of connection between the brain and the spirit (René Descartes).
Some followers of Discordianism maintain...

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Borreliosis treatment in veterinary medicine with parallels to human medicine

Dr. Wilhelm Pacher, Veterinarian, A-9821 Obervellach, Austria
Dear colleagues,
It gives me great pleasure to share some practical experiences from my work at this 46th International BICOM Congress in Fulda in 2006.
Borreliosis, an infectious disease occurring worldwide and caused by the corkscrew-shaped bacteria Borrelia burgdorferi (after its discoverer Wilhelm Burgdorfer in Lyme, USA), represents a particular threat to animals and humans in Alpine countries. The disease is transferred to animals and humans by ticks infected with Borrelia. The pathogen lives in the tick’s intestine and is transferred through saliva. Up to 60% of ticks in Alpine valleys have Borrelia in their intestines which obviously represents a big potential threat.
The disease usually progresses through three stages, the first of which, local reddening (Erythema migrans), can easily be overlooked in animals. Subsequent symptoms such as fatigue, loss of appetite and feverish outbreaks with temper...

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