Multipolar static magnetic field provides relief to side-effects of pain medications…

Every week, new research is published strengthening the claim that static magnets can be optimised for therapeutic effects.

Researchers at Semmelweis University (Budapest) conducted a randomised, double blind placebo-controlled trial to investigate the effects of a multipolar static magnet device on symptoms related to erosive gastritis. The same magnetic array has previously been shown to have an analgesic effect on mice and increased the pain threshold in humans (see references below).

Ironically, one of the most common causes of erosive gastritis is the long-term use of non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAID) such as aspirin and ibuprofen. Their prolonged use causes small painful ulcers to form along the lining of the stomach and/or intestines. One of the main reasons people seek out magnetic field therapy is to avoid the serious side-effects of pain medications. Now optimised static magnets may provide an effective method to treat these side-effects.

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Magnetic Revolution: Why magnetism is a new frontier in medical research.

 

The use of magnetic fields is fast developing into a most promising area of medical research. Magnetism is cutting edge in the areas of cardiology (remote magnetic navigation, spatially targeted therapeutics), surgery (reflux management system), oncology (magnetic induction hyperthermia), radiology (MRI) and pathology (magneto-optic screening), while the use of medical magnets in pain management is gaining credibility amongst medical practitioners.

The principle reason for this magnetic revolution in medicine is science. That is, by testing, validating and refining the optimisation process. Innovation produces more effective technologies and their commercialisation improves the lives of patients. Magnetism in medicine has the added advantage of its non-invasive nature with few side-effects and relatively low-cost. Unfortunately, most people’s concept of magnetic therapy is bipolar magnets in underlays and magnetic jewellery, however these are just a diversion to the real innovation.

Good Medicine program investigates research on Quadrapolar magnets.

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Magnetism in medicine will be the solution to many shortfalls in medical research…

Probably the most comprehensive text on magnetism in medicine written to date.

In conclusion, the elegance, noninvasive nature and other advantages of magnetic procedures in medicine – combined with the need to solve many current research problems – will ensure that this highly technological field retains its dynamic state over the years to come. Jens Haueisen

Magnetism in Medicine: A Handbook. By Wiley-VCH

Magnetism in Medicine: A Handbook. By Wiley-VCH

Andra, W. and H. Nowak (2007). Magnetism in Medicine: A Handbook. , Wiley-VCH.

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Dowsing, divining and magnetic fields.

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Did you know that a dowser, walking along divining for water, is actually sensing changes in the earth’s magnetic field? If you were able to shrink right down to miniature size and move across the surface of a common bipolar magnet, there would be no change in the magnetic field and it’s said to be uniform or “homogeneous”. Whereas, if you were able to walk across a Quadrapolar magnet, there would be large changes and the magnetic field is said to be non-uniform or “inhomogeneous” and produce magnetic field gradients.

One of the key factors in optimising static magnetic fields for therapeutic effects is incorporating magnetic field gradients which require multipolar magnets. See “How Q magnets work” for more details.

Dowser holding a divining rod while searching for underground water. (Illustration from Abbe´ de Vallemont’s Treatise on the divining rod, Paris, 1693).

Dowser holding a divining rod while searching for underground water. (Illustration from Abbe´ de Vallemont’s
Treatise on the divining rod, Paris, 1693).

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Vanderbilt Medical University doctor recommends Q magnets for shoulder pain…

A Doctor at Vanderbilt Medical University recommended I trial Q magnets for a long term shoulder complaint. While I was hesitant to order them all the way from Australia, they did arrive soon enough.

After 3 unsuccessful surgeries on my left shoulder, my life revolved around Fentanyl patches; for 6 years. For the first time I’ve been able to slowly reduce my dosage. Hopefully, I will one day be off the patches for good. I’m not pain free, but I’m better than I’ve been since 1985.

David from Arkansas. July, 2014

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Drug Free Pain Relief – Much Better Than Magna Bloc

I discovered Q magnets quite a few years ago after using and losing my Magna Block magnets from Amway. I searched the internet and found Q Magnets and have used them ever since.

Originally I wasn’t sure they would be as good as my Magna Blocks but after starting with an earlier model, the new Q magnets encased in plastic are brilliant, they are slimmer, more comfortable to wear and easier to get apart if they stick together.

Previously I have used them on my elbow for joint pain, currently I am using them on my right thumb where I have arthritis.

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Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness (DOMS) does not appear to be helped by static magnetic field therapy, but probably by PEMF…

Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness (DOMS) is something very familiar to athletes or anyone embarking on a fitness campaign unaccustomed to strenuous exercise. There have been two studies looking at the effects of static magnetic field (SMF) therapy on DOMS and three with pulsed electromagnetic fields (PEMF). Looking at this research provides a valuable lesson in how varying the type of field and strength and duration of treatment will determine whether or not there is a benefit to the patient.

The first study by Reeser (See REF 1 below) looked at 23 non-active subjects who were randomly assigned to an active or placebo group. After exhaustive arm exercises, a relatively weak 350Gauss (35 mTesla) multipolar magnet (Bioflex) was applied around the elbow for just 45 minutes per day for 5 consecutive days. There were no noticeable differences in outcome measures between the two groups.

One could say, “of course there would be no difference”. The magnet used in the Reeser study was too weak AND should have been used all day in order to provide a therapeutic benefit.

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Using magnetic field therapy to put knee replacement surgery on the backburner…

David Knox is a very active business owner and farmer in Brisbane and has had long term chronic keen problems. In fact in the past 15 years he’s had 10 operations and doctors had recommended two total knee replacements. David read this article in the Courier Mail and sought advice from his physiotherapist who applied two QF28-3 Q magnets.

Upon using Q magnets, David’s pain levels and function improved remarkably and has now deferred any need for the knee replacement operation. As David says…

“My knees have improved incredibly by using Q magnets.”

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Is there any difference in using the north or south pole of a magnet?

We often get asked the question… “Which side of the magnet do we apply, the north (positive) or south (negative) pole?”

Q magnets are multipolar magnets and for very good reasons both poles are placed facing the body. When quadrapolar magnets are used, all four poles face the body in what is a symmetrical field, much like the yin-yang symbol.

YinYangQMagnet

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Dr Ross Walker comments on pain relief from Q magnets – Radio 2UE Healthy Living

 

Click on the image to bring up the show. It’s almost 2 hours and Dr Walker as an eminent cardiologist is always worth listening to, but you can go straight to the Q magnets conversation at 1hr 14min.

DrWalker2UE

We have provided a transcript of the interview with some links to the supporting documents and quoted studies.

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