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How to Use Q Magnetic Therapy to Treat Low Back Pain…

Very few people go through life without having to deal with low back pain and many will endure debilitating low back pain for years. If you are one of these sufferers, please keep an open mind as you learn how  Q magnets may provide a simple, inexpensive and effective treatment option as it has for thousands of people.

4 device array for lower back pain

4 device array for lower back pain


Pain Relief From Minor Aches and Pains and Getting Back to Your Sport Sooner…

Illustrating magnetic field lines and depth of penetration for magnetic therapy.

Magnetic Field Therapy is a complete mystery to some. Adding to this is the invisible nature of magnetic fields and their poor understanding. As the prominent researcher in the field, Dr Janos Laszlo PhD observed…

Magnetic field therapy is a lot like sport. Few have adequate knowledge about it, while many have opinion or prejudice.


Positioning Neuromagnetics in the “window of effectiveness” for magnetic therapy.

Recent studies investigating the therapeutic effects of static magnetic fields propose there likely exists a “physiologic window” of effective magnetic field properties. This is certainly our experience and more research needs to be conducted to understand the parameters of this window for optimal therapeutic effect.

The fact is, there are 7 variables when it comes to the application of static magnet devices. If the offending target tissue (e.g. sensitized C-fibre nerves in spine) is enveloped by an optimized field by correctly applying the most appropriate device, then remarkable outcomes for pain sufferers are sometimes possible. Just like in the case of John with a 27 year history of back pain.

After thousands of patients treated and numerous clinical trials and animal studies, there is now enough evidence to recommend protocols for effective Q magnet placement.

The role of the sympathetic nervous system in chronic pain and Q magnet therapy application.

The Sympathetic Nervous System (SNS) is the part of the Autonomic Nervous System which prepares the body for stressful or emergency situations and promotes the flight or fight response. An overloaded SNS can heighten anxiety which in turn amplifies pain perception, effects pain behaviour and depresses mood.

The SNS can play a major role in sustaining chronic pain. Particularly in the case of Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CPRS), formerly known as Reflex Sympathetic Dystrophy (RSD), where you also see symptoms such as burning pain and physical changes in skin colour, texture and hair and nail growth.

The nerves of the SNS originate from the thoracolumbar region of the spinal cord, to be precise from T1 to L2. That is, the thoracic spine (mid back where the ribs attach to the spine) and the lumbar spine (lower back), see image below.


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