People who work in jobs where they sit down all day will be particularly familiar with back problems. Older people also frequently suffer from osteoarthritis, osteoporosis, rheumatism or rheumatoid arthritis as well as joint and back pain.
Persistent pain places an extraordinary strain on the entire organism and can result in further serious disorders of the musculoskeletal system. Just switching off the symptoms of pain is not the solution and drugs which alleviate the pain can also have negative effects on the body. A thorough diagnostic investigation is therefore the best starting point for successful treatment.
Sodium chloride therapy is an alternative form of treatment that can be used to treat various chronic diseases and pain syndromes. In this therapy, injections of what is known as physiological sodium chloride solution are applied. The method is based on the fact that the supply of electrolytes to the nerves is disrupted at the pain points. The sodium deficit of the affected nerves is balanced out and the damaged area is thus treated directly.
This is an infusion neural therapy for treatment of pain and regulation, deacidification and for vitalisation. In a healthy body, all tissues are slightly alkaline. While acids which occur are quickly removed from the blood, this is not true for the microenvironment around tissue which has impaired circulation or is chronically inflamed. This is where procaine-base infusions help to restore the alkaline condition.
MBST®-NuclearMagneticResonanceTherapy is an innovative, alternative method of treatment. Use and therapy recommendation of MBST® is exclusively subject to diagnosis carried out by a medical specialist. Any questions concerning the efficacy of the therapy and its indications should be clarified after consultation with the medical specialist. The MBST® therapy is currently not supported by the National Health Service. Some private health insurances, additional funds and professional associations may, after specialist advice and after approval by the medical service cover costs of treatment entirely or partially. In terms of its efficacy, representatives of academic medicine regard this therapy to be "scientifically not sufficiently proven".