Health Conditions - Cardiac Arrhythmia

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BEMER Therapy with Cardiac Arrhythmia

BEMER-therapy can be used to improve the circulation and to give general support to the body's self-regulatory mechanisms. Through the following scientifically proven effects, BEMER therapy can lead to the improvement or stabilisation of physical well-being and can contribute significantly to the treatment of cardiac arrhythmias:

. Positive physiological effect on the condition of microcirculation, and increased utilisation of oxygen in the capillary tissue
. Positive effect on the protein biosynthesis (repair proteins)
. Improved micro-hemodynamic conditions for the first steps of immunological processes, and thereby in indirect strengthening of the body's own defense mechanisms
. Positive effect on the vegetative nervous system

BEMER therapy is a complex method that optimises energy production by the individual cells (ATP) through improved circulation and increased oxygen utilization, thereby contributing to the overall regulation of the body's metabolism. Therefore, the use of BEMER therapy cannot lead to any organically caused heart arrhythmias. It is therefore an important and essential foundation for strengthening the body's self-healing mechanisms, supporting other treatment measures in the environment of a holistic approach, and increases effectiveness of clinical treatment concepts.

A European physician's user study under the direction of the AFB documented the effects of the electromagnetic field of the BEMER therapy system. A total of 1116 patient protocols were captured. Since several patients presented with more than one clinical condition, 2031 cases of illness were documented. A total of 245 cases were observed for the criteria general well-being and heart conditions. The average therapy time for the patients with cardiac conditions was 7 weeks.

Information about Cardiac Arrhythmias

Cardiac arrhythmia is a term for any of a large and heterogeneous group of conditions in which there is abnormal electrical activity in the heart. The heart beat may be too fast or too slow, and may be regular or irregular.

Special consideration should be given to atrial flutters and atrial fibrillation, when there is a sudden onset of rapid contractions of the atrial muscles. Atrial flutter occurs mostly in people with organic heart disease and is coupled with a frequency of 250-350 heartbeats per minute. The more frequently occurring atrial fibrillation is characterized by random fibrillations of the atrium with frequencies of 300-500 per minute. This results in an irregular succession of beats, which manifests itself with uncomfortable palpitations. Both conditions can be treated with medication or electrical cardioversion. Ventricular fibrillation is always life-threatening and constitutes a medical emergency that needs immediate attention (defibrillator, electric shock). The fibrillation of the ventricular muscle prevents an effective heartbeat, which results in cessation of blood circulation. Until medical personnel arrive, CPR should be given and can be a life saver.

The impulses that induce contractions of the heart and thus determine the heartbeat are created in the sinus node, the impulse-generating nerve tissue in the right atrium of the heart.

As a rule, about 60-80 impulses a minute are generated and conducted via special nerve pathways to the ventricular muscles. The creation of impulses happens autonomously, that means it cannot be influenced and thus assures a continuous heartbeat even in situations of physical or psychological stress. To provide adaptation to changing conditions and fluctuations in the oxygenation of the blood, the cardiac frequency is also under the influence of the vegetative nervous system. The causes for disturbances in cardiac rhythm can arise out of disruptions in stimulation as well as disruptions in transmission. At times, disturbances of the vegetative nervous system are to blame. The triggers for cardiac arrhythmias are varied. They can be based primarily on heart conditions like circulatory disorders in the coronary blood vessels, cardiac insufficiency, cardiac inflammation, and defective heart valves. But conditions like high blood pressure, thyroid problems, mineral deficiency (calcium/magnesium), poisoning from alcohol, drugs, caffeine, tobacco, and infectious diseases can become triggers as well.

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