For users of alternative medical treatments, bioresonance is coming to the fore as a preferred method for food allergy and intolerance testing. Also known as electro-acupuncture, the testing may have merit.

An English reporter tried bioresonance testing to find out if it could improve her health by finding intolerances she was unaware of. When the testing found milk to be an issue for her, she removed it from her diet and found that her health and well-being improved greatly.

Scientific? Maybe.

Although clinical evidence for bioresonance is hard to come by, it is not generally considered scientific by medical practitioners. It begins with electromagnetic waves which are used in diagnosis and (sometimes) treatment. Invented in the 1970s in Germany, and originally called MORA-Therapie by its creators, the method has been improved over time and is closely linked with Scientology.

Studies of the method have been mixed, but many have found that for some medical complaints, bioresonance can be effective as a diagnosis method. Specifically with gastro-intestinal complaints that are not a physical problem in the patient’s tract. As is likely the case with the English reporter who found an intolerance to dairy.

In the main, however, many of the claims made by practitioners of bioresonance are not backed by credible evidence or scientific findings. Even the actual mechanism by which the therapy might work is not understood.

Sources: Wikipedia

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