The Future of Health Care with PEMF, Dr Oz and Comparison of Devices (NTA Member’s information)

Look into the future of health care with PEMF devices now in peoples homes. See the renown USA Doctor, Dr. OZ commenting on the PEMF revolution belowSome devices have hundreds of research articles and have helped millions of people in Europe.

Comparison / Buyer’s guide for PEMF devices

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Disclaimer: These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. If you are pregnant, nursing, taking medication, or have a medical condition, consult your physician before using this product. This information is not intended as medical advice and may not be used as medical advice. It should not be used to replace the advice of your own doctor.

PEMF and Whiplash

PEMF and Wounds

PEMF and Wounds(abstract from our NTA members only material)

Abstracts of scientific studies on the use of PEMF with Wounds:

The effect of pulsed electromagnetic fields (PEMF) on secondary skin wound healing: an experimental study
A variety of pulsed electromagnetic fields (PEMFs) have already been experimentally used, in an effort to promote wound healing. The aim of the present study was to investigate the effects of short duration PEMF on secondary healing of full thickness skin wounds in a rat model. Full thickness skin wounds, 2 by 2 cm, were surgically inflicted in two groups of male Wistar rats, 24 animals each. In the first group (experimental group – EG), the animals were placed and immobilized in a special constructed cage.

Then the animals were exposed to a short duration PEMF for 20 min daily. In the second group (control group – CG), the animals were also placed and immobilized in the same cage for the same time, but not exposed to PEMF. On days 3, 6, 9, 12, 18, and 22, following the infliction of skin wounds, the size and healing progress of each wound were recorded and evaluated by means of planimetry and histological examination. According to our findings with the planimetry, there was a statistically significant acceleration of the healing rate for the first 9 days in EG, whereas a qualitative improvement of healing progress was identified by histological examination at all time points, compared to the control group.

Author: Athanasiou, A. and Karkambounas, S. and Batistatou, A. and Lykoudis, E. and Katsaraki, A. and Kartsiouni, T. and Papalois, A. and Evangelou, A.  Laboratory of Experimental Physiology, Ioannina University School of Medicine, Greece. Year: 2007



PEMF and Urological Problems

PEMF and Urological Problems(abstract from our NTA members only material)

Abstracts of scientific studies on the use of PEMF with Urological Problems:

Changes in prostatic circulation in response to laser therapy and magnetic therapy in patients with benign prostatic hyperplasia
(Date: 2005)

The results of preoperative preparation were analysed in 59 patients with prostatic benign hyperplasia (PBH) subjected to TUR. Treatment outcomes were assessed by transrectal ultrasound (color Doppler mapping) in two groups of patients. Group 1 received combined therapy including transrectal laser radiation of the prostate, group 2–transrectal magnetotherapy. The analysis showed that laser radiation reduced insignificantly the size of the prostate and adenomatous node, improved microcirculation and circulation in the prostate. This resulted in relief of inflammation and reduction of the number of postoperative inflammatory complications. Transrectal magnetotherapy has a positive effect on vascularization and hemodynamics of the prostate, local immunity, contamination of the tissues with pathogenic flora.

Correction of abnormal lipid peroxidation in treatment of chronic prostatitis
(Date: 1998)

Lipid peroxidation activity is an essential factor in development of chronic inflammation of the prostate when local and general antioxidant defense are diminished. This fact says in favor of using antioxidants in the treatment of chronic prostatitis. Positive effects of nonenzymic and enzymic bioantioxidants (alpha-tocopherol and ceruloplasmin, respectively) were achieved in combination with rectal magnetotherapy.

PEMF Therapy and Tendinitis

PEMF and Tennis Elbow – Lateral Epicondylitis

PEMF and Tennis Elbow – Lateral Epicondylitis(extract from our NTA members only material)

Abstracts of scientific studies on the use of PEMF with Tennis Elbow:

Effectiveness of pulsed electromagnetic field therapy (PEMF) in lateral epicondylitis 
(Date: 2007)

We aimed to investigate the efficacy of pulsed electromagnetic field (PEMF) in lateral epicondylitis comparing the modality with sham PEMF and local steroid injection. Sixty patients with lateral epicondylitis were randomly and equally distributed into three groups as follows: Group I received PEMF, Group II sham PEMF, and Group III a corticosteroid + anesthetic agent injection. Pain levels during rest, activity, nighttime, resisted wrist dorsiflexion, and forearm supination were investigated with visual analog scale (VAS). Pain threshold on elbow was determined with algometer. All patients were evaluated before treatment at the third week and the third month. VAS values during activity and pain levels during resisted wrist dorsiflexion were significantly lower in Group III than Group I at the third week. Group I patients had lower pain during rest, activity and nighttime than Group III at third month. PEMF seems to reduce lateral epicondylitis pain better than sham PEMF. Corticosteroid and anesthetic agent injections can be used in patients for rapid return to activities.

  • Author: Uzunca, K. and Birtane, M. and Tastekin, N.
  • Year: 2007
  • Link:
  • Comment:Uzunca, Kaan Birtane, Murat Tastekin, Nurettin Comparative Study Randomized Controlled Trial Belgium Clinical rheumatology Clin Rheumatol. 2007 Jan;26(1):69-74. Epub 2006 Apr 22.
  • Address: Trakya University Medical Faculty Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Department, Edirne, Turkey.
  • Booktitle: Clin Rheumatol

Rehabilitation for patients with lateral epicondylitis: a systematic review 
(Date: 2004)

The purpose of this systematic review was to determine the effectiveness of conservative treatments for lateral epicondylitis and to provide recommendations based on this evidence. Five reviewers searched computerized bibliographic databases for articles on the conservative treatment of lateral epicondylitis from the years 1983 to 2003. A total of 209 studies were located; however, only 31 of these met the study inclusion criteria. Each of the articles was randomly allocated to reviewers and critically appraised using a structured critical appraisal tool with 23 items. Treatment recommendations were based on this rating and Sackett’s Level of Evidence. This review has determined, with at least level 2b evidence, that a number of treatments, including acupuncture, exercise therapy, manipulations and mobilizations, ultrasound, phonophoresis, Rebox, and ionization with diclofenac all show positive effects in the reduction of pain or improvement in function for patients with lateral epicondylitis. There is also at least level 2b evidence showing laser therapy and pulsed electromagnetic field therapy to be ineffective in the management of this condition. Practitioners should use the treatment techniques that have strongest evidence and ensure that studies findings are generalized to patients who are similar to those reported in primary research studies in terms of patient demographics and injury presentation.

  • Author: Trudel, D. and Duley, J. and Zastrow, I. and Kerr, E. W. and Davidson, R. and MacDermid, J. C.
  • Year: 2004
  • Link:
  • Comment:Trudel, Daniel Duley, Jennifer Zastrow, Ingrid Kerr, Erin W Davidson, Robyn MacDermid, Joy C Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov’t Review United States Journal of hand therapy : official journal of the American Society of Hand Therapists J Hand Ther. 2004 Apr-Jun;17(2):243-66.
  • Address: Canadian Forces Base Kingston, Ontario, Canada.
  • Booktitle: J Hand Ther

Chronic lateral humeral epicondylitis–a double-blind controlled assessment of pulsed electromagnetic field therapy 
Pulsed electromagnetic fields (PEMF) have been shown to be beneficial in the treatment of rotator cuff tendinitis. As lateral humeral epicondylitis (tennis elbow) is a similar chronic tendon lesion, 30 patients with both clinical and thermographic evidence of tennis elbow were randomly allocated to receive either active or inactive PEMF therapy. Treatment was continued for a minimum period of eight weeks. At this time there was no statistical difference between the two groups.

  • Devereaux, M. D. and Hazleman, B. L. and Thomas, P. P.
  • 1985
  • 3
  • 333-6–
  • Adult Double-Blind Method Electromagnetic Fields/*therapeutic use Electromagnetics/*therapeutic use Female Humans
  • Devereaux, M D Hazleman, B L Thomas, P P Clinical Trial Randomized Controlled Trial
  • Clin Exp Rheumatol

PEMF and Stroke Treatment

PEMF with Stress and Psychological Problems

PEMF and Stress(extract from our NTA member’s only material)

Abstracts of scientific studies on the use of PEMF with Stress:

Influence of pulsating magnetic field (PEMF) used in magnet therapy and magnet stimulation on cortisol secretion in humans
(Date: 2003)

The aim of our study was to test the influence of magnetic fields during magnetotherapy and magnetostimulation over a longer period of time (like in physiotherapy) on cortisol secretion in humans. The study population was divided into two groups: magnetotherapy group (16 men) and magnetostimulation group (10 men). Magnetotherapy in the form of magnetic field induction (2.9 microT; frequency–40 Hz; square wave; bipolar; Magnetronic MF–10 apparatus) was applied for 20 min to the lumbar area in patients with chronic low back pain. Magnetostimulation (Viofor JPS system; M2P2 program; induction–25-80 microT; frequency–200 Hz, complex saw-like shape with a plateau halfway the height of the wave; bipolar) was applied every day for 12 min in patients with the same health problem. In both groups, the procedures were repeated 15 times (about 10:00 a.m.) with weekend breaks. Serum samples were collected at 6:00, 12:00, 16:00 and 24:00 and estimated by the micromethod of chemiluminescence (DPC Poland; Cat. No. LKC01). The circadian profile of cortisol was determined prior to the application, a day and a month after application. The data were analyzed statistically, using paired and unpaired Student’s test. Magnetotherapy affects the cortisol secretion in the circadian profile by decreasing its level at 16:00 a day after 15 applications, whereas magnetostimulation by increasing its level at 12:00 a month after 15 applications, which may suggest its long-term effect on hypothalamic-pituitary axis. The comparison of the results indicated that a day after magnetotherapy and magnetostimulation, the circadian curves of cortisol secretion differed significantly by about 100%. All hormone oscillations did not exceed the physiological norms of the circadian cortisol level, not reaching the level so high as in an intense stress. This suggests rather their controlling effect on the cortisol level than their significant stressogenic nature.

PEMF and Sciatica

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PEMF and Paraplegia/Quadraplegia

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