Treating Multiple Sclerosis with PEMF
BY JONATHAN BOWEN
The Curatron 3D has significantly improved my quality of life and enabled me to cope with and actually manage my symptoms
Success with PEMF for MS
Spasticity, fatigue, balance, bladder function, energy levels, peripheral neuropathy, and inflammation have all been relieved with Curatron PEMF. Cognitive function and sleep quality are improved with PEMF. Depression and mental anxiety are relieved.
“I was diagnosed with Relapsing-Remitting MS in March of 2007 at the age of 47. My initial symptoms were tingling in hands and feet, fatigue and balance issues which meant injury due to falls. I chose not to take any prescription drugs because I was not convinced they would be of any benefit. In the next 11 years, my left side became weaker, arm and leg, I developed drop foot, have lost fine motor skills in my hand and continue to experience falls. I determined to control my MS through diet and exercise but was always open-minded to alternative non-invasive therapies. In August of 2019, I purchased the Curatron 3D and began using it 3 to 4 times a day. It is easy and convenient to operate. What I initially noticed was that I was sleeping properly at night and waking feeling refreshed, the energy levels I feel are normal for my age, and I have an overall sense of well-being that did not exist prior to using the Curatron. In the last year and a half, I found it takes the edge off or eliminates most pain issues I have; and because I still experience injury due to falls, my recovery is that much quicker when using the machine. I suffer from peripheral neuropathy pain in my left foot and muscle spasms in my left leg, both of which have greatly decreased in regularity. The Curatron 3D has significantly improved my quality of life and enabled me to cope with and actually manage my symptoms.” – Sherri Wiens
Cartilage of a Knee Joint
MS: An Autoimmune Disease
Multiple Sclerosis is an autoimmune disease affecting the central nervous system. The protective sheath that covers the nerve cells in the brain, spinal cord, and optic nerves are damaged, inflamed and hardened.
The nerve cells, called neurons, transfer electrical signals from the brain throughout the body. In MS sufferers, the Myelin sheath, which insulates the nerves, is eroded by mistaken attacks form immune cells and the nerve fibre is damaged, leading to a breakdown in the ability of the nerve cells to transmit signals.
The result in the damage to the Myelin sheath produces a wide range of physical and mental symptoms. If the damage to the Myelin is minimal, nerve signals proceed with minor interruptions; however if the damage is more substantial and scar tissue replaces the Myelin, the nerve signals can be entirely compromised. This is where the term sclerosis comes it. It is derived from the Greek word for hardness. It refers to the scarring tissue that replaces damaged Myelin impeding nerve transmission.