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Quit smoking with bio-energy medicine PDF Print E-mail
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Image Bioresonance is a drug-free, pain-free, non-invasive treatment that significantly reduces your cravings for cigarettes. You are linked to the bioresonance machine which operates via biofeedback. The treatment takes about an hour and the consultation about half an hour. If you seriously want to stop smoking, please check out the further information. 

If you decide to book in at our clinic, your initial consultation will take about 90 minutes. It will include the Bicom session for the elimination of smoking.

CALL US ON 9863 7734 if you are serious about quitting.

 

Quit Smoking with the BICOM

The following pages contain an article originally published in the London Sunday Telegraph and syndicated to the Sydney Morning Herald.

 

QUIT SMOKING PROGRAM:
This treatment plan was originally devised by Dr Woronko, and is widely used in Poland and Hungary.  It is important that the person is serious about quitting as a second or third attempt at this therapy will result in a weaker reaction compared to the first.  Success rate is 70%.  Craving should stop 6-12 hours after treatment.  A strong detox will take place for up to two weeks.  Detox of nicotine takes place through the mucus membranes and the skin.  Patients may have to take a shower 2-3 times per day, underwear may turn brownish in colour and taste buds may have a metallic taste for a few days.  Some patients report nausea and night sweats in the first night following the treatment.  Another side effect is a strong revulsion to cigarette smoke for up to two months.


A sweat shock for a dirty habit

July 15, 2005, Article from the Sydney Morning Herald
by Nina Goswmai


Can a smoker be rewired into giving up? Nina Goswami tests a treatment that claims an 85 per cent success rate.
As the electrodes were attached to my forehead, I began to think that of all my attempts to quit smoking, this had to be the most ludicrous. This "bioresonance" therapy, however, claims to have an 85 per cent success rate... On the surface it compares well with the much-praised Allen Carr course, which claims 53 per cent success...

It was launched in Britain last month and uses a device called Bicom, developed in Germany 25 years ago to combat allergies such as hay fever and conditions such as eczema. Savita Bhandari, a health therapist who runs the Monadith centre in Croydon in south London, said: "The bioresonance therapy gets rid of cravings by reverting the body's frequency to what it would have been if you were a non-smoker."

In the past three years, 10,000 people in Poland and Ireland have undergone the therapy, and, says the Monadith centre, it has been 85 per cent effective after just one session. A further 4 per cent needed a second session, given free of charge.

Mandy Kriester, in charge of my treatment, asked me to smoke two-thirds of a cigarette and put the ash in a beaker. I then had to stub out the remaining third in the beaker and also spit into it. The beaker, in theory, contained all the information needed for the Bicom to work out the "energy pattern" of my nicotine addiction.
Then copper plates were rested on my legs and wired to the Bicom. I rested a hand on each plate, and Kriester flicked a switch. I started to feel a tingling sensation.

"That's the energy pathways opening themselves up," Kriester said. Then she changed the frequency - "stepping it up a gear" to prepare me for the detox. By this time I felt tired, which, she assured me, was quite normal. "You should expect to feel fatigue in the first 24 hours. Also you might have a slight headache and dizziness. Just make sure you keep drinking water."

Then the beaker was connected to the machine. Bhandari said: "The computer works out the electromagnetic pattern of the nicotine. It will invert the energy pattern of your addiction and that pattern will be sent through your body via the electrodes to cancel out the nicotine energy. The resonance of your body then becomes that of a non-smoker."
For this session I had a headband containing electrodes in addition to plates for my hands.

Kriester said that although the treatment should take me physically back to being a non-smoker, it would have no effect mentally: "It is still down to you to make sure you don't pick up a cigarette."
Like a microwave timer, the machine marked the end of the session with a ping. I took my hands off the plates. Left where they had been were soot-black marks. "That's the by-products of your smoking coming through your skin," Kriester said. Apart from that, I felt the same as I had beforehand.

As I was about to leave, Kriester stopped me. "Nina, one last thing. Could I have your box of cigarettes? For the first couple of hours you need to keep away from temptation." I grudgingly gave up my packet, which still had seven cigarettes.
Hours passed. I was very restless, continually needing water. Walking home, at the point when I would normally light up a cigarette, I was happy to go without.


Kicking off my sandals when I got home, I looked down at my feet and they were black. My curiosity led me to sniff my shoes: they smelt of tobacco. Unbelievably, the nicotine seemed to be coming out of every pore in my body. I had a bath, but after a good hour of soaking, the water had turned grey and murky.


The following evening I had drinks with two friends who are heavy smokers, but still I was not tempted.
Then came two of the most demanding weeks of my journalistic life to date: covering Live 8, and then the London bombings.


I've been stressed, tired, and often in the company of chain-smoking journalists, but not once have I felt the urge to light up.


Telegraph, London

Dr. Molnar in Hungary   has treated over 3000 patients in 1.5 years.