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Biomesotherapy/Biopuncture Sydney

Biomestherapy

Biomesotherapy (BMT or Biopuncture) is a new type of therapy consisting of the use of homeopathic products and the stimulation of specific points of the body with a saline solution via injection. Most of the injections given are under the skin (subcutaneous) or in the muscles. Certain points such as Acupuncture and trigger points are used along with specific local pain points. Biomesotherapy is similar to Homeosinatry (Acupuncture combined with Homeopathy) and Nueraltherapy in its application however the difference lies in medicine injection points and depth of application, medicines used also differ.

Biomesotherapy stimulates what is known as the cutivisceral response. Oral homeopathic medicines are given simultaneously which focus on the organ or tissue requiring treatment. Upon application BMT stimulates your own body’s healing mechanisms speeding up the process of injury recovery and repair. It is very effective for PAIN relief and has been shown to be comparable to cortisone therapy without the added side affects.

Biomesotherapy can complement Osteopathy,chiropractic,The Dorn Method,  physical and sports injury therapy’s or may be used on its own depending on the type of condition. It may be used to treat various sports injuries, muscular pain, arthritis, chronic pain, lower back pain, neck pain and other types of acute or chronic injuries. It is especially effective in acute injury’s and has been shown to decrease the duration of some sports injury’s helping athletes resume their normal activity faster.

 Wikipedia

Biomesotherapy is an alternative therapy practice that combines homotoxicology, mesotherapy, and acupuncture. Saline solution and homeopathic formulations are injected subcutaneously at specific acupuncture or trigger points, and homeopathic formulations are administered orally during treatment sessions. Biomesotherapy is used for pain management and general well-being.[1]

References

This article incorporates public domain text from the CDC as cited.

  1. Jump up ^ Ivan, M; Dancer, C; Koehler, AP; Hobby, M; Lease, C (2013). “Mycobacterium chelonae abscesses associated with biomesotherapy, Australia, 2008”. Emerg Infect Dis. 19. doi:10.3201/eid1909.120898. PMC 3810901Freely accessible. PMID 23968779

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