If you have spent any amount of time researching the cutting edge of cancer therapy, it’s likely that you have come across a treatment known as hyperthermia.
Hyperthermia is a condition that occurs when the body produces or absorbs more heat than it can dissipate, resulting in elevated body temperatures. Although hyperthermia can be a dangerous condition when it is left uncontrolled (for instance, when it is caused by heat stroke or a high fever), it can also produce remarkable healing effects when the condition is induced within a controlled and calibrated environment.
The healing power of heat
Why does hyperthermia have such powerful healing potential? The answer lies in the ways in which healthy and unhealthy cells react to heat.
Essentially, healthy cells are more resilient to damage when exposed to high temperatures, while cancer cells will begin to die off when they reach temperatures of 113 degrees Fahrenheit or 45 degrees Celsius. By raising body temperature and inducing a hyperthermic state for a period of time, cancerous cells throughout the body can be destroyed while leaving healthy cells intact.
In order to deliver heat deep within the body during effective hyperthermia cancer treatments, various types of highly transmissible energy currents are used, including microwave, radiofrequency, ultrasound and far infrared. These types of heat wave therapy are able to penetrate the human body to reach internal areas. Far infrared rays, when bolstered by the conductive properties of pure amethyst, penetrate the human body to a depth of six to eight inches.
Supported by international research
The use of the far infrared rays in administering controlled hyperthermic states (a treatment also known as “thermotherapy”) has been well documented both in North America and other countries.
In Japan, the former director of Yokohama General Hospital, Dr. Nobuhiro Yoshimizu, M.D., has conducted extensive research into the benefits of far infrared ray thermotherapy in treating cancers that are resistant to conventional radiation treatments. His book on the subject, ‘The Fourth Treatment for Medical Refugees: Thermotherapy in the New Century’, has been translated into English, Spanish, French, Chinese, Portuguese, German, and is in the process of being translated into 26 global languages.
In Germany, the St. George Hospital in Bad Aibling, located just outside of Munich, treats 5,000 patients from around the world with far infrared ray thermotherapy, many of whom have been unsuccessful in treating their cancer with more conventional treatments.
Many North American cancer clinics now use hyperthermia as an adjunct with other forms of cancer therapy, such as radiation therapy and chemotherapy. As a complementary therapy, hyperthermia may make some cancer cells more sensitive to radiation or destroy cancer cells that radiation is not able to reach. Hyperthermia can also enhance the effects of certain anticancer drugs.
Hyperthermia and immune resilience
Hyperthermic treatments have also been shown to boost the immune system. Raising the body’s temperature to hyperthermic levels puts the immune system into overdrive. The immune system reacts to elevated body temperatures in the same way that it would to a fever, which allows it to strengthen its response process. It’s like a full immune system workout, leaving the patient stronger and allows more rapid recovery from a range of cancer treatments, and resilience to bacterial and viral infections that can complicate treatment.
The BioMat provides an environment for your body to induce beneficial hyperthermia
Research into the use of the BioMat for optimal thermotherapeutic benefit suggests that users set their BioMat to the “red” setting, which offers the maximum deep-penetrating far infrared ray therapy. Because the conductive amethyst layer enables the transmission of temperatures of 149-158 degrees Fahrenheit throughout the body, users should limit their treatment session to 60 minutes or less, according to their personal tolerance levels. However, up to two treatment sessions can be spaced out over the course of a single day when sessions, allowing the user to effectively bombard affected areas and achieve maximum results.
What does the future hold for hyperthermia?
Although the therapeutic applications of hyperthermia were first identified by the medical community in the 1960s, the science can still be considered to be in its infancy. The healing potential of thermotherapeutic treatments has only recently been acknowledged by the mainstream, despite being used effectively by alternative practitioners for a number of years. Today, clinical trials are being conducted around the world to determine ideal uses of hyperthermia in the treatment of a range of cancers, and the results continue to point the way to its growing popularity as a powerful weapon in the fight against this widespread disease.
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