What Is Bioresonance and Does It Work?
Bioresonance is a type of therapy used in holistic or complementary medicine.
It uses a machine to measure the frequency of energy wavelengths coming from the body. Those measures are then used to diagnose disease. Promoters say it can also cure certain diseases.
However, there’s no sound scientific evidence that bioresonance has a role in diagnosing or treating disease.
Keep reading to learn more about:
- what it has been used for
- whether or not it’s effective
- possible side effects
Bioresonance is based on the idea that unhealthy cells or organs emit altered electromagnetic waves due to DNA damage.
Proponents of bioresonance believe that detection of these waves can be used to diagnose disease, while changing these waves back to their normal frequency will treat disease.
To use bioresonance, electrodes are placed on the skin and hooked up to a machine that “reads” the energy wavelengths coming from the body. This is process of diagnosis.
Then, those energy frequencies can be manipulated by the machine to allow the body’s cells to vibrate at their “natural frequency,” which purportedly treats the condition.
Bioresonance therapy is purported to diagnose and treat a number of health-related conditions. These include:
- stomach pain
- allergies and related conditions, such as eczema and asthma
- rheumatoid arthritis
- overtraining syndrome
Research is limited regarding how effective bioresonance is in diagnosing and treating health conditions. Here are the studies we found related to its use.