Regulation, Pain therapy
The neural therapy grounds on two therapeutical assumptions. The interference zone therapy is based on the belief that abnormal processes, injuries or cicatrices in one organ can have an impact on another organ. Therapists call these triggering placements source, focus, interference zone or irritation hub. The body is able to adjust to such irritations for a temporary period of time. On the long run such interferences can result in disorders or illnesses. Therefore, illnesses in one particular region of the body can very much have their cause in another region. By injecting a local anesthetic, the alternative practitioner can locate an active interference zone. As soon as the initial disorders disappear at other places, the interference zone is located and can then be treated.
The second approach called segment therapy is seen as a part of the neural therapy. It refers to the insight that nerve connections exist between the organs and the skin. The conduct of each body section is therefore reflected on specific areas of the skin, the so called head-zones. Should the skin in a particular zone be notably irritable, it may be a signal that the associated organ in in disorder.
Has proven itself at: