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Holistic Medicine

Restoring the Body's Natural Self-Regulation

Holistic medicine means combining conventional medicine (university medicine) with beneficial traditional and new naturopathic diagnostic and healing methods. Holistic medicine does not treat each individual organ of the body in isolation but instead recognizes the natural context in which each organ communicates with every other organ of the body. Holistic medicine is not restricted to the chemical substances of conventional medicine, but favors, where possible, the naturally regulating substances in nature that evolution has produced over millions of years.

Crucial aspects that have been lost in conventional medicine, which is dominated by the pharmaceutical industry, find their natural meaning again here:

The intestine is the root of humankind. Everyone can immediately understand that a plant with diseased roots will not thrive. In more than 70 percent of our patients, we detect an inflamed small intestine, a so-called "leaky gut". So intestinal restoration is an important part of holistic medicine.

Disease and aging processes have an intrinsic feature in common: the primary regulation system's functionality becomes increasingly impaired. In the connective tissue, the so-called matrix or Pischinger space, deposits of metabolic waste products and environmental toxins accumulated over the years can frequently be detected. Alfred Pischinger, Professor of Anatomy and Physiology in Vienna, was the first to recognize the paramount importance of connective tissue in all human metabolic processes. Hartmut Heine, Professor of Anatomy at the University of Frankfurt and the University of Witten-Herdecke, expanded and specified this knowledge and described the connective tissue as a metabolism-regulating matrix. Sadly, this knowledge and fundamental understanding have been lost in modern medicine that is driven by the pharmaceutical industry.

If we favor treatment that restores the body's natural self-regulation, then holistic medicine is the order of the day.

  • Bioidentical Hormone Therapy
  • Lyme disease treatment, conventional medicine, and naturopathy
  • Colon hydrotherapy
  • Autohemotherapy
  • Ozone therapy
  • Oxygen therapy following Regelsberger's method
  • Bioresonance therapy
  • Chelation therapies with DMPS, DMSA, EDTA
  • Procaine base infusions
  • DMSO infusions
  • Vitamin C high-dose infusions
  • Mineral and trace element infusions
  • Bemer method
    (highly effective improvement of arterial microcirculation and normalization of metabolism)
  • Ondamed
    (electromagnetic waves of naturopathy, scientifically proven)

 

An example of naturopathic medicine: How does a high-dose vitamin C infusion work?

Vitamin C activates the defenses of white blood cells and protects against viruses and bacteria. As an effective interceptor of "free radicals," it fulfills an essential role in protecting cells from inflammatory processes. Vitamin C is involved in the natural hormone regulation of the pituitary gland and in the regulation of sexual, growth and thyroid hormones. It plays an integral part in connective tissue regeneration, wound healing and the prevention of arteriosclerosis.

Vitamin C, in particular, has become an integral part of tumor therapy. Depending on the individual case, 7.5 to 30 grams of vitamin C are administered repeatedly as an infusion.

Stress, smoking, environmental toxins, poor nutrition, and too much sugar increase our daily vitamin C requirements. One study aimed to describe the de facto treatment situation in real working conditions. The disease progressions of 658 patients were monitored from November 2012 to September 2014 by their treating physicians, 60 doctors, and alternative practitioners. Using a comprehensive questionnaire, acute diseases and their treatments were described. Beyond this analysis of the areas of application, the efficacy of the therapy was investigated based on the reduction of various signs of disease.

The result showed that vitamin C levels in over 70% of patients showed a significant deficiency, which in turn was offset by infusion.

Symptoms such as fatigue, sleep disorders, depression and lack of concentration improved in over 92% of all patients during the observed treatment period. In particular, the perceived level of pain, a frequent sign of illness, decreased considerably.

Most patients treated had vitamin C deficiency associated with "respiratory diseases," "diseases of the nervous system" and "gastrointestinal diseases." At the end of the therapy, over 70% of patients were symptom-free – regardless of which vitamin C deficiency disease was treated. Tolerability was rated as "very good" at 100 % - no adverse drug reactions were observed. On average, the treatment consisted of seven infusions in two weeks, thus following general recommendations

A positive effect on general and disease-specific symptoms could be documented, achieved with excellent tolerability when administered according to recommendations.