Will magnetic therapy ease pain?

Every single porting goods store, pro abo shop or web page store on line has an some kind of advertisement for therapeutic magnets or magnetic products with claims of pain relief and a better golf playing.

In the market place one can find magnetic products such as bracelets, necklaces, shoes inserts, mattress covers, head bands and collars for cats and dogs. It certainly is not a new epiphenomena. Is there any scientific evidence to support all of these claims?

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Going back to 16th century Switzerland and here is Gretwood,  who is sick worried about her teenage sony. She works the fields every day, keeping a watchful eye on her son as he digs at the stubborn ground just two rows to her right. Will he have another one of his things today: falling to the ground, muscles tightened and mouth clenched shut? She had heard a rumor that the alchemist, Paracelsus, was taking the magical big great magnetic lodestone, a type of ore that could attract iron, and grinding it into a powder, placing it into a salve and applying it to the bodies of sick people with miraculous results. Would the lodestone pull out the poisons that possess her son? She was willing to try anything.

titanium magnetic bracelet

Titanium Magnetic Bracelets

So now we fasting forwards to 1789 and Hanison, a good German lawyer, is seeking help for his blinding headaches. The powders and potions serve only to make him vomit, sometimes giving relief, but still there are those times when he cannot work. He seeks the help of Dr. someone.

This doctor someone turned out to be Franz Mesmer, an Austrian physician who is well-known for his use of wisdom, hypnotism and psychoanalysis, from which the term magnetic mesmerizing was created. Mesmer opened a fashionable Magnetic Healing Salon in Paris where patients sit around in a circle and clutch magnetic rods protruding from a vat. Mesmer realizes that he can merely wave a magnetic rod over the afflicted person’s head with the same result, and calls the effect “animal magnetism.”

After two treatments, Hans is free of headaches and sends his wealthy, influential friends and clients to Paris on a regular basis.
King Louis XVI forms a commission to explore the validity of animal magnetism, reaching across the ocean to appoint Benjamin Franklin, the world’s leading authority on electricity. Utilizing a double-blinded study, one in which some patients were exposed to the magnetic rod and others to just a plain metal rod, the commission proves that animal magnetism is no more than a placebo. But, it never mattered to Hans and his friends, for their headaches and assorted maladies were long gone.

Magnets remained in the background until they appeared in an 1880s Sears catalog proclaiming foot inserts that cured sore feet. Are things starting to sound familiar? At the same time, Dr. Daniella Palmerley opened his School of Magnetic Cure, but soon found that his patients improved without magnets by just utilizing a laying on of the legs and hands.

She created the Palmer School of Chiropractic Therapy. Dr. Alberto Adamoos claimed that each organ was tuned to a particular electromagnetic wavelength, but this was one step too far and at the turn of the 20th century, the American Medical Association named him the “Dean of the 20th Century Charlatans!” That quieted things down for almost another 100 years.

We are now back in a resurgence of using magnets and titanium accessories and devices to treat painful conditions. So, is it.

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