Bioresonance is a regulatory method of treatment, similar to homoeopathy, acupuncture and physiotherapy.

With methods of regulatory therapy such as a bioresonance, the body is given an impulse to which it should react. The right impulse triggers a chain of biochemical reactions in the body which activate the organisms powers of self-healing to take countermeasures against the cause of the disorder. An incorrect impulse has no or minimal effect. Consequently, if using the bioresonance method properly, it is difficult to do something completely wrong.

Side effects in the conversational medical sense have not so far been observed by bioresonance therapists. Adverse reactions following therapy may be initial exacerbation of primary immune responses. They are encountered in all methods of regulatory therapy.

An initial exacerbation is generally a sign that the therapy impulse was definitely the right one but the strength of the impulse was too intense. This leads to a temporary worsening of the symptoms, intensification of the pain or the skin eczema, for example. It can also happen that old symptoms from the past, from which the patient had apparently recovered, reappear. Sometimes teeth, which were chronically inflamed yet previously displayed no symptoms, also make their presence felt. If old foci flare up, this can give therapists important clues about hidden therapy blocks.

Reactions such as this in which the patient’s condition deteriorates usually subside within one or two days yet may last longer in individual cases. At the next treatment session the therapist will adapt the therapy according to the individual patients responsiveness.


Bioresonance can relieve the symptoms of many medical conditions or even make them disappear. Many therapists combine the bioresonance method with other conventional medical and naturopathic methods of therapy.

No, you will sit comfortably in a chair with a set of headphones on fully clothed.

The NHS is a complicated service which sometimes is reluctant to look at alternative treatments, for example, Osteopathy was first practised in 1874 but only included within the NHS in 1993. Homeopathy was practised in 1796 but only recognised by the NHS in 1948. Physiotherapy was first practised in 1921 but only recognised by our Queen in 1969 when she put her name as The Patron to the Society. So alternative methods take years to become a member of the NHS, Bio Resonance is seen as possible Medicine of the Future.

Could your GP spare you two hours of his time to examine and assess you, possibly not but we can assist you with referral letters if necessary to assist a further examination, for example, a serious finding of a heart condition would be something we would refer you for a second Cardiologist opinion.

It is a personal choice for you to self-treat and seek an alternative method to aid the correct diagnosis and underlying cause of your symptoms.

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