Allergy

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Girl sitting in a meadow with dandelions and has hay fever or allergy

Photo by kzenon, ©2017 / 123rf.com

Allergies, also known as allergic diseases, are a number of conditions caused by hypersensitivity of the immune system to something in the environment that usually causes little or no problem in most people.

Medical Ozone Part 2

Ozone is not new in its use as medicine. Reactions initiated by contact with unstable ozone molecules damage the cellular walls of a number of microbial populations, including bacteria, viruses, fungi, and yeast. Ozone has anti-inflammatory properties and serves to regulate the immune system. Learn the whole story including diseases treated and how O3 is administered.

Medical Ozone Part 1

Ozone is a gas that can be used medically for its therapeutic properties. In low concentrations, ozone has been proven safe and effective in treating and preventing a variety of diseases. The invention of medical grade generators has made ozone an inexpensive and accessible therapy that can be used at home.

The Safety of UBI

Is UBI safe? There has never been a death or even a major medical complication that has been recorded as a result of using UBI. This is a non-drug therapy that is simple to use and affects so many disorders.

The Medical Action of UV Light

How does it work? Ultraviolet Blood Irradiation, the UVC (Ultraviolet C wave length – 254 nm) light dismantles the virus or bacteria that you have in your blood. As a result, many viral and bacterial diseases respond to UBI therapy.

History and Medical Effects of UBI

Over 100 years ago, Faroese-Danish physician/researcher Niels Finsen found that ultraviolet light could effectively treat skin disorders. Learn what has happened with this technology since then.

The Cure that Time Forgot

In light of the antibiotic resistant super bugs like MRSA, it is almost criminal that Ultraviolet Blood Irradiation (UBI) therapy should not be considered as a common treatment.

Seasonal Allergies

Seasonal allergies affect one in six Americans. An allergy is an exaggerated immune response or reaction to substances that are generally not harmful. Exposure with an allergen is through the lungs, skin or gut, or injections, often vaccines. Most seasonal allergies are from respiratory exposure, usually to tree, grass or weed pollen. Instead of merely suppressing symptoms or managing disease, wholistic care seeks to address the specific causes and triggers of illness, most of which are in our lifestyle choices, and removing those blocks to our natural expression and experience of well-being.