Dr. Buryl Payne



600 Park Ave., Apt. 4D
Capitola, CA 95010

Biomagnetic Therapy

Biomagnetic therapy will soon prove to be one of the most important healing tools to ever be developed. It has a long history of success and persecution, but now that it has been scientifically validated it is blossoming everywhere.

Widely used in Europe, Japan, and Korea, biomagnetic therapy has become even more useful in recent years because the production of magnetic fields by electronics means that magnetic fields are no longer restricted to a simple north or south direction. It is now possible (inexpensively) to vary both the pulse rate and the magnetic waveform to optimize biological effects. The instruments, called Pulsars, are readily available and easy to use.

In the past decade the use of applied kinesiology or muscle testing to determine magnetic polarity, frequency, and waveform has also advanced the science of biomagnetic therapy.

An electronic muscle tester has been developed which makes muscle testing more objective. The use of the electronic muscle tester also makes it easy to do self testing.

With these new instruments every gland and organ in the body can be magnetically tested to determine whether it is overactive, under active, or operating normally. Once this analysis has been made, the appropriate glands, organs, or any sites of injury, can be easily and effectively corrected by placing the magnetic applicator on the specific body area for 15-30 minutes once or twice a day. Between one and ten treatments will usually make a significant difference.

 

How do they work?

Biomagnetic treatments work by increasing blood flow and blood oxygen content, by increasing enzyme activity , cell growth rate, acid-base balance, and other biochemical parameters.

Blood cell clumping shown under a microscope

Before Treatment

After Treatment

If you want to climb mountains or go skiing at high altitudes, use a Pulsar on your body. It declumps blood cells, allowing them to transfer oxygen more efficiently into the muscles. I applied a Pulsar to my chest driving on the way to Mt. Shasta. Climbing the 14,000ft peak was easy. No altitude stress. Two days later I climbed the back side which was a harder climb. Again, no altitude breathing problem

Another time I went skiing at Alta, Utah, 11,000 feet. I lived at sea level. Previously, I had noticed it took about three days to adjust, even though I was in top skiing shape and skied every weekend at 5,000 feet altitude. At Alta, I had no problem skiing with the locals, hiking on the high slopes, and feeling great!

Analysis and rebalancing sessions are available by appointment. (831) 475-4250.

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