Clinical Studies on the Efficacy of Bioresonance Therapy to Treat Allergies & Allergic Conditions
This article includes an overview of clinical studies performed using Bioresonance therapy to treat allergies and allergic conditions (eczema, bronchial asthma). Studies have been conducted worlwide since the 70s. The list below is not detailed, but serves as a guide to help your further reading and self education on the subject matter available. We have made every effort to translate international studies with generous in-kind donations from The Phifer Group.
List of Clinical Studies on Bioresonance Therapy to Treat Allergies
- Conducted by: various organizations
Year of publication: 1990 – 2006
Original publication in: English language, in the European Journal of Integrative Medicine, Vol. 3, Issue 3 (Sept 2011).
No. of patients: 1,587
Summary: 12 studies were analysed by a third party. 9 of the studies were non-controlled. No side effects were reported. The studies largely found allergic conditions to be treatable with Bioresonance therapy. Read more here.
- Conducted by: Eckart Herrmann and Michael Galle
Year of publication: 2011
Original publication in: English language, in the European Journal of Integrative Medicine, Vol. 3, Issue 3, P. e237-244 (Sept 2011).
No. of patients: 639
Summary: 3 separate conditions were studied in humans: allergies, pain, and infection. All patients failed to receive benefit from conventional means of medicine, and so participated in this study conducted over a number of years using the MORA and Zapper devices. To the best of our knowledge, there was no placebo / control group and no side effects found. Read more here.
- Conducted by: Ling Ling Liu, Kong-Sang Wan, Chun-Fang Cheng, Ming-Han Tsai, Yen-Lin Wu, Wei-Fong Wu
Year of publication: 2013
Original publication in: English language, in the European Journal of Integrative Medicine, Vol. 5, Issue 2, P. 119-125 (April 2013).
No. of patients: 36
Summary: In this study, the MORA device was used to imprint homeopathic copies of remedies on to the patients who were divided into two groups. The ‘study group’ began treatment four weeks earlier than the ‘allergic control’ group. Though all patients in the study showed improvement in allergic rhinitis, the ‘study group’ showed a stonger improvement of symptoms. No side effects were found. Read more here.