Bioresonance – Hair Analysis for Horses
Bioresonance – Hair Analysis for Horses
The idea of bioresonance analysis is based on the assumption that every living being has a characteristic spectrum of individual energies. This spectrum, which consists of harmonious (healthy) and disharmonious (sick) parts of the horse, can be found in each of its body cells; this includes its hair and saliva. We currently do not have a scientifically substantiated explanation for this physical phenomenon. It is possible that we will find answers in the coming decades.
When a horse’s hair is placed in a bioresonance device, the objective is to compare the horse’s specific energies, including all its organs and psyche, with the standard frequencies stored in the device’s software. This comparison does not take place automatically, but requires the assistance of somebody who is involved in the measurement and makes it possible.
He/she must have a high sensitivity to vibrations, be unbiased and have a sound medical knowledge that enables him/her to classify the results. The peculiarities and sources of error of a bioresonance analysis can only be understood by those who are regularly involved with it and who communicate on a regular basis with the many horse owners.
More specifically, the experienced therapist learns a great deal from the seriously and chronically ill horses, the so-called “out-therapied cases”, and discovers new factors contributing to the development of the disease. The bioresonance analysis method is always accompanied by the urge to understand the horse, to allow open questions and to continuously search for answers.
Standardized treatment methods do not fit in with this diagnostic approach. Therefore, the therapist should not also sell the “appropriate” remedies. In this case, the therapist will limit their choice to the spectrum offered and will not be open to alternatives motivated by commercial interests.
What can a bioresonance analysis do?
1. To visualize the causes of the current disorders and symptoms of the horse. We differentiate between the classic strains in the areas of the immune system, intestinal flora, deficiencies in trace elements, vitamins and minerals, and the reduced detoxification via the liver, kidneys and intestines from the special factors that are usually overlooked in conventional medicine and holistic diagnostics. These include: heavy metal poisonings, vaccine damages, chronic strain caused by pathogens (Borrelia, Rickettsia, Borna viruses, Equine Influenza and Herpes viruses, parasites, mold and yeast fungi etc.), environmental pollutants and serious psychological problems.
2. Objective and detailed assessment of the mental and physical condition of the horse.
3. To provide a recommendation for therapy within the framework of the analysis, which takes into account all of the conditions that the horse to be looked after may have and which is not based on standardized recommendations. This enables the testing for the most suitable and effective remedies for each horse, as well as the correct individual dosage.
4. Review the efficacy of existing treatment plans.
5. Testing the feed (roughage, concentrated feed, mineral feed, supplementary feed) for its actual tolerability and nutritional value for the horse.
6. As part of the follow-up testing, it enables the monitoring and assessment of the current treatment success.
What does a bioresonance analysis not do?
1. To provide a comprehensive statement regarding the quality of hay, haylage, silage and straw.
2. To restore the health of a horse that is significantly impaired by its living conditions.
3. To offer solutions that do not require the involvement of a veterinarian at the same time in every case, however, is not the primary goal of a bioresonance analysis. The focus is on the short-term improvement of the general condition of the horse. It is essential for seriously ill animals to have the care of a local veterinarian and this is an integral part of providing responsible and effective support.
4. Determine what medications a horse has received in the past.
5. To make a legally relevant statement regarding a horse’s state of health that serves as a substitute for a purchase examination.