"How do we know Bicom therapy is effective?"
This is one of the most common questions our team receives, and it's one that we are happy to answer. We always recommend potential clients attend one of our training seminars to see for themselves, but if you can't be there to see it in action, the next best thing is an independent double-blind study. We've broken down this study, undertaken by researchers in Austria and Italy, to help explain the fundamentals.
Researchers started with the hormone Thyroxine, which is secreted by the thyroid gland and in normal amounts is essential for metamorphosis in amphibians. In larger than normal amounts, however, Thyroxine can slow and even inhibit metamorphosis of tadpoles, which was the focus of this study. Researchers used the BICOM device to scan the wave signatures of a higher-than-usual thyroxine solution, and subsequently used the BICOM to confer the wave signatures to the water in which the tadpoles were living.
Even though the water had no actual Thyroxine hormones in it, the tadpoles' growth (or lack thereof) made it seem as though there was too much Thyroxine in the water, and their growth was inhibited much the same way it would be if there actually was a concentration of "too much" Thyroxine in the water.
The authors of the paper clarify that the results should not be taken as an indicator for therapeutic use, but rather that the electronic transfer of chemical information is possible. More studies are on the way that will hopefully be able to more firmly indicate the efficacy of BICOM therapy, but the results of this study give us hope for the future of the treatment method and for BICOM therapy!
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