PEMF DISCOVERY NEWS!
PEMF NEWS! BACK PAIN REDUCED AND HEALED “Naturally” WITH OUT DRUGS! REUTERS PRESS And ABC NEWS
This information was all over the news today! “Pain killers do not help with back pain” Please read the studies below and please decide! Why would I want drugs to heal pain and the body when there is an amazing all Natural God given Pain Reliever and wellness product! PEMF8000!!!
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Paracetamol No Better than Placebo for Low Back Pain, Study Finds
(Reuters) - Paracetamol, a painkiller universally recommended to treat people with acute low back pain, does not speed recovery or reduce pain from the condition, according to the results of a large trial published on Thursday.
A study published in The Lancet medical journal found that the popular pain medicine was no better than placebo, or dummy pills, for hastening recovery from acute bouts of low back pain or easing pain levels, function, sleep or quality of life.
Researchers said the findings challenge the universal endorsement of paracetamol as the first choice painkiller for lower back pain.
"We need to reconsider the universal recommendation to provide paracetamol as a first-line treatment," said Christopher Williams, who led the study at the University of Sydney inAustralia.
Lower back pain is the leading cause of disability worldwide. In the United States alone, costs relating to the condition are estimated to be more than $100 billion a year.
Currently, every back pain treatment guideline in the world recommends paracetamol as the first-line analgesic and Williams said this was despite the fact that no previous studies have provided robust evidence that it works in this condition.
In his trial, 1,652 people from Sydney with acute low back pain were randomly assigned to receive up to four weeks of paracetamol, either in regular doses three times a day, or as needed, or to receive placebos. All those involved received advice and reassurance and were followed up for three months.
The results showed no difference in the number of days to recovery between the treatment groups - with the average time to recovery coming out at 17 days for each of the groups given paracetamol, and at 16 days for the placebo group.
Paracetamol had no effect on short-term pain levels, disability, function, sleep quality, or quality of life, the researchers said, and the number of patients reporting negative side effects was similar in all groups.
Christine Lin, an associate professor at the George Institute for Global Health and the University of Sydney who also worked on the study, said the reasons for paracetamol failing to work for lower back pain were not well understood.
"While we have shown that paracetamol does not speed recovery from acute back pain, there is evidence that paracetamol works to relieve pain for a range of other conditions, such as headaches, some acute musculoskeletal conditions, tooth ache and for pain straight after surgery," she said in a statement about the findings.
"What this study indicates is that the mechanisms of back pain are likely to be different from other pain conditions, and this is an area that we need to study more."
Experts who were not directly involved praised the study but cautioned that guidelines should nevertheless not be changed on the basis of a single piece of research.
"More robust and consistent evidence, including verification of the results in other populations, is needed," Bart Koes and Wendy Enthoven from the Erasmus Medical Center in the Netherlands wrote in a Lancet commentary.
They also called for more studies on whether other simple analgesics could add extra benefits on top of giving advice and reassurance to patients.
What are some of the basic beneficial actions PEMFs will have in my body?
One of the most basic functions magnetic fields have in the body is to increase circulation. When a cell (such as a red blood cell) is injured or ill, it does not hold its ideal charge. This causes red cells to “stick” together, making circulation slow. When a magnetic field passes through the red cell, the membrane becomes properly charged, allowing the cell to repel itself and keep itself separate from other red cells, thereby increasing circulation. In addition, PEMFs increase various chemicals in the blood vessel walls that cause the blood vessels to dilate, improving the amount of blood flowing through the vessels and therefore increasing the amount of oxygen delivered to the tissues.
Poor circulation makes tissues unhealthy and prone to disease and breakdown. Improved circulation helps tissues get the nutrition and oxygen they need, while expelling the waste they produce. Good circulation helps with tissue healing and regeneration. The result of improved circulation is the reduction of swelling and the removal of bruising.
Enhanced Muscle Function
Muscle energy, needed for muscles to work, is developed through a process called Myosin Phosphorylation. Myosin is muscle, and phosphorylation is energy (ATP) production. Optimal energy allows muscles to work harder and longer, and recover more quickly from their work. Muscles that are contracted or in spasm are better able to relax, decreasing tension and reducing the pain caused by spasm.
Chronic inflammation is frequently a cause of chronic pain. PEMFs have been found to reduce chronic, damaging inflammation. Inflammation can be initiated by many causes, and knowing the nature of the cause is important in designing therapeutic approaches.
In chronic inflammatory diseases such as rheumatoid arthritis, psoriasis, or tendinitis, T cells support the persistence of the disease state, and removing them would be favorable. Research shows that PEMFs can induce the appropriate death of aged, chronic T lymphocytes, by actions on T cell membranes and key enzymes in cells. For example, PEMFs affect ion flow through specific cell membrane channels (like those for sodium, potassium, and calcium), which positively affect these enzymes.
Stress is part of being human. Too much stress is very harmful to the body, and accelerates aging. Stress is responsible for at least 65% of our illnesses, so stress reduction is necessary for all of us. Stress-reducing activities performed only now and then will allow too much stress-related damage to accumulate over time. Daily use of PEMFs help to wash away the negative effect natural stresses have on our bodies.
PEMFs work to repair bones, whether they are damaged by surgery, injury, or disease, and have been found to improve bone regeneration such as occurs with osteoporosis and osteopenia, among other bone destroying conditions.
PEMFs help with the process of extracting oxygen out of the air we breathe and help it to be transported into the circulation. The absorbed oxygen is then transported through the body to all the cells, where it is absorbed into the individual cells.
CHRIS UHLMANN: The most common pain reliever for back pain, paracetamol, doesn't work any better than a placebo. The shocking conclusion that the beneficial effects of such a widely-used drug might be all in the mind are drawn by a paper published this morning in the prestigious medical journal, The Lancet. Dr Norman Swan of Radio National's Health Report picked himself up off the floor to get to the story. NORMAN SWAN: Eighty per cent of us will experience a bad back at some point in our lives and guidelines for doctors around the world advise GPs to tell patients not to lie down to their pain and to take paracetamol to relieve it, but when researchers from George Institute for Global Health in Sydney looked for good scientific evidence that paracetamol worked, they were troubled to find out there was none. So they carried out a large three-pronged trial and 1,600 patients with acute new onset back pain. They all got the don't lie down to it advice, but in terms of pain relief, one group received a placebo, another was told to take paracetamol as needed and a third received regular extended release paracetamol three times a day. Professor Chris Maher was the study leader. CHRIS MAHER: Surprisingly found that it didn't really matter whether you gave people placebo as required, paracetamol or time contingent , that is regular paracetamol, there was no difference in any of the outcomes. It didn't speed time to recovery; it didn't improve their pain; it didn't improve their disability. NORMAN SWAN: Simply extraordinary! CHRIS MAHER: Yeah, we were very surprised because by hypothesis was that there would be a difference between the people getting the regular paracetamol and placebo and I was expecting that, if you took paracetamol as required, so occasionally taking a tablet it wouldn't work at all. NORMAN SWAN: Does paracetamol work for anything? Is it a painkiller? CHRIS MAHER: The jury's out on that particular issue, so there is some evidence that it works for things such as dental procedures; it might work for fever, post-operative pain. We've looked at some of the trials for paracetamol for osteoarthritis, which is another common indication, and surprisingly when you go and have a very good look at them, we see the effects of paracetamol for osteoarthritis are very small. NORMAN SWAN: Where does its reputation for a painkiller come from? CHRIS MAHER: Well, I'm not sure the reputation is uniform. Some patients say that paracetamol doesn't touch their pain and some clinicians also say that paracetamol is not effective and we thought that the reason was because they were dosing in an inappropriate fashion. We presume that they were taking it as required and that was … NORMAN SWAN: So they were faffing around it and not getting a sufficient dose? CHRIS MAHER: Well, the common story you get as a clinician is a patient will come in and say they took two or three, made no difference so they stopped. And when you talk to people who are pharmacists, pharmacologists they'd say that's the wrong way to dose paracetamol and that was our theory. If you encourage them to dose regularly, you'd see a much better result, and we didn't see that. In fact, there's no difference between any of the three groups. NORMAN SWAN: So what about the more toxic forms of painkillers: the non-steroidals, the ibuprofens that can cause stomach ulcers and other problems with your blood pressure and so on. Is there any evidence that they're actually pain killers? CHRIS MAHER: These are very commonly prescribed medicines for back pain. If you go and look at the evidence, it's really quite weak. The evidence is certainly not robust for the common pain medicines that people are using for back pain. NORMAN SWAN: So where do you go from here when I next pull my back? CHRIS MAHER: Well, I think that the strong messages you can take from our trial is that people in the three groups all recovered remarkably quickly. Half the people had recovered by two weeks. And so what we're thinking is that the interactions between the GP and the patient, the GP carefully guiding the person to resume normal activity; don't put themselves to bed - maybe that's the most important part of the therapy. CHRIS UHLMANN: Professor Chris Maher from the George Institute for Global Health in Sydney and he was talking to Norman Swan. And you can hear more on Monday's Health Report on Radio National.