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What is Bioresonance Therapy?

Malcolm Tatum
By
Updated: Mar 03, 2024

Bioresonance therapy is understood to be one of many forms of alternative medicine. Originally developed in the late 1970’s, bioresonance therapy was marketed under the name of MORA-Therapy. To some degree, the essential tenets and practices of the bioresonance method can be traced back to alternative therapies that date back to the early 20th century.

The working theory behind bioresonance therapy has to do with understanding the cells of the body as being resonance receptors. As such, the cells of the body have a corresponding emission of natural resonance. When the natural flow of this energy is disrupted in some manner, physical and emotional illnesses take place. Bioresonance therapy is viewed as a way to restore the natural energy flow and balance of the cells in the body.

In actual practice, bioresonance therapy involves the strategic placement of electrodes on the skin surface. Electrical signals are transmitted through the electrodes to clear any blockages in the natural flow of energy. Usually, it is anticipated that several sessions will be necessary in order to facilitate the healing process.

One of the reasons for the multiple sessions is that the first couple of sessions will be used to create a diagnosis of the degree of blockage associated with the illnesses exhibited by the patient. Computer hookups record data as the electrodes administer the treatments. Based on the collected data, the intensity of the signals may be increased, or the electrodes focused on a particular portion of the body in order to address a particularly acute blockage of energy flow.

Bioresonance therapy has sometimes been compared to the methods developed by Richard Voll in 1958. Electroacupuncture according to Voll would employ the use of electrical current to isolate and treat energy imbalances in the body, effectively using electricity in a manner similar to acupuncture needles to connect with the energy channels identified in that form of alternative healing. Both bioresonance therapy and the Voll method of electroacupuncture continue to have many supporters, but are not recognized by the wider scientific community as producing any true healing.

The Health Board is dedicated to providing accurate and trustworthy information. We carefully select reputable sources and employ a rigorous fact-checking process to maintain the highest standards. To learn more about our commitment to accuracy, read our editorial process.
Malcolm Tatum
By Malcolm Tatum
Malcolm Tatum, a former teleconferencing industry professional, followed his passion for trivia, research, and writing to become a full-time freelance writer. He has contributed articles to a variety of print and online publications, including The Health Board, and his work has also been featured in poetry collections, devotional anthologies, and newspapers. When not writing, Malcolm enjoys collecting vinyl records, following minor league baseball, and cycling.
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Malcolm Tatum
Malcolm Tatum
Malcolm Tatum, a former teleconferencing industry professional, followed his passion for trivia, research, and writing...
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