For your patients with “nothing worked” pain
Your patients with “nothing worked” pain might like you to try a fresh approach.
For example, they might endure post-surgical pain (a type of “phantom” pain), lost range-of-motion, cold limbs, or loss of sensation.
The barrier for trying a fresh approach is low.
Their impaired innate functions provide feedback. Your objective observations after each 2-minute procedure drive the algorithm during each visit.
A failure to respond during the first 2 visits suggests a likely failure of PhotoMed’s non-invasive therapy.
You might try to address multiple sources of “nothing worked” pain or impaired functions during each visit. If one responds, you and your patient might wish to continue therapy.
Some disorders, such as inflammation, may take a little longer.
You may increase the likelihood of success by adding PhotoMed’s therapy to your current methods. Do your patients care which therapy may have improved their lives? Perhaps a combination might unlock their chronically impaired state.
What might you and your patient observe?
For lack of a better description, your patient’s impaired functions could go back-to-normal. (The back-to-normal response is the default for people without chronic pain.)
It happens fast. And, the newly normal functions persist after therapy ends. It’s the years of delay that surprise everyone.
How long have people waited? The longest, so far, is 75 years. And, her pain ended in a literal blink-of-an-eye.
Thermal imaging provides feedback for abnormal skin temperatures. This man had uncomfortably cold hands for 30 years. This clip (14 seconds) shows his response to a single 2-minute procedure. His cold hands resumed their comfortable responsiveness to changing environments for more than a year after his 3rd visit.
What is the evidence that the therapy works?
During-visit improved innate functions tell the story. Your patient confirms the that their “nothing worked” pain has gone back-to-normal and that they don’t need more therapy.
Of course, more ordinary types of pain frequently don’t fully go back-to-normal and thus they may keep coming back for “booster” procedures.
There may be many reasons that “nothing worked” pain doesn’t respond to PhotoMed’s therapy. In development studies, the therapy worked in only 1 of 3 cases.
The good news is that, beyond disappointment there were no side effects.
Volunteers in the studies frequently reported that they suddenly felt “normal” again. Our anesthesiologist and neurologist advisors were puzzled.
PhotoMed’s software engineering team used machine learning and basic AI methods to find patterns in the data for improving the Triple 2 Algorithm.
The “back-to-normal” function may feel like something special. But it is not special. Some call it homeostasis. Others suggest that it’s quantum biology in action.
Consider for a moment, that PhotoMed’s approach might be fresh.
Words that describe existing interventions don’t prepare you or your patients for such an ordinary possibility as the return of normal functions.
Why? Logically, the presence of an intervention in the body maintains an abnormal state. The need for another dose confirms the abnormality.
The best evidence that we’ve seen so far about being “back-to-normal” is that the patient doesn’t need another dose from the Vari-Chrome® Pro.
Could this become a new branch of medicine?