Microcirculation and Vāsomotion
 

Bemer Microcirculation and Vasomotion Machine

 


How does a pulsed electromagnetic field (PEMF) therapy device work?

A pulsed electromagnetic field (PEMF) therapy devicecan improve restricted circulation in the smallest blood vessels and thus support the body's own self-healing and regeneration processes.
 

Microcirculation

The circulation is the human body’s supply system. 75% of it is in the area of the smallest blood vessels (microcirculation). It is in the area in which the blood cells supply the tissue and organs with nutrients and oxygen, taking waste products with them for disposal on their way back. Only with the help of these supply and disposal processes can the body’s cells fulfill their varied, life-supporting tasks and provide the body with energy.

The heart ensures that the blood cells move through the blood circulation. However: In total the blood corpuscles have to supply and cleanse an area of
over 100,000 kilometers.

 

Vasomotion

As the heart cannot manage this on its own, it needs help: The smallest blood vessels drive the blood cells with their own pumping movements (vasomotion) and support the heart in this way. Additionally, they regulate blood flow with their movements in such a way that areas requiring a greater supply at a given time are better supplied with blood than those with a periodically lower requirement.

Example: During sporting activities, the muscles have a high requirement, and the brain needs less.

When learning, exactly the opposite applies.

The pumping movements of the smallest blood vessels help the blood cells to do their job  - precisely where it is most needed. The results are impressive: The body’s defenses are strengthened, physical and mental performance levels rise, diseases are better combated and medicines reach their goal more easily.

Too much stress, too little sleep, an unbalanced diet, unhealthy lifestyle habits, illnesses and of course aging slow down the pumping movements of the smallest blood vessels. This affects the overwhelming majority of all people. This means that the blood cells move far too slowly and can no longer fulfill their tasks to the extent required.

In the long term, an inadequate supply to the tissue and organs leads to declining physical and mental performance levels, pain, disorders and illness. A pulsed electromagnetic field (PEMF) therapy device Physical Vascular Therapy can counter this, in a naturally limited setting.

With the help of electromagnetically transferred stimulation signals, it stimulates the pumping movement of the smallest blood vessels, and can thus normalize the circulation again in this  area. The supply to the body’s cells is improved and they can carry out their varied tasks.

For example, fighting disease and pain, healing wounds, providing energy for physical and mental performance or also reestablishing general well-being.
 

A pulsed electromagnetic field (PEMF) therapy device can also be a valuable support in...

                                            amateur and professional sports.

With adequate circulation in the smallest blood vessels, shorter warming up and cooling down phases are possible, as well as faster regeneration and therefore more effective training sessions.

Ideally, micro injuries can also be repaired immediately and in this way more serious subsequent injuries prevented in advance.

Remember, vasomotion is the spontaneous oscillation in tone of blood vessels, independent of heart beat, innervation (
the distribution or supply of nerves to a part) or respiration.

There is also a change in the caliber of blood vessels.

Please contact Ben for more information about this FDA approved product!

828-683-8055


Bemer Independent Distributor

Bemer Partner

HOME

Scientifically PROVEN

The Science and the Results

Analogy

Video Testimonials from Doctors

Illustrations showing the vastness of your Vascular system and how Vasomotion works

MORE on pulsed electromagnetic field (PEMF) therapy device Health

Bemer Health; Who Benefits

 

 

Bemer logo

 

Modified 4/16/17