Tibial fracture bone healing by PEMFs therapy

The use of pulsed electromagnetic fields in bone fracture healing is not a new. The American food & drug administration (FDA) has approved PEMF therapy for bone fractures, which is based on the work of the famous Rober O. Becker, the American orthopedic surgeon, which is considered by many to be the father of modern electro-medicine

This is a 73 years old Kuwaiti female patient with history of previous brain strokes, left knee replacement, diabetes mellitus, mild Parkinsonism, & hypertension. The patient had a fall on her knees on the 4th of April 2016. Due to her multiple risk factors and her old age, plus the patient on anticoagulant therapy, no invasive intervention was decided by her treating physicians. The only thing they can do for the time being, is to put her knee on a cast and hope that the bone will heal itself within 3-4 months, according to the orthopedic surgeon.

  

 

The patient is a relative of mine; therefore, I started the patient on organic “Silica”, to accelerate the bone formation based on the work of the French, Nobel Prize nominee “Louis Kervran” (Biological transmutation), and pulsed electromagnetic field. Because I am not the one doing the therapy for her, I gave the family member an easy-to-use PEMF device, known as “SOTA’s Magnetic pulser”. I advised the family to use it for 30 minutes maximum, 4 to 5 times per day, with at least 1 hour break in between sessions.

The result can be seen on the X-rays, which showed the initial communuted fracture, and how the fracture space started to become more and more blurry with the time, denoting the formation of callus formation. The orthopedic surgeon told us that he was expecting a full healing within 3 to 4 months. With such X-rays findings, the healing is faster than what he anticipated, and he believes that within 1 and half month, the bone should be healed!

Of course, the orthopedic surgeon know nothing about the healing done by the family, and they think that her body is healing itself rapidly. The patient in the hospital now on observation only, with no specific medications are given for the fracture.