Modern research, using manual lymph drainage techniques in conjunction with a non-invasive technology, called the Light Beam Generator (LBG), effects a swift, safe, and natural method of eliminating excess lymphatic fluid.
Common conditions presenting relief when using lymph massage and light beam generator therapy are:
- pain, especially as it involves soft tissue
- breast conditions
- fibrocytic disease
- premenstrual syndrome and inflammation
- intestinal syndromes
- bursitis and other conditions where inflammation is involved
- swelling or bruising with edema
- pre-op and post-op surgical recovery
The noninvasive LBG technology uses low current and negatively charged light photons. The theory is that the light photons transfer the appropriate frequencies to the area and provide an environment allowing the cell to correct its electromagnetic field charge. This results in the cell balancing its charged condition and disassociating itself from the binding agent responsible for the swelling and blockage within lymph nodes. With the application of minimal massage techniques, rapid movement of waste material within the cell occurs and the delivery of the waste material to the organs responsible for body waste disposal is increased greatly.
With waste material moving within the body, day-to-day factors like eating habits, body structure, nutrition, medication, and mental health can be addressed to provide a successful formula for restoring health.
The LBG system uses technology pioneered by Georges Lakhovsky, Nikola Tesla, Wilhelm Reich, and others. To many user’s surprise, the LBG cold gas ionization technology has reducted manual massage efforts by over 90 percent, and helps to provide patients with immediate relief from swollen conditions related to blocked lymphatics. With the swelling reduced, the client can benefit more readily from other prescribed remedies or therapies.
Request your physician/health practitioner to help you evaluate the degree to which your lymph system is possibly contributing to your medical problem. Then, if applicable, request your physician/health practitioner to prescribe lymph massage therapy as part of your medical treatment.
About the lymph system
The lymph system is a vital circulatory system, critical to managing the elimination of toxins from our body. It is the body’s primary immune defense and waste elimination system. It is responsible for carrying disease-fighting material to cells attacked by germs, for transporting the dead germs away, and for supplying protein-rich plasma fluid back to the heart. When this system is blocked, we become defenseless against attacks by virus, fungus, and bacteria.
This system contains over 600 “collection” sites called “lymph nodes,” and has a network of collecting vessels more extensive than the venous system.
Most chronic disease problems occur at the lymph nodes. One can feel these nodes by pressing under the arms, just below the collar bone, or in the crease between the thigh and pelvic area. When touching these areas, most people will feel small bumps and sometimes pain. The bumps and pain are symptomatic of blocked lymph nodes.
In men, the inguinal nodes, located in the groin crease, between the genitals and the thigh, are the primary channel for letting accumulated lymph (protein and fluid) release from the prostate. In women, the axillary nodes, located in the armpit and extending from the armpit down towards the breast, are the main channel for releasing accumulated lymph from the breast. In many prostate, breast, and other cancer situations, these lymph nodes are well involved and enlarged. The result is reduced ability to eliminate lymphatic fluid.
With the lymph system blocked, a swollen condition results in the lymph nodes. In an AIDS study, Dr. Fauci of the NIH Allergy and Infectious Disease Center reported that [this condition] “results in providing a breeding ground (especially for HIV virus) for pathogenic material. The lymph system acts as a reservoir of infection churning out billions of HIV-infected immune system cells that eventually spill out into the blood stream, where they travel to other parts of the body. Much later, after enduring years of viral proliferation, the immune system begins to falter, and infectious disease marches in.” Studies reveal that “up to 10 times as much virus may reside in the lymph system as in the blood.”