Drilling Holes in Our Heads to Treat Depression???

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Is this the type of medicine that we are now turning to for ‘tough cases’? Drilling holes in our skulls and implanting electrodes to fight depression? It seems a little barbaric to me, but lets examine.

Recap of story: After struggling with severe depression her whole life, Edi has decided to undergo an experimental treatment in which 2 holes are drilled into the skull and a pair of battery-powered electrodes are implanted deep in the brain. The treatment is based off the ground-breaking research of neurologist Dr. Helen Mayberg. The procedure — called deep brain stimulation, or DBS — targets a small brain structure known as Area 25, the “ringleader” for the brain circuits that control our moods. Research on this part of the brain showed that Area 25 is relatively overactive in depressed patients.

The Problem: For all the ground-breaking research that is quite valuable, not once did the question of “why is this area overactive?” come up.

Instead, the first reaction was to try and manage it by drilling holes in the brain and implanting electrodes. I’m not sure if this is based off of the desire to use technology to try and solve our medical issues, or the lack of tools and understanding from a conventional medicine approach, but this type of drastic treatment seems very impractical.

This type of procedure is highly invasive in an area that we still know very little about. It can be said that this drastic measure is only used in drastic cases, but I’ve been fortunate enough in my field to see drastic cases like this treated successfully without drilling holes in your head and implanting devices in ones brain. In those cases, finding a root cause of depression was first established (either through some sort of bioresonance testing or advanced energetic methodology), and a program of treatment was then constructed that aimed to re-establish proper function of the body on a whole. Often times, depressed patients suffer not only from emotional issues (which must be addressed – something implanted electrodes will never address), but multiple infections and high toxicity which add to the complication of depressive moods.

I have learned from many great doctors and healers from around the world, its often not what you add to a patient that helps to restore them to a healthy state, its what you need to take out of the body. Implanting electrodes in the brain isn’t just risky, but you are introducing electromagnetic toxicity directly to the brain, which can result in several unwanted effects over time. Instead of adding medications and/or implants, we should be looking at what we can take out of the body that is causing this misinformation and distress. That is where the art form comes into play, since every patient is so unique and the pieces that need to be extracted and how to best do so must be individualized – something that can’t be done with conventional methods. That’s where a Theoretical Rebel shines and is able to use unconventional yet scientific methods of quantum theory, resonance phenomena, oscillation and radiation, and the understanding of energy as a whole to decode the unique information and provide remarkable patient care – without the need to drill any holes in heads.

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ABOUT Caspar Szulc

A new study led by M.I.T researchers found that when mice with symptoms of Alzheimer’s were exposed to flickering lights and clicks, their memory and other cognitive impairments improved. The findings offer the exciting possibility of a non-invasive, drug-free treatment for Alzheimer’s. The study used light and sound delivered at 40 hertz for one hour a day, for seven days. This frequency stimulated gamma oscillations, brainwaves which are reduced in people with Alzheimer’s.


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