One way to understand why Neural Therapy has such a profound effect is to understand how the autonomic nervous system is interconnected in pathways. The autonomic (involuntary) part of the nervous system regulates internal body functions such as blood pressure and circulation, digestion, body temperature, heart rate, breathing, and affects all internal organs without the conscious effort of the person. It always works to maintain normal internal organ functions. It responds “fight or flight” in times of danger and “rests and digests” in times of non-stress.
The autonomic nervous system is divided into two parts, sympathetic and parasympathetic, and both work at a “subconscious level” to influence the function of organs such as blood vessels, stomach, liver; kidneys, bladder, genitals, lungs, pupils and muscles, heart and digestion. If the autonomic nervous system is not working properly, the health of the individual can be adversely affected. For example, if a person who is alone at home on a dark, gloomy evening suddenly hears someone coming in through the window, a part of the sympathetic autonomic nervous system fed to the adrenal glands throws some adrenaline into that person’s bloodstream, and the person is afraid, agitated, and heightened awareness to protect himself. feels. Since the input from the autonomic nervous system to the adrenal glands is working correctly, the person can react and protect himself. Imagine that the signal to the adrenal gland is not working and there is no input to the adrenal gland, the person can ignore the sound and not act instead of reacting, or if the autonomic nervous system is very sensitive then even the slight wind blowing from outside can direct a person to his gun and accidentally hurt someone can put it in a position to give.
We need our autonomic nervous system to function properly to protect us and allow for normal function and adequate recovery.
Neural Therapy is based on the theory that any trauma, infection, or surgery can damage part of the autonomic nervous system and cause long-term disturbances in the electrochemical or electromagnetic functions of these tissues. These disturbances are also known as “interference areas”. because they interfere with normal function and recovery. When these “areas of interference” persist and the autonomic nervous system is injured or not functioning properly, various consequences can occur, such as incomplete healing of soft tissue injuries and incomplete healing, including chronic pain. In my experience, these interference areas and resulting dysfunction can persist indefinitely unless repaired.
The theory of how it works is quite interesting and logical. Local anesthetics block pain and other sensory inputs reversibly. In neural therapy, when properly performed and positioned injections are made, the therapeutic effect always goes far beyond the short-term anesthetic effect. This observation shows that anesthesia results in a permanent reversal.