In the book of frequencies, it lists “diabetic neuropathy” and then later it lists “peripherlal neuropathy” and they are different frequencies. I was under the impression that these two were the same thing. I have diabetes and neuropathy. I have been using the “peripherel neuropahty” frequencies now, but was using the “diabetic neuropahty” for 30 days. I’m confused as to which frequencies to use.
Advise the client that they can use both frequencies. Although both frequencies are interrelated, Diabetic neuropathy is the symptom of Diabetes Mellitus and is a neuropathic disorder that are associated with diabetes mellitus. The Diabetic neuropathy frequency sets are distinctly unique as they are focused on the origin of the neuropathy disorder: diabetes mellitus, rather than the symptom: peripherlal neuropathy
You will often find that the (ETDFL) European scientific community who research Bioresonance frequencies in Germany will almost always focus on treatment of the original condition, in order to remedy the divergence of symptoms stemming from the initial disease condition.
Peripheral nerves carry information to and from the brain. They also carry signals to and from the spinal cord to the rest of the body. Peripheral neuropathy means these nerves don’t work properly. Peripheral neuropathy may be damage to a single nerve. It may be damage to a nerve group. This neuropathy is not specific to diabetic neuropahty, but may encompass some of the diabetic neuropathy symptoms. peripherlal neuropathy may be caused by physical trauma: compression, pinching, cutting, projectile injuries (for example, gunshot wound), strokes including prolonged occlusion of blood flow, electrocution and exposure to toxins or drugs.
Diabetic neuropathy affects all peripheral nerves including pain fibers, motor neurons and the autonomic nervous system. It therefore can affect all organs and systems, as all are innervated. There are several distinct syndromes based upon the organ systems and members affected, but these are by no means exclusive. A patient can have sensorimotor and autonomic neuropathy or any other combination. Symptoms vary depending on the nerve(s) affected and may include symptoms other than those listed. Symptoms usually develop gradually over years.