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Therapeutic methods besides conventional medicine

Dear Sir or Madam,

can electrical impulses normalize movements? In addition to conventional medicine, electrical healing methods have proven their worth. They can be used as accompanying therapy for chronic diseases such as Parkinson's disease, tremor syndrome or knee arthrosis. Electrodes are attached to the affected parts of the body, whereby electrical impulses influence nerve fibres and thus contribute to better patient motor skills and reduction of symptoms. Read more about therapeutic methods besides conventional medicine in our Topic of the Month.

I wish you a relaxing week,

Diana Heiduk
Editorial team MEDICA-tradefair.com

MEDICA Trade Fair with Conferences and Forums
Monday to Thursday
18-21 November 2019
Düsseldorf, Germany

Table of Contents

Effectiveness - healing methods alongside conventional Medicine
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Electrical Effectiveness - healing methods alongside conventional Medicine

Topic of the Month

Image: Woman with electrodes on her head; Copyright: panthermedia.net / yacobchuk1
Conventional medicine is taught at universities and is generally acknowledged. But other therapies have also proven their worth, such as electrical healing methods, which contribute to recovery and a better quality of life. In our Topic of the Month you learn about in which cases they are used, what their benefits are and what the current status of these methods is on the medical market.
Read more in our Topic of the Month:
Electrical Effectiveness - healing methods alongside conventional Medicine
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Research & Technology

Scientists know where your eyes will look

Using precise brain measurements, Yale researchers predicted how people's eyes move when viewing natural scenes, an advance in understanding the human visual system that can improve a host of artificial intelligence efforts, such as the development of driverless cars, said the researchers.
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Research & Technology

No bleeding required: anemia detection via smartphone

Biomedical engineers have developed a smartphone app for the non-invasive detection of anemia. Instead of a blood test, the app uses photos of someone's fingernails taken on a smartphone to accurately measure how much hemoglobin is in their blood.
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Research & Technology

Retail outlets using telehealth pose significant privacy concerns

A significant shift in the health care market is well underway, with various insurers, medical groups, vendors and supply chains pursuing acquisitions and mergers to expand their services, and retail outlets, from Walmart and Amazon to Rite-Aid and Albertsons, delivering health care services, including telehealth.
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Research & Technology

Tele-ERs can help strengthen rural hospitals

A new study from the University of Iowa finds rural hospitals that use tele-medicine to back up their emergency room health care providers not only save money, but find it easier to recruit new physicians.
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