The Benefits of Pulsed Electromagnetic Fields


Can aging cells be recharged, leading to new vitality and better overall health? With an increasingly popular technology called pulsed electromagnetic fields (PEMFs), healthier and younger-acting cells may be possible.Thousands of people in more than 40 countries have used PEMFs to improve their health or promote healing. In fact, PEMFs have been used for decades to treat a wide range of medical conditions, from broken bones and swollen tissues to depression and more. The results can include:

  • Less pain and inflammation, with some acute and chronic pain disappearing completely
  • Reduction in the effects of stress on the body
  • Improved energy and sleep quality
  • Better circulation, blood pressure, and blood and tissue oxygenation
  • Improved uptake of nutrients, cellular detoxification and cell regeneration
  • Balance for the immune system
  • Faster repair of bones and tissue injuries
  • Muscle relaxation

So how does this technology work? And can it help you?

In the last few years, the public has become increasingly interested in antioxidants. This is because researchers have learned more about oxidants, also known as free radicals, and how they can be destructive for living tissues.

When the body begins to break down due to aging, illness or injury, oxidants are the first chemicals to appear. If they are not addressed, antioxidants activate other chemicals, causing a cascade that can create significant damage to the body.

By neutralizing free radicals, the body can enjoy better health over time. PEMFs can increase the effectiveness of antioxidants existing in the body up to 100 times. In other words, this therapy can accelerate healing and make it easier for antioxidants to attack free radicals – and win.

All energy is electromagnetic. This is because all atoms produce electromagnetic fields. Therefore, the cells and chemicals in the body generate electromagnetic fields, and they use electromagnetic frequencies to communicate with one another. These fields are unique, and each organ in the body produces a recognizable, signature bioelectromanetic field.

When the electromagnetic energy in cells becomes disrupted, cells and tissues become unhealthy. PEMF treatments can address this problem by penetrating the cells, tissues, organs and bones. PEMFs induce electrical charges around and within the cell, activating and regenerating them with increased blood supply and oxygen pressure. As they pass through the cells, PEMFs stimulate the electrical and chemical processes, reinvigorating tissues and organs.

Depending upon the area of the body being treated, PEMFs use a variety of settings. They are used for a short period of time. PEMF therapy is FDA-approved to fuse bones. In addition, some devices have been approved for the reduction of joint pain and swelling.

Specialized health care providers can offer the latest PEMF technology. To find out more about PEMFs and how they can help you heal, contact The Kotsanis Institute in Grapevine at 817-481-6342.

CME’s for IPT/IPTLD Integrative Cancer Conference in Dallas April 27-28 2012

CMEs for IPT Conference Physicians and medical professionals needing CME’s should attend the IPT/IPTLD Integrative Cancer Conference on April 27-28, 2012.  The conference will be held in Southlake Texas, which is minutes away from the Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport. Top physicians, naturopaths, chiropractors, acupuncturist, researchers, and members of the general public will be gathering to […] Read more

IPT/IPTLD Integrative Cancer Conference April 27-28 2012 To Be Held in Southlake, Texas

Do you know someone with Cancer?  If so, you should attend this conference.

Physicians, medical professionals and lay people who treat cancer, have cancer, or know someone with cancer should attend the IPT/IPTLD Integrative Cancer Conference on April 27-28, 2012.  The conference will be held in Southlake Texas, which is minutes away from the Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport.

Top physicians, naturopaths, chiropractors, acupuncturist, researchers, and members of the general public will be gathering to share the best that integrative cancer care has to offer.

Link for Details:

Flyer:  IPT_Flyer

Sponsored by the Best Answer for Cancer Foundation, this Conference will feature presentations by experts in their fields on different aspects integrative cancer care with an emphasis on therapies that are kinder and gentler, yet still powerfully effective. You will also hear about the “Hybrid” Targeted Cancer Therapy that delivers the power of conventional chemotherapy directly to the cancer (IPT Targeted LowDose, or IPTLD), thus targeting the cancer, not the patient. IPT doctors will present how they combine this hybrid approach with whole-being healing to effect good results in cancer care.

  • Lee Cowden, MD, Academy CIM, US: Successful Combined Integrative Cancer Therapies
  • Robert Eslinger, DO, MDH, Reno Integrative Medical Center, Reno, NV: Using IPT With and Without Chemo
  • Rashid Buttar, DO: Cancer and the Fifth Toxicity
  • Dalal Akoury, MD, Awaremed Medical Institute, Myrtle Beach, SC: Stress is the Fastest Freeway to Cancer Land
  • James Forsythe, MD, Reno, NV: Report on Outcome Based Investigation on Low Dose Chemo with IPT Therapy for 250 patients over 21 months
  • Peter DeWet, MD, Tyler, TX: Healing Through Recall – Optimizing cancer therapy by addressing the emotional roots of cancer
  • Sean Devlin, DO: TBA
  • Garry Gordon, MD: Keynote Speaker for PEMF, Pulse4Life
  • Tom Lowe, Physicians UBI Awareness: How to Market Your Clinic
  • Constantine Kotsanis, MD, Kotsanis Institute, Grapevine, TX: Controlling Cancer Thru Neurotransmitter Modulation
  • Richard Linchitz, MD, Linchitz Medical Wellness, Long Island, NY: Changing the Cancer Paradigm – A patient-centered, healing-oriented approach with Integrative Cancer Care
  • A. M. Nezami, MD, Fresno, CA: Genetic and Epigenetic Modification in Cancer that Targets Cancer
  • Frank Shallenberger, MD, Carson City, NV: Update on DCA and The Use of Ozone with IPT – including Case Studies
  • Brenda Stockdale, Director of Mind-Body Medicine, RC Cancer Clinic: Integrative oncology & behavioral medicine: a 6- week model
  • Brad Weeks, MD, Seattle, WA: The role of Night-Time Cortisol and its Neuroendocrine Sisters in Cancer Progression
  • Cheryl Burdette, MD, NutraTest: Keynote Speaker for XYMOGEN
  • Ajay Goel, Ph.D., Gastrointestinal Cancer Research Laboratory, Baylor Research Institute, Baylor University Medical Center: Chemo Resistance and the Role of Curcumin in Resensitizing Cancer Cells
  • Hal Huggins, DDS, MS: Breast Cancer and Root Canals
  • Christine Horner, MD: Restoring Balance After Cancer Treatments
  • Mike Fessler, Herbalix Restoratives: Keynote Speaker
  • Mark Rosenberg, MD: TBA
  • Tony Jimenez, MD: The Triad: IPT/Sono-Photo Dynamic Therapy/BX AntiToxin in Advanced Cancers
  • Liberty IRB: Report on IPT Quality-of-Life Study

Link for Details:

2012 Tenth Annual International  IPT/IPTLD Integrative Cancer Conference

“Integrative Oncology: First Do No Harm(s)

Optional Introductory Training

Kotsanis Institute
2260 Pool Road, Grapevine, Texas
Wednesday, April 25 and Thursday April 26
note: 12 CME Credits

IPT Think Tank

Kotsanis Institute
2260 Pool Road, Grapevine, Texas
Thursday, April 26 

Conference: April 27-28 2012

Hilton Dallas/Southlake Town Square
1400 Plaza Place, Southlake, Texas 76092 

Start:  7:00am – Friday, April 27  Ends:  5:30 – Saturday, April 28
note: 16 CME Credits

How We Do Harm: A Doctor Breaks Ranks About Being Sick in America

At the Kotsanis Institute, we are always reading and researching to stay on the cutting edge of integrative medicine. This book is highly recommended for your bookshelf!


How We Do : A Doctor Breaks Ranks About Being Sick In America

Book Descriptions From Amazon:

How We Do Harm exposes the underbelly of healthcare today—the overtreatment of the rich, the under treatment of the poor, the financial conflicts of interest that determine the care that physicians’ provide, insurance companies that don’t demand the best (or even the least expensive) care, and pharmaceutical companies concerned with selling drugs, regardless of whether they improve health or do harm.

Dr. Otis Brawley is the chief medical and scientific officer of The American Cancer Society, an oncologist with a dazzling clinical, research, and policy career. How We Do Harm pulls back the curtain on how medicine is really practiced in America. Brawley tells of doctors who select treatment based on payment they will receive, rather than on demonstrated scientific results; hospitals and pharmaceutical companies that seek out patients to treat even if they are not actually ill (but as long as their insurance will pay); a public primed to swallow the latest pill, no matter the cost; and rising healthcare costs for unnecessary—and often unproven—treatments that we all pay for. Brawley calls for rational healthcare, healthcare drawn from results-based, scientifically justifiable treatments, and not just the peddling of hot new drugs.

Brawley’s personal history – from a childhood in the gang-ridden streets of black Detroit, to the green hallways of Grady Memorial Hospital, the largest public hospital in the U.S., to the boardrooms of The American Cancer Society—results in a passionate view of medicine and the politics of illness in America – and a deep understanding of healthcare today. How We Do Harm is his well-reasoned manifesto for change.

“My friend and colleague Otis Brawley has written a raw and honest portrayal of our health care system. There are certain to be special interest organizations and medical groups that take issue with Dr.Brawley’s conclusions, but few can argue with the scientific rigor he has demonstrated in writing this book. Otis is the go- to oncologist I send so many patients to see, because he is not only a great doctor, but also a compassionate man. As we discuss the transformation of health care in this country, put Dr. Brawley’s book at the top of your list.”–Sanjay Gupta, Associate Chief of Neurosurgery Grady Memorial Hospital, Chief Medical Correspondent, CNN