The Future of Medicine Could Be Found in New Bioelectric Medicine
A small implanted device can create and distribute periodic digital dosages to nerve bundles, producing a disease-fighting impact similar to medication therapy.
The use of precise electrical pulses to treat chronic diseases. Bioelectronic medicine differs from traditional neuromodulation therapies by addressing the underlying pathophysiology to provide a potential cure for the disease versus simply masking the symptoms of the disease.
A small implanted device can make and send out digital doses to nerve bundles at regular intervals, which has a disease-fighting effect like taking medication.
The use of very small electrical pulses to treat long-term illnesses.
Bioelectronic medicine is different from traditional neuromodulation therapies in that it tries to fix the underlying cause of the disease rather than just masking the symptoms of the disease. This could lead to a possible cure for the disease.
Bioelectronics medicine focuses on the root cause of the illness, not just the symptoms.
Rheumatoid arthritis, inflammatory bowel disease, psoriasis, multiple sclerosis, and heart disease all share a common cause: Inflammation.
Autonomically, the body's Inflammatory Reflex senses and responds to cytokine production and inflammation through the vagus nerve. This helps the immune system stay in balance and keep the body healthy.
The medical gadget in question is new. A clinical study is now taking place under the FDA's "Investigational Device Exemption." It has not been approved for commercial use.