This site is dedicated in providing recordings of Conference Calls conducted by Silvia Binder of ONDAMED, Inc along with actual results reported from practitioners around the world.


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ONDAMED Case Studies — Asthma

DA is a 43-year old woman who was first seen by the Ondamed practitioner in January 2006. 

She suffered from severe asthma since puberty.  DA needed to use the inhaler at least twice per day to manage her condition.  She has also been on prednisone on and off over the course of 7 years when her condition became worse.  The practitioner noted at the time of the visit that she didn’t look well.  Her complexion was sallow and pale with dark circles under her eyes.  She also had the appearance of being “bloated”.  In addition to the asthma, DA complained of fatigue.  She received one treatment per week for a total of seven treatments.  During the Ondamed sessions she would feel on the verge of an asthma attack but it would dissipate.

One week after the 7th visit DA told the practitioner that she did not have an asthma attack the whole week.  She also explained that the allergist was expecting to put her back on prednisone.  However, she had a follow up visit with the allergist and he was surprised at how well she was doing and that she did not need a prescription for prednisone.  DA’s energy improved dramatically with each Ondamed treatment.  After the 7th treatment, DA saw the practitioner one month later in March 2006 for an Ondamed treatment.  DA looked terrific and in her own words, “felt like a different person.”  She hadn’t used the inhaler for 5 weeks!  Her energy was so much better that she was able to work as a nurse full time.

Prior to the Ondamed treatment, DA had only been able to work per diem as a home aid nurse because her energy level was so poor.  DA looked and felt healthy and well – something she hadn’t experienced for a long time.   DA did not receive an Ondamed treatment for another 3 months.  She returned to the practitioner in June 2007 for a “tune up” treatment.  She had not used the inhaler for months.  DA explained that her allergist couldn’t believe how dramatically she improved or why.  She had not received allergy shots for many years.  DA has not had a recurrence of her asthma and occasionally sees the practitioner for a treatment.
(Case Study conducted by Dr. Shari Lieberman)

Asthma (Az-muh) is a chronic disease that affects your airways. The airways are the tubes that carry air in and out of your lungs. If you have asthma, the inside walls of your airways are inflamed (swollen). The inflammation (IN-fla-MAY-shun) makes the airways very sensitive, and they tend to react strongly to things that you are allergic to or find irritating. When the airways react, they get narrower, and less air flows through to your lung tissue. This causes symptoms like wheezing (a whistling sound when you breathe), coughing, chest tightness, and trouble breathing, especially at night and in the early morning.

Asthma cannot be cured, but most people with asthma can control it so that they have few and infrequent symptoms and can live active lives.

When your asthma symptoms become worse than usual, it is called an asthma episode or attack. During an asthma attack, muscles around the airways tighten up, making the airways narrower so less air flows through. Inflammation increases, and the airways become more swollen and even narrower. Cells in the airways may also make more mucus than usual. This extra mucus also narrows the airways. These changes make it harder to breathe.    (Source: NIH - What is it )

This site is intended for informational purpose only and is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
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