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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 — Endometriosis

SS is a 42-year old woman diagnosed with severe endometriosis in 1993.

At that time, SS had a golf ball size benign tumor in her left lower abdomen near the uterus. Prior to this diagnosis she had an appendectomy in 1991. By the end of 1994 the tumor had grown back again and in 1994 she had a total hysterectomy. The tumor continued to grow back and it was removed by laparoscopy in 1996, 1998 and 2000. Despite the hysterectomy and hysterectomy it continued to grow back. In 2004 surgeons at Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center said there was nothing more that they could do. She was experiencing severe pain since the tumor grew back to a golf ball size again. They prescribed Nubane that she could inject herself when the pain became unbearable. She needed to use it every 3 hours. She made an appointment for ONDAMED treatment and was so weak from chronic pain that she was unable to travel for the appointment. The practitioner brought the machine to her home. We received 3 ONDAMED treatments per week and within one week she felt stronger and had significantly less pain and was then able to travel to the practitioners office for the treatments. She received 3 treatments per week for one month and then 2 treatments per week for the next month. Her pain was further reduces and she was able to go 50-60 hours at a time without the use of any pain medication. The golf size tumor had shrunk to the size of an olive as confirmed with a CT scan of the abdomen. Her surgeon was amazed. Unfortunately, SS moved and lost touch with the practitioner.

Endometriosis is a common health problem in women. It gets its name from the word endometrium, the tissue that lines the uterus (womb). In women with this problem, tissue that looks and acts like the lining of the uterus grows outside of the uterus in other areas. These areas can be called growths, tumors, implants, lesions, or nodules. Pain is one of the most common symptoms of endometriosis. Usually the pain is in the abdomen, lower back, and pelvis. The amount of pain a woman feels does not depend on how much endometriosis she has. Some women have no pain, even though their disease affects large areas. Other women with endometriosis have severe pain even though they have only a few small growths. Symptoms of endometriosis include: Very painful menstrual cramps, Pain with periods that gets worse over time, Chronic pain in the lower back and pelvis, Pain during or after sex, Intestinal pain, Painful bowel movements or painful urination during menstrual periods, Heavy and/or long menstrual periods, Spotting or bleeding between periods, Infertility (not being able to get pregnant), Fatigue.

Women with endometriosis may also have gastrointestinal problems such as diarrhea, constipation, or bloating, especially during their periods.
(Source: www.4women.gov )

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