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PEMF in the Body


At the cellular level, aging is a process of declining capacity for and effectiveness of repair of cell injury. With aging there is cumulative unrepaired, or poorly repaired, natural or unnatural cell injury. Cell injury results when:

  • cells can no longer adapt to stress,
  • have unrecoverable exposure to damaging agents or
  • suffer from intrinsic abnormalities, whether genetic or nutrient-based.

Cell injury can progress from milder reversible states through more severe irreversible conditions leading to tissue and or organ failure of varying degrees, and finally lead to cell death.

Promoting longevity requires intervention of the underlying causal conditions of cell injury where possible and facilitating cell recovery and repair at the earliest stages of cell injury.

In the stages of reversible injury there is

  • reduced oxidative phosphorylation with depletion of ATP,
  • cellular edema caused by imbalance in ion concentration
  • mitochondrial and cytoskeleton alterations and
  • DNA damage.

Aging can be slowed or even reversed by using of PEMFs.

PEMFs are known to pass uninhibited through the body, while inducing charge in cells and tissues, consequently affecting biochemical and physiologic processes in the direction of reducing cell injury, and therefore aging.

PEMFs improve various physiologic processes including

  • production of nitric oxide,
  • reducing pain and inflammation,
  • improving circulation,
  • enhancing cellular membrane function and metabolism, communication and replication and growth and repair.


With about 80 to 85 trillion cells in an adult body, cell injury is common and repair is ongoing. Wherever there is pain there is cell injury.

CELL INJURY results when:

  • the limits of adaptive responses of cells are exceeded or
  • if cells are exposed to stress,
  • are deprived of essential nutrients, or
  • become compromised by mutations that affect essential cellular constituents.

For instance, in response to increased hemodynamic loads, the heart muscle becomes enlarged, a form of adaptation, and can even undergo injury. If the blood supply to the myocardium is compromised or inadequate, the muscle first suffers reversible injury, manifested by certain cell changes. If this is not reversed, the cells suffer irreversible injury and die.

All disease starts with micro-molecular or structural alterations in individual cells. Injury to sufficient numbers of cells and to the matrix between cells ultimately leads to tissue and organ injury. The cumulative burden of these unrecovered cells and cell functions, leads to aging.

The hallmarks of reversible injury are

  • reduced oxidative phosphorylation with depletion of ATP,
  • cellular swelling caused by unbalance in ion concentrations
  • mitochondria and cell skeleton alterations
  • and DNA damage.

With continuing damage, the injury becomes irreversible, the cell cannot recover and dies, either through necrosis or apoptosis.

The major causes of cell injury are:

  • Oxygen Deprivation
  • Physical Agents
  • Chemical Agents and Drugs
  • Infectious Agents
  • Immunologic Reactions
  • Genetic Derangements
  • Nutritional Imbalances

Physical agents causing cell injury include

  • mechanical trauma,
  • extremes of temperature (burns and deep cold),
  • sudden changes in atmospheric pressure,
  • radiation

Mechanical trauma, which we most commonly associate with injury, including sprains, dislocations, muscle tears, fractures, etc., are just a small reason of aging. Cell injury progresses through various stages, during any of which repair may be possible if adequately facilitated.  

All stresses and noxious influences exert their effects first at the molecular or biochemical level. 

Cellular or tissue swelling is the first manifestation of almost all forms of injury to cells.

Increased apoptosis results in excessive premature cell death causing neurodegenerative diseases, ischemic injury, for example heart attack or stroke; and the premature death of virus-infected cells. So-called natural aging is contributed to by progressive reductions in many hormones, loss of muscle mass, stomach acid production and more. With age there are physiologic and structural alterations in almost all organ systems.

PEMFs can be used to improve body function and reduce the effects of cell injury.

Pulsed electromagnetic fields or PEMF’s, at the right intensities, frequencies and waveforms penetrate through the entire body affecting every cell in their path. Either whole body or even small PEMF units affect all the cells in the body.

PEMF further:

  • reduce edema,
  • improve circulation,
  • open cell membrane channels,
  • increase production of ATP,
  • stimulate repair mechanisms, and
  • enhance apoptosis of chronic inflammatory cells.

PEMF’s penetrate through all biologic tissues equally well (unlike laser, light therapy, electrical stimulation and ultrasound)


Everybody has at least millions of cells in the process of cell injury on a constant, daily basis. Unresolved cell injury, leads to cell death and therefore accelerates human aging. Pulsed electromagnetic fields (PEMFs) operate at the individual cell level, in every organ of the body, to help reverse cell injury. To prevent and reverse cell injury even at the earliest stages, it requires daily use of PEMF’s throughout adult life. Waiting for cell injury to get to the point of obvious disease or negative health conditions, allows aging to progress unnoticed, not to mention having all the consequences of disease. Unfortunately, most humans do wait until they have a significant health condition before they begin using PEMF’s.