Help Your Child Achieve Greatness with Bioresonance Therapy

Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) is one of the most common neurobehavioral disorders that is usually first diagnosed in childhood but can last through adulthood. Children (even adults) with ADHD often struggle to focus and pay attention, are overactive, and may act impulsively.

At The A.I.M. Therapy, we have found that ADHD sufferers can be relieved of symptoms with the help of Bioresonance Therapy. Our practitioners investigate possible causes based on the individual’s toxicity levels and offer solutions without putting the individual at risk of the potentially severe side effects of ADHD medications.

Based on experience, some of the common causes found include:

  • Exposure to heavy metals including mercury, lead, aluminum, etc.
  • Allergies such as milk, wheat, etc
  • Food Additives and Colourants
  • Viruses – EBV, CMV, etc
  • Candida / Fungi/ Molds
  • Parasites
  • Antibiotic residue
  • Nutritional deficiencies
  • Trauma – Mental or emotional
  • Stress
  • Exposure to Electromagnetic radiation

At The A.I.M. Therapy, we work with the state-of-the-art BICOM device to treat ADHD.  The treatment is non-invasive and painless, and as such is less intimidating even for younger clients. Our success using this form of therapy has brought relief to many who have struggled with ADHD.

Case studies courtesy of Dr. Andrew and Anna Barrie

The child may scream continually, strike the parent or pull their hair, and have to be restrained by the parent. We have been working with a group of five boys, diagnosed with learning and social interaction problems aged from 2 to 6.5 years at the time of their first visit. All developed problems after measles, mumps, and rubella triple vaccinations. All were enrolled on a behavioural therapy programme from the Lovaas Institute aimed at enhancing language and communication, social/play, pre-academic and independent living skills so that they may require less professional attention as they grow older. The goal of all the parents was for the child to be accepted for normal kindergarten or school, or, if already at school, to be allowed to continue. This was achieved in all cases.

Our first patient from this group was a boy aged 3.5. His first visit was in April 2003 and he is still having maintenance treatment with us because of the steady improvement he has made with speech and social skills. At his first visit, he could not speak at all; he could only scream and would bite, kick and pull his mother’s hair. He had recurrent infections and had had tonsils and adenoids removed and grommets fitted in his ears. He tested on the following strains: measles, four herpes viruses, polio, gluten, milk, egg, copper, magnesium, zinc and other allergens.

After six visits, his digestive problems improved, he was cooperative and began to talk, playing word games with his six-year- old sister who came with him to the clinic. His sister would say “ready, steady” and he would say “go”. She would then play a game where she made “footsteps” with her fingers on his hand and say “round and round the garden” and he would complete it “goes the teddy bear”. The next part is where she says “one step, two steps and away up in the air”. At this point she runs her fingers up his arm and tickles him under the arm pit with great laughter from both of them. After he had had nine treatments over 5 months, the parents of the other boys began making appointments with us.

After 7 – 10 visits on each of the boys, we get reports of sitting through a whole movie, improved motor skills such as riding a bike and playing football with other children. At this stage they are having the ‘self-regulation’ series of programs as the initial strains have been treated. We also see improved social interaction. This is both from reports from school and our observations in the clinic. They will arrive and address staff by name, and ask to borrow a favourite book. For example, “Hello Andy, Bugs Bunny book please”. They will also follow instructions, for example to pick up a piece of paper and put it in the bin or to return a book to the table in the waiting room.

The boy who tested on mumps and rubella and who was withdrawn rather than hyperactive was aged 6.5 at his first visit in April 2004. His 4-year- old brother also came to see us (he is in the ‘measles’ group). The father had given up his job to be a full-time carer for his two autistic boys. He was already at school but the school had said that unless his social skills improved, he would have to leave. He also had eczema and asthma. Strains tested were gluten, milk/lactose, egg, sugars, zinc and herpes zoster as well as the vaccines. After six visits, all strains had been treated, his health improved, and he had had his first ‘self regulation’ treatment. His father reported “a fantastic week in school”. The following week, he told us that his son was “interacting with the other kids and solving problems”. After the ninth visit in August 2004, he had been tested on cognitive skills at an age equivalent of 5.5.