hidrocolonterapia, hidroterapia de colon, colonterapia , terapia colonica, limpieza colon, limpieza intestinal, irrigacion colonica,  intestino grueso, delgado, sobrecarga toxica, autointoxicacion, higiene, estreñimiento, diarrea cronica, gastritis, colon Cupping
Cupping   refers   to   an   ancient   Chinese   practice   in   which   a   cup   is   applied   to   the   skin   and   the   pressure   in   the   cup   is   reduced   (by   using change   in   heat   or   by   suctioning   out   air),   so   that   the   skin   and   superficial   muscle   layer   is   drawn   into   and   held   in   the   cup.In   some   cases,   the cup may be moved while the suction of skin is active, causing a regional pulling of the skin and muscle. This   treatment   has   some   relation   to   certain   massage   techniques,   such   as   the   rapid   skin   pinching   along   the   back   that   is   an   important aspect   of   tuina .   In   that   practice,   the   skin   is   pinched,   sometimes   at   specific   points   (e.g.,   bladder   meridian   points),   until   a   redness   is generated.   It   is   applied   by   acupuncturists   to   certain   acupuncture   points,   as   well   as   to   regions   of   the   body   that   are   affected   by   pain (where the pain is deeper than the tissues to be pulled). Traditional   cupping,   with   use   of   heated   cups,   also   has   some   similarity   to   moxibustion   therapy.   Heating   of   the   cups   was   the   method   used to   obtain   suction:   the   hot   air   in   the   cups   has   a   low   density   and,   as   the   cups   cool   with   the   opening   sealed   by   the   skin,   the   pressure   within the   cups   declines,   sucking   the   skin   into   it.   In   this   case,   the   cups   are   hot   and   have   a   stimulating   effect   something   like   that   of   burning   moxa wool. In   some   cases,   a   small   amount   of   blood   letting   is   done   first,   using   a   pricking   needle,   and   then   the   cup   is   applied   over   the   site.   The pricking   is   usually   done   with   a   three-edged   needle,   applied   to   a   vein,   and   it   typically   draws   3–4   drops   of   blood   (sometimes   the   skin   on either   side   is   squeezed   to   aid   release   of   blood).   A   standard   thick-gauge   acupuncture   needle   or   plum   blossom   needle   may   be   used instead.   This   technique   is   said   to   promote   blood   circulation,   remove   stasis,   and   alleviate   swelling   and   pain.   It   is   employed   especially when there is a toxic heat syndrome and for a variety of acute ailments. TREATMENT The   glass   cups   are   depressurized   by   providing   some   fire   in   the   cup   to   heat   up   the   air   within   just   prior   to   placement.   For   example,   hold   a cotton   ball   dipped   in   alcohol   with   a   pincer,   ignite   it,   hold   it   in   the   cup,   then   rapidly   apply   to   the   skin.   Sometimes,   a   small   amount   alcohol is put in the cup and lit. The   end   of   the   20th   century,   another   method   of   suction   was   developed   in   which   a   valve   was   constructed   at   the   top   of   the   jar   and   a   small hand-operated   pump   is   attached   so   that   the   practitioner   could   suction   out   air   without   relying   on   fire   (thus   avoiding   some   hazards   and having   greater   control   over   the   amount   of   suction).   Both   glass   and   plastic   cups   were   developed,   though   the   plastic   ones   are   not   very   well suited   to   moving   along   the   skin   once   in   place,   as   the   edges   are   not   entirely   smooth   and   the   strength   of   the   cups   is   limited.   The   modern name for cupping is baguanfa  (suction cup therapy). In   order   to   allow   easy   movement   of   the   glass   cups   along   the   skin,   some   oil   is   applied.   Medicated   massage   oils   (with   extracts   of   herbs)   are particularly   useful   for   this   purpose.   Since   the   cups   are   applied   at   room   temperature,   the   indication   of   removing   cold   from   the   channels   is no   longer   as   applicable,   at   least   to   stationary   cups.   There   is   some   friction   generated   with   moving   cups,   so   that   there   is   a   small   but significant amount of heat applied by that method, especially if a warming oil is used as lubricant. Generally,   the   cup   is   left   in   place   for   about   10   minutes   (typical   range   is   5–15   minutes).   The   skin   becomes   reddened   due   to   the   congestion of   blood   flow.   The   cup   is   removed   by   pressing   the   skin   along   side   it   to   allow   some   outside   air   to   leak   into   it,   thus   equalizing   the   pressure and releasing it. Some bruising along the site of the rim of the cup is expected. Today,   cupping   is   mainly   recommended   for    the   treatment   of   pain,   gastro-intestinal   disorders,   lung   diseases   (especially   chronic   cough and   asthma),   gynecological   disorders   (infertility   and   irregular   menstruation,   leukorrhea,   uterine   cramps),   refractory   headaches   and migraines,   trigeminal   neuralgia,   common   cold,   insomnia,   facial   paralysis,   frozen   shoulder,   head   pain,   soft   tissue   injury,   acne,   urticaria, lumbar   sprain,   paralysis;   though   it   can   be   used   for   other   disorders   as   well.   The   areas   of   the   body   that   are   fleshy   are   preferred   sites   for cupping. Contraindications   for   cupping   include:   areas   of   skin   that   are   inflamed;   cases   of   high   fever,   convulsions   or   cramping,   or   easy   bleeding (i.e.,   pathological   level   of   low   platelets);   or   the   abdominal   area   or   lower   back   during   pregnancy.   Movement   of   the   cups   is   limited   to   fleshy areas:   the   movement   should   not   cross   bony   ridges,   such   as   the   spine.   Following   are   some   of   the   recommended   treatment   sites   for various disorders.   If   you   would   like   additional   information   regarding   our   services   or      to   request   an   appointment,   you   can   contact   us   by   phone   (952 80 53 68) or by email .
© 2011 - Centro Medicina Natural y Antienvejecimiento - Neural therapy, Homeopathy, Ozone therapy, Carboxytherapy, Mesotherapy Avda. Juan Carlos I, nº 29, portal 5, 2ºB -- 29680, Estepona (Málaga)
hidrocolonterapia, hidroterapia de colon, colonterapia , terapia colonica, limpieza colon, limpieza intestinal, irrigacion colonica,  intestino grueso, delgado, sobrecarga toxica, autointoxicacion, higiene, estreñimiento, diarrea cronica, gastritis, colon
© 2011 - Centro Medicina Natural y Antienvejecimiento Tel: 952 80 53 68      E-mail: info@medicinabiologica.es
Cupping
Cupping    refers    to    an    ancient    Chinese    practice    in    which    a    cup    is applied   to   the   skin   and   the   pressure   in   the   cup   is   reduced   (by   using change    in    heat    or    by    suctioning    out    air),    so    that    the    skin    and superficial   muscle   layer   is   drawn   into   and   held   in   the   cup.In   some cases,   the   cup   may   be   moved   while   the   suction   of   skin   is   active, causing a regional pulling of the skin and muscle. This   treatment   has   some   relation   to   certain   massage   techniques, such   as   the   rapid   skin   pinching   along   the   back   that   is   an   important aspect   of   tuina .   In   that   practice,   the   skin   is   pinched,   sometimes   at specific    points    (e.g.,    bladder    meridian    points),    until    a    redness    is generated.   It   is   applied   by   acupuncturists   to   certain   acupuncture points,   as   well   as   to   regions   of   the   body   that   are   affected   by   pain (where the pain is deeper than the tissues to be pulled). Traditional    cupping,    with    use    of    heated    cups,    also    has    some similarity    to    moxibustion    therapy.    Heating    of    the    cups    was    the method   used   to   obtain   suction:   the   hot   air   in   the   cups   has   a   low density   and,   as   the   cups   cool   with   the   opening   sealed   by   the   skin, the   pressure   within   the   cups   declines,   sucking   the   skin   into   it.   In   this case,   the   cups   are   hot   and   have   a   stimulating   effect   something   like that of burning moxa wool. In   some   cases,   a   small   amount   of   blood   letting   is   done   first,   using   a pricking    needle,    and    then    the    cup    is    applied    over    the    site.    The pricking   is   usually   done   with   a   three-edged   needle,   applied   to   a   vein, and   it   typically   draws   3–4   drops   of   blood   (sometimes   the   skin   on either   side   is   squeezed   to   aid   release   of   blood).   A   standard   thick- gauge   acupuncture   needle   or   plum   blossom   needle   may   be   used instead.   This   technique   is   said   to   promote   blood   circulation,   remove stasis,   and   alleviate   swelling   and   pain.   It   is   employed   especially   when there is a toxic heat syndrome and for a variety of acute ailments. TREATMENT The   glass   cups   are   depressurized   by   providing   some   fire   in   the   cup to   heat   up   the   air   within   just   prior   to   placement.   For   example,   hold   a cotton   ball   dipped   in   alcohol   with   a   pincer,   ignite   it,   hold   it   in   the   cup, then   rapidly   apply   to   the   skin.   Sometimes,   a   small   amount   alcohol   is put in the cup and lit. The    end    of    the    20th    century,    another    method    of    suction    was developed   in   which   a   valve   was   constructed   at   the   top   of   the   jar   and a   small   hand-operated   pump   is   attached   so   that   the   practitioner could   suction   out   air   without   relying   on   fire   (thus   avoiding   some hazards   and   having   greater   control   over   the   amount   of   suction). Both   glass   and   plastic   cups   were   developed,   though   the   plastic   ones are   not   very   well   suited   to   moving   along   the   skin   once   in   place,   as the   edges   are   not   entirely   smooth   and   the   strength   of   the   cups   is limited.    The    modern    name    for    cupping    is    baguanfa     (suction    cup therapy). In   order   to   allow   easy   movement   of   the   glass   cups   along   the   skin, some   oil   is   applied.   Medicated   massage   oils   (with   extracts   of   herbs) are   particularly   useful   for   this   purpose.   Since   the   cups   are   applied   at room    temperature,    the    indication    of    removing    cold    from    the channels   is   no   longer   as   applicable,   at   least   to   stationary   cups.   There is   some   friction   generated   with   moving   cups,   so   that   there   is   a   small but   significant   amount   of   heat   applied   by   that   method,   especially   if   a warming oil is used as lubricant. Generally,   the   cup   is   left   in   place   for   about   10   minutes   (typical   range is   5–15   minutes).   The   skin   becomes   reddened   due   to   the   congestion of   blood   flow.   The   cup   is   removed   by   pressing   the   skin   along   side   it to   allow   some   outside   air   to   leak   into   it,   thus   equalizing   the   pressure and   releasing   it.   Some   bruising   along   the   site   of   the   rim   of   the   cup   is expected. Today,   cupping   is   mainly   recommended   for    the   treatment   of   pain, gastro-intestinal   disorders,   lung   diseases   (especially   chronic   cough and     asthma),     gynecological     disorders     (infertility     and     irregular menstruation,    leukorrhea,    uterine    cramps),    refractory    headaches and   migraines,   trigeminal   neuralgia,   common   cold,   insomnia,   facial paralysis,    frozen    shoulder,    head    pain,    soft    tissue    injury,    acne, urticaria,   lumbar   sprain,   paralysis;   though   it   can   be   used   for   other disorders   as   well.   The   areas   of   the   body   that   are   fleshy   are   preferred sites for cupping. Contraindications    for    cupping    include:    areas    of    skin    that    are inflamed;    cases    of    high    fever,    convulsions    or    cramping,    or    easy bleeding   (i.e.,   pathological   level   of   low   platelets);   or   the   abdominal area    or    lower    back    during    pregnancy.    Movement    of    the    cups    is limited   to   fleshy   areas:   the   movement   should   not   cross   bony   ridges, such    as    the    spine.    Following    are    some    of    the    recommended treatment sites for various disorders. If   you   would   like   additional   information   regarding   our   services or      to   request   an   appointment,   you   can   contact   us   by   phone (952 80 53 68) or by email .