What Is Electro-Acuscope Therapy?
Electro-Acuscope or Myopulse is an electro-therapy unit that heals injured tissue by introducing a low voltage micro-current through it. It is very effective in tissue repair and promotes cell regeneration rapidly without causing any harm to the skin or organs.
Every cell in the human body has a measurable electrical charge. This results in the flow of energy between cells. This energy flow is essential for growth, metabolism and resistance against diseases.
When there is an injury or trauma, there is disruption in the production of ‘electricity’ in the body and there is a significant decrease in the flow of energy among the tissues that are damaged due to the wound or inflammation.
Electro-Acuscope produces and sends a mild electrical current through damaged tissues so that the injured area can get back to its normal level of electrical activity.
pt Health therapy services are covered by most extended health insurance companies and in some cases Veterans Affairs and Medicare – such as OHIP (Ontario), Alberta Health Care and Medical Service Plan MSP (British Columbia). Not sure if you’re covered? No problem. We can help you find out (and usually within the hour). Just call us toll free at 1-866-749-7461.
At pt Health we believe your health should come first. We take care of the paperwork so you can focus on getting better, plus we offer direct insurance billing, saving you time and up front costs.
A 1984 report written by Ernest Feigenbaum, MD, for the U.S. Office of Health Technology Assessment (a division of the Public Health Service) has pointed out that “electrical stimulation instruments are considered a safe and effective method for controlling pain and reducing the use of narcotic analgesics. It is widely accepted for this use.”
In 1941, Albert Szent-Gyorgyi published an article entitled; “Towards a New Biochemistry” which suggested that in living beings, energy may be transmitted by conduction bands. In 1947, it was suggested that energy moves through proteins. This was experimentally demonstrated in 1951.