Magentic Therapy for Insomnia uses pulsed electromagnetic field therapy (PEMF therapy) and repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS/TMS) where research suggests a pulsed magnetic field can induce sleep and relaxation in insomnia and other sleep disorders.
There have been a few studies suggesting that Delta-rhythm frequency pulsed magnetic therapy or repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS) has reduced insomnia and other sleeping disorders. In ’06-’07 these two on-point studies proved Delta-rhythm signals would in fact increase Delta wave sleep. EarthPulse™ success rate at 97%+ is proof positive this simple technology improves sleep, physical and mental performance, and will have you feeling a decade (or two) younger in 90-days or your money back.
Back in the 1960’s or 70’s the Soviets developed “ElectroSleep” technology that was soon dismissed by the west as b.s. when In actuality ElectroSleep was technically sound. A few years back I stumbled upon the original US investigation of ElectroSleep and it was another typical BigPharma boondoggle. Testing done in lit rooms during the day. Some very ingenious Soviet researchers / inventors got scammed by the system. It seemed due to failing testing in the U.S. it never even caught on in Russia. EarthPulse™ doesn’t rely on wires and trying to guide current through the correct part of the brain as CES (cranial electric stimulation) requires. Further it bathes all body cells with the same infrasonic (MoreATP for a thorough discussion.
The National Sleep Foundation says school-age children (5-10 years old) need 10-11 hours of sleep, teens 8 – 9 hours and adults 7-9 hours (NSF – How much sleep do we really need?). From recent surveys conducted nearly 30% of adults reported an average of ≤6 hours of sleep per night, only 31% of high school students reported getting at least 8 hours of sleep on average and infants and toddlers woke many more times per night than they did 20 years ago while sleeping much less. All this is due to the wireless age which we believe is the cuprit.
Obesity and Lack of Good Quality Sleep
Sleep problems can also contribute to obesity. A 1999 study at the University of Chicago found impair metabolism and disrupted hormone levels after restricting 11 healthy young adults to four hours’ sleep for six nights. Their ability to process glucose in the blood had declined to prediabetic levels. Just 4 nights! A follow-up study tested healthy men and women. Half were normal sleepers – half averaged less than 6 1/2 sleep per night. Glucose tolerance in the short sleepers were experiencing hormonal changes that could affect their future body weight and impair long-term health. To keep their blood sugar levels normal, the short sleepers required body to make 30% more insulin than the long sleepers. Both studies by Eve Van Cauter, PhD, who termed sleep deprivation “the route to obesity”. Despite not being overweight these young adults had hormone profiles that predisposed them to gaining weight. Van Cauter’s research showed that people who don’t sleep have hormonal abnormalities that may increase appetite and calorie intake. Leptin [an appetite stimulating hormone] falls in subjects when sleep deprived, which promotes appetite for junk food.
Sometimes the best way to treat obesity can be to treat an underlying sleep problem!