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Terahertz Waves & Magnesium Cayenne Oil for Enhanced Peripheral Vascular Flow & Pain Reduction

Terahertz Waves Eliminate the Disturbances of the Microcirculation System.



Peripheral artery disease (also called peripheral arterial disease) is a common condition in which narrowed arteries reduce blood flow to the arms or legs.


It’s a sign of fatty deposits and calcium building up in the walls of the arteries (atherosclerosis). Symptoms may include leg pain, particularly when walking.



In peripheral artery disease (PAD), the legs or arms — usually the legs — don't receive enough blood flow to keep up with demand. This may cause leg pain when walking (claudication) and other symptoms. Atherosclerosis causes the narrowing of the arteries that can reduce blood flow in the legs and, sometimes, the arms.


Other peripheral artery disease symptoms may include:


· Coldness in the lower leg or foot, especially when compared with the other side

· Leg numbness or weakness

· No pulse or a weak pulse in the legs or feet

· Painful cramping in one or both of the hips, thighs, or calf muscles after certain activities, such as walking or climbing stairs

· Shiny skin on the legs

· Skin color changes on the legs

· Slower growth of the toenails

· Sores on the toes, feet, or legs that won't heal

· Pain when using the arms, such as aching and cramping when knitting, writing or doing other manual tasks

· Erectile dysfunction

· Hair loss or slower hair growth on the legs


If peripheral artery disease gets worse, pain may occur during rest or when lying down. The pain may interrupt sleep. Hanging the legs over the edge of the bed or walking may temporarily relieve the pain.


PAD shares several risk factors with chronic kidney disease (CKD), including smoking, diabetes, hypertension, and hypercholesterolemia. Moreover, patients with established PAD are at increased risk of other vascular events including CKD, ischaemic heart disease, heart failure, and stroke


Magnesium Oil for Leg Pain


Studies show that low serum magnesium is a risk factor for peripheral artery disease.


Over the past years, several studies have highlighted a role for magnesium as a direct modulator of vascular (media) calcification, among others through effects on pro-osteogenic signaling and hydroxyapatite formation.


Interestingly, magnesium can also influence atherosclerosis, among others by improving endothelial function by reducing inflammation and altering lipid metabolism. Epidemiological studies have shown inverse correlations between serum magnesium levels and cardiovascular morbidity and mortality in CKD patients.



Overview of potential mechanisms by which magnesium (Mg2+) protects against PAD. On one hand, Mg2+ may reduce medial calcification (right side), by inhibiting the conversion of primary CPPs to secondary CPPs, promoting hydroxyapatite crystal deposition in the tunica media. In addition, Mg2+ may inhibit vascular smooth muscle cell transdifferentiation in the media layer. On the other hand, Mg2+ may also influence low-density lipoprotein cholesterol metabolism and reduce inflammation in the tunica intima, which may retard atherosclerotic plaque development (left side). HA, hydroxyapatite; LDL, low-density lipoprotein; pCPP, primary CPP; sCPP, secondary CPP; VSMC, vascular smooth muscle cell.


A substantial body of in vitro and in vivo studies has demonstrated that vascular calcification is significantly delayed under high magnesium conditions. Multiple molecular mechanisms may contribute to the development of vascular calcification, including extracellular formation of calcium-containing particles and transdifferentiation of vascular smooth muscle cells in osteoblast-like cells. Magnesium has been proposed to interfere with this transdifferentiation process at several levels: (i) it may function as calcium channel antagonist and thereby reduces cellular calcium uptake; (ii) magnesium uptake via transient receptor potential melastatin type 7 channels may directly inhibit pro-osteogenic gene transcription; and (iii) magnesium activates the calcium-sensing receptor and thereby inhibits calcification.


Magnesium deficiency has been linked to many conditions, some of which include:


· asthma

· diabetes

· hypertension

· heart disease

· stroke

· osteoporosis

· pre-eclampsia

· eclampsia

· migraines

· Alzheimer’s disease

· attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD)


Magnesium oil is made from a mixture of magnesium chloride flakes and water. When these two substances are combined, the resulting liquid has an oily feel, but isn’t technically an oil. Magnesium chloride is an easy-to-absorb form of magnesium that may be able to raise levels of this nutrient within the body when applied topically to the skin.


Magnesium is the fourth most abundant mineral in the body and is essential for regulating your body’s functioning. It’s involved in more than 300 of your body’s biochemical processes, including muscle contraction and nerve transmission. It has multiple functions within the body. These include:


· regulating nerve and muscle function

· supporting healthy pregnancy and lactation

· maintaining healthy blood sugar levels

· maintaining optimum blood pressure levels

· manufacturing and supporting protein, bone, and DNA health

One small study, reported in the Journal of Integrative Medicine, indicated that transdermal application of magnesium chloride on the arms and legs of people with fibromyalgia reduced symptoms, such as pain. Participants were asked to spray magnesium chloride four times on each limb, twice daily, for one month. Some people with fibromyalgia have too little magnesium in muscle cells. Most magnesium in the body is housed in either muscle cells or bone.


Cayenne for Pain


Capsaicin may have important potential for promoting vascular and metabolic health. The health benefits of cayenne are truly astounding.


An herbal pain reliever, cayenne has heart-protective qualities and can boost the immune system. It will even stop bleeding from a cut or wound!


Cayenne is famous for reducing many types of pain. It works by affecting your nervous system. Substance P is a neurotransmitter that relays information and results in what we call pain. Capsaicin, a major constituent of cayenne peppers, blocks substance P and therefore reduces pain.


When cayenne is used topically, it can relieve many different types of pain, from diabetic neuropathy to shingles, migraine headaches, backaches, arthritis, menstrual cramps, and bruises.


Practitioners of traditional Chinese and Ayurvedic medicines use cayenne pepper in several ways, including to help treat circulatory problems.


Capsaicin, the phytochemical responsible for the spiciness of peppers, has the potential to modulate metabolism via activation of transient receptor potential vanilloid 1 (TRPV1) receptors, which are found not only on nociceptive sensory neurons, but also in a range of other tissues. TRPV1 activation induces calcium influx, and in certain tissues this is associated with increased activation or expression of key proteins such as endothelial nitric oxide synthase (eNOS), uncoupling protein 2 (UCP2), KLF2, PPARdelta, PPARgamma, and LXRα. The calcium influx triggered by TRPV1 activation in endothelial cells mimics the impact of shear stress in this regard, activating and increasing the expression of eNOS—but also increasing expression of cox-2, thrombomodulin, and nrf2-responsive antioxidant enzymes while decreasing expression of proinflammatory proteins. Hence, dietary capsaicin has favorably impacted endothelium-dependent vasodilation in rodents. TRPV1-mediated induction of LXRα in foam cells promotes cholesterol export, antagonizing plaque formation.


In rodent studies, capsaicin-rich diets have shown favorable effects on atherosclerosis, metabolic syndrome, diabetes, obesity, non-alcoholic fatty liver, cardiac hypertrophy, hypertension, and stroke risk.


Caution: When cayenne comes in contact with your mucosal membranes or eyes, it will burn! Be sure to wash your hands thoroughly after touching cayenne or use gloves to apply the salve to the desired area.


Terahertz Microcirculatory Enhancement


One of the major benefits of terahertz frequency application is increasing microcirculation.


One study showed the correction of microcirculatory disturbances with terahertz electromagnetic frequency. The study was done on rats and it showed a correction in disturbances in peripheral circulation.


Another study showed Terahertz waves eliminate the disturbances of the microcirculation system by impacting nitric oxide. It was revealed that permanent fractional and preliminary impacts during 15 and 30 minutes with the waves of terahertz frequencies causes complete recovery of violated functions of platelets, erythrocytes and blood viscosity characteristics.


Changes of microcirculation and tissue structure in animals in condition of acute and prolonged immobilization stress has been studied. It has shown that the influence of electromagnetic waves at these frequencies causes activity decrease of hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis of stress reaction. It has been determined that terahertz range waves at frequency of nitric oxide are liable to restore disturbances of intravascular, vascular and extravascular components of microcirculation and also have histoprotective effect.


Summary


So here’s what you can do…


Simply mix Magnesium Oil with Cayenne and apply topically to the affected areas. Then, use the iTeraCare Quantum Terahertz Device for 20-30 minutes on the lower extremities.


This method may also be applied to other areas of the body as needed.


Sources:


https://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/peripheral-artery-disease/symptoms-causes/syc-20350557


https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7643669/


https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0021915018315247


https://www.healthline.com/health/magnesium-oil-benefits#benefits-and-uses


https://learningherbs.com/remedies-recipes/herbal-pain-relief/


https://www.medicalnewstoday.com/articles/267248#benefits


https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4477151/


https://www.researchgate.net/figure/Fig4-The-site-of-action-of-topical-capsaicin-is-in-the-skin-and-pain-relief-is-not_fig1_51581406


https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/22451868/


https://ieeexplore.ieee.org/document/1572534


https://www.scirp.org/journal/paperinformation.aspx?paperid=56746


https://ssmj.ru/en/2009/4/511



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