The human nervous system is similar to a
complex set of electrical receptors and conductors, with the
brain acting as a central receiving station. And since
Farabloc blocks these magnetic and electromagnetic fields, it
blocks the pain.
Invented more than thirty years ago to
combat phantom limb pain caused by amputation, Farabloc has
been researched in both Europe and North America, with results
published in respected peer reviewed medical and scientific
journals. Farabloc has been widely accepted by individuals as
well as recognized health agencies and organizations.
tailored into various shapes and sizes can be used a wraps,
bandages and even blankets. It is also tailored to create
boots, knee bandages, carpal tunnel gloves and coverings for
amputee stumps. Increasingly, Farabloc is being integrated
into the manufacture of prosthetics, so that it is
automatically performing its beneficial function without being
Farabloc offers drug-free pain relief, often
useful in avoiding surgery.
- Farabloc looks and feels like linen and can be washed,
dried and reused.
- Farabloc can be cut, sewn and ironed like any other
- Farabloc can be applied repeatedly without losing its
- Farabloc aids muscle relaxation and relieves lower back
- Farabloc may create a warming effect.
- To sustain pain relief it is important that you keep
Farabloc on for some time.
- According to clinical studies, a double layer of
Farabloc increases its
Pain relief or therapeutic?
Studies of Farabloc has demonstrated a
profound positive impact upon blood chemistry, leading
researchers to believe that the product is not just for pain
relief, but likely an effective therapy for many difficult
conditions, assisting the body in healing itself, particularly
with respect to edema and deep vein thrombosis (DVT).
Extensive studies suggest an enhanced
circulatory effect. It is assumed that these results are
related to stabilization of the cell wall by modulating
micropore size, and by alteration in the electromagnetic
fields. Enhanced circulation may result in avoiding edema and
slowing of blood flow. These would be important factors in
limiting edema of the lower legs and avoiding DVT
Medical science has long established that
heat increases blood circulation to the site of the injury.
Increased circulation speeds up the removal of accumulated
fluids that cause stiffness and swelling. This, in turn,
speeds up the natural healing process ensuring a quicker
return to fitness.
As we know, blood transports oxygen and
nutrients from our cells to wounds and weaknesses, assisting
in its healing process. Interference with this transportation
prolongs recovery. Research shows that healing is slowed, or
perhaps even stopped, if there is repeated deprivation of
blood supply from the area in question.