What is the history of Magnet Therapy?

Magnetism is both leading-edge science and traditional therapy that has been used by the Chinese for 5,000 years. Since then, many cultures have tried magnets with varying results. It is said that Cleopatra had a lode stone (natural magnet) under her pillow to sleep on at night. Paracelsus, a scientist in the late 1400's, used them successfully with seizures and many other illnesses.

In the 1930’s Albert Roy Davis started his investigations on magnetism and founded that Bio North Negative was the healing energy of the body. His work into the Eighties created many of the scientific precepts studied for contemporary applications.

Peter Kulish, who studied with Davis, later got an advanced degree in Magnet Therapy from Dr. Richard Broeringmeyer, a long-term partner and colleague of Davis (who ran certification classes through his Institute) and continued working with researchers worldwide to identify the correct the polarities of the body. Kulish founded specific, advanced techniques based on proper polarity placement. His work is used throughout the world.

Kulish explains "The science of MagnetoBioPhysics is here to stay. It is not complicated, but must be done correctly. We are very fortunate to live today as contemporary science has discovered exactly how the body’s cellular energies work and how they must be supported for rapid healing."

"One of the wonderful changes in technology is that magnets have gotten much stronger while their size has gotten smaller. Now doing a therapy that required a huge magnet can be replaced by a small state-of-the-art BioMagnet - getting the same results without having to lug around huge pieces of magnetic metal."

Biomagnetism is being used by many practitioners and consumers worldwide especially in Asia where they have known of the healing properties of magnetism for many years.

Magnetic therapy is intended to benefit normal structure and function and is not prescribed as treatment for medical or psychological conditions, nor for diagnosis, care, treatment or rehabilitation of individuals, nor to apply medical, mental health or human development principles.