How far would you go to keep your mind from failing? Would you go so far as to let a doctor drill a hole in your skull and stick a microchip in your brain?
It’s not an idle question. In recent years neuroscientists have made major advances in cracking the code of memory, figuring out exactly how the human brain stores information and learning to reverse-engineer the process. Now they’ve reached the stage where they’re starting to put all of that theory into practice.
Last month two research teams reported success at using electrical signals, carried into the brain via implanted wires, to boost memory in small groups of test patients. “It’s a major milestone in demonstrating the ability to restore memory function in humans,” says Dr. Robert Hampson, a neuroscientist at Wake Forest School of Medicine and the leader of one of the teams.
The research is funded by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, which sees brain implants as a life-changing technology for the 270,000 American soldiers who have suffered a traumatic brain injury in combat. The possible applications go much further, however. Brain implants could also change the lives of millions of Americans battling Alzheimer’s disease and other cognitive disorders, or even help stave off the mental decline that we all confront as we get older.
Interested? But why go through a highly invasive and dangerous procedure? Why needlessly spend thousands of dollars to do so? Not when there’s a safe, non-invasive alternative—with no negative side effects, at a fraction of the cost. Plant seeds in your garden, not devices in your brain. Learn how the CES Ultra can help you.
Do You Need a brain implant? was last modified: May 18th, 2018 by cesadmin
Actually not all $90,000 but a little less – $89,995.00. This is exactly the price of a Nap Capsule that you can buy from its manufacturer Relaxman from Medirelax on amazon. If you are a student you can get a big 45% discount – if you are buying it from Boston News. They advertise the product in their Gift Guide for the Overtired College Student as “You can get this Relaxman capsule for your favorite sleepy scholar for the low price of $49,995!
And look what you can get for the price.
Psycho Stimulation Shuttle. This “space vehicle” combines sensory stimuli insulation with a program chosen to induce extreme relaxation that will allow you in one session of 50 minutes replace sleep. Welcome aboard Relaxman! Comfortably installed in the cabin you will leave no effort to discover the sleeping borders. Guided by the program, you will explore your mental space without losing consciousness. At the end of the session you will be returned to your waking preserving the memory of the whole experience. Relaxman the shuttle is a real vehicle exploration of the interior spaces in lucidity. The most obvious applications are Relaxman sleep or jet lag recovery, treatment of sleep disorders, stress management, exploration and personal development.
If you think that we are joking – you are wrong, we are quite serious. The nap capsule is a real. The first example was made in 1986 and was honored with a diploma of the Russian Academy of Medical Sciences. its technical data: Structure of composite materials. Length: 300 cm. Width: 170 cm. Height: 140 cm. Net weight: 250 kg. External Power Supply: 220 V – 10 A Power consumption: 50 – 150 W. And a few multimillionaires are already enjoying it. Probably even Elon Musk bought a few for his SpaceX, who knows.
What I know for sure – most of people cannot afford it for sure. But we all deserve a good nap or night sleep.
Why not to use something much more cheaper, more compact and user-friendly. Try Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulator instead, specifically the CES Ultra.
The Cost of a Good Night’s Sleep: Would you pay $90,000 ? Do you have to? was last modified: May 18th, 2018 by cesadmin
For a public increasingly concerned with the effects of stress on physical health and emotional well being, CES (cranial electrotherapy stimulation) provides a way of addressing that stress in a safe and effective manner. CES is not only for those with a diagnosed condition but those simply coping with the stresses of an everyday existence. Whether one is a student under pressure in preparing for an exam, an athlete dealing with pre-competition anxiety, a businessman dealing with the stresses accompanying his work, or a housewife juggling her many responsibilities, CES can help them lead a more balanced and productive.
CES impacts most directly by reducing anxiety. This is often experienced in the course of treatment; for others, hours, or several days after. CES leaves the patient feeling both relaxed and alert. The effect differs from pharmaceutical treatments in that people report their body as feeling lighter and more relaxed and their mind, more alert and clear. Results are cumulative and lasting. For those suffering from depression and anxiety, CES means relief with none of the unpleasant side effects of prescription drugs. For those seeking nothing more than a good night’s sleep, it is an alternative to habit-forming tranquilizers.
CES Ultra users report that depression and mood swings become less frequent, as do irrational anger, irritability, and poor impulse control. You’ll find mental confusion due to stress begin to subside. Your ability to focus and concentrate on work will become easier and more efficient, with visibly enhanced cognitive processing. As your concentration and memory improve, recalling information and learning in an accelerated manner should return to normal pre-stress levels.
Please note: Individual results may vary.
A Safe, Non-Drug Approach to Treating Stress was last modified: May 18th, 2018 by cesadmin
There’s plenty of help out there to quit smoking. There are nicotine patches and vape sticks, but actually kicking that craving can be really, really tough.
You can try a CES device.
Cranial electrotherapy stimulation (CES) is a noninvasive treatment modality, which was cleared by FDA for treatment of a variety of symptoms including anxiety, depression, insomnia, and pain.
Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulation (CES) has been around for 30-odd years. Studies are out there showing that CES can be useful in helping people deal with everything from anxiety to depression to insomnia. More recently, it has been suggested that it can help deal with the cravings of an addiction. With regards to smoking, it is thought that they help take the anxiety regarding a craving away, thus making the craving more manageable.
CES has an excellent safety record. Published literature in the U.S. and abroad, reports virtually no negative side effects or major contraindications from its use. The National Research Council has deemed CES to be “a non-significant risk modality.” Because the only source of current for CES Ultra is a common nine-volt battery, its intensity is limited to 1.5 milliamps – what you would use to operate a small toy or penlight. Even the unit’s maximum intensity has been shown to be safe.
Could CES Device Help Me Stop Smoking? was last modified: May 18th, 2018 by cesadmin
Note: The CES Ultra does not make claims as to alleviation of pain. However this article shows how inflammation and symptoms of arthritis may be reduced by Vagus nerve stimulation. The CES Ultra targets the Vagus nerve.
Inflammatory responses play a central role in the development and persistence of many diseases and can lead to debilitating chronic pain. In many cases, inflammation is your body’s response to stress. Therefore, reducing fight-or-flight responses in the nervous system and lowering biological markers for stress can also reduce inflammation.
Typically, doctors prescribe medications to combat inflammation. However, there is continual growing evidence showing that another way to combat inflammation is by engaging the Vagus nerve and improving vagal tone. This can be achieved through daily habits such as yoga and meditation — or in more extreme cases of inflammation, such as rheumatoid arthritis (RA) — by using an implanted device for Vagus nerve stimulation (VNS).
The Vagus nerve is known as the wandering nerve because it has multiple branches that diverge from two thick stems rooted in the cerebellum and brainstem that wander to the lowest viscera of your abdomen touching your heart and most major organs along the way. Vagus means wandering in Latin. The words vagabond, vague, and vagrant are all derived from the same Latin root.
In 1921, a German physiologist named Otto Loewi discovered that stimulating the Vagus nerve caused a reduction in heart rate by triggering the release of a substance he coined Vagusstoff (German for Vagus Substance). The Vagus substance was later identified as acetylcholine and became the first neurotransmitter ever identified by scientists.
Vagusstoff (acetylcholine) is like a tranquilizer that you can self-administer simply by taking a few deep breaths with long exhales. Consciously tapping into the power of your Vagus nerve can create a state of inner-calm while taming your inflammation reflex.
The Vagus nerve is the prime component of the parasympathetic nervous system which regulates the rest-and-digest or tend-and-befriend responses. On the flip side, to maintain homeostasis, the sympathetic nervous system drives the fight-or-flight response.
Healthy Vagal Tone Is Part of a Feedback Loop Linked to Positive Emotions
Healthy vagal tone is indicated by a slight increase of heart rate when you inhale, and a decrease of heart rate when you exhale. Deep diaphragmatic breathing—with a long, slow exhale—is key to stimulating the Vagus nerve and slowing heart rate and blood pressure, especially in times of performance anxiety.
A higher vagal tone index is linked to physical and psychological well-being. Conversely, a low vagal tone index is associated with inflammation, depression, negative moods, loneliness, heart attacks, and stroke.
Discover the benefits of Vagus nerve stimulation. They describe a costly and intrusive procedure involving an implant. Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulation (CES), specifically the CES Ultra device, can achieve the same result at fraction of the cost and in a noninvasive manner.
Rheumatoid Arthritis (RA) and Vagus Nerve Stimulation
Recently, an international team of researchers from Amsterdam and the United States conducted a clinical trial which demonstrates that stimulating the Vagus nerve with a small implanted device significantly reduced inflammation and improved outcomes for patients with rheumatoid arthritis by inhibiting cytokine production.
RA is a chronic inflammatory disease that affects approximately 1.3 million people in the United States and costs tens of billions of dollars to treat each year, according to researchers.
The neuroscientists and immunology experts involved in this study used state-of-the-art technology to map the neural circuitry that regulates inflammation. In one circuit—termed the inflammatory reflex—action potentials transmitted in the Vagus nerve inhibit the production of pro-inflammatory cytokines.
This was the first human study designed to reduce symptoms of rheumatoid arthritis by stimulating the Vagus nerve with a small implanted device which triggered a chain reaction that reduced cytokine levels and inflammation. Although this study focused on rheumatoid arthritis, the trial’s results may have implications for patients suffering from other inflammatory diseases, including Parkinson’s, Crohn’s, and Alzheimer’s.
These findings suggest a new approach to fighting diseases that are currently treated with relatively expensive drugs that have a host of side effects. VNS gives healthcare providers a potentially more effective way to improve the lives of people suffering from chronic inflammatory diseases.
Conclusion: Vagus Nerve Stimulation Is a Potent Drug-Free Alternative for Treating Inflammation
Co-author Kevin J. Tracey, president and CEO of the Feinstein Institute for Medical Research and the person who discovered the inflammatory reflex, said, – This is a real breakthrough in our ability to help people suffering from inflammatory diseases. While we’ve previously studied animal models of inflammation, until now we had no proof that electrical stimulation of the Vagus nerve can indeed inhibit cytokine production and reduce disease severity in humans. I believe this study will change the way we see modern medicine, helping us understand that our nerves can, with a little help, make the drugs that we need to help our body heal itself.
CES has been engaging Vagus nerve stimulation for decades, through the use of ear clips to stimulate the nerve endings in the ears. Positive results may be gained by applying low amplitude, extremely low frequency (ELF) electric currents, through the Vagus nerve system. The CES Ultra cranial electrotherapy stimulator device incorporates the use of ELF applied by ear clip attachments or gelled electrodes, to stimulate the Vagus nerve.