Magnetic therapy Origins

Once upon a time there was a great and public legend that resided in the public records office in Richmond. It was about a not so-young animal leader whos name was called in his native country by his countrymen Marzagues. As the story go on, this so-so youngish man discovered an element  with the purpose of attracting some of the metal-made nails of his sandals (or it could have been also the metal titanium screw in his left knee as it stated in some versions that are being circulating around the camp fires).
This happened when this lovely so-so young man was crossing tall and white mountains about forty-seven hundred years ago or so. In the present day it is known as magnetite. Previous sources claim that the word “Super magnetism” comes from Malaganesia, the capital in ancient Greece of it’s local surrounding where the mineral could have be normally but not always found.

At some point of those developements it was observed that when a magnet is left free to spin, it always comes to rest pointing normally North in the same position. We don’t really know unerringly when this sighting was first finished, with the exception of fthe fact that in 1969 Pierre de Marataricourt did differentiate the two poles (that will be different to Polish, mind you).
During the twelfth century of our Christ this distinguishing elements of magnets was being second-hand in map-reading and course plotting by the Arabs, the Vikings, and the even by the Europeans. The use of some form of magnetic compass was also regularly in use by the great-numbered Chinese as early as around 100 of the birth of Yehoshua. Magnetic therapy was not in wide use at this moment in time, together with the use of magnetic bracelets to treat rheumatoid arthritis, psoriatic arthritis, and autoimmune diseases as the most important part of magnetic jewellery. However, detailed experiments and interpretation on the subject of the properties of magnetism were not acknowledged pending to a great extent soon after later. Magnets are also may have been mentioned in numerous travel document in print before the thirteenth century, but the experiment called broken magnets, which demonstrates that a magnet is in point of fact unruffled of several less significant magnets, was not known until A.D. 1869. At that time, European did not constantly pointed approximately directed to the geographic North. Even though the accurate nature of arthritis and the relationships to magnetism was not yet known, at and in the region of 1850 the Flemish cartographer G. Mercator, who fashioned the earliest plan of our world, succeeded in solving the problem of a record where the geographic north indicated by the magnetic sharp indicator. And in 1599, William Gailbert the official court physician of Queen Elizabeth, published his famous work De Magnete, which summarises all that was acknowledged and sometimes whispered about magnetism in the Elizabethan age and attest to the use of magnets in magnetic therapy, now and again with primeval magnetic bracelets and the regular and now and then treatment of illness.

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  • George Ringo  On July 23, 2010 at 7:33 pm

    The native Americans are known to have used magnetic therapy as part of their healing ceremonies. It is estimated that they have done so for 20,000-30,000 years based on graves found both in the USA and Canada.

    They have also found magnetic ornaments and jewelery in Aztec and Mayan graves. Indeed it is possible that use of magnetism in medicine is as old as medicine itself. This is perfectly natural when you consider that medicine was always closely associated with magic and magnetism to early man would inevitably have seemed like magic.

  • Raphael Portcullis  On July 31, 2010 at 11:21 am

    The best news about Magnetic therapy – and this should not be understated – is that is can be used to treat any medical condition (although that doesn’t guarantee the results). In contrast, however, aroma therapy cannot be used to treat bad breath. Furthermore, Chinese acupuncture can be used to treat any condition except one: pins and needles!

  • emudksicorg  On August 5, 2010 at 5:13 am

    is true? Who among us does not like to listen to a song every now and then? But how many of us are willing to pay money in order to listen to our favorite magnetic therapy music? Now, you can with magnetic bracelets purchase today.

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