Conditions related to muscular-skeletal injuries, wounds or pain as well as common conditions in aging pets, such as incontinence or congestive heart failure can all be successfully treated with coMra therapy.
Treatment guidelines for the majority of conditions remain the same as the treatments indicated for humans, but some alterations in treatment duration may be necessary.
coMra therapy combines low-level laser therapy with the healing radiances of colour, magnetism and (in the Delta) ultrasound to treat pain and many other conditions. Read our coMra 101 blog and How it Works: coMra therapy blog for more on how it works.
For domestic animals, such as cats and dogs, sheep, goats, pigs and poultry, the same treatments indicated for humans can be used, including the frequencies and time durations. For large animals such as horses and cattle, treatments are also the same except an additional 2 minutes per point should be added for treatment duration. Please refer to the [User Guide] for treatment protocols.
For small birds it is best to slowly and gently brush the entire head of the bird with the Meridian terminal (if using the Delta) for 1 min @ 50Hz and the body for 5 minutes @ 50Hz.
Treatments on animals and birds should be done every second day for no more than 15 treatments before allowing a period of 3 weeks rest.
Molly the rottweiler was suffering from mastitis. Her owner used colloidal silver together with coMra therapy to treat the painful condition. After 20 minutes of treatment, the swelling went down, the puss had reduced and pain was significantly improved.1
Georg Beining has worked extensively with horses in Chile and had the opportunity to experience the benefits of coMra therapy for multiple conditions and injuries.2
One case that he recalls occurred during the relocation of stables, where a horse named Mara bashed her head against a nail and sustained a deep flesh wound on her head. Georg began coMra treatment immediately. Within the first few days, the body in its heightened immune state, expelled toxins and dead tissue from the wound in the form of liquid and puss – as part of the natural healing process of the body. The wound then began healing and closing from the inside out, finally resulting in a fully healed wound with no evidence of scarring, two months after the injury. The wound was kept clean throughout, and no infection occurred during the healing process.
In the horse-racing community, Exercise-induced Pulmonary Haemorrhage (EIPH) is a common condition that affects horses as a result of the intensive training and exertion they undergo.
Georg and a team of students conducted a study of seven horses, who displayed various degrees of EIPH, in which the horses underwent two cycles of 30-day coMra treatments. Six out of seven horses showed significant improvements and a better diagnosis after both the first and second treatment cycles.