We remove pain without surgery.
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Nanotech provides information, help and advice for pain sufferers
and their careers on the diagnosis and treatment of common acute and
chronic pain complaints over the internet. Common pain syndromes
include low back pain, mid back pain, neck pain, muscle pain and
aches, fibromyalgia, minor ligament injuries, arthritis pain and
other joint problems, sciatica and other spinal nerve problems,
neuralgias (pinched nerve, trapped nerve) and other nerve pains.
There is information about investigations and pain treatment
options, such as self help strategies, pain relief medication
choices, injection treatments, stretches and exercises.
Electronic and alternative treatments available any where in the
Pain disorders are easily and permanently
treatable please read our e-book for permanent treatment.
Pain is the most common disorder in the world.
Nanotech treats pain
electronically and uses a unique approach to cure the disease. We
put an end to your misery, our treatment approach uses allopathic,
homeopathic, electronic, prolotherapy, herbal and holistic medicine.
Such treatments are not available under one roof any where else in
No need to go for physical
therapy , we teach you how to do therapy at home.
Back , neck, shoulder, knee pain
of back, neck, knee surgery.
Get your life backWe sell
magnetic pulsers for home use 220volt units
for use in Pakistan, India, Arabia, UK,
You know it at once. It may be the fiery
sensation of a burn moments after your
finger touches the stove. Or it's a dull
ache above your brow after a day of
stress and tension. Or you may recognize
it as a sharp pierce in your back after
you lift something heavy.
It is pain. In its most benign form,
it warns us that something isn't quite
right, that we should take medicine or
see a doctor. At its worst, however,
pain robs us of our productivity, our
well-being, and, for many of us
suffering from extended illness, our
very lives. Pain is a complex perception
that differs enormously among individual
patients, even those who appear to have
identical injuries or illnesses.
In 1931, the French medical
missionary Dr. Albert Schweitzer wrote,
"Pain is a more terrible lord of mankind
than even death itself." Today, pain has
become the universal disorder, a serious
and costly public health issue, and a
challenge for family, friends, and
health care providers who must give
support to the individual suffering from
the physical as well as the emotional
consequences of pain.
A Brief History of Pain
Ancient civilizations recorded on stone
tablets accounts of pain and the
treatments used: pressure, heat, water,
and sun. Early humans related pain to
evil, magic, and demons. Relief of pain
was the responsibility of sorcerers,
shamans, priests, and priestesses, who
used herbs, rites, and ceremonies as
The Greeks and Romans were the first
to advance a theory of sensation, the
idea that the brain and nervous system
have a role in producing the perception
of pain. But it was not until the Middle
Ages and well into the Renaissance-the
1400s and 1500s-that evidence began to
accumulate in support of these theories.
Leonardo da Vinci and his contemporaries
came to believe that the brain was the
central organ responsible for sensation.
Da Vinci also developed the idea that
the spinal cord transmits sensations to
In the 17th and 18th centuries, the
study of the body-and the
senses-continued to be a source of
wonder for the world's philosophers. In
1664, the French philosopher René
Descartes described what to this day is
still called a "pain pathway." Descartes
illustrated how particles of fire, in
contact with the foot, travel to the
brain and he compared pain sensation to
the ringing of a bell.
In the 19th century, pain came to
dwell under a new domain-science-paving
the way for advances in pain therapy.
Physician-scientists discovered that
opium, morphine, codeine, and cocaine
could be used to treat pain. These drugs
led to the development of aspirin, to
this day the most commonly used pain
reliever. Before long, anesthesia-both
general and regional-was refined and
applied during surgery.
"It has no future but itself," wrote
the 19th century American poet Emily
Dickinson, speaking about pain. As the
21st century unfolds, however, advances
in pain research are creating a less
grim future than that portrayed in
Dickinson’s verse, a future that
includes a better understanding of pain,
along with greatly improved treatments
to keep it in check.