What is Frequency-Specific Microcurrent?

What is Frequency-Specific Microcurrent?

Frequency-specific microcurrent (FSM) is a way to relieve pain using very low levels of electrical current. This treatment option can be used on specific tissues in your body to help with pain caused by injuries or medical conditions. It’s typically painless.

What is microcurrent resonance and how does it work?

Microcurrent frequencies seem to be able to resonate with the biologic tissue when the correct frequency is applied. Each cell has an ideal resonant frequency. When your body experiences any type of injury, trauma, stress or increased inflammation, the normal resonant frequency of that tissue is altered.

Is there a CBC radio station in Saskatchewan?

Information about the radio CBK is a Canadian clear-channel station, broadcasting the CBC Radio One network at 540 AM to most of southern Saskatchewan. Its studios are located at the CBC’s broadcast centre at 2440 Broad Street in Regina, with an additional bureau in Saskatoon. The Regina facility also houses CBK-FM and CBKT.

What is Microcurrent therapy?

Microcurrent is an extremely mild electrical current (one millionth of an ampere). The human body actually produces its own current within each cell. In FSM, depending on the tissue involved, specific frequencies are selected to encourage natural healing of the body and to reduce pain.

How long do the effects of Frequency-Specific Microcurrent (FSM) last?

Depending on the condition and your level of pain, the effects of an FSM treatment for pain can last several days or longer. For acute injuries, lasting pain relief can often be achieved. Are there any situations in which frequency-specific microcurrent (FSM) should not be used?

When was microcurrent first used?

The frequencies were developed in the early 1900s and were used with funky-looking electronic equipment that fell out of use in the 1940s. Microcurrent was introduced as a battery-operated physical therapy modality in the 1980s in Europe and the USA.