The Potential of NESA Microcurrents

Imagine neurons as delicate and elegant butterflies of the soul, whose mysteries might one day be unveiled through microcurrents. Have you ever wondered if one day the fluttering of these butterflies might reveal to us the mystery of the mind? These beautiful words come from Santiago Ramón y Cajala Nobel Prize-winning Spanish scientist who discovered neurons.

Santiago Ramón y Cajal used to draw with his hand everything he saw under the microscope. Basically, he was the one who laid the foundations for the structure and concept of the neuron.

Later, scientists Hodgkin and HuxleyThey gave us the key to understanding how nerve signals travel through the body. Thanks to them, today we can influence and change the way our neurons behave with electrical treatments. Fortunately, humans have a peaceful body and a creatively curious brain, which allows us to move forward and discover new things.

The Secrets of Electricity in our Body

Thanks to all the research on electricity in our body, we know that it works at different levels of intensity: from picoamperes, nanoamperes and finally microamperes. These intensities are crucial for all modulation and healing processes in the body, in other words for its regeneration.

The scientist Robert Becker, whom we call the "father of electromedicine"He did experiments with salamanders to better understand this. He found that using microcurrents could help heal skin and ulcers. But here was the trick: it doesn't only matter how much electricity we apply. It also matters how we change the pulse rate, the direction and even how long we apply the electricity. So, understanding exactly what works in the human body with these microcurrents is a challenge.

NESA Microcurrents: Electrifying Science

Fortunately, with the advancement of science and the incredible creativity of a team of doctors and engineers, we can now have at our disposal the NESA microcurrents. Also known as 'smart microcurrents', why? Because they are like small, very precise electric touches. We adjust the microamperes, voltages and frequencies very carefully for each programme. This has one goal: to make our body work better, especially the autonomic nervous system.


Previous studies have shown that the use of 'stable' microcurrents, with fixed settings, could be used as a means of reducing the risk of damage to the environment. help heal wounds and improve circulation to specific parts of the body. But the amazing thing about the NESA microcurrents is that they are constantly changing. Imagine that each programme has small variations every 130 milliseconds, generating electrical movements up to 1000 micrometres and 14 times per second. That's as fast as the wings of a hummingbird flapping in the air! When we apply these microcurrents to the body, it creates an amazing effect that draws attention to the electrical movements and their "sympathetic receptors".

Over time, all this causes a series of reactions in our nervous system, like a kind of domino effect that causes it to change and adapt. And as a result, aspects that were disturbed by external things are brought back to normal, as if we were fixing an uncontrolled and somewhat unruly control in our body.

Physiotherapist, PhD in neurosciences from the University of Las Palmas and academic director, expert in non-invasive neuromodulation.

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