Sievering Surgical Clinic

Sieveringer St 9, A-1190 Vienna Tel: 328 8777

Modular Treatment

SCENAR

Electrostimulation & Biofeedback

Scenar

Treatment aims to stop bleeding

SCENAR ACTION

Scenar stands for Self Contolled Energo- Neuro Adaptive Regulation

Is based upon directional activation of body reserves. The device forms neuro-like pulses and through skin areas, where the disease manifests, acts upon the pathological organ. When the electrode touches skin, biological feedback mechanisms provide precise adjustment to the form of the pathology signal. The pathology signal acts upon control centers of the nervous system and evokes regulating adapting reaction in the body. This results in complete, or nearly complete, recovery of the lost functions after a course of SCENAR-action conducted upon particular skin areas. Sometimes one session of SCENAR-treatment is enough.

The main objective of SCENAR-treatment is activation of the delayed, disordered adapting systems of the body. As soon as these systems start functioning as they really should, they can eliminate practically any disorder occurring in the body, without any help of other means.

SCENAR-therapy is used for the following disorders:

  • nervous system (osteochondrosis, neuralgia, neuritis, disorders of cerebral circulation, disorder of the central and vegetative nervous systems);

  • musculoskeletal system (myositis, arthritis/arthrosis, bruise of soft tissues, fracture);

  • cardiovascular system (hypertension, hypotension);

  • extremity vessels (microcirculation disorders, trophic venous ulcers, mixed ulcers, dermatosclerosis);

  • digestive system ( Gastroparesis , gastritis, enteritis, colitis);

  • urogenital system (enuresis, prostatitis,);

Effects produced:

Analgetic, anti-inflammatory, restoring functions of the body, improving blood circulation, normalizing metabolism, eliminating edema, quicker wound healing, significantly improving general well-being. These effects usually occur after the first sessions of SCENAR-therapy. The acuter the patient's condition, the more pronounced therapeutic effect.

Contra-indications:

  • artificial cardiostimulator;

  • severe mental diseases;

  • acute infectious diseases of unknown etiology;

  • individual intolerance.

 

 

Bloody or tarry stools -

Definition of Bloody or tarry stools:

The presence of blood in the stools is frequent and indicates some sort of injury or bleeding disorder in the digestive tract. The amount of bleeding gives often a clue as to the origine. Your doctor may use the term "maelena" to describe black, tarry, and foul-smelling stools (black tar= maelena) or "haematochezia" to describe bright red- or maroon-coloured (fresh) stools.

Considerations:

Blood in the stool may come from anywhere along your digestive tract, from mouth to anus. It may be present in such small amounts that you cannot actually see it, but is only detectable by a fecal occult blood test. When there IS enough blood to change the appearance of your stools, the doctor will want to know the exact colour to help find the site of bleeding. To make a diagnosis, your doctor may use endoscopy or special x-ray studies.

A black stool usually means that the blood is coming from the upper part of the gastrointestinal (GI) tract and was broken down by the gastric acid. Blood will typically look like tar after it has been exposed to the body's digestive juices. Stomach ulcers caused by ibuprofen, naproxen, or aspirin are common causes of upper GI bleeding.

Maroon-colored stools or bright red blood usually suggest that the blood is coming from the lower part of the GI tract (large bowel or rectum). Haemorrhoids and diverticulitis (inflammation of an abnormal pouch in the colon) are the most common causes of lower GI bleeding. However, sometimes massive or rapid bleeding in the stomach causes bright red stools.

Consuming black licorice, lead, iron pills, bismuth medicines or blueberries can also cause black stools. Beets and tomatoes can sometimes make stools appear reddish. In these cases, your doctor can test the stool with a chemical to rule out the presence of blood.

Brisk bleeding in the esophagus or stomach (such as with peptic ulcer disease), can also cause you to vomit blood.

Common Causes:

Upper GI tract (usually black stools):

  • Bleeding stomach or duodenal ulcer

  • Gastritis

  • Esophageal varices

  • Mallory-Weiss tear (a tear in the esophagus from violent vomiting)

  • Trauma or foreign body

  • Mesenteric infarct ist a bowel ischemia (a lack of proper blood flow to the intestines)

  • Vascular malformation

Lower GI tract (usually maroon or bright red, bloody stools):

  • Haemorrhoids

  • Anal fissures

  • Diverticular bleeding

  • Intestinal infection (such as bacterial enterocolitis)

  • Vascular malformation

  • Inflammatory bowel disease

  • Tumour Colon polyps or colon cancer

  • Trauma or foreign body

  • Bowel ischaemia (a lack of proper blood flow to the intestines)

More information

coming up

| 25.01.2011 | Read more | Print |

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