Treating psychological dependency on drugs

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Curing a psychological dependency on drugs

Removing the desire for addiction-forming substances presents considerable challenges to current narcology. We have managed to find a solution to this problem.

We have perfected our method over 16 years of research and have achieved optimal results – our patients become indifferent to drugs, alcohol and other psychoactive substances. The desire for a drug-induced state disappears.

How is this achieved?

Our method works on the psychological component of addiction in three ways:

1. Medication: Prescription depends on the physical and psychological state, the personality and the emotional state of the patient. Psychopharmatherapy is used to remove and bypass depression and other emotional disorders. It ensures good quality sleep and a harmonious biorhythm in general. Medication thus prepares the body for additional therapy.

2. Use of medical-technical equipment: This influences brain activity, and is used in three ways in our therapy:

Adaptation of left and right brain hemisphere activity: We relax the right brain hemisphere and stimulate the left brain hemisphere to remove the compulsive desire for drugs, thereby normalising the patient’s emotional state. This allows us to increase the patient’s feeling of responsibility, and his consciousness of seeing himself as an adult person aware of his actions and taking responsibility for them.

Reduction of beta waves, strengthening of alpha waves: The activity of beta waves in the brain is responsible for unease and discomfort. These waves are reduced, and the activity of alpha waves, which ensure a pleasant feeling and a sense of satisfaction and provide the patient with a feeling of relaxation and equilibrium, are increased.

Stimulation of endorphin production: Stimulation of the production of endorphin, the happiness hormone, contributes considerably to an improvement in the patient’s emotional state, and enables the medication dose to be reduced.

3. Suggestion: This is used to influence the patient’s conscious and subconscious states.

• Images of suffering and death that are associated with drugs are intended to increase a continual aversion to drug addiction

• Images of harmony and love of life facilitate a desire for a healthy, drug-free future

• The “positive” images gradually overcome the “shocking” images. In this manner, a new programme for life develops in the patient. Values, goals and desires are shifted, making him fit for a drug-free, normal, happy life