New Zealand doctors have developed a drug they say could potentially treat chronic chronic pain, by turning to an alkaline source of medicinal water.
Key points:The Auckland CBD has seen a rise in cases of severe pain due to spinal cord injuryThe drug, which was tested on rabbits, is a synthetic form of a substance known as bicarbonateAcupuncture is a method of using the body’s natural healing mechanisms, and is also a method used in traditional Chinese medicineAcupuncture can help treat pain and inflammation, as well as depression and anxietyIt can also be used to treat depression and other mood disorders, and to treat some types of cancer, and for people with cystic fibrosis, diabetes, chronic pain and fibromyalgiaAcupuncture uses the body and the body parts around it to work together to achieve the desired resultsAcupuncture has been practised for thousands of years, and has been found to be a natural healing tool for people, animals and plants around the worldAcupuncture also has the ability to help alleviate pain and reduce inflammation, according to the Auckland CBD’s Head of Health, Dr Chris McKeown.
The Auckland clinic said it has tested bicarbate on rabbits and has found that it has the potential to help treat chronic and severe pain.
The researchers tested the drug on a group of rabbits, and found it to have analgesic and anti-inflammatory properties, the clinic said.
Acupuncture works in a similar way to what traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) practitioners do.
The researchers also said that their new drug was safer and less toxic than traditional Chinese medicines.
“The bicarbs therapeutic effect is similar to that of morphine,” Dr McKeow said.
“It’s a non-toxic form of analgesic which means it doesn’t affect the central nervous system and therefore can be used for any pain that is not treatable with conventional analgesics.”
We are looking at a new therapeutic form of TCM and it is being tested on animals, and we are now in the process of recruiting more rabbits to test it on.
“Acupuncture was first used to ease symptoms of spinal cord injuries in the 1960s, but has since become a popular way of treating many chronic and chronic pain conditions.
It can help alleviate symptoms of various conditions, including depression, anxiety and chronic fatigue.
Currently, there are around 10 million people living with chronic pain in the world, and the number of people suffering from chronic pain has grown by more than 40 per cent in the last decade.
According to the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), there are about 5.5 million people in the US who suffer from pain and 1.3 million people with fibromypal pain.
Bicarbonates ability to relieve pain has been proven to be particularly useful in the treatment of fibromyptic pain, which affects joints and muscles.
This means it can help relieve pain and provide a relief from inflammation.
Dr McKeough said that the Auckland clinic is working with researchers at Imperial College London and University College London to conduct further studies on the drug, and he said the drug is being used as an alternative treatment to conventional painkillers.
They are also planning to use the drug in people with spinal cord trauma, as they are trying to find a treatment for this condition.
We believe the bicarrbs treatment is as safe and effective as conventional pain medications.
For more information, visit the Auckland Clinic’s website here: Dr McEwane said that as an Auckland-based medical charity, we were able to conduct the trial because of our ability to connect with our patients, and provide them with quality services, free of charge.
Dr Chris McEweanes head of health, Dr Mckeown, said the Auckland Centre for Acupuncture and Health was also working with the World Health Organisation and international universities to assess the drug’s safety and effectiveness.
Acupuncturists have already been involved in conducting studies on bicars effectiveness, with the University of California in Berkeley recently conducting a clinical trial to test its efficacy against the painkiller Oxycontin.
There are currently no approved therapies for chronic pain.