What is Hyperthermia Therapy

Hyperthermia treatment or therapy refers to heating the body or parts of the body to induce healing. It’s a practice that has been around for hundreds of years, and Molecular Hyperthermia Therapy is among the newer forms of this.
Creating Unique Health Experiences

Hyperthermia Therapy, a form of heat treatment, which in turn increases blood flow and enhances the efficient delivery of oxygen, nutrients, and low-dose chemotherapy. 

Hyperthermia Therapy is a non-invasive treatment method that can accelerate the healing process.

Mechanism of Hyperthermia

Application high-frequency

With application 0.46MHz high-frequency per second to the human body, the ions in the cell generate friction heat through up and down, left and right vibration, rotation, and twist.

Increase blood flow

In temperatures higher than 42 degrees due to the heat of friction, normal cells increase blood flow due to capillary expansion. As a result, blood circulation is active and heat dissipation is promoted. However, in the case of cancer cells, the blood vessels don't expand, so they can't be heat dissipated and die gradually.

Generate Deep heat

Due to active blood circulation and frictional heat, ‘Deep heat’ was generated inside the body. As a result, deep heat increases tissue temperature, and increased tissue temperature enhances immunity, and cancer cells gradually disappear.

Heat therapy began in ancient times when hot water from thermal springs, mud baths, and hot steam from volcanic caves was utilized for healing. Many Greek and Roman physicians agreed that increasing a body’s temperature (hyperthermia) could fight even the most critical of diseases, including cancer. The Greek philosopher Parmenides was deeply convinced of the effectiveness of hyperthermia and said, “Give me the power to produce fever and I will cure all diseases”. In the 19th century, New York physician, William Coley, successfully administered toxins to his cancer patients to induce fever and elevate their temperatures to begin the healing process. In the late ’70s, U.S. trials of hyperthermia showed that when combined with radiation, the results in cancer patients were more successful than with radiation alone. Currently, hyperthermia is becoming more utilized in the United States, with EKSO treatment being an increasingly popular choice.