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prevention International magazine for oral health No. 1, 2017

understanding (oral) health | matrix-rythm therapy Matrixmobil, the therapeutic device, with its special resonator creates magnetic and mechanical oscillations just like those of the body. In this way, the body’s cells are stimulated. inside the muscles increases. Randoll is the Chief Scientific Officer of the Dr. Randoll Institute, a non-profit organization for research and education, and the medical director of a pri- vate clinic. He views biological systems as regulated complex systems constructed by three interacting areas: information, process and structure. Matrix Rhythm Therapy (MaRhyThe) is a systemic biologi- cal approach to getting the body back on track, developed by Randoll. It rebalances the tissue and cells by simulating physi- ological muscle vibrations with a therapeutic device, the pat- ented Matrixmobil, which is a handheld applicator with a swivel head. It moves to and fro at 8–12 Hz, which is the frequency at which muscle cells vibrate. Based on coherent muscle rhythms, it targets the musculoskeletal system using the physiological frequency and amplitude spectrum. This vibration window functions as a pacemaker for the body, as the musculoskeletal system has a major role in transporting liquids in the body and in microcirculation. The entrainment effect is used to gently reactivate cellular processes, flush the cells and readjust the whole system. The oxygen content of tissue and the exchange of nutrients and metabolites are both increased so that cellular supplies are optimised. These magnetic and mechanical vibrations have a variety of uses. They promote circulation, relieve pain, improve oedema, and have become a regular feature in regenerative medicine, including plastic surgery. With MaRhyThe, the therapist can gently target deep tissue painlessly. “Employees and employ- ers are equally relieved, as 70 per cent less backache and considerably fewer absences have been realised thanks to the preventative use of MaRhyThe,” Randoll stated. What dentists should know When it comes to craniofacial orthopaedics, musculoskeletal, fascial and nerve systems, and the relationship between mus- cles, occlusion and pain become therapeutic focal points. “With this holistic approach to dentistry, we see the masticatory ap- paratus integrated into the complex interplay of body, mind and soul. We pay special attention to musculoskeletal burdens in connection with the occlusion,” said Randoll. “Symptoms af- fecting the masticatory apparatus can influence the body as a whole, and vice versa.” Randoll previously worked in oral and maxillofacial surgery and trauma surgery at the University of Erlangen-Nürnberg in Germany. Sometimes, the usual clinical therapies would not 64 issue #1

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