Intravenous Ozone Therapy (Autohemotherapy)
Intravenous Ozone Therapy also called Autohemotherapy is a treatment that includes taking the patient’s blood and re-administering it via muscle or vein, depending on the severity of the condition. Ozone Autohemotherapy – both minor and major – provides powerful healing and anti-inflammatory properties within the body. It also enhances the immune system and improves a patient’s general health by increasing energy, circulation, easing pain from specific ailments, and overall boosting the immune system.
- Taking a tiny sample of the patient’s blood (approximately 200 mL) and putting it into a bag or container with an anticoagulant is the traditional and most usual method of administering systemic or whole body ozone. After that, the ozone/oxygen combination is added to the container holding the blood, which is then re-infused. This is known as major autohemotherapy, and it is done on a daily basis for a total of 20 sessions to cure various problems.
- Minor autohemotherapy is a fast treatment that involves drawing a little amount of blood from the patient’s vein, mixing it with ozone in a syringe, and injecting the mixture into the gluteal muscles. Depending on the patient’s health, minor autohemotherapy is administered 1-3 times each week.
- Patients with a deficiency in Immunoglobulin A have found that systemic ozone therapy is beneficial. Given ozone’s immunomodulatory and regulatory capabilities in infectious and inflammatory diseases, this form of treatment, which uses rectal and vaginal insufflations to generate antioxidants, is a viable, safe, and less invasive approach for treating IgA insufficiency.
The effects of intravenous ozone treatments on your body:
The use of intravenous ozone is not recommended for people who have:
“Medical ozone application is established and proven as a complementary medical method in the treatment of chronic inflammations or diseases associated with chronic inflammatory conditions.” – Dr. Renate Viebahn-Hänsler