There are much research and evidence show that wear magnetic therapy bracelets could reduce the pain from arthritis and carpal tunnel.
So this article will tell you the magnet poles and how to use magnetic therapy correct and let you enjoy the maximum health.
Magnets are an effective tool in healing. The opposite poles of a magnet have different effects on the body. Therefore, it is essential to name the poles correctly.
If a magnet is suspended with a thread, the pole pointing towards the north is called the north-pole (according to convention in physics); the other pole is the south-pole. However, in some books on bio-magnetism, especially in the USA, the poles are named conversely. For a detailed explanation about this controversy of naming poles see How Magnetic Poles Are Named.
In this article north-pole means north-pointing pole, as in physics. However, whenever it is important to avoid misunderstandings, I prefer to use the term north-pointing or south-pointing pole as then everyone knows which pole it refers to. Another way of finding the polarity of a magnet is to move it slowly towards the north-pointing end of a compass needle. If the needle turns away, the north-pointing pole of the magnet has been used, and vice versa.
HOW TO USE MAGNETS
U-shaped magnets are obviously not suitable for magnet therapy; instead flat ceramic or neodymium magnets are best, otherwise short cylindrical or bar magnets may be used. The north-pointing pole generally has strengthening, stimulating qualities: it gives energy. It can be used to improve weak organs (dark markings in the iris). The south-pointing pole, on the other hand, withdraws energy: it is sedating and relaxing. It can be used for pain relief, to reduce unwanted growths (tumours) and swellings, to soothe inflammations and to arrest infections (white iris markings).
The magnet does not have to touch the skin, but can be kept in a cotton bag pinned to the clothing, the specified pole facing the body. For general health improvement strong magnets - those that can lift 1 kg or more - may be applied for up to one hour daily, small or weak magnets may be left in place all day. For serious infections, strong pain or cancerous tumours, however, even powerful magnets may remain on the body as long as they seem to be beneficial.
If a magnet is used for too long, you may feel uncomfortable or drained of energy. If this happens, remove the magnet immediately and possibly apply the opposite pole for a while. Alternatively, place your hands on a large zinc plate or take homoeopathic zinc 6X as an antidote to magnetic overexposure. Do not use strong magnets on the brain, eyes or heart, and attach or remove strong magnets only slowly.
However, this does not apply with a brain tumour, and it may also be beneficial to sleep with the south-pointing pole of a strong magnet close to the top of the head, especially when elderly or with deteriorating brain functions. In this case one should sleep with the head towards magnetic north and not in a bed with a frame or springs that can be magnetised.
If there is pain or signs of inflammation in an organ apply the south-pointing pole; if there is an obvious weakness, use the north-pointing pole. In most other cases, however, it is best to experiment with muscle testing to find the most beneficial pole for the condition at hand. If you are in doubt about which pole to use, try one pole for some time and later the other pole, then compare results.
The length of a testing period, before reversing poles, may be only a few minutes for acute cases or several days for chronic conditions. In general, the south-pointing pole is much more often indicated and less harmful if applied wrongly, while a wrongly applied north-pointing pole may increase an infection or tumour growth.