Supporting chemotherapy clients with Scenar-Cosmodic technology has a number of challenges namely that: 1. chemotherapy drugs target both “good and bad cells” alike and 2. cell death as a result of chemotherapy often results in huge inflammatory responses within the body causing the many side-effects people generally suffer. The primary job of Scenar-Cosmodic therapy is to restore “lost cell function” which it does through regulating the sympathetic nervous system, a key system responsible for our “fright, flight or freeze” states activated in times of dis-stress. By placing the body in less heightened state we activate our body’s natural healing systems, inflammatory responses can be regulated and promote more regenerative properties to be optimised. Thus Scenar-Cosmodic therapy can be an ideal therapy to have during this period.
At our clinic we endeavor to create treatment protocols that are personalised for every client as no two clients will respond to treatments in quite the same way. Doing a little research on what type of chemotherapy drugs clients will be receiving at the outset can be very useful in planning when to treat people. As chemotherapy drug protocols are generally designed to target particular cell at specific time-points along their reproductive life-cycle.this way we can work closely in tandem with the client’s chemotherapy regime
How might this be important: Tumour cells replicate much faster than normal cells and although chemotherapy drugs destroy many more “bad cells” than “healthy cells”, overtime multiple treatments results in the overall number of good cells being greatly reduced and our body’s capacity to replicating and or regenerating reduces. The body does try to compensate by swinging into “survival mode” but it focuses more on “repairing” and not enough time is spent on “regenerating and rebuilding”. The consequence is that the body becomes chronically stressed. Furthermore with no imminent reprieve from exposure to ongoing cell damage due to toxic drug ingestion, inflammatory reactions are greatly exacerbated, making it immensely challenging for their bodies’ to deal with.
Having this kind of understanding can be extremely helpful in giving rationale to the specific symptoms that a client might experience i.e. sore mouth, gut issues, hair loss, etc. It also offers a certain logic behind prophylactic measures that go along way in helping mitigate these symptom effects. During treatment clients are strongly encouraged to assist their healing journey by exploring ways to optimise their nutritional, environmental, physical and psychological status. This way encapsulated mineral and other nutritional resources from from areas within or surrounding the cells can be liberated for immediate use in the regenerative process.
Whether clients choose to have chemotherapy as a “belt and braces” measure i.e. the of their risk of cancer returning is minimal or whether it is being administered as a life saving measure treatment schedules must be organised to maximise the way Cosmodic technology works within the body. Thus our treatment protocol priority is set out to establish an optimum balance between: 1. maximising the therapeutic effect of the drug and its elimination from the body and 2. managing the severity of the condition to the intensity of treatment schedules. Generally the more severe the condition is the more frequent sessions may be needed.
We use a two pronged approach: a preparation phase and a post chemo phase. In the preparation phase the focus is on activating the body clearing systems. The organs one would generally focus working on are the liver, gall bladder, kidneys, digestive tract and skin. Activating these clearing systems will supports the body the throughout the period that the chemotherapy drugs are in the body. However, on saying this, Cosmodic technology is smart technology and will treat what needs to be corrected first so we need to be flexible within the treatment while keeping focused on these areas. The treatment post chemotherapy phase is dependent on two things a) how the client is doing and b) the rate at which the drug is thought to be clear from the body. Here we take into account the drug’s half-life as a measure to operate from. Thus if the half-life is 36 hours one might wait another 24 hours before treating – however there is no fixed rule. During this treatment focus is on activating regions that promote the improvement in cell functionality, pivotal for supporting the surviving cells through the recovery process.
This approach is more or less repeated continuously throughout the client’s chemotherapy period and it is only only when chemotherapy is completed would they go onto a maintenance protocol or even go directly onto a “break period”. The latter is an important part of the therapy where their body will get the opportunity to reboot and install new learning into its existing holding patterns and/or change them completely. Once this process has happened the client is reassessed and treatment can be recommenced or concluded.