Magnetism has always intrigued scholars and ordinary folk alike with its mysterious, magical seeming powers, In recent years, there has been a surge of interest in alternative medicines or treatments.

People seeking better relief than drugs can give them, or looking to treat their illness/pain without medication, are flocking to the natural alternatives being offered, including magnetic therapy. But is it a genuinely effective treatment, or simply a manipulation of the consumer's mind by slick marketing and promises that don't hold up?

Some experiments investigating the effects of external field polarization on the human body have been conducted in the last few years, trying to determine the possible benefits of the use of magnets. The pros and cons discovered by the research are being used frequently by both sides of the argument. It was reported in the internet that experiments with magnetite nanopartiles were conducted in Japan with noticeable results.

The fact is that magnetic therapy is already a part of the main stream medicine. It is worth while to note that Wikipedia site states that "Pulsed electromagnetic field therapy (PEMFT), also called pulsed magnetic therapy, pulse magnetotherapy, or PEMF, is a reparative technique most commonly used in the field of orthopedics for the treatment of non-union fractures, failed fusions, congenital pseudarthrosis and depression." This magnetic therapy is electric generated magnetic field, and not a static magnetic field that is being generated by magnets used in magnetic bracelets. However, we alone received many emails from buyers over the years telling us that magnetic bracelets from us have helped them in medical conditions (We keep all those emails with full details in case the UK authorities will ask for proof for this claim). It may be anecdotal testimonial that must not be consider as a claim for improving or treating medical conditions, but those testimonials surely should be available to read by people that are interested in the field, to make their own mind.

Many of those who think that magnetic therapy cannot in some medical conditions including pain relief ignoring one question that we would like to put forward: If you suffer from medical conditions that the conventional medicine could not resolve (and we must emphasise again and again: One must see a conventional doctor when not well. We do it ourselves in MPS - A conventional doctor is our first port of call - ALWAYS):

Can you really afford not to try magnetic jewellery? Now that you can find magnetic bracelets and other magnetic jewellery and magnetic therapy in the UK for such low prices and great service, with an amazing Return Policy, can you really afford not to try? 

With cancer on the increase, and the increase of our dependency on pain killers, - And again, conventional medicine must always be the first port of call - but after that - surely you may wish to consider purchasing a magnetic bracelet or other magnetic product.

It is sited at many internet sources that magnetic therapy and magnetic  jewellery ( jewelry ) may help in the following conditions: Arthritic pain, Joint pain. Knee pain, Neck pain, Ankle pain, Wrist pain, Rheumatism, Carpel tunnel syndrome, Tennis elbow, Golfers elbow & injuries, Football injuries, Tennis injuries Period pain, Repetitive strain injury, Poor circulation, Low back pain, Sciatica, migraine headache and Muscle soreness.

Again, the modern medical science is not convince that the above is correct and that magnetic bracelet will help in any of the above conditions. But many people think it may do just that. Go argue with the person that sent us an email telling us that his pain have eased after purchasing one of our products - enjoy, - or think that there may be something in it that worth checking yourself.

In the context of Arthritis and magnetic therapy, it may be worth taking a note about the Arthritis Research UK position:

"Unfortunately the evidence is too patchy to make clear recommendations on the kind of magnet therapy that might help you. But itís very safe, so it may be worth experimenting Ė although youíll have to weigh this up with the cost of the products.!

Source (on 20/02/2012):