New York, NY, October 24, 2018 --(PR.com
)-- Dr. Ming Cheh Ou et al from Oasis Publishers has introduced a new way to treat diseases using Ou MC Decrescendo Phenomenon. Manual therapy is a clinical approach that uses therapeutic touch or different hands-on techniques to reduce pain, increase the range of motion, and reduce or eliminate soft tissue inflammation. Even though manual therapy provides short-term clinical effects, it doesn’t seem to work better than placebo controls.
Ming Cheh Ou et al provides the phenomenal observation through various groups studies that Ou MC Decrescendo Phenomenon or OuDP, invoked through Handing Remedy or HR, can bring about immediate clinical effects, long-term functional improvements, or even cure for diseases. Ou HR acts quite different from the conventional manual therapy.
Ou MC Handing Remedy (or Ou HR, also known as Ou MC Manipulation) is a therapy practice in which the therapist places the contralateral hand over a diseased location, to produce a zone under the hand with decreased pain or inflammation. This reduction of pain due to Ou HR therapy is known as Ou MC Decrescendo Phenomenon or OuDP. OuDP can be invoked by self-administration (by the patient himself) or by a therapist.
Ming Cheh Ou et al talks about two front-end studies conducted between 2006 and 2011 for experimental analysis of Ou MC Decrescendo Phenomenon. These hands-on therapies were conducted to identify the hand-placement method (contralateral or ipsilateral) that alleviates the symptoms better. For example, the first study was conducted using a deeply placed contralateral hand in the affected location, and it was found to alleviate the acute abdominal pain of 42 women. The second study compared the effects of using either the contralateral hand or the ipsilateral hand for the therapy. It was found that the use of contralateral hand alleviated the pain of 92.3% of women (36/39), while the ipsilateral hand did not.
He brings out some of the practical points while applying Ou HR therapy on patients. This include placement of the hand for lesions on or adjoining the midline of the body, the effective positioning of the patients, and the factors that can reduce the effectiveness of the therapy. Some of the most effective ways of placing the contralateral hand during the therapy are explained using appropriate diagrams. The amount of pressure that needs to be applied depends on the depth of the lesion, with greater pressure being applied to deeper lesions. If the palm cannot reach the affected area, fingers can be used.
The OuDP demonstrated significant immediate effects among both self-administered groups and the therapist-administered group. In the self-administered groups it was 20/20, 100%, 7 unevaluated, and in therapist-administered group it was 10/10, 100%, 1 unevaluated.
Ming Cheh Ou et al points out that there are some limitations in this study which include the smaller number of patients, less accurate evaluation of clinical anxiety, and failure to invoke OuDP in certain cases. The hand-on therapies only show the extent to which the symptoms are reduced using a specific hand-placement method. But they do not eliminate the root cause of the disease.
Finally, the effectiveness of OuDP is based on different factors like distance between the hand and the lesion, duration of the treatment, and the frequency of performance. The OuDP’s mechanism of action is not yet clear and requires further analysis. It is not very clear whether therapeutic touch improves the effectiveness of OuDP, and Ming Cheh Ou et al observe that it may not.
OuDP helps in restoration of normal tissue function in cases other than inflammation. But in some cases (as in the patient with rhinorrhea), restoration alone is not always sufficient to cure the disease.
Invocation of OuDP provides immediate and long-term effects on patients suffering from infectious and non-infectious conditions. OuDP improves the healing process by reducing inflammation, tissue dysfunction, and oncological changes. Ming Cheh Ou et al concludes that OuDP treatment is different from conventional or known ways and can become a new way of exploring human physiology and diseases in the near future.