What is UBI?
Ultraviolet Blood Irradiation (UBI) is a form of therapy in which blood is drawn out of the body, run through ultraviolet light, then run back into the body again. The therapy was discovered in the 1920's during the pre-antibiotic era. At that time, it was found to have a remarkable effect in fighting infection, often bringing otherwise incurable patients back to health.
UBI can help with numerous conditions, including just about any form of infection (viruses, bacteria, fungal, etc). It can also help with various inflammatory, circulation, and skin conditions, as well as different respiratory and autoimmune diseases.
While the exact mechanism of action is unknown, it is presumed that the ultraviolet light kills infective organisms, breaking them down to allow the body to better make antibodies while increasing various other stimuli to boost the immune response. It can also heighten oxygen levels in the blood for up to a month after treatment. The UV light may also inactivate certain toxins, allowing them to be harmlessly cleared from the body.
How is it Done?
Most often, Ultraviolet Blood Irradiation is administered at the same time as Major Auto-Hemotherapy (MAH). After the IV is placed, we draw some blood, place it in an IV bag and ozonate it before running it back into the body. On the way back in, it is run through ultra-violet light with various specific frequencies.
We usually don't give more than two to three of these per week because the die-off of pathogens can be significant.
Monday – Thursday
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Saturday – Sunday
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