Are you or someone you love suffering from Bedsores and associated symptoms? At Universal Sound Therapy we deal with all sorts of issues including Bedsores with our sound therapies.
Our therapy is based on frequencies, tuning your body to vibrate at the correct frequency is as important to your body healing itself or reducing symptoms you are facing. Our healing sessions provide your body with the frequencies that would be found in a normal, healthy body. Your system absorbs these frequencies and makes the needed changes to “tune itself” and start to heal. Our bodies want to be healthy and when we provide them with the proper tools they will do everything needed to do just that.
Universal Sound Therapy is in the business to help your body heal and we are so confident that it will work for you that we offer you a 90-day money back guarantee. And if our Bedsores sound therapy CD doesn’t help, just return it for a full refund. Try to get that from your doctor or pharmacy.
Our Bedsores sound therapy CD’s help by:
- Decrease or minimize occurrence of pain in some areas of the skin
- Has the correct frequencies to help your body retune itself
- Aligns and opens your Chakra system
- Opens and cleans up your meridians
- Helps your body heal itself
Introduction to Bed Sores
Bed sores are caused by pressure against the skin that makes a decrease in circulation of blood to the skin and surrounding tissue. Factors related to limited mobility can make the skin susceptible to damage and contribute to the development of pressure sores. Three primary contributing factors are:
- Sustained pressure.
This kind of pressure tends to happen in areas that aren’t well-padded with muscle or fat and that lie over a bone, such as your spine, tailbone, shoulder blades, hips, heels and elbows.
Friction is the resistance to motion. It may occur when the skin is dragged across a surface, such as when you change position or a care provider moves you.
Shear occurs when two surfaces move in the opposite direction. For example, when a hospital bed is elevated at the head, you can slide down in bed. As the tailbone moves down, the skin over the bone may stay in place — essentially pulling in the opposite direction.
Prevention is key, repositioning and taking care of your skin is vital. Position changes need to be frequent and care must be taken to avoid stress on the skin and pressure on vulnerable areas. Other strategies could include maintaining good nutrition, quit smoking and exercise daily. The key to prevention is our Universal Sound Therapy Protocol for Bed Sores. This protocol is designed to help your body take care of itself by improving your skin, other body tissue and improving circulation.
Give our Bed Sore protocol a try, we stand behind all of our Universal Sound Therapy Protocols with a full money back guarantee.
Short Description of Bedsores
Bedsores are ulcers that occur on areas of the skin that are under constant pressure due to immobility such as lying in bed, sitting prolonged on a wheelchair or wearing a cast for a lengthy period of time. The ulcer can develop to bedridden, unconscious, unable to sense pain and immobile patients.
Symptoms of Bedsores
- Unusual changes in skin color and texture
- Pus draining from the ulcer
- Section of skin that feels cooler or warmer to the touch compared to other areas
- Painful areas of the skin
Bedsores aka pressure ulcers or decubitus ulcers refer to skin injuries and underlying tissues that occur due to prolonged pressure on the skin. The bed sore can happen on skin that covers bony sections of the body like the angles, heels, tailbone and hips. Most patients that are at risk of developing the ulcer also have other underlying medical conditions that impair their ability to change positions or cause them to spend most of their time sitting on a wheelchair or lying in bed. The sore can develop over hours or days and most do heal with treatment. There are many steps patients can make in order to prevent the ulcer and help them heal faster.
Bedsores present a serious problem among old and frail patients. The ulcers may be related to the type of care the person receives. If for instance, an immobile person fails to get turned or positioned correctly on a regular basis and also does not receive good nutrition and skin care, the sore can develop. Patients that have diabetes, problems with circulation and with poor nutrition are most at risk for developing pressure ulcers.
Etiology of Bedsores
A bed sore can develop on the skin if the blood supply is impaired for at least 2 to 3 hours. When the skin dies, a bed sore develops. The pressure ulcers starts out as a red, painful section of the skin that eventually turns purple. If no treatment is done, the skin eventually breaks and the area then becomes infected. Pressure ulcers can be deep and can even extend all the way to the bone and muscle. Depending on the care, condition and nutrition of the patient, pressure ulcers are often slow to heal. Complications from pressure injuries are more often seen if the patient has diabetes and if so the pressure injuries can take as much as days, months and even years to fully heal even with treatment. At times, surgery may be needed to drain the wound area and accelerate the healing process.
Information shows that the most common areas where tissue injuries occur include:
- The tailbone or the buttocks
- Shoulder blades and spine
- The back of the arms and legs that often rest against the chair
For people that are immobile in bed information shows that the wound area can occur also on the:
- Back or sides of the head
- The shoulder blades
- The hips and the lower back of the tailbone
- Heels angles as well as the skin behind the knees
There are 3 Primary Contributors to the Development of Bedsores
Continuous pressure on any section of the body that results in lesser blood flow to the tissue. Blood flow is vital for delivering much needed oxygen and other nutrients to the tissues. If the body does not get these nutrients, the skin and tissue can eventually necrose or die. For patients with limited mobility, this form of pressure does tend to occur in areas that are not well-supported or padded with muscle or fat that normally lies on top of the bone like the tailbone, hips, heels, spine and elbows. Treatment is aimed at relieving pressure on these areas.
The latest information shows that friction is a major factor that contributes to the development of the ulcer. Friction happens when the skin rubs against bedding or clothing. Continuous rubbing can make the skin sensitive and vulnerable to breaking most especially if the area is often moist. Treatment is aimed at keeping these areas dry and avoidance of constant rubbing of the skin against bedding or clothing.
This happens when two surfaces move in the opposite direction. For instance, when the bed is elevated at the head, you can slide down in bed. Upon movement the tailbone moves down, the skin over the bone might stay in the same area, resulting in pulling in the opposite direction.
Patients that are at higher risk for the development of bedsores are those that have trouble moving and cannot help change their position on their own without assistance while they are sitting down or lying in bed.
Immobility – This happens when the patient is in poor health and with spinal injury and other causes
Incontinence – The skin becomes more prone with constant exposure to stool and urine.
Lack of Sensory Perception – When there is spinal injury, neurological disease and other condition that result in loss of sensation. A lack of ability to feel discomfort or pain may result in the patient not being aware of any of the warning signs and the need to change their position in bed or in a wheelchair.
Lack of Nutrition and Presence of Dehydration – Patients require enough fluids and calories including protein, vitamins and minerals in their daily diets so as to maintain good skin integrity and help prevent the breakdown of body tissues.
Medical Disorders that Result to lack of Blood Flow – Health issues that have an adverse impact on blood flow like diabetes and vascular diseases can result in an increased risk of developing bedsores.