Focal Infectiology

The diagnostic, probiotic and neural therapy techniques that can be learned from this Course comprise nearly an entire healing system that is scientifically sound and will often help where other methods have failed .

Focal infection theory is a historical concept from many schools that chronic diseases, including systemic and common ones, are often caused by focal infections. An ancient concept that rightfully took modern form around 1900, focal infection theory was widely accepted in medicine by the  In the theory, the focus of infection might lead to secondary infections and our various neurological strains at sites particularly susceptible to such microbial species or toxins. Commonly acknowledged foci were diverse—appendix, urinary bladder, gall bladder, kidney, liver, prostate, uterus (hysterectory) and nasal sinuses. Besides dental decay and infected tonsils, both dental restorations and especially endodontically treated teeth were blamed as foci. The putative oral sepsis was countered by tonsillectomies and tooth extractions, including of endodontically treated teeth and even of apparently healthy teeth, newly popular approaches—sometimes leaving individuals toothless—to treat or prevent diverse diseases.

Reflexology, also known as zone therapy, became vogue as a concept of nerve impingement, involving application of pressure to the feet and hands with specific implements and hand pressure techniques. It is based on a system of zones and reflex areas, first eclucidated by McKenzie and Head as dermatomes,  that reflect an image of the body on the feet and hands, with the premise that such work effects a physical change to the body. Many also adopted the Oriental viewpoints of energetic meridians and channels.

The Scar Tissue Interference Field concept in Neural Therapy has been widely accepted and adopted. In neural therapy there is the concept of an interference field, or dominant focus, whereby a local disturbance may cause symptoms in unrelated and  distal sites. Common foci may occur in scars on the skin, post-surgical scar tissue, teeth, tonsils, autonomic ganglia and viscera or may be due to subclinical infections. Neural Therapy was developed in Germany in the early 20th century by the brothers Dr. Ferdinand and Dr. Walter Huneke, both medical doctors. In 1925, Dr. Ferdinand Huneke gave his sister, who was suffering from migraine, an injection containing a new remedy for rheumatic diseases. In the very moment of the injection the migraine vanished, a claim now seen on thousands of reports. Only one further treatment produced a lasting cure from her formerly persistent migraine that had plagued her for many years. From that day on the Hunecke brothers dedicated their lives to the development of a new therapeutic method: NEURAL THERAPY

In present medical consensus, a focal infection is a localized infection, often asymptomatic, that causes disease elsewhere in the host, but focal infections are fairly infrequent and limited to fairly uncommon diseases. (Distant injury is focal infection's key principle, whereas in ordinary infectious disease, the infection itself is systemic, as in measles, or the initially infected site is readily identifiable and invasion progresses contiguously, as in gangrene.)] Focal infection theory, rather, so explained virtually all diseases, including arthritis, atherosclerosis, cancer, and mental illnesses.

"Entering the 21st century, scientific evidence supporting general relevance of focal infections remained slim...

"Drawing severe criticism in the 1930s, focal infection theory—whose popularity zealously exceeded consensus evidence—was discredited in the 1940s by research attacks that drew overwhelming consensus of this sweeping theory's falsity."


In this course we will bring to you widespread research and clinical evidence to the contrary. In any chronic illness, focal infections are almost always found! It is the norm, rather than the exception.