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Rachel kicks the habit after 40 years

MEDIA RELEASE

May 28, 2008

World Smokefree Day May 31

Rachel kicks the habit after 40 years

Rachel Herewini had been a smoker for 40 years when she quit in just an hour.

Concerned about the effect of smoking on her health and her dropping weight, she decided recently to kick the habit after encouragement from her non-smoking family members. She had been smoking up to two packs of cigarettes a day.

Rachel opted for the bioresonance treatment offered by New Zealand’s first Quit Smoking Clinic in Auckland.

“It was so easy. I had the treatment for an hour and I quit just like that – it doesn’t even bother me if people smoke around me,” she says.

With World Smokefree Day rolling around this Saturday, May 31, the Quit Smoking Clinic offers smokers who are keen to kick the habit more chance of success and a faster solution.

Karen, another Quit Smoking Clinic success story, had been trying to quit smoking for four years before she tried the bioresonance treatment.

“I tried nicotine patches, two stints of hypnosis and read several stop smoking books but just couldn’t seem to get over that last hurdle. The one hour treatment was so easy. It really took away those initial cravings which are tough for anyone trying to quit,” she says.

A recent survey shows approximately 65 per cent of smokers1 in New Zealand have made attempts to quit in the last five years, however most of these have been unsuccessful.

The Quit Smoking Clinic’s pain-free and drug-free treatment works alongside the body’s own electrical signals to remove physical nicotine cravings, and has attained a 70 per cent success rate with a single, one-hour treatment thus far.

The clinic offers a second treatment free if the first one-hour treatment is ineffective, with 90 per cent of its clients successfully quitting smoking within two sessions.

Bioresonance electromagnetic therapy was initially developed in Germany 25 years ago and is practised successfully in many European countries.

The therapy reverses the electromagnetic charge created by nicotine that gives smokers cravings. In a process called ‘phase cancellation’ minute electrical signals pass painlessly via electrodes from the bioresonance machine to the client relaxing in a chair. As a result, the electromagnetic charge of nicotine is reduced and the smoker finds it easier to eliminate cravings.

An average smoker can recoup the $450 treatment cost in less than three months of not smoking.

Ends



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