DYSLEXIA:: New light therapy is offered free to Enews readers

Virtual Scanning, a light therapy developed in Russia, is said by its promoters to offer genuine hope to dyslexics. To prove their claims, What Doctors Don’t Tell You has asked them to treat a handful of dyslexic children free of charge.
They have accepted the challenge, and are prepared to work with children of Enews readers who have been diagnosed as being dyslexic.
The programme is expected to last for six months, and much of the work will be carried out at home. However, it will also involve monthly visits to the UK headquarters of Virtual Scanning near Nottingham, and at your own expense. The therapy itself will be provided free of charge.
Dr I G Grakov and a team of researchers at the University of Krasnoyarsk developed the technology over a 10-year period until 1996. It is now being used in around 250 medical institutions in Russia and Eastern Europe.
Light therapy to treat dyslexia has been pioneered for nearly 40 years. The Universities of East Anglia and Nottingham have both developed systems, but the Virtual Scanning team claim that theirs is the most advanced.
It is computer-based technology, and patients can take home their own treatment on a computer disk. Patients should run the program every evening on their home computer for 20 minutes or so.
It seems to be a very non-invasive therapy, and we’ve had a trial run at the offices of What Doctors Don’t Tell You. We cannot, however, absolutely guarantee its safety, and cannot be held responsible for any ill effects it may cause

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Written by What Doctors Don't Tell You

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