History of magnets
How do magnets work?
Magnetic strength and measurement
Uses of magnets for common ailments
Application of magnetic therapy
Magnetic Therapy Research
Animals and Magnetic therapy
Painkillers And Their Side-Effects
How Healthy Are You?
Frequently asked Questions
Below is a list of the most common questions that we are usually
3. Can I be allergic to magnets?
There is no absolute proof as to whether a person can be allergic to magnets or
not. There have not been any recorded instances of allergic reactions to magnets
but since magnets are made of several metallic compounds there is always the
potential for an allergic reaction to one or more of the metals that the magnet
is made from. However the chances of this occurring are very small. Magnets do
not contain nickel or zinc, which are the most common metals that cause allergic
If you are using magnets that are incorporated into metal jewellery it is
possible to have an allergic reaction to the base metals of the jewellery in
which the magnets are placed. For example many ‘cheap’, poor quality magnetic
bangles are made of copper with plating over. Copper is commonly used as a base
metal in magnetic jewellery as it has many beneficial properties for the body
and it is uncommon to have a reaction to copper. The plating used in these types
of jewellery, can be very poor quality indeed. The use of nickel in metal
plating was outlawed several years ago , because of the high instance of
allergic reactions, but many plated coatings including gold and silver do
contain zinc which is also renowned for causing allergic reactions. If you have
an allergy to zinc or any other metal that is commonly used in the plating
process it is advisable to avoid copper based plated magnetic devices
Stainless steel magnetic jewellery has a very low instance of allergic reaction.
Almost all stainless steel magnetic jewellery is made from surgical stainless
steel , which is known by the steel rating of 316 L. Very few people are
allergic to this type of stainless steel , which is used to make artificial
joints for joint replacement surgery ( e.g. hip and knee replacements). If you
have a nickel or zinc allergy it is perfectly safe for you to use stainless
steel magnetic devices.
Magnetic hematite is hypoallergenic and contains no metal at all. There have
been no reported cases of an allergic reaction to hematite. Some types of
hematite devices do have a metal clasp to secure them, for example bracelets and
necklaces and it is possible to be allergic to the metal clasp.
4. Is it safe to use magnetic therapy with conventional medication?
It is perfectly safe to use magnetic devices with all conventional treatments (
with the obvious exception of the items listed in question 1) . This includes
medication, physiotherapy, steroid injections, epidural injections, splints,
supports and tens machines.
Magnets do not interact with medication prescribed by your doctor, they will not
effect the way in which your tablets work even if you are taking lots of tablets
for several different problems, even if you are taking warfarin, high blood
pressure tablets, aspirin, insulin, diabetic tablets, pain killers, steroids,
anti depressants, high cholesterol tablets and many many more. The only
medication that will be effected by magnets are GTN drug patches, all other
medication and drug patches are safe to use with magnets.
Magnetic devices do not interfere with any treatments that you may be receiving
from your doctor or specialist (except chemotherapy and radiotherapy). You do
not have to stop using magnets before you start a course of treatment, for
example you can use magnets if you are having a course of steroid injections or
if you receive epidural injections. Magnets are safe to use during a course of
physiotherapy or hydrotherapy. You may also use magnets in-conjunction with a
tens machine, simply remove the magnets whilst the machine is in place and put
them back on after the tens session is finished. Even people requiring quite
major treatments such as dialysis are still able to use magnets during their
One of the most common reasons for the failure of magnets to work is that people
do not realise that it is safe and perfectly OK to use magnets with conventional
treatment they receive from the GP or hospital. Many people stop using them once
they start a new treatment. As soon as the magnets are removed the benefits that
they were receiving begin to fade and they then wonder why their symptoms have
For many people there is a fear of telling their doctor or specialist that they
are using magnets. There really is nothing to be afraid of. Most doctors have
now heard about magnets and for many of them it is not a therapy that they
believe in , but your doctor does not have to believe in magnets for you to use
them. You do not require your doctor’s approval or blessing to use and benefit
from magnets. They can not order you to stop using them or refuse to treat you
because you are using them. It is your individual right to choose which
treatments conventional or non conventional that you exposure your body too.
If you are worried about your doctor’s reaction to your use of magnets then you
quite simply do not have to tell him. You do not need to disclose the use of
magnets to your doctor if you do not feel comfortable doing so. I always
advocate that people do let their doctor know as it will improve the
communication between your doctor and yourself but if you really can’t face
doing this then there is no medical reason for you to tell him.
FAQ - FAQ1 -
FAQ2 - FAQ3
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