In Honor of Nobel Laureate Prof. Ferid Murad

Abstract Submission Open! About 500 abstracts submitted from about 60 countries

Featuring 9 Nobel Laureates and other Distinguished Guests

Abstract Submission

Pinchas Mandell

Family of Israel Foundation

Practical Implementation Of Quantum Medicine A Review Of The Medical Devices, Protocols & Technologies Currently In The Arsenal Of Advanced Integrative Medicine
Intl. Symp. on Technological Innovations in Medicine for Sustainable Development

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Quantum theory is often displayed in nature, and understanding the application of quantum mechanics to it, is the first step in applying it to medicine. In nature, applications of quantum mechanics often deals with superposition, entanglement and tunneling. Energy-converting biological processes such as chemical reactions, light absorption that are instantaneous or extremely efficient can be explained through quantum mechanics. These include and are not limited to photosynthesis, cellular respiration, vision, and DNA mutations and repair. While much more research needs to be done on quantum biology, we still have the obligation of designing and implementing medical devices and treatment protocols based on our understandings of what we have learned and observed over the last 100 years in the field of quantum mechanics and their profound healing affects on human & animal biology. We will review a number of medical devices, protocols, and technologies which are utilized by doctors practicing advanced integrative medicine to treat the root cause of disease; with the common denominator being that the mechanism of action for all of these treatment modalities is solidly based on the principals of quantum mechanics.There’s one industry that is especially poised for massive changes on many levels from quantum technology: health care. Quantum technology is set to revolutionize the way we think about health care, medical data, and even our own biology. In this lecture, we shall also explore the possible medical role of Einstein's "completion" of quantum mechanics into hadronic mechanics, with particular reference to R. M. Santilli' conception of cells and, therefore, human bodies, as a collection of extended wavepackets in one single, total, mutual entanglement.