ADVANCED TECHNOLOGY FG300 PROGRAMMABLE AC MICROCURRENT STIMULATOR
Beyond programmable frequency specific microcurrent: targeted intracellular second messenger stimulation technology >
Independently programmable base and modulating frequency sets
Programmable frequency specific microcurrent parameters
– 4 independent Base Frequencies (1-20,000 Hz)
– 4 independent stimulation times of the 4 Base Frequencies (1-20 minutes)
– 4 independent Amplitude Modulating Frequencies (0-100 Hz) of the 4 Base Frequencies
– 4 independent rest times between the 4 Base Frequency stimulation times (0-20 minutes)
– Loop 2 is independently programmable, can be programmed as duplicate of Loop 1 or can be inactivated.
|Intracellular second messenger cyclic AMP||Up/down regulation, programmable|
|Intracellular second messenger cyclic GMP||Up/down regulation, programmable|
|Cranial electrical stimulation (CES)||Programmable base and signal frequencies|
|All other base and modulating frequency combinations||‘Open’ programmable device|
|Neuroanatomical electro-acupuncture||Inserted needle or surface electrode|
– Algorithm programmable, constant-current, self-adaptive Output Voltage.
– Smart statistical circuit monitoring and user alerts with on-screen instructions.
– Internal logging of treatment data for monitoring and analysis, exports with PC app.
– Frequency reference table included for fast and easy programming.
PROGRAMMABLE FREQUENCY SPECIFIC MICROCURRENT FG300
1. Based on our survey of published specifications of programmable frequency specific microcurrent devices currently available [March 2021]
The FG300 alternating current (AC) programmable frequency specific microcurrent machine has been designed for use by both clinicians and at home by non healthcare professionals.
International Patent Pending Application device & technology.
The FG300 is an amplitude modulated alternating current (AC) sinusoidal waveform generating device. For a direct current programmable microcurrent device learn about the unique M250 SIS machine >
Microcurrent journal articles
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Bonacci, J. A. and E. J. Higbie (1997). “Effects of microcurrent treatment on perceived pain and muscle strength following eccentric exercise.” Journal of Athletic Training 32(2): 119-123.
Butterfield, D. L., D. O. Draper, M. D. Ricard, J. W. Myrer, E. Durrant and S. S. Schulthies (1997). “The effects of high-volt pulsed current electrical stimulation on delayed-onset muscle soreness.” Journal of Athletic Training 32(1): 15-20.
Byl, N. N., A. L. McKenzie, J. M. West, J. D. Whitney, T. K. Hunt, H. W. Hopf and H. Scheuenstuhl (1994). “Pulsed microamperage stimulation: a controlled study of healing of surgically induced wounds in Yucatan pigs.” Phys Ther 74(3): 201-213; discussion 213-208.
Chan, H. K., D. T. Fung and G. Y. Ng (2007). “Effects of low-voltage microamperage stimulation on tendon healing in rats.” J Orthop Sports Phys Ther 37(7): 399-403.
Chapman-Jones, D. and D. Hill (2002). “Novel microcurrent treatment is more effective than conventional therapy for chronic Achilles tendionpathy: randomised comparative trial.” Physiotherapy. 88(8): 471-480.
Davis, P. (1992). “Microcurrents in motion: an effective clinical tool.” Chiropractic Journal 7(1): 46.
Davis, P. (1992). “Treating headaches with microcurrent electro-acupuncture.” Chiropractic Journal 6(8): 22.
Driban, J. B. (2004). “Bone stimulators and microcurrent: clinical bioelectrics.” Athletic Therapy Today 9(5): 22-27.
DuPont, J. S., Jr., R. Graham and J. B. Tidwell (1999). “Trigger point identification and treatment with microcurrent.” Cranio 17(4): 293-296.
El-Husseini, T., S. El-Kawy, H. Shalaby and M. El-Sebai (2007). “Microcurrent skin patches for postoperative pain control in total knee arthroplasty: a pilot study.” Int Orthop 31(2): 229-233.
Frick, A. (2005). “Microcurrent electrical therapy heals a recalcitrant wound in a horse.” Journal of Equine Veterinary Science 25(11): 418-422.
Gardner, S. E., R. A. Frantz and F. L. Schmidt (1999). “Effect of electrical stimulation on chronic wound healing: a meta-analysis.” Wound Repair Regen 7(6): 495-503.
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Gossrau, G., M. Wahner, M. Kuschke, B. Konrad, H. Reichmann, B. Wiedemann and R. Sabatowski (2011). “Microcurrent transcutaneous electric nerve stimulation in painful diabetic neuropathy: a randomized placebo-controlled study.” Pain Med 12(6): 953-960.
Greenlee, D. L. (1995). Another look at microcurrent: it could be better than you think, Dig-Chiropractic-Econ. 1995 Sep-Oct; 38(2): 50-1.
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Johnson, M. I. (2001). “Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) and TENS-like devices: do they provide pain relief?” Pain Reviews 8(3/4): 121-158.
Johnson, M. I., P. Penny and M. A. Sajawal (1997). “An examination of the analgesic effects of microcurrent electrical stimulation (MES) on cold-induced pain in healthy subjects.” Physiother-Theory-Pract. 13(4): 293-301.
Katz, M. A. (2003). “Treating lower back pain after back surgery: a combination of dry needle injection (acupuncture) and microcurrent stimulation.” Pain-Clin—Bernardsville. 5(6): 23.
Kim, M. Y., D. R. Kwon and H. I. Lee (2009). “Therapeutic effect of microcurrent therapy in infants with congenital muscular torticollis.” Pm R 1(8): 736-739.
Kirsch, D. L. (1996). A basis for understanding microcurrent electrical therapy (MET) – part I, Am-Chiropractor. 1996 May-Jun; 18(3): 30-4.
Kirsch, D. L. (1996). “A basis for understanding microcurrent electrical therapy (MET) – part II.” Am-Chiropractor. 18(4): 29,31-23,53.
Kirsch, D. L. (1997). “How to achieve optimum results using microcurrent electical therapy (MET): A basic clinical protocol for pain management.” Am-Chiropractor. 1997 Jan-Feb; 19(1): 24-6, 32 19(4): 16-20.
Kirsch, D. L. (2002). A practical protocol for electromedical treatment of pain. Pain Management : A Practical Guide for Clinicians. R. S. Weiner. Boca Raton, Fla, CRC Press.
Kirsch, D. L. and M. Gilula (2007). “Cranial electrotherapy stimulation in the treatment of depression – Part 1.” Practical Pain Management 7(4): 33-41.
Kirsch, D. L. and M. Gilula (2007). “Cranial electrotherapy stimulation in the treatment of depression – Part 2.” Practical Pain Management 7(5): 32-40.
Kloth, L. C. (2005). “Electrical stimulation for wound healing: a review of evidence from in vitro studies, animal experiments, and clinical trials.” Int J Low Extrem Wounds 4(1): 23-44.
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Koopman, J. S., D. H. Vrinten and A. J. van Wijck (2009). “Efficacy of microcurrent therapy in the treatment of chronic nonspecific back pain: a pilot study.” Clin J Pain 25(6): 495-499.
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Lambert, M. I., P. Marcus, T. Burgess and T. D. Noakes (2002). “Electro-membrane microcurrent therapy reduces signs and symptoms of muscle damage.” Med Sci Sports Exerc 34(4): 602-607.
Lee, B. Y., K. Wendell, N. Al-Waili and G. Butler (2007). “Ultra-low microcurrent therapy: a novel approach for treatment of chronic resistant wounds.” Adv Ther 24(6): 1202-1209.
Leffman, D. J., D. A. Arnall, P. R. Holman and M. W. Cornwall (1994). “Effect of microamperage stimulation on the rate of wound healing in rats: a histological study.” Phys-Ther 74(3): 195-200.
Lennox, A. J., J. P. Shafer, M. Hatcher, J. Beil and S. J. Funder (2002). “Pilot study of impedance-controlled microcurrent therapy for managing radiation-induced fibrosis in head-and-neck cancer patients.” Int J Radiat Oncol Biol Phys 54(1): 23-34.
Lichtbroun, A. S., M. M. Raicer and R. B. Smith (2001). “The treatment of fibromyalgia with cranial electrotherapy stimulation.” J Clin Rheumatol 7(2): 72-78.
Lin, Y. L., H. Moolenaar, P. R. van Weeren and C. H. van de Lest (2006). “Effect of microcurrent electrical tissue stimulation on equine tenocytes in culture.” Am J Vet Res 67(2): 271-276.
Maenpaa, H., R. Jaakkola, M. Sandstrom and W. L. Von (2004). “Does microcurrent stimulation increase the range of movement of ankle dorsiflexion in children with cerebral palsy?” Disabil-Rehabil. 26(11): 669-677.
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Sedenu, B. U. (1997). “The effect of microcurrent on recovery from fatigue in the pretibial muscles in healthy adults.”
Simons, D. G. and J. Dommerholt (2005). “Myofascial pain syndromes — trigger points.” Journal of Musculoskeletal Pain 13(1): 53-64.
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