DMSO Pain Ease 1-4 oz
Some DMSO uses:
· Inflammation *Don’t use if on
· Joint pain blood thinners
· Arthritis pain * Apply with cotton
· Cancer side-effects (pain) to clean skin only
· Gut/Stomach issues * Encourages repair
· Headaches & Migraines on a cellular level
· Psoriasis & Eczema
· Back/Spine pain
· Autoimmune disease
· Diabetic Neuropathy pain
· Spider veins
· Burns and scars
· Musculoskeletal disorders
· Muscle spasms
· Breathing issues
· Sore Muscles
· Sports Injuries
DMSO is a powerful free radical scavenger and an effective anti-inflammatory agent. It also has pain-relieving, collagen-softening, and anti-inflammatory characteristics, making it an incredibly effective natural pain reliever.
DMSO was and is still used on racehorses and by veterinarians today. For humans, it's most commonly used to help relieve joint and arthritis pain.
DMSO is commercially available in the United States ranging from industrial grade (found in tractor and farm stores) and highly pure grade DMSO for drug delivery and health-care applications. Industrial Grade is commonly used on horses, and dogs whereas 99.99% Pure Pharmaceutical Grade DMSO is for human use.
Side effects of DMSO can be temporary local irritation of the skin and a potential taste and/or sometimes smell of garlic upon use.
16 Major Therapeutic Properties of DMSO: Referenced from "DMSO, Nature's Healer" by Dr. Morgan Walker pages 50 and 152.
1. It blocks pain by interrupting the conduction in the small c-fibers, the nonmyelinated nerve fibers.
2. It is anti-inflammatory.
3. It is bacteriostatic, fungistatic, and virostatic.
4. It transports numerous pharmaceuticals across membranes.
5. It reduces the incidence of platelet thrombi in blood vessels.
6. It has a specific effect on cardiac contractility by inhibiting calcium to reduce the workload of the heart.
7. It stimulates prostaglandin synthesis - cyclical fatty acids that possess diverse biologic activities that affect cell function in every organ system. PGs have sedative and anticonvulsive effects on the central nervous system.
8. It enhances antifungal and antibacterial agents when combined with them.
9. It is a vasodilator, probably related to histamine release in the cells and to prostaglandin inhibition.
10. It inhibits the release of cholinesterase.
11. It tends to soften collagen by its peculiar cross-linking effect.
12. It scavenges the hydroxyl free radical.
13. It stimulates various types of immunity.
14. It is a potent diuretic, especially when administered intravenously.
15. It brings about interferon formation in the organism.
16. It stimulates the healing of wounds.
The most common use for DMSO is as a natural pain reliever.
Pain is the most common reason for people to seek medical help and is a major complaint in many medical conditions and disorders. It is common knowledge that acute or chronic pain can significantly interfere with a person’s quality of life and normal daily function.
DMSO is similar to aspirinin that it blocks the production of certain prostaglandins by controlling the on-off switch in cells that regulate pain and inflammation, among other things. That is likely the reason why aspirin stops mild inflammation and pain.
However, DMSO goes a step farther than aspirin in that it not only blocks the prostaglandins that can induce pain and inflammation but also stops or slows down conduction of pain fibers when it is administered topically.
Unlike aspirin and other popular painkillers, DMSO is not considered toxic to the stomach or gut where aspirin can cause peptic ulcers or gastrointestinal tract irritation at therapeutic doses.
“DMSO Health & Safety.” Gaylord Chemical, www.gaylordchemical.com/literature/dmso-health-safety/.
Jacob, Stanley Wallace, and Jack C. de la Torre. Dimethyl Sulfoxide (DMSO) in Trauma and Disease. CRC Press, 2015.
“DMSO: Many Uses, Much Controversy.” Pharmacology of DMSO, Alternative & Complementary Therapies, www.dmso.org/articles/information/muir.htm.
Oler, Dr. Chad. “The Difference between Sulfa (Drugs), Sulfites and Sulfur.” Natural Solutions, 25 May 2017, naturalsolutionsforahealthyyou.com/the-difference-between-sulfa-drugs-sulfites-and-sulfur/.
Dr. Walker, Morton. DMSO Nature's Healer. Avery, 1993.
**These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease. Do not use if you are pregnant, nursing, or taking blood thinners.
***All information from Jones Farm is meant for educational and informational purposes only. The statements on this website have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. Products and/or information are not intended to diagnose, cure, treat, or prevent any disease. Customers are advised to do their own research and make decisions in partnership with their health care provider. If you are pregnant, nursing, have a medical condition or are taking any medication, please consult your physician.***