1. PT on Head:: Seven main symtomatic areas:

headache, migraine, dizziness

blepharospasm, orbital pain,exothalmos, sore or tearing eyes, facial palsies

dysarathria, painful mastication, numbness of tongue, pain or brning sensation

tic douloureux facial palsies or numbness

deafness and tinnitus

twitching of 4 limbs, paraplegia or paralysis, stroke, fit epilepsy, depression, flu insomnia, dementia, nasal allergy pimples, brain tumour, oral cavity or tongue tumour, naso phargeal tumour,

NB The claim is truly excessive, without evidence based, mainly anecdotal. Lots of clients who claimed they are improved. Even claim good results for SLE. If u run out of treatment modalities, here is one without cost, or side effects.


  1. aussieian2011

    I certainly don’t think my Physiotherapist would have the training for some of those techniques shown, pity, I think some would help my compressed back discs, L4 L5 area

    1. wonkywizard Post author

      Western Therapists invented a Thera cane to massage those points. Some find it effective, but not as good as a standby therapist on the job, for both can discuss the point.

      1. aussieian2011

        Will check out the Thera cane you mentioned mate, have bad muscle spasms down the back and legs at the moment, have a great weekend my friend.

      2. wonkywizard Post author

        You could buy Thera cane via Amazon. It wont work as fast as a therapist. After treatment drink concentrated ginger drink or heat up.

      3. wonkywizard Post author

        In Malaysia, many kinds of ginger are available. Normally, the Thai and Indonesian are of lesser quality. In health shop, you might buy good concentrated ginger powder. Yes, your wife could use PT points on the hands, followed by heat or ginger drinks. Personally I don’t believe they cured, but PT is good for pain, but the relapse rate is high. Unlike medication, there are no side effects.

      4. wonkywizard Post author

        Massage her “hoku” point, the meridian point of first inter-digit web; find the hurt point. Follow then by four vertical rows along the dorsum of hands. Use splints (when resting) to avoid joint deformity; physiotherapist can use wax to mould one.

  2. wonkywizard Post author

    My friend, use the door frame panel to assist massage. Rub your back on those hurt points by pushing the opposite side and move up and down.

  3. idastravels

    My intro session focused on enhancing the body’s immune system so it could fend off illness, aches and pains by reducing inflammation. This is very much in keeping with the latest research on autoimmune diseases like rheumatoid arthritus.

    Western medicine seems to be poor at treating chronic illnesses and this is where alternative therapies shine. I think this is wonderful for underserved and poor communities. Also pretty nifty for those of us who don’t want to be professionally dependent.

    As for some of the cure all claims, perhaps some overreaching. But we all need to be in charge of our own health management anyway.

    For the record, my tendons are feeling great.

    1. wonkywizard Post author

      Thank you for showing interest in Point Therapy. I think there is a lot of unproved scientific claim in it, yet it cannot be denied that it has helped a lot of people in their problems. Personally I find it does help in pain relief of tendons and ligaments, relief could be fast, but also a high percentage of relapse. As you rightly said, this is a therapy that involves minimal cost and no side effects.


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