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Clinical Trials

We have undertaken numerous internal clinical trials here at NES Health. We have also partnered with external research and academic organisations and institutions for additional trials.

Below you will find a selection of clinical trials conducted to date. Click the link for any trial to see a detailed overview and additional links to relevant documents and presentations of findings.

ME/Chronic Fatigue Syndrome Research Study

by Emma Gillon

Emma Gillon is a NES Practitioner based in Edinburgh, Scotland, who has undertaken a study into the efficacy of NES Health as an intervention for ME/CFS in conjunction with EDMESH – Edinburgh ME self-help group. EDMESH is an Edinburgh based ME self help group formed in 1987. It has 230 members. It has a committee of 10 volunteers who meet monthly. It is a registered charity and is the most prominent ME Self Help group in Scotland. The aim of the group is to provide information, support and to help combat isolation which often accompanies ME/CFS. These results show that the majority of participants experienced improvement in both symptoms and activities over the course of the study. Although small scale, the results of this study were very promising. Three of the subjects have opted to continue with the protocol due to changes in their health, and out of the other 6 case studies, there were confounding factors such as serious dental work and pressure to return to work early – that would have influenced the outcome. This study provides a foundation for the exploration of NES as a complementary therapy in the reduction of negative symptoms of ME/CFS.

You can download the EDMESH Research Paper here. If you would like further information on this study please contact For further information on EDMESH see

NES miHealth Outcome Study

An outcome study was conducted in order to gather some information on the use and efficacy of the NES miHealth device for use in research, training and marketing purposes. The aims of the study were as follows: • Which conditions show the greatest response to the miHealth device • The optimal length of time for a particular setting, for each condition and function • Whether on-body or off body is more effective and for which conditions • How long the effect of the treatment lasts • What type of adverse reactions (or healing reactions) are experienced In all cases, an average reduction of the symptoms of over 60% was experienced. After the second therapy session, even more participants – 93% – reported a significant improvement in their condition. Subjects with chronic conditions were also looked at separately and 85% of them reported an immediate positive effect from the therapy.

You can download the miHealth Outcome Study here.

The use of the NES miHealth for shift workers

by Emrik Suichies

A clinical study the aim of which was to ascertain:

  • The extent to which the NES miHealth can contribute to the recovery of physical, mental and energy issues associated with nightshifts.
  • If the NES miHealth would enable restoration of the normal biological clock rhythm of day work after working several consecutive nightshifts.
  • If the NES miHealth would lead to a reduction in the physical problems associated with working nightshifts.

A trend of improvement of most vitality signs was observed, with data showing an improvement in sleep, weight control and energy parameters. The best result was that after the miHealth intervention, the subjects were better able to make the change from nightshifts to dayshifts, and reported that the nightshift was easier and involved less energy and effort. This study indicates that the NES miHealth device allows the body to better regulate it’s internal biological clock, making it more reactive and flexible to external environment.

More details on the Shift Worker Trial can be downloaded here

Biosocial Exploration of the NES Health approach on the health and well being of people with a variety of physical complaints

by Professor Anna van Wersch

This phenomenological study was carried out at the University of Teesside in the UK, under the guidance of Professor Anna van Wersch, a recognized expert in health psychology.

The study carried out by Professor van Wersch was a ‘Biopsychosocial exploration of the NES HEALTH system approach on the health and wellbeing of people with a variety of physical complaints’.

The aim of the study was to investigate the effect of the NES HEALTH treatment protocol on a group of five individuals with Medically Unexplained Symptoms (M.U.S) that did not fulfil the criteria for obtaining a clear or exact organic aetiology and therefore represented a problematic case for medical consultation. The individuals included in this study were diagnosed with Fibromyalgia, Myalgic Encephalomyelitis (ME) and irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS), all acknowledged to symbolise chronic and disabling forms of illness. Prior anecdotal research into the use of NES HEALTH for this subject group is compelling; however, it lacks meticulous exploration and scientific scrutiny. For this reason, the adoption of a more scientific biopsychosocial exploration of the NES approach on the health and wellbeing of people with a variety of physical complaints was investigated.

Research findings established pre and post physiological measures of; Cortisol, sIgA, blood pressure and pulse rate recordings giving objective positive results of the intervention.  Subjective measures also demonstrated a positive effect of the NES HEALTH therapy in all but one of the cases, in this case there appeared to be a physiological and psychological improvement, but this was in opposition to the subject’s subjective experience.

This well carried out, multifaceted exploration of the NES HEALTH provides some sound scientific data for the efficacy of the NES HEALTH approach for supporting suffers of these conventionally difficult to treat conditions, to a better state of well being.

Download the Teeside University Research Report here.

Study to assess the use of NES miHealth ‘MIND functions’ with the meta-healing process

by Richard Flook

The aim of this study was to assess whether or not the NES miHealth was an effective adjunct tool for resolving conflict shocks during meta-healing therapy. The method used to collect the data was an online self-assessment questionnaire. 60 participants took part in this study 48 female and 12 male. Results showed that for all variables an improvement in main presenting issue was obtained. The greatest difference in scores was seen for Emotional issues and Digestion issues.

An overview of the research report can be downloaded here.

Observational Study Using NES Provision Scan Protocols and Measuring Heart Rate Variability (HRV)

by Jason Siczkowycz

This informal observation study was carried out in the U.S by Jason Siczkowycz a naturopath and Certified NES Health Practitioner. The study suggests that NES Health Infoceuticals have a positive effect on autonomic function as measured by Heart Rate Variability (HRV) scores.

The research report by NES and Jason Siczkowycz can be found here

The Effect of NES Health on Stress

by Desiree Del Monte under the supervision of Dr Norm Shealy at Holos University

This double blind placebo controlled trial conducted by an independent researcher was carried out to study the effect of NESH on stress. The study shows a positive effect of NES Health therapy in alleviating the symptoms of stress and anxiety.

This full scale placebo controlled double blind study  at Holos University, under the guidance of Dr Norman Shealy , a recognized expert in the field of energy medicine, after the successful completion of a pilot study.

The presentation relating to this study can be downloaded here

The Efficacy of NES Therapy as Determined by the Use of Three Comparative Energy Assessment Devices.

by Dr Thornton Streeter

This large scale (240 participant) comparative study was carried out by the Centre for Biofield Sciences in Pune , India, under the supervision of Dr Thornton Streeter, a recognised expert in the field of energy medicine devices. The study was conducted after a successful pilot study involving 120 participants.

Read the Pune Centre research report to learn more