One of the BICOM programs is an addiction resolution protocol.

Quit Smoking

The treatments are performed by an advanced method of bioresonance and are individually adapted to the current condition and needs of each client. The treatments are pleasant, completely painless, and without harmful side effects.
Stimulating acupuncture points has a direct effect on eliminating the causes of addiction and cravings for cigarettes, which is extremely important for persistence in non-smoking and in the period after treatment.
Detoxification of the organism involved in the treatment is necessary to get rid of accumulated toxins from nicotine smoke, tar, and other components contained in cigarettes and is equally important for long-term smokers as well as for those who smoke for a short time but have become addicted.
With therapeutic support, it is immensely easier to get through the first days of a non-smoking lifestyle. Also, with parallel anti-stress therapy, the chakras and emotions are balanced and the harmony in the body is restored.

In most cases, three treatments are sufficient for successful therapy, of course, if all therapist instructions have been followed.


Other Addictions

Certain types of food and drink are strong stimulants and, therefore, direct causes of stress. They strain the liver and disrupt blood sugar levels and can be very harmful in the long run.


is found in coffee, tea, chocolate, Coca-Cola, and other food products. Caffeine triggers the secretion of adrenaline and thus increases stress levels (1). Caffeine addicts deplete the adrenal glands, which secrete adrenaline, and the hormone itself interferes with metabolism, so caffeine is conducive to weight gain in the long run, especially in combination with a poor diet (1). Prolonged consumption of caffeine has the same effect as long-term stress (1).
is an essential cause of stress. The irony is that many people fight stress with alcohol, and the combination of alcohol and stress is actually mortal (2). Alcohol stimulates the secretion of adrenaline, which causes nervous tension, irritability, and insomnia (2). Excess alcohol will contribute to the formation of fat deposits, weaken the immune system and reduce the liver’s ability to remove toxins from the body. When we are under stress, the body produces several types of toxins, and if the liver cannot remove them, they circulate freely through the body causing serious problems (2).
are also harmful because they contain refined sugar which, due to excessive consumption, has a negative effect on our body (3). Sugar causes a short-term surge of energy in the body, which depletes the adrenal glands and makes us irritable, lethargic, and deconcentrated (3). Too much sugar puts a heavy strain on the pancreas and increases the risk of diabetes. The craving for sweets occurs if your blood sugar level is constantly unbalanced, if you lack nutrients, if you have too much yeast fungi in your organism, if your diet is rich in refined, processed carbohydrates, or if you follow an unhealthy diet (3). The craving for sweets may indicate that you are suffering from a condition called hypoglycemia, which makes you want to eat sweets even more. In the end, you are a victim of a hopeless situation in which your blood sugar level rises and falls sharply, so after eating only one bar of chocolate shortly after you start craving for another one… You feel the rush of sugar, but immediately after a sharp drop follows (4). The best way to beat sugar addiction is to forget about it: do not eat sugary food or sweets for a month. Certain foods help regulate blood sugar levels and reduce cravings for sweets, such as whole grains and fresh vegetables (5).
is harmful because salt increases blood pressure, weakens the adrenal glands, and causes emotional instability (6).
is harmful, so avoid food rich in saturated fats such as animal food, dairy products, fried food, and unhealthy fast food. Such fats unnecessarily burden the circulatory system (7). Eat healthy fats such as olive oil, pumpkin oil, and nuts!
burden the body because they contain substances like casein, a protein difficult for the human body to break down and can cause allergic reactions (8).
is rich in protein. It raises levels of dopamine and norepinephrine in the brain, and these substances cause anxiety and stress (9).
like white bread made from refined flour burdens the body because it has few valuable nutrients and a lot of empty calories. Moreover, to digest refined food the body must use its own vitamins and minerals, i.e., it consumes its own supplies (10). White flour food includes cakes, cookies, bread, and pastries.
contain too many trans fatty acids, and a diet with too many such acids can negatively affect cholesterol and thus increase the risk of heart disease (11). Such foods also prevent the assimilation of healthy essential fatty acids (11).
Additives, preservatives, and other chemicals are harmful to the body because the body has to invest more energy to break them down and thus consumes valuable nutrients that could be used for a better purpose, for example, to boost immunity (12). They are also the cause of many allergies.
  1. Caffeine and stress: implications for risk, assessment, and management of hypertension, 2001, T R Hartley 1, W R Lovallo, T L Whitsett, B H Sung, M F Wilson

  1. Stress vulnerability and alcohol use and consequences: From human laboratory studies to clinical outcomes, 2018, Vijay A Ramchandani 1, Bethany L Stangl 2, Sara K Blaine 3, Martin H Plawecki 4, Melanie L Schwandt 5, Laura E Kwako 5, Rajita Sinha 3, Melissa A Cyders 6, Sean O’Connor 7, Samir Zakhari 8
    Stress and alcohol, 1985, R J Powers, I L Kutash
    The two faces of alcohol myopia: attentional mediation of psychological stress, 1990, R A Josephs 1, C M Steele
    Alcohol Dependence and Its Relationship With Insomnia and Other Sleep Disorders, 2016, Subhajit Chakravorty 1 2, Ninad S Chaudhary 3, Kirk J Brower 4
  2. Sugars and health: a review of current evidence and future policy, 2017, Charlotte Elizabeth Louise Evans 1

Sugar consumption, metabolic disease and obesity: The state of the controversy, 2016, Kimber L Stanhope 1 2
[Health effects of sugar consumption and possible alternatives], 2019, Bettina Karin Wölnerhanssen 1, Anne Christin Meyer-Gerspach 1
Impact of sugar on the body, brain, and behavior, 2018, Clara R Freeman 1, Amna Zehra 1, Veronica Ramirez 1, Corinde E Wiers 2, Nora D Volkow 2, Gene-Jack Wang 3
Sugar addiction: is it real? A narrative review, 2018, James J DiNicolantonio 1, James H O’Keefe 1, William L Wilson 2
The impact of sugar consumption on stress driven, emotional and addictive behaviors, 2019, Angela Jacques 1, Nicholas Chaaya 1, Kate Beecher 1, Syed Aoun Ali 1, Arnauld Belmer 1, Selena Bartlett 2
Sugar consumption and attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD): A birth cohort study, 2019, Bianca Del-Ponte 1, Luciana Anselmi 2, Maria Cecília F Assunção 2, Luciana Tovo-Rodrigues 2, Tiago N Munhoz 2, Alicia Matijasevich 3, Luis Augusto Rohde 4, Iná S Santos 2
Excessive Consumption of Sugar: an Insatiable Drive for Reward, 2019, Pawel K Olszewski 1 2, Erin L Wood 2, Anica Klockars 2, Allen S Levine 3
[Harmful effects of sugar consumption on health], 2019, Robert Rodriguez-Vigouroux # 1, Laura Bergé # 1, François Pralong 2, Raffi Maghdessian 3

  1. [Hypoglycemia], 1989, A Fagulha
    Managing hypoglycaemia, 2016, Ahmed Iqbal 1, Simon Heller 2
    [Hypoglycemia: diagnostic approach], 1995, G Waeber 1, O Bonny, P Nicod
  2. Vegetarian diet, change in dietary patterns, and diabetes risk: a prospective study, 2018, Tina H T Chiu 1 2 3, Wen-Harn Pan 2 4, Ming-Nan Lin 5 6, Chin-Lon Lin 7 8
    Vegetarian and vegan diets in type 2 diabetes management, 2009, Neal D Barnard 1, Heather I Katcher, David J A Jenkins, Joshua Cohen, Gabrielle Turner-McGrievy
    Type of vegetarian diet, body weight, and prevalence of type 2 diabetes, 2009, Serena Tonstad 1, Terry Butler, Ru Yan, Gary E Fraser
    Food Components and Dietary Habits: Keys for a Healthy Gut Microbiota Composition, 2019, Emanuele Rinninella 1 2, Marco Cintoni 3, Pauline Raoul 4, Loris Riccardo Lopetuso 5 6, Franco Scaldaferri 7 8, Gabriele Pulcini 9, Giacinto Abele Donato Miggiano 10 11, Antonio Gasbarrini 12 13, Maria Cristina Mele 14 15
  3. Salt Sensitivity of Blood Pressure: A Scientific Statement From the American Heart Association, 2016, Fernando Elijovich, Myron H Weinberger, Cheryl A M Anderson, Lawrence J Appel, Michael Bursztyn, Nancy R Cook, Richard A Dart, Christopher H Newton-Cheh, Frank M Sacks, Cheryl L Laffer, American Heart Association Professional and Public Education Committee of the Council on Hypertension; Council on Functional Genomics and Translational Biology; and Stroke Council
    Stress, salt and hypertension, 1988, J P Henry 1
  4. Dietary and Policy Priorities for Cardiovascular Disease, Diabetes, and Obesity: A Comprehensive Review, 2016, Dariush Mozaffarian 1
    The relation of saturated fatty acids with low-grade inflammation and cardiovascular disease, 2016, Begoña Ruiz-Núñez 1, D A Janneke Dijck-Brouwer 2, Frits A J Muskiet 2
    Egg consumption and heart health: A review, 2017, Zachary S Clayton 1, Elizabeth Fusco 2, Mark Kern 3
  5. Allergenicity of milk of different animal species in relation to human milk, 2016, Robert Pastuszka 1, Joanna Barłowska 1, Zygmunt Litwińczuk 2
    Cow’s milk allergenicity, 2014, Sophia Tsabouri, Kostas Douros, Kostas N Priftis 1
  6. Red meat consumption and mood and anxiety disorders, 2012, Felice N Jacka, Julie A Pasco, Lana J Williams, Neil Mann, Allison Hodge, Laima Brazionis, Michael Berk
    Anxiety is a potential effect modifier of the association between red and processed meat consumption and cancer risk: findings from the NutriNet-Santé cohort, 2020, Marie Beslay 1, Bernard Srour 2, Mélanie Deschasaux 3, Edwin Fouché 1, Nathalie Naud 1, Valerie Bacquié 1, Françoise Guéraud 1, Valentina A Andreeva 3, Sandrine Péneau 3, Eloi Chazelas 3, Charlotte Debras 3, Serge Hercberg 3 4, Paule Latino-Martel 3, Vassilia Theodorou 1, Fabrice Pierre 1, Mathilde Touvier 3
    Eating habits in relations to anxiety symptoms among apparently healthy adults. A pattern analysis from the ATTICA Study, 2008, Mary Yannakoulia 1, Demosthenes B Panagiotakos, Christos Pitsavos, Efi Tsetsekou, Evaggelia Fappa, Charalabos Papageorgiou, Christodoulos Stefanadis
  7. Whole grain and refined grain consumption and the risk of type 2 diabetes: a systematic review and dose-response meta-analysis of cohort studies, 2013, Dagfinn Aune 1, Teresa Norat, Pål Romundstad, Lars J Vatten
  8. Trans fatty acids and cardiovascular disease, 2006, Dariush Mozaffarian 1, Martijn B Katan, Alberto Ascherio, Meir J Stampfer, Walter C Willett
    New data on harmful effects of trans-fatty acids, 2016, E Ginter, V Simko
    Trans-Fatty Acids and Cardiovascular Disease: Urgent Need for Legislation, 2017, Mateusz M Wilczek 1, Robert Olszewski, Andrzej Krupienicz
    Global Surveillance of trans-Fatty Acids, 2019, Chaoyang Li 1, Laura K Cobb 2, Hubert W Vesper 3, Samira Asma 4
  9. Adverse reactions to food additives, 2005, Brian G Wilson 1, Sami L Bahna
    [Food additives and healthiness], 2014, Marina Heinonen

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