Photomedicine for Medical Professionals
Laser Therapy and Light-Emitting Diodes (LEDs)
Science, Evidence and Clinical Applications
Scientific research attests to its clinical benefits for treating pain, inflammation, tissue injury, and more. Our online course takes an in-depth look at the physiology of healing with light, evidence for its success for a wide range of clinical conditions, effective ways to employ treatment, and safety issues involved with lasers.
Photomedicine is being incorporated on a daily basis in human medical centers. Two aspects of photomedicine, laser therapy and LEDs, help to “kickstart” cellular repair processes by activating mitochondrial ATP production after photons enter the tissue through the beam of light. This elevated level of ATP availability supports healthy cell signaling and gives cells the metabolic energy they need to regrow tissue. Laser therapy activates fibroblasts and keratinocytes and increases DNA replication, angiogenesis, and analgesia.
Are you interested in learning more? CuraCore offers an online course in photomedicine designed for medical clinicians and researchers. The course includes 12 modules that explain the inner workings of photomedicine, the science behind it, and how to use it to help your patients heal.
We cover the range of devices on the market and review claims and controversies surrounding their use and effectiveness.
We explain how cells and mitochondria respond to light and how laser therapy enhances regenerative medicine interventions such as stem cell therapy.
As the course continues, we review the science and evidence for a range of patient problems, such as brain, spinal cord, and peripheral nerve injury, non-healing wounds, joint and spinal pain, and several internal medical disorders.
Whether you practice conventional or integrative therapy, photomedicine provides a perfect complement with a high degree of patient satisfaction and safety.
AM I ELIGIBLE? HOW DO I REGISTER?
Registration is open to healthcare providers. Proof of licensure, certification, or in case of a medical student, a letter of good standing from the dean’s office will be required. The course is not a substitute for proper training, education, or licensure in medicine, but is intended solely as a source of scientific, evidence-based knowledge.
Registration is open and ongoing.