As early as the 3rd century BC, a Chinese pharmacopoeia contains the first references to the use of animal and human blood for a wide variety of diseases.
In the western world, it took until the 19th century before it was recognized that undreamt-of powers slumber in the blood. The first hesitant experiments with the administration of autologous blood took place. It was not until the 30's of the last century that the first scientific papers were published which explained the mechanism of action of an autologous blood injection.
The injection of the patient's own blood leads to a change in the organism's reaction situation, which is expressed in an increase in the number of immune bodies in the blood. This leads to an increase in the resistance of the whole organism, to an increase in the general defence system, which has a positive influence on the healing ability.
For many illnesses, the administration of the patient's own blood is beneficial and puts him/her in a position to deal with his/her illness much better. In many cases, necessary permanent medication can also be reduced significantly, thus sparing the patient side effects.
There are hardly any contraindications for an autohaemotherapy.