HCG (Human Chorionic Gonadotropin) is a hormone produced by the placenta during pregnancy.

An American researcher’s small one-year study included 12 patients who had severe, intractable pain for five years or more. Six of them had spinal conditions, and the other six suffered from either fibromyalgia, arthritis or headaches. All of them had constant pain and were taking long-acting narcotics for chronic pain and short-acting narcotics for breakthrough pain. Their “morphine equivalencies” ranged from 500 to 1,500 mg a day – a massive dose.

The patients were given a challenge dose of 500 to 1,000 units of HCG subcutaneously. In just one week, 8 of the 12 patients reported feeling improvement in pain symptoms. For the next year, those 8 patients continued to receive 1 to 3 HCG injections per week. No other changes were made during the patients’ therapy. Another 30-40 intractable pain patients were then put on HCG, and in 85 to 90% of them experienced positive results.

Human Chorionic Gonadotropin in Pain Treatment,” Practical Pain Management

Patients With Intractable Pain Report Relief Using HCG

The use of hormones for chronic pain

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