BSR acts in the body according to the principle “step by step” ie finds violations at the submolecular level and subsequently corrects them.

The sequence is as follows:

(5 – 10 days) the autonomic nervous system is activated,

(7-12 days) almost all neuro-physiological processes are involved,

(10 – 20 days) somatic systems of the body, metabolic and regulatory processes, by restoring the level of catecholamines, which directly or indirectly increase the activity of the endocrine glands, stimulate the hypothalamus and pituitary gland,

(20 – 30 days) immune status – restoration and correction, i.e., personalized restoration of lost regulatory functions of the body.


Autonomic nervous system is activated (Days 5-10)

The autonomic nervous system regulates many body processes, including blood pressure and the rate of breathing. This system works automatically (autonomously), without a person’s conscious effort.

Disorders of the autonomic nervous system can affect any body part or process. Autonomic disorders may be reversible or progressive.

Anatomy of the autonomic nervous system
The autonomic nervous system is the part of the nervous system that supplies the internal organs, including the blood vessels, stomach, intestine, liver, kidneys, bladder, genitals, lungs, pupils, heart, and sweat, salivary, and digestive glands.

The autonomic nervous system has two main divisions:

After the autonomic nervous system receives information about the body and external environment, it responds by stimulating body processes, usually through the sympathetic division, or inhibiting them, usually through the parasympathetic division.

An autonomic nerve pathway involves two nerve cells. One cell is located in the brain stem or spinal cord. It is connected by nerve fibers to the other cell, which is located in a cluster of nerve cells (called an autonomic ganglion). Nerve fibers from these ganglia connect with internal organs. Most of the ganglia for the sympathetic division are located just outside the spinal cord on both sides of it. The ganglia for the parasympathetic division are located near or in the organs they connect with.

Function of the autonomic nervous system
The autonomic nervous system controls internal body processes such as the following:

  • Blood pressure
  • Heart and breathing rates
  • Body temperature
  • Digestion
  • Metabolism (thus affecting body weight)
  • The balance of water and electrolytes (such as sodium and calcium)
  • The production of body fluids (saliva, sweat, and tears)
  • Urination
  • Defecation
  • Sexual response


Neuro-physiological processes are involved (7-12 days)

Neurophysiology is broadly defined as the study of nervous system function.

In this field, scientists investigate the central and peripheral nervous systems at the level of whole organs, cellular networks, single cells, or even subcellular compartments.

A unifying feature of this wide-ranging discipline is an interest in the mechanisms that lead to the generation and propagation of electrical impulses within and between neurons.

This is important not only for our understanding of the fascinating processes driving human thought, but also for our ability to diagnose and treat disorders related to nervous system malfunction.

Somatic systems of the body (10 – 20 days)

The somatic system is the part of the peripheral nervous system that is responsible for carrying motor and sensory information both to and from the central nervous system (CNS). This system is made up of nerves that connect to the skin, sensory organs, and all skeletal muscles. The system is responsible for nearly all voluntary muscle movements as well as for processing sensory information that arrives via external stimuli including hearing, touch, and sight.

Whether you want to learn ballet, throw a ball, or go for a jog, the somatic nervous system plays a vital role in initiating and controlling the movements of your body.

The somatic nervous system contains two major types of neurons:

Sensory neurons, also known as afferent neurons, are responsible for carrying information from the nerves to the CNS.
Motor neurons, also known as efferent neurons, are responsible for carrying information from the brain and spinal cord to muscle fibers throughout the body.

The neurons that make up the somatic nervous system project outwards from the CNS and connect directly to the muscles of the body, and carry signals from muscles and sensory organs back to the central nervous system.

The body of the neuron is located in the CNS, and the axon then projects and terminates in the skin, sense organs, or muscles.

Reflex Arcs and the Somatic Nervous System
In addition to controlling voluntary muscles movements, the somatic nervous system is also associated with involuntary movements known as reflex arcs. During a reflex arc, muscles move involuntarily without input from the brain.

This occurs when a nerve pathway connects directly to the spinal cord. Some examples of reflex arcs include jerking your hand back after accidentally touching a hot pan or an involuntary knee jerk when your doctor taps on your knee.

You don’t have to think about doing these things. Sensory nerves carry signals to the spinal cord, often connect with interneurons in the spine, and then immediately transmit signals down the motor neurons to the muscles that triggered the reflex.

Immune status – restoration and correction (20 – 30 days)