Ever since the project “Clinically-linked Fundamental Research” began in 1990 at University of Erlangen, Germany, leading finally to Dr. Randoll’s Matrix Rhythm Therapy as a practical application, the essential idea has always remained the same: the way to move forward is to pursue fundamental research with a constant orientation to therapeutic practice.
The original motivation for that long-term research project arose from successes in the clinical treatment of tumor patients, achieved in 1989-1990 at the Department of Oral and Maxillary Surgery at the University of Erlangen.
Capillary blood as seen through in-vivo video microscopy: erythrocytes und granulocytes in action
In tumor cases where classical therapy models were no longer effective, positive improvements were observed only through measures to improve the external environment of the cells. This was achieved among other things through good nutrition, an increase in oxygen saturation and a systematic improvement in the elasticity of the tissue. The project “Clinically-linked Fundamental Research” was subsequently launched in order to investigate these results more closely.
In terms of therapy it was concluded that in order to achieve healing, cell processes must be activated in a systematic way, in conformity with Nature, through a stimulation of the extracellular matrix, thereby transforming the external environment of the cells.
Since then the research has been continued, and a number of research projects have been completed. The history of important developments until now is provided here.
The Dr. Randoll Institute continues to follow the basic idea of the original research project — fundamental research with a practical orientation – and builds upon synergies and cooperation:
- Research in networks of cooperation with basic researchers, in order to develop new therapy strategies based on the Matrix Concept
- Cooperation with universities, assignment of dissertations and theses
- Providing scalable tools, evaluation criteria, guidelines and structures for consolidating new knowledge and documenting the results of research