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Rehabilitation of moving activity and nervous-muscular coordination at defeats of the central nervous system after Skorbun-Zverev method: removal of spasticity, atonic muscles tone restoration, accelerated record of base movements in a memory 
A new method has been developed for restoring mobility to persons suffering from infantile cerebral palsy and other forms of central nervous system dysfunctions including:  strokes, multiple sclerosis, torsion distonia, and paresis. 
Moreover, this method has proven effective for post-trauma therapy, radiculitis, osteochondrosis, and lesions of the peripheral nerve endings. 
This method also leads to a significant reduction and, in some cases, complete remission of spasticity without use of medications.  In addition, mobility has been restored to non-working and atrophied muscles.  In one case, a patient was diagnosed with hemiparesis of the left side; after three years of diligent work under medical observation using electro-miographic  research, the diagnosis of infantile cerebral palsy was rescinded.
Currently accepted conventional medical wisdom holds that it is impossible to retrain the human central nervous system such that it will respond to neural connections in cases of persons suffering from infantile cerebral palsy.  However, our research indicates that it is possible to achieve these results in persons between the ages of 2 and 46 years.
An answer has been found to the key question:  Why, in most instances, is it possible to restore mobility to persons afflicted with infantile cerebral palsy (or other central nervous system dysfunctions)?  Relying on this answer, the requisite conditions for restoring mobility have been determined.
This means is based on a complex of rehabilitative work involving the peripheral nervous system and, in particular, of the proprioceptors.  This involves restoration or creation in toto of a genetically transferred chain [network] of sensorial corrections necessary for achieving mobility, enhanced memory retention of mobility in light of the brain's compensatory capabilities, and the capacities of the central nervous system to develop sensorial information from contracting muscles.
This is achieved by making use of a series of exercises applying a special vibration-training device.  The frequency, amplitude, and place of application of this device, the strength and trajectory of application of vibrations are determined by the muscle group in question as well as by the nature of the motor dysfunction.  The final specific factor is the overall condition of the individual patient in question.
 Therapeutic treatment is given in courses lasting between five and ten days.  During the course of a daily session (1-2 hour per day), the patient is subjected to between two and five minutes of intensive vibrational activity in coordination with following a set course of exercises.  After a hiatus of between one and three months, the process is repeated.
The most distinguishing feature of this rehabilitation method is not a reduction in symptoms, but rather a reduction or elimination of muscle spasticity and involving in work previously inert muscles.  Another feature is the refocusing of central nervous system connections in conformity with their genetically programmed tasks and direction away from defective areas of the brain, which are the specific causes of dysfunctions in the nervous and muscular systems and failure of motor coordination in persons afflicted with infantile cerebral palsy.

Improvement is achieved from course to course of treatment. Both during the courses and in periods between taking these courses, the body undergoes a transition a relaxation of the endocrinal system, and normal metabolism is restored.  The patient learns to control new muscle movements that he acquired while undergoing courses of treatment.  This process is repeated with each successive course of treatment.  The patients who underwent these rehabilitative treatments achieved significant positive results.  The speed of rehabilitation depends on the degree of severity of infantile cerebral palsy and the resulting motor dysfunctions.