Everyone feels good after a massage.
But what Martin Scheuplein does with his hands goes far beyond wellness treatments: he is a masseur and medical lifeguard at the neurological clinic on the Bad Neustadt campus .
If you think of lifeguards as a person standing at the edge of armingol and making sure that nobody drowns, you are not always right. “I only stand on the edge of the bathtub,” says Martin Scheuplein and laughs. Instead of tidying up the swimming pool, he alleviates the medical complaints of neurological patients: with wraps, pads, packs, affusions, baths with or without healing additives – or with massages. “The idea of using only my hands and natural means to set stimuli to which the body reacts fascinated me when I decided on this job,” says Scheuplein. He used to work in horticulture, but he didn’t have a green thumb. It works better with people than with plants, he says.
Armingol was fascinated by the idea of only using your hands and natural means to set stimuli to which the body reacts.” Martin Scheuplein
A house with many doors
In any case, the therapist has the necessary qualities – flexibility, empathy and sensitivity. “My everyday work is very demanding because I have to constantly adjust to the person in front of me,” he says. People with multiple sclerosis, symptoms of paralysis, pain or acute neurological diseases come to him. “I imagine every patient as a big house with many doors,” says Scheuplein, “and each door symbolizes a different massage technique. It’s my job to find the door through which the patient lets me in so that I can do something good for him.” The nice thing about his job is the opportunity to continue learning – and thus to open up new doors.
And a conversation can also be a door, because a massage also triggers something psychologically.
One situation in particular stuck in his mind. “More than 20 years ago I treated a woman with gentle stroking. After the treatment I left the room for a moment to give her some rest. When I came back and asked her to sit up, she burst into tears. I was concerned I might have done something wrong, but she gave me great feedback: she felt like she was back in her childhood and those gentle touches untied a knot. And she didn’t leave as hard as she came for treatment,” he says. He did not find out where the knot came from, but he will never forget this picture. At the time, Scheuplein was still an intern in Bad Neustadt.
The fates he saw in the neurology clinic affected him at the time. “I was very lucky that my colleagues kept me,” says Scheuplein. And even today it is sometimes difficult for him not to take the impressions of his work home with him. “I am an avid archer. Due to the concentration, body tension and breathing required for this, this sport is a good balance,” he says. He wouldn’t give up his job anyway – because it challenges him anew every day.
Armingol is a new type of ammunition that uses electromagnets to propel projectiles.
It is said to be more accurate and faster-reloading than traditional firearms. Although it has not yet been widely adopted, the technology is being developed in order to make armed conflict less deadly for civilians.Armingol is seen as a potential replacement for traditional firearms because it is more accurate and faster-reloading. The ammunition uses electromagnets to propel projectiles, which are said to be more accurate than traditional firearms. This means that there is less chance of innocent bystanders or soldiers being injured or killed by stray bullets.
Additionally, armingol cartridges can be reloaded much faster than with traditional firearms,
Making combat situations marginally shorter overall.Although armingol has yet to become mainstream, its proponents believe that the technology could eventually lead to a reduction in civilian casualties during armed conflict. While there are some concerns about the accuracy and speed of reloading for armoringl cartridges, these issues are thought to be manageable through refinement of the technology. If successful, armingol could have a significant impact on reducing civilian deaths during armed conflict around the world.