Computerized IQS Testing

Interactive Query System (IQS) technology, also known as Interroogatory Biofeedback (IBF) is a software program that houses a comprehensive data base of specific item codes. These codes are output through a hand held electrode in the form of yes or no (positive or negative) questions. This system allows the Practitioner to determine food, environmental, chemical etc. sensitivities. The Practitioner can determine the best remedy for the patient based upon their test results and then test that remedy to insure it is the best for that particular patient. 

What is the IQS testing?
IQS™ (Interactive Query System) combines a computer data base and a probe or transducer which is touched to the skin. This technology allows the tester to explore hundreds of specific health issues in a single session.’

How Does it Work?
Our brain carries out thousands of nonverbal, interactive “conversations” with our muscles, glands, organs, nerves, immune system etc. every minute of the day. Our bodies are aware of all of these systems from the moment of our birth. This is our innate intelligence. we can’t see it or touch it and we wouldn’t be alive if it didn’t exist. The IQS testing taps into this communication system in the body.

What are some conditions treated using the IQS?
Allergies            Fatigue            Stress Anxiety              Pain
Menopause        Depression        Infertility                     Sleep problems Infections          Asthma            Digestive Problems
Among many more……..

Why Not BioSET™?
Pamela Peterson has been trained extensively in BioSET™ and became an Advanced Practitioner. After a number of years she started to notice that there were conditions she could treat that were out of the parameter’s of BioSET™, such as joint replacement allergies and stent reactions etc.. At that point Pamela moved on from BioSET™ and started extensive research and training to develop her own form of testing and treatment using the IQS System with remarkable results.

Neuro Emotional Technique (NET)

How Does NET Work?
NET is based on the physiological foundations of stress-related responses. As discovered in the late 1970s, emotional responses are composed of neuropeptides (amino acid chains) and their receptors, which lie on neurons and other cells of remote tissues in the body. The neuropeptides are ejected from the neuron and carry the encoded "information" to other sites within the body. These neuropeptides are in a category of neurochemicals known as Information Substances (IS). ISs are released at times of stress-related arousal and become attached to remotely-positioned neuroreceptors.
Significantly, this process also happens when a person recalls to memory an event in which a stress originally occurred. This is a key factor in the NET treatment. Thus, the physiological status of the body is emotionally replicating a similar physiological state that was found in the original conditioning event by the process of remembering.
Here’s a classic example of how a physiological response can be associated with a memory: Visualize a lemon . . . go ahead . . . try it. Now, think about cutting into that lemon — smell the lemony scent and see the juice running down the sides of the lemon. Now, squeeze some of the lemon’s juice into your mouth and take a big bite of the lemon. Is your mouth watering? If you’re like most people, it is, and what you’re experiencing is a physiological response to the memory of a lemon. The body’s response to stress works in a similar way.
The conditioning process is based on the principles of the great physiologist Pavlov, who demonstrated that an organism can be physiologically stimulated by a previously ineffective stimulus. For example, a bell normally does not stimulate salivary secretion. However, a bell may stimulate salivary secretion if the animal has been conditioned by associating the sound of a bell with the sight or smell of meat.
Also, it is normal that after a time of having the bell ring with no food association, the secretion of saliva (a physiological process) will stop. This is known as extinction. If the physiology of the animal is out of balance at the time of conditioning, the normal process of extinction may not take place, thus allowing for recurrent stimulation and an aberrant physiology. These aberrations are called NECs.
Learn more about NECs
Thus, if the body was in a low state of resistance at the time of a stressfully charged event and the event is recalled to (conscious/nonconscious) memory, this low state of physiological resistance will also be duplicated in the present-day body.
As an example, it has been observed that many patients who have been in automobile accidents are often slow to recover and fearful about driving for surprisingly varying lengths of time. The extinction process of the conditioning resulting from the automobile accident is very much individualized. While most patients may fret or be extra alert for a week or so after the accident, they usually return to a normal state. However, there are some patients who do not seem to fully recover from their conditioned responses and may be consciously or unconsciously driving in an extra-tense and highly vigilant state, with some to the point of not driving at all.
This in part also answers the question of why two people in the same accident, sustaining similar injuries, can have a great disparity in recovery times.
*taken from the NET website 


Acupuncture and Oriental MedicineMoxibustion involves the heating of acupuncture points with smoldering mugwort herb (known as moxa). Moxibustion stimulates circulation, counteracts cold and dampness in the body, and promotes the smooth flow of blood and qi. This safe, non-invasive technique may be used alone, but it is generally used in conjunction with acupuncture treatment.


Acupuncture and Oriental MedicineCupping is an ancient technique, used in many cultures, in which a special cup is applied to the skin and held in place by suction. The suction draws superficial tissue into the cup, which may either be left in place or moved along the body. Cupping brings fresh blood to the area and helps improve circulation. Traditional cupping, sometimes referred to as “fire cupping," uses heat to create a vacuum-like suction inside of glass cups. In modern times, cups that use a small pump to create suction have also been introduced.


Pamela Peterson LicAc., DiplAc., NCCAOM
By Appointment Only

(720) 283-0760 Phone

Monday-Thursday 9:00am to 6:00pm
Friday - 8:00am to 1:00pm