Skip to main content

Imagine for the next 10 seconds that the clock is counting down, it’s the final question in a quiz and the spotlight is on you.  

You desperately want to get the right answer to this question.

The question you’ve been asked is “What is the most important nerve in the human body?”

And to add to the pressure, there’s money riding on you getting the right answer.

What is your reply?

Your mind combs through every nerve you learned about in school biology….and you still come up blank!

Oh yes – you had a grandfather who suffered from sciatica so maybe the sciatic nerve is the answer.

In this quiz you can’t phone a friend, take away two wrong answers or ask the audience.

At the deadline you say with some trepidation, “Sciatic Nerve”

Not a bad answer as the sciatic nerve is undoubtedly long, yet it’s not considered to be the most important.

That accolade is reserved for the Vagus Nerve.

“The what?”  I hear you mumble.

The Vagus Nerve – and you can’t recall ever hearing that name before.

It’s easier to explain it by doing than by talking.

So do this: take a long, deep breath. Reach over and hug a friend. Stretch out your arms towards the ceiling and extend your limbs. 

Each of these simple acts bestows a sense of calm and comfort. 

And each works its soothing magic by activating a complicated system of nerves that connect the brain to the heart, the gut, the immune system and most of the major organs. 

That system is known collectively as the Vagus nerve.

Here’s a 30 second biology lesson for you in which you’ll learn more about the nervous system in general than you probably did at school…

There are over 7 trillion nerves in your body that make up the nervous system. It’s like the body’s electrical wiring — the nerves transmit signals between your brain, spinal cord and the rest of your body. 

Vagus means “wandering” in Latin and the vagus nerve has become known as the “wandering nerve”.

Here’s why I mention its particular importance to you.

In today’s world, we’re identifying an increasing amount of inflammation, the root cause of as much as 90% of painful health conditions.

Typically, doctors prescribe medications to combat inflammation. 

Most medicine comes with side effects. Next time you’re given a prescription, do what very few people do….

Read the insert – you could be in for a surprise.

There’s growing evidence that a more effective way to combat inflammation is by engaging the vagus nerve and improving what is known as “vagal tone.” 

You can do this with yoga and meditation, or in more extreme cases of inflammation, (such as rheumatoid arthritis), by using a device to stimulate your vagus nerve.

More on that device later.

Vagus Nerve Stimulation has been proven to reduce inflammation and catalyse healing. 

There are an increasing number of independent studies that show how stimulating the vagus nerve puts the body into its parasympathetic healing mode. 

In this mode the body shuts down swellings and inflammations in the body as well as in the brain and nervous system.

This promotes a natural and effective healing that prescribed medications cannot hope to achieve.

You cannot find wellness in the same environment you became ill within. 

That is Mother Nature’s rules, not mine. 

It is imperative that we pay attention to our chronic disconnection from nature or illness will begin and manifest.

Chanting the sound ‘OM’, as a monk would do works well to tone the vagus nerve.

In this day and age when it is prudent to question the recommendations of our doctors, we’ve finally arrived at an important milestone.

Micro-current therapy experts John and Lorraine Hache have developed a super-healing device called the AVAZZIA.

This includes amongst its many other benefits:

• Vagus nerve stimulation

• Bone and ligament repair 

• Rest and relaxation (as a prelude to sleep). 

• reduction in Alzheimer’s, PTSD, Anxiety, ADD, ADHD, and drug resistant depression

Need I say there is plenty of science to back up all these possibilities

And if that’s not enough:

The AVAZZIA has the capability of reducing unrelenting chronic pain, regional pain syndrome, electrical balance, increase in blood flow, fluid reduction in joints and repetitive stress injuries.

Wow! That’s pretty amazing in so small a device.  It’s even been jokingly described by one user as “a hospital in your hand”. (I have to add ‘jokingly” to stop the Health Nazis kicking down my door).

Whether you’re a practitioner or just keen to help your family in this increasingly medically hazardous age, to learn more about this fabulous new generation of hand-healing devices, please send me an email as I’m currently:

• finding the most competitive price for the different models available

• telling you how and where you can get training, from the top experts

Graeme Dinnen


  • Tina Barber says:

    Hello Gream
    I have always known of the VN importance.
    The enclosed implement for its simulation is priced on the above picture @$ 4295 + R&H
    Who in this current situation can afford that price ?
    This is not negative response but a genuine question.
    Sure, who would not like one?
    Thank you

    • Dear Tina

      Thanks for your email and concern.

      I agree with your comments about affording the price of $4295 and have to admit that
      there are other options available for the Avazzia that are less expensive.

      For example – yet this model does a
      great job but doesn’t offer what the Avazzia III Sports model is capable of.

      I suppose the developers come up with something that’s great at the time and several years
      later have made so many improvements that the original model is still avail]able if a little out
      of date.

      However in going to press yesterday I couldn’t give readers exactly what they were and
      so left them off the article,

      I have spoken with the developers since and they have agreed to free training (normally $300)
      and thrown in a few extras for buyers although the deadline for that qualification is imminent but
      that’s for the Sports III model only.

      I suppose its about perspective. For someone living in the UK there’s always the NHS but for
      people in the USA/Canada the cost of a hospital visit has become beyond exorbitant.

      Even the ambulance ride can in certain US states cost several thousand dollars (which is why
      many people call Uber rather than the ambulance).

      My wife and I live in Bali and have no health insurance so I’m all about prevention rather than cure.

      I was quoted $1000 per month health insurance. As I haven’t made appointments to see to any
      doctor since 1992 , the $4000+ price tag seems inexpensive compared to what I would pay in
      health insurance each year.

      I hope that addresses at least part of the issue you raise.


Leave a Reply