Cat, Dog and Horse Bioresonance Sensitivity Test Launch


JP's Natural Pet Supplements announces that it now offers Bioresonance sensitivity testing for pets. The convenient, non-invasive, and affordable test determines any food intolerances in dogs, cats, or horses.

The new test checks for more than 300 individual food and non-food intolerances using a small hair sample. Using a device that captures and identifies electromagnetic signals from the body, it assesses any possible intolerances a pet may have, including meats and dairy, gluten and vegetables, non-food environmental items, metals, vitamins, and minerals.

More details can be found at

Bioresonance food sensitivity testing

With the new Bioresonance sensitivity test, pet owners can now provide better nutrition for their dogs, cats, or horses. According to recent research, many of the common pet problems encountered today, such as fatigue, headaches, weight gain, or behavioural changes, are caused by the pet’s diet. Understanding any food sensitivities helps a pet owner craft a more nutritious meal plan for their cat or dog.

JP's Natural Pet Supplements has made testing even easier with its online booking system. Customers simply have to order the test on the company website and wait for the sample kit to arrive at their homes. Then, they must take a small hair or fur sample and mail the contents back to the group. All samples are processed by the laboratory within 72 hours during business days upon receipt.

The results of the test are emailed directly to the customer. No appointments are necessary.

The group clarifies that Bioresonance testing is not the same as a food allergy test. Whereas the former assesses possible food sensitivities, the latter determines the body’s response to a perceived threat. Both tests may reveal similar symptoms and triggers but are two completely different measurements.

Small hair sample

Bioresonance testing uses a small hair sample that is analyzed by the latest MARS III Bioresonance equipment. Those who wish to find out more about the procedure are invited to contact the group directly through their website.


A grateful customer wrote, "Tigger's stomach has been much better since taking the test and reducing the foods on the list. She can now stomach some pet foods and we have found she prefers the fresh chicken and fish we cook for her."

Interested parties can find more information by visiting


"The company's pet sensitivity test is a non-IgE-mediated test and this website does not make a clinical diagnosis nor is it intended to be a substitute for professional veterinary advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Bioresonance Testing is a complementary therapy (CAM). Always seek the advice of your veterinary practice or other qualified providers if your animal has a clinical condition or with any questions you may have regarding a clinical condition and/or symptoms."



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