IPT (Insulin Potentiated Therapy)

Targeted therapy in which the diseased cells take the medication or drugs directly.

Insulin is a vital hormone and formed in all life forms in the pancreas. The role of insulin is to get the body cells to “open” because the only way the blood glucose can pass into the cell is through the cell membrane.

This is a fundamental process in every person and has to do with the sugar disease, diabetes but only so much that the process of glucose uptake is impaired in the body cells.

This property of the insulin cells in general is to enhance the assimilation of drugs by opening cells, so drugs can intensively enter the cells that one intended to treat.

The modern use of insulin within the IPT (Insulin Potentiation Therapy) has advanced a lot in recent years, to the extent that during therapy no critical hypoglycemia occurs, as very few units of insulin are used to grant the cell opening, i.e. the therapeutic target. The blood sugar level drops as low as it sometimes does when experiencing strong hunger

Insulin ensures that appropriate medications are specifically “absorbed” by the diseased cells, because the sick cells, have more “nutrient windows” in the form of insulin receptors because they grow increasingly, i.e. proliferated, compared to healthy cells.

This treatment has been proven useful for the following diseases:

• Cancers
• Infectious diseases
• Disease
• Chronic inflammation
• Rheumatic diseases
• Autoimmune diseases
• Multiple Sclerosis
• Asthma


The SPECIAL quality about our IPT – it is a gentle and effective therapy for our patients:

Using only very low insulin doses with our special process, our patients will not experience any unwanted side effects as a result of IPT as of other forms of therapy that usually involve higher insulin doses. Insulin produces less of these side effects compared to any other ordinary infusion therapy.

Why do you do that?

To be able to reduce the dosage and thus have fewer side effects from these drugs (chemotherapy).

What is the process?

The patient must fast before therapy, which then takes about 2 hours depending on the medication.

Are there SIDE EFFECTS or critical hazards at IPT?

There may be slight sweating and cravings after therapy. By avoiding lower sugar levels, no serious harm will occur.

Since when does the IPT exist?

This method did not arrive in Europe until 2003, and we have been using it since 2005. The IPT was discovered in 1927 by Donato Garcia.

How successful is this therapy compared to other therapies?

We point out that the IPT (Insulin Potentiation-therapy) is not a miracle or a panacea. This method does not replace a detailed medical review in which the individual approach including other alternatives will be discussed.