A device that was developed to treat migrainous pain and other ailments with minimal adverse effects has been hailed as a breakthrough in treating migraine patients.
The Bontamps have a long history in medicine and were developed by Dr. Zvi Lior in Israel.
The device, which costs around $1,500, is made of silicone and has a built-in microphone that detects blood pressure.
It is also equipped with an electronic stimulator, which allows patients to feel the pain in their hands without the need to remove their prostheses.
The medical devices can also be used to treat the symptoms of migraine.
The company has made a name for itself with a range of products for people suffering from migrainitis.
But the technology that it uses to detect the symptoms has never been used in clinical trials, which have been conducted only in Israel and have not been able to establish a safety or effectiveness level.
Mikkels Bontamping, which is based in Herzliya, has developed a new device that has been approved for use by the Israeli health ministry and will be available in the country in early 2016.
The device is the result of years of work by Lior, who has previously worked on several Migraine treatments, including the treatment of Migraines caused by the disease Fibromyalgia.
Lior is also a professor of medicine at the University of Haifa.
He is the author of several books on Migrainias, including The Migraine Cure.
He has also developed an alternative treatment for migrainias known as the “Mikkel Bontaminate.”
The BONTamps, which use electrodes to stimulate blood vessels to control pain, were developed after Lior’s own experience with Migraine.
It was his idea to create a device that could be used in a way that was as effective as possible without damaging the patient’s fingers or hands.
Lior developed the device using the same principles that he used to develop the original Migraine therapy.
The Bontaps, he said, could be the next step in the development of new treatments.
Lori told the BBC, “The BCT is a new technology and we need to be patient with it.
We need to understand its mechanism and its function and what it can do for us.”
The medical device has been developed under the supervision of Prof. Gadi Lior.
Liors research has been supported by the Israel Science Foundation and the Kavli Foundation.
Lior said that the Bontums have been tested in the field and that the technology works perfectly in patients.
“The most important thing is that it does not have any side effects,” he said.
“In fact, when I am on the road, I don’t feel any pain.
I can control the pain by using it, even if I am very tired.”
The device has a battery life of up to three weeks and it can be used up to 15 times.
It costs around the same amount as a prosthesis and it is available at any local pharmacy.
The Israeli health minister, Moti Yogev, told the Israeli media that the new device was one of the most innovative medical devices developed in recent years.
“We have seen so many things developed and tested that we are convinced that the invention of the BCT device has proven itself in clinical studies,” he told the Jerusalem Post.
“We will be able to evaluate its clinical and scientific potential in the coming years.”
The first batch of the devices, however, are not being sold commercially, and the medical device manufacturers have had to wait for further trials before they can offer them to patients.