Magnetic fields cause orientational and concentration changes in biologically active macromolecules, which affects the kinetics of biochemical reactions and the speed of biophysical processes in the body.
The field can affect macromolecules not only directly, but also through the effect on the environment of these molecules, including water with dissolved compounds, in particular ions.
The primary effect of fields on the body includes orientational rearrangement of cell membranes, which form the cell membrane and form the basis of intracellular structures. This affects both the permeability of the cells themselves and their organoids, and the biochemical processes in the body as a whole.
An alternating magnetic field interacts with charged particles in the human body, such as ions and electrons, affecting their movement, for example, through ion channels, and also contributing to the appearance of local electric fields (currents).
Thus, magnetic fields affect the tissues of the body through the generated electric fields (currents). When realizing the action on living systems, submolecular, molecular and supramolecular structures are involved, which entails changes at the cellular, systemic and organismic levels.