|Date: 10/2/2011 12:49:08 AM ( 5y ago )
Back in 1993, a naturopathic doctor, Dr. Hulda Clark , introduced a product called the zapper which she claimed could either reduce or cure cancer by passing electrical frequencies through the body. She was persecuted for this up to the day that she died in 2009 and even after her death. Companies that produced the product were raided, harassed, and even shut down by the FDA and other government agencies.
Is it not sad that the following research was published a few months before she died but she did not receive any credit for her work?
There is a good reason that noone took her seriously. First of all she was making wild claims about parasites being the cause of various diseases including diseases that had nothing to do with parasites.
More specifically though in her first book she had incomplete schematics as well as she states any frequency above I think it was 32,000hz. Any frequency is far from a specific frequency and any frequency above includes dangerous frequencies including microwaves. In short, if she had a clue what she was talking about then maybe she would have been taken more seriously.
But there were pioneers in the field long before Clark came along and really discredited the field including Tesla, Lakhovsky, Moray and Rife that were much better in backing their claims with radio frequency therapy.
But even today there is too much misinformation and misconceptions going around about the therapy. For example, looking at most of the frequency lists for Rife units it is easy to see that most of the frequencies are bogus. I have seen many of these lists include a known cancer causing frequency on many of the "cancer treatment" frequencies. Then I was looking at another frequency list for a Rife unit out of Germany. The list had different frequencies listed than the lists from the US have, and none of the frequencies on the list matched up with Rife's original frequencies. For that matter Rife's original frequencies are rarely mentioned on the US frequency lists either showing that many of the frequencies are simply being made up.
In fact, Rife only kept 5 frequencies originally. Later he dropped 2 of the frequencies since they were found to interfere with the first 3. Out of the remaining 3 we have found that the last 2 frequencies were much slower to work than the first frequency. After doing some calculations it was found that there is a basis behind the three frequencies that Rife kept, which Rife did not understand. But it did explain why the first frequency worked on EVERYTHING it was tried on including various cancers, multiple sclerosis, muscular dystrophy, chronic fatigue syndrome, neuropathy, brain damage, pain, etc. Multiple frequencies were not required. It also explained why the last two frequencies were slower to work, they were off by one number each. Corrected to the proper frequency they work just as well and just as fast. What these units are really doing with the PROPER frequencies is readjusting the body back in to the proper primary resonant frequency. Same thing magnetic therapy and many other therapies do. The only major difference is that the radio frequency therapy units are "forcing" the issue.
These fixed frequency units can be built and for less than $100.00 each. Manufacturers though want to make a killing on their profits though so they like to make up a lot of bogus frequencies for machines with a lot of bells and whistles to make things seem more complicated than they need to be so they can jack up the price. Of course this helps nobody but the manufacturer. This is why I had my units custom made to the actual Rife frequencies originally then had the other frequencies dropped down to only the one frequency that we found to work on everything we tried it on.
Bottom line is that the whole science behind radio frequency therapy would be taken a lot more seriously if people would stop bastardizing the science.
And yes, I know you as well as many others here will try to argue what I stated above. But I did not learn what I know about this therapy just from reading various sales sites as so many here have. I have been working with radio frequency therapy for several decades and have researched it in great detail including going through copies of Rife's original research notes. So people can argue all they want, I know how the units really work and I know that multiple frequencies are not needed. And I personally would never buy a commercial unit since they are more overpriced fluff than functional.
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