Hey AK, good post.
>- The question is - do you need to?
This very much depends on the parasite
that you are dealing with. From every thing that I have seen, the cold virus is mechanically very fragile and easy to break. Obviously, even the cheapest simplest zapper will have an effect if used at the right time. This means that when this particular virus is concerned, any frequency will do. The same is probably true of several rigid wall organisms including several viri and bacteria species.
Beyond this, there are many parasites
that may have far less rigid cell walls or membranes and these are definitely harder to kill. Candida and other yeast are far less rigid and therefore require more accurate frequencies and longer times to be structurally injured or broken.
There is also another problem that needs to be considered when zapping to kill viri, etc. This problem is the question of what percentage of any parasite
that is not protected at the time of zapping.
For some parasites
such as Giardia, Flukes, tapeworms, etc, there is not an intracellular mode so that they are always succeptible to zapping which makes them easier to eliminate. Candida, fungi, and many bacteria have protected modes of existance called spores. These spores appear to be resistant to zapping for some reason. This is why zapping at a later time is often important.
Other parasitic organisms such as cold and flu viri, these invade cells and are reproduced intracellularly so that they can not be killed during this time. This is probably why it is so important in colds and flu to zap at the very earliest symptoms. These symptoms first appear when the new viral particles are released from their host cells along with a lot of toxins and waste products. At this point the body can sense them and start to mobilize antibodies, etc. The problem is that most of these viri will invade new cells before the body can react, unless you zap right away killing most of the viri. If you start zapping after most of the viri have invaded cells, it does not help much.
Even worse to eliminate are two other types of viri. One type has the ability to remain dormant inside of some cells for long periods of time. The other type appears to be release constantly over time rather than in a sudden burst as most viri are.
For the viri with long term dormancy such as Herpes, it is again necessary to zap these at the time when they do break out. For the ones with constant sustained release, it is necessary to zap numerous times a day, the more frequently the better.
There are other parasites
such as Plasmodium species which cause Malaria that break out synchronously in large volumes. These should be able to be effectively zapped when outbreaks occur which is made very apparant by symptoms such as sudden chills.
Back to the original topic: for each and every parasite, there are usually several specific frequencies that will produce better results than the standard 30 kHz frequency does. Programming these specific frequencies into a zapper will produce better results in elimination the parasites that these frequencies affect.