The Discovery

What makes me think I can find things in the human body that a blood test can not? What new technology makes this possible? Why is electronic testing superior in many ways to chemical methods? What are my claims of electrically killing parasites based on?

In 1988 I discovered a new way to scan a body organ. It was electronic. We already can “see” an organ with a sonogram, X — rays, computerized tomography (CAT) scan, or with magnetic resonance imagery (MRI). These techniques can identify ab­normal shapes in an organ without having to explore or guess. But my new electronic technique can check for viruses, bacteria, fungi, parasites, solvents and toxins, and in addition is simple, cheap, fast and infallible. Electricity can do many magical things; now we can add detecting substances in our body to that list.

The method rests on radio electronic principles.

If you match, very precisely, the capacitance and inductance properties of an external circuit so that its resonant frequency is the same as the emitted frequency coming from somewhere else, the circuit will oscillate. This means there will be positive feedback in an amplifier circuit. You can hear it. Like when a public address system squeals.

The external circuit I use is called an audio oscillator, quite easy to build or buy. Your body provides the emitted frequen­cies. When you combine the audio oscillator circuit with your body, and you hear resonance, then you have detected a match! Something in your body matches something in the circuit on the test plate. By putting a laboratory sample of, say, a virus on the test plate, you can determine if your body has that virus by lis­tening for resonance. Hearing resonance is easy if you’re a radio

technician or musician. Others must patiently practice. The de­tails are given in the Bioelectronics chapter (page 457).

You do not have to be an expert in anything to learn the electronic detection method. But a keen sense of hearing helps.

In 1988 I learned a way to put anything on my skin, blind­folded, and identify it electronically in a few minutes. I could taste something without flavor and identify it electronically. The system worked fine for detecting things in the skin and tongue. Would it be reliable for internal organs, too?

A whole world of discovery lay ahead of me. I wanted to know what was in my inner ear causing tinnitus, in my eyes causing pain, in my stomach causing indigestion and a thousand other things.

But behind the daily excitement of new discoveries, a gnawing question lingered in my mind. How is this possible without some pretty high frequency energy source, radio fre­quency in fact, running through my circuit? My audio oscillator was only 1000 Hz (hertz, or cycles per second); radio frequency is hundreds of thousands of Hz. And the phenomenon could be produced with an old-fashioned dermatron[1], too, that only puts out DC (direct current)-no frequencies at all!

A high frequency energy had to be coming from somewhere. Was it me? Ridiculous!

But there was a way to test. If my own body was putting forth the high frequency energy, it could be bled off and diverted into the ground with a correct size capacitor. This should stop the feedback oscillations. This turned out to be true; it was stopped. But ridiculous kept ringing in my ears and I tried an­other test. If there was indeed radio frequency (RF) running through my circuit I should be able to block it with the right snap — on choke. It did block. I thought of a third test. If this was truly a resonance phenomenon I should be able to add a capacitance to this circuit and see the resonance destroyed. Then add an inductance and see the resonance return. It did just that. I made graphs of the relationship between capacitance and inductance. They were entirely reproducible.

Then why couldn’t I see the RF on my RF oscilloscope? Probably because it was high frequency energy, not high energy frequency, and I didn’t know how to amplify it above the back­ground noise level. It was nevertheless not convincing. Yet much too tantalizing to ignore.

I thought of yet a fourth test. If I was really producing RF radiation that could be channeled through a circuit, I should be able to interfere with it by adding another RF radiation from an outside source. I added a frequency from my frequency generator, first at 1,000 Hz. Now there was no resonance. It interfered. Did this mean that my body was not producing radiation at 1,000 Hz? Or was my 1,000 Hz radiation being matched and canceled? I raised the frequency gradually, from 1,000 to 10,000 to 100,000 to 1,000,000 Hz. There was no resonance anywhere, and I couldn’t draw any conclusions. It was 5 o’clock on Sunday afternoon. Quitting time. But one last look at my generator reminded me that it could reach 2,000,000 Hz and I was just at

1,0, 000. One more quick experiment wouldn’t take much time. I cranked it to 1,800,000 Hz. And now a resonance screamed out! Was I “hearing things?” No more interference. I did it over and over. Why was it resonating now and not before? Had I arrived at my body’s own bandwidth (transmission range), and this was the reason it no longer interfered?

I found the lowest frequency that resonated to be 1,562,000 Hz. All frequencies that I checked (about 2,000) from there up to 2,000,000 (my frequency generator would go no higher) also resonated.

A year later I purchased a better frequency generator to search for the upper end of my bandwidth. Any frequency be­tween 1,562,000 and 9,457,000 Hz could be added to the circuit and produce resonance.

It seemed obvious, then, that the human body broadcasts electrically, just like a radio station, but over a wide band of frequencies and very low voltages, which is why it has not been detected and measured until now.

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