You Can Now Test Three Different Ways!
When you test with a substance on one plate and nothing on the other, you are searching your entire body for that substance. such a test is not very sensitive.
By putting a tissue sample on the other plate you are testing for the substance specifically in that tissue, and this is much more sensitive. The tissue need not be the white blood cells. To find mercury in your kidneys you would use a mercury sample on one plate, and a kidney sample on the other. The technique is the same as when you use white blood cells.
If you put a substance on each plate, a resonating circuit means the two samples have something in common. For example, if you have mercury on one plate and some dental floss on the other, a positive result indicates mercury in the floss.
Purpose: To watch substances travel through your body.
Materials: Prepare a pint of brown sugar solution (white sugar has propyl alcohol pollution) using filtered water. Use about 1 tsp. brown sugar, 1/8 tsp. vitamin С (to detoxify sorghum mold), and a pint of filtered water. Do not shake it; gently mix. Make a sample bottle by pouring about ‘/inch into a clean used vitamin bottle. Rinse and dry the outside of the sample bottle. Finally wash your hands with plain water.
1. Test your skin for the presence of brown sugar, using the newly made sample bottle and your skin specimen. It should not be there (resonate) yet.
2. Prepare a paper applicator by tearing the corner from a white unfragranced paper towel. Fold it to make a wick.
3. Dip the paper wick in the pint of sugar water and apply it to the skin of your inner arm where you can rub freely.
Rub it in vigorously for about 10 seconds (otherwise it takes minutes to absorb). Leave the shredded wick on the skin and tape it down with a piece of clear tape about 4 inches long (this increases the time you have to work). Quickly wash your fingers.
4. Place your skin tissue specimen on one plate and the sugar specimen bottle on the other plate.
5. Probe for resonance every 5 seconds. As soon as you hear resonance, implying that the skin has absorbed the sugar solution (which may take a full minute), replace the skin specimen with one of liver and listen for resonance again. There should be none, yet.
6. Alternate between the skin and liver. Soon the skin will be clear and the liver will resonate. Also check the pancreas and muscles to see how quickly sugar arrives there.
7. Check white blood cells and kidneys. It should not appear here (unless it is polluted with a toxin).
8. After five to ten minutes the sugar will be gone from all of these tissues and your experiment is ended. Wash your arm with plain water.
Notice that you have only a few minutes to get all your testing done after the skin has absorbed the test substances.
Purpose: To verify the propyl alcohol and benzene lists. Method: We will use the syncrometer to test for a toxin in a product. Assemble the products named in the propyl alcohol list (page 335) and benzene list (page 354)…as many as you can find. Also make sample bottles of benzene and propyl alcohol.
1. Place the propyl alcohol test substance on one plate and your products, in turn, on the other.
2. Listen to the current with only one of the plates in the circuit. Then listen with both plates in (the test plate switch ON). This method can detect one part per quadrillion in concentration. It is not as sensitive as the skin test (Lesson Five).
3. Repeat, with the benzene test substance.
Even tiny amounts of solvents are toxic! They must not be consumed or be left in our environment.
I have found that too many unsuspected products test positive to benzene. This is such a global tragedy that people must protect themselves by using their own tests. Rather than assurances, regulatory agencies should provide the consumer with cheap and simple tests (dip sticks and papers so we need not lug our syncrometers around). Even if some test should fail, not all tests would fail to find an important pollutant like benzene. It would come to public attention much faster than the present debacle has.
Fig. 83 Table of the future.
Purpose: To test for the presence of aluminum in your brain and your foods.
Materials: An aluminum measuring spoon, a tsp. of free flowing aluminized salt, a square inch of aluminum foil, a package of pork brain from the grocery store, kept frozen. (Other animal sources will do). or a stained slide of cerebrum, cerebellum or other brain tissue.
1. Cut a piece of brain tissue (about 1 tsp.) and place in a plastic bag.
2. Place the aluminum samples in separate plastic bags. Add filtered water to each, about 1 tbs. Keep all surfaces and your hands meticulously clean (do not use soap).
3. Place the aluminum sample on one plate and the brain sample on the other plate.
4. Probe for resonance. If the circuit resonates you have aluminum in your brain.
5. If your aluminum specimen actually has cadmium or copper in it, you are also testing for these in your brain. Repeat the aluminum test with other aluminum objects. If they all resonate, you very, very likely have aluminum in your brain. If you can, test yourself to cadmium and copper, separately. If you don’t have these in your brain, the aluminum test result is even more likely to be correct.
6. of course, it would be desirable to have absolute certainty about this. To achieve this, purchase pure aluminum or an Atomic Absorption standard. These are available from chemical supply companies.
If you do have aluminum in your brain, where is it coming from?
7. Leave your purest aluminum test substance on one plate,
and replace the brain sample with these items, testing them
one at a time. Remember to rest after each positive result.
• a teaspoon of cottage cheese or yogurt taken from the top of a container of a foil-capped variety
• a piece of cream cheese or butter that was wrapped in foil
• a chip of bar soap or a bit of hand lotion
• a piece of cake or rolls baked in an aluminum pan
• a piece of turkey skin or hot dish that was covered with aluminum foil
• anything baked with baking powder
• a carbonated beverage from an aluminum can
To test for dental metal in your tissues. Use a piece of amalgam from an old tooth filling. This tests for the rest of the alloys in amalgam fillings as well as mercury. If you can’t get a piece of mercury amalgam, use a mercury thermometer (don’t break it, just put the bulb on the plate). Choose tissues like kidney, nerves, brain, liver, in addition to white blood cells.
I have never dissected human tissues and subjected them to confirmatory laboratory tests. It seems reasonable that because skin and tongue are directly provable, that other tissues work similarly.
Testing the Air
Fine particles and gas molecules that are in the air stick to the dust and eventually fall down onto the table, kitchen counter, and other places. Every night a film of dust accumulates, even though you can’t see it. To test for air pollutants, gather some dust. Wipe the kitchen table and counter with a dampened piece of paper towel, two inches by two inches square. Place it in a resealable baggie. Do not get old dust, like from the top of the refrigerator or back shelves, because it does not represent the current air quality.