On August 19th [year unknown] the New England Journal of Medicine carried an article warning that 2.7 million Americans now carry the Hepatitis-C virus, according to statistics from the CDC. This would make Hepatitis, a potentially fatal disease, the most common blood-borne infection in the country. Globally, the World Health Organization has reported that almost half the world’s population carries one or more of the various hepatitis virus, and fatalities are greater than for HIV.
On the same day the article appeared, the first American patient began treatment at an experimental clinic in Georgia, where a multidisciplinary team is attempting to reproduce a 96% Hepatitis cure rate claimed for a Russian trial program last year. The most astounding feature of the Russian treatment is that it used neither drugs nor surgery. A combination of two techniques from beyond the medical meanstream, and often soundly condemned by it, are reported to have removed all traces of the virus in as short a time as three weeks. These results are in the published proceedings of the 1999 Scientific and Technical Conference, an annual event in Moscow, sponsored by the Russian Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
The word from Georgia insiders is that lab results on the first batch of patients are pretty exciting, although astounding might be a better word, given the mode of treatment. Patients receive only an IV drip of – believe it or not – the same standard saline solution used in hospitals around the world. The difference is that this IV solution carries a special charge or resonance, in a surprise blending of Homeopathy and the pioneering research of Royal Raymond Rife. Rife demonstrated the destruction of disease organisms by broadcasting energy at specific frequencies. Today, a new twist takes his work another step forward.
Researchers around the world, including ordinary people fascinated with the concept, are currently working with various devices based on Rife’s work. The Web is a rich resource for information about what is available. Any search engine can point you towared the “Rife Ring”, a collection of sites devoted to this area. Rife used a form of broadcast energy, created in a neon-like florescent tube, to apply frequencies to person’s whole body. His premise was that the right frequency could cause the death of a specific target organism, and thus eliminate a particular disease. He arrived at this by actually observing the destruction of viruses in a unique microscope he invented using the same broadcast energy concepts.
With his microscope, Rife had the advantage of being able to tune his device and confirm the correct frequency simply by observing the result. Researchers following him have not been so fortunate, and often seem to arrive at specific frequencies in a hit or miss patchwork of guesses and unexpected results. Lists containing hundreds of frequencies and their possible results are freely available, but so far there are few really solid, provable associations between a specific frequency and a specific problem. To add to the confusion, many Rife experimenters are attempting to broaden the concept. Frequencies are suggested for the promotion of good health for various organs, an idea completely unrelated to the basic theory of Rife’s work.
In the midst of this confusion, the Russian team apparently combined several technologies to create a scientific breakthrough. While the devices and technology are protected by patent and the subject of considerable secrecy, it is apparent that several problems have been solved. These involve the selection of what specific frequency or resonance will be effective, and the method of “charging” water molecules with that energy to create a viable delivery system.
While diagnosis is still dependent on traditional lab work, and patients applying to the Georgia clinic are expected to forward a liver scan from their own physician and lab, computerized instrumentation is being used to confirm that the selected frequency is correct before treatment begins. In other words, technicians can measure the response of a particular person to a particular frequency. While no details are offered so far, this technology has the potential to turn Rife-based frequency work into a very practical and useable medical treatment overnight.
The existence of this technology might have remained secret, but apparently the device is being used to check the original treatment plan against American patients who present a slightly different clinical picture than the original Russian subjects. Due to better health care in the U.S., hepatitis patients live longer. They may appear as “chronic” rather than “acute”, which may mean more organs are involved. Apparently, the device used at the clinic can measure the response of a particular organ to a particular frequency in only minutes, eliminating a lot of trial and error experimentation.
The second breakthrough is in the delivery system, both in theory and in practice. The Russians see their frequency selection as an opposite or “canceling” frequency, rather than the more direct, “destructive” frequency which Rife observed when microorganisms glowed and shattered in the field of his microscope. While it may not be possible to prove exactly what the mechanism really is, the Russian theory is that an invading virus (and perhaps other problems as well) has a certain frequency, and that by bathing this pathogen in something carrying an “opposite” frequency the result is a zero sum: the organism’s energy is neutralized and the virus dies.
This is somewhat like the physicists who had to come up with a theoretical structure for the atom without being able to see one. Only time will tell what is really happening. Of course the results of treatment must be verified by lab work, and the clinic is very firm that success of their hepatitis program is dependent on the disappearance of the “markers” for the virus in an independent lab report.
The choice of water and a homeopathic system, as opposed to direct frequency exposure via a Rife tube, is fascinating. Homeopathy, a highly respected school of medicine around the world, is totally dependent on the concept that water molecules can carry “information” or “charge” left over from some other substance that has been so greatly diluted that for all practical purposes it is no longer there at all. Apparently it is also possible to induce the desired frequency or resonance at a molecular level through electronic or other means. This is the physical key to the delivery system and apparently a Russian device or machine is used to do the charging.
There are many unanswered questions here which will probably be resolved in time. The real story, over and above what may be a terrific treatment for hepatitis, is the technology itself. Working with “frequencies” may turn out to be the medicine of the new millenium. If lab reports can show dramatic improvements when the only thing administered was hospital saline solution still sealed in its original sterile bag, a major paradigm shift is on the way. Surveys already indicate that chemical-based Allopathic medicine is now the “alternative medicine” as far as the American public is concerned. Once the Georgia clinic has run through a few thousand patients and published their results, we may have a medical revolution on our hands.