FSCAN FAQ: Problems in getting exact frequencies
Repeatable clinical results are the gold standard for any treatment modality. Few published frequency sets for the FSCAN or Rife devices give repeatable results. Some of the few published sets I have seen, such as a list of frequencies for carpal tunnel syndrome, work 90% of the time for me with immediate relief in 10 minutes.
“What works” is of highest priority. Efficient use of research resources is to focus on documenting how and why “what works” is useful and how to assure it is repeatable. Only then can you take a result to clinical trials for definitive comparison to other treatements.
During the past few years, I have had a 100% success rate in eliminating clinical symptoms from parasite infections with careful clinical technique. I could post the frequencies for about two dozen parasites along with comments on clinical symptoms and conclusions about probably route of infection and suspected organism in many cases. Here are the problems:
1. You must know the exact frequencies of each stage of the life cycle of the parasite (typically there are four). They are specific not only to the parasite, but to the strain of the parasite in question. For some parasites, you must be within 10HZ in the Clark frequency range, 2HZ in the Rife range, or you will simple annoy it, not eliminate it. There are many methods that people have used to find exact frequencies but they are all very controversial, even the automated DIRP function on an FSCAN.
2. Zapping any strain of any organism causes evolution of the infectious disease. Most people are aware of this because antibotics have spawned resistant forms. With any set of organisms in the body, different specific organisms respond to a frequency range. Let’s assume the organism response is normally distributed and you hit the “exact” frequency or the mean of the normal distributed frequency band for the organism and wipe out two standard deviations on either side of the mean. The upper 5% and lower 5% still live and grow new populations of organisms outside the range of destruction of the original frequency. This means you must quickly determine a new frequency to terminate another population, and maybe have to do this several times before you are done.
3. You also must be able to detect the organism in any food or clothing which may cause reinfection. Many of the parasites are extremely infectious. A contaminated pair of eyeglasses, or an eyeglass case, or a sock is all that is necessary to spawn a new infection. Until we all have a DNA scanner that will work in a very generic way, prevention is not possible for many people. Thus even perfect clinical techniqe will not solve the problem.
4. Pockets of organisms may hide away in various organ systems. The brain is a favorite place for jock itch or athlete’s foot since the organisms are exposed to many toxic agents on other body parts, but almost noone is foolish enough to plaster their head with Tiniactin. Plate zapping (a la Hulda Clark) with contact electrodes or passing a Rife tube over all parts of the body with the ability to detect (like an airport scanner) any spots where organisms are hiding out is essential. Most people are unable to detect where organisms may be hiding.
5. Even more subtle effects exist. As Aubrey has pointed out, the frequency that affects an organism is distorted by the tissue through which it passes (an effect well known to radiologists) and that must be calibrated for (I spent many years on the faculty of the Department of Radiology at the Univ. of Col School of Medicine where my job was to supervise Ph.D. theses trying to determine and adjust for such effects.) This means the same organism may require different frequencies in different tissues.
6. Killing a parasite will often release other organisms that must be identified as to frequency and killed quickly. Otherwise the treatment can sometimes be worse than the disease. I once precipitated a gall bladder attack in myself with four cascading sets of organisms. I was able to identify the frequencies and kill all of them within 20 minutes. Going from a full blown gall bladder attack to perfectly health in 20 minutes was extremely painful and very scary. Not recommended for the faint of heart.
7. Every person I have tested has multiple parasite infections, some of them there since birth or early youth, often with no clinical symptoms. All of them I view as clinical time bombs since any compromise of the immune system can cause one or more of them to grow exponentially. It takes a lot of time to figure out how to deal with this.
8. A co-infection, like candida, can make it impossible to eliminate the parasite without eliminating the candida. The parasite and the candida work in tandem to suppress the immune response.
9. Finally, other family members and pets can repeatedly reinfect a person with parasites. The whole family (including pets) must be treated if they are infected.
In my experience, the right set of frequencies, in the right order, for the right amount of time, in the right spot, with the right power transfer will always work. However, therein lies the conundrum. For almost every organism, and every strain of that organism, this may need to be determined for the specific case. There are some exceptions, some of the cancer frequencies, and the carpel tunnel frequency set, but otherwise, frequency sets are only good starting points for investigation in a specific context.
Even if the average clinician were able to overcome all of these issues, my conclusion after extensive experimentation is the the time it takes would not be financially viable in current clinical practice until the process can be largely automated. The good news is that I think it could be largely automated, but some signficant investment in diagnostic and treatment devices is required.