What are H. Pylori Frequencies?
Many people have asked for frequencies for H. Pylori as it is often resistant to antibiotics. I have updated the frequencies based on seeing many more cases of H. Pylori.
The photos above are from Barry Marshall’s picture book of H. Pylori. The one on the right is from a biopsy of his stomach after drinking a beaker full of the bacteria.
Frequencies can vary with different strains of organisms in different people, or there may be multiple strains in a single individual. Is this case, the frequency of the organism in both pictures is 268647hz with a bandwidth of 28hz. When bacteria are killed they appear to always release a toxic protein with a frequency in the 9000-12000hz range. The protein frequency for this strain of H. Pylori is 10655hz with a bandwidth of 4hz. Both freqencies should be targeted.
I’ve received requests on how to run these frequencies on an F160. Currently, I am running a unique combination of carrier frequency that is a scalar octave of the original frequency. It takes advantage of the unique characteristics of the F160 and shortens run times dramatically. I leave it to the reader as a exercise to figure out why this works as it cannot be explained in a short note. Documentation of this programming language can be found in the F160 manual.
vbackfreq a 20.08554 0 50
converge 2.1 .01
#268647 #original frequency X
13375.14 #scalar octave = X/exp(3)
10655 #toxic protein
About an hour with a pad or plasma unit will be required to eliminate this pathogen, preferably plate zapping for half the time with a microscopic slide of stomach tissue. Plate zapping introduces target tissue into the electromagnetic field of the frequency generator and acts as an electronic filter which alters the impedance match of the field to target tissue. As a result, about four times more energy in the electromagnetic field will resonate with target tissue.
If these frequencies do not work the first time, H. Pylori may not be present, or the strain present may have been modified in the process of becoming resistant to antibiotics. A slightly different frequency might be required and the frequency would need to be tested for with the infected individual. A high resolution digital photo is required for this.
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