Identifying Frequencies from Photos

I spent years working with the original FSCAN in the center photo above. The DIRP function for detecting resonant frequencies of pathogens in my body was useful, but the DIRP can generate spurious peaks. The problem was always how to zero in on the right peak.

In the 1990’s a California psychotherapist who also happened to be a dowser would test me for nutritional status. I obtained a very sensitive dowsing instrument called a Cameron Aurameter (see left photo above) and began mimicking the psychotherapist. In 2001, after having a recurrent eye infection since 1995 (multiple physicians were completely unable to eliminate it, even after I determined it was a parasite infection for them) I tried using the Aurameter to get the frequency. I had my FSCAN with me in Snow Bird, Utah, and when I identified the frequency with the Aurameter, my vision was cleared in less than three minutes and the infection has never returned! I immediately went home to cure my cats who had given me the eye infection.

After thousands of experiments over many years, I can repeatedly determine frequencies for pathogens and, in most cases, confirm with a peak on an FSCAN DIRP, then transmit the appropriate frequencies, and get immediate relief from an infection.

Since 2001, researchers from all over the world have asked for assistance with frequencies. It is amazing what you can learn from a mycobiologist in Saigon or a rare bird handler in Indonesia. Working with experts like this has enabled me to determine exact frequency sets for virtually any fungal infection (common in Saigon) or viral infection (incurable in rare birds of Indonesia until I worked with them).

Because many of my associates work at a distance, I began experimenting with high resolution digital photos and soon found that I could determine a frequency from a photo of an individual with the Aurameter as easily as from a person standing next to me. In fact, the photo method has become so reliable, I use a photo of the person even if the person is in the room with me. It allows me to precisely scan body parts and organ systems.

Once I was able to determine frequencies remotely using photos, the next challenge was to broadcast frequencies to a person or animal and eliminate the pathogen remotely. This has been achieved through successive hardware refinements to systems using Advanced Biophoton Analyzer technologies.

I have trained a number of clinicians and lay people on these techniques and some of my students are doing remarkably well. I consult with them myself when I have a difficult problem. During a recent food poisoning episode, for example, I was virtually incapitated and had difficulty determining frequencies for myself. With a little help from my friends, I was cured in the morning and could work in the afternoon.

I’ve been experimenting for years with identifying frequencies from microscopic photos of various organisms and tissue samples. Since I’m able to eliminate almost any organism but do not have an easy way to know what I am eliminating, I’m improving my capability of identification of the specific organism.

This can sometimes be done with plate zapping and testing with the Cameron Aurameter. If a microscopic slide of the organism inserted into the FSCAN electronic circuit significantly increases the Aurameter response, it is likely to be the right organism. But I am looking for a more rigorous identification. The proposed approach will strain the credulity of most medical researchers, but trust me, it is better to get rid of infections than to be believed! And the most famous medical researchers of the past were not usually believed until after their death. Barry Marshall, M.D. is an exception.

From a microscopic photo of an organism (such as H. pylori in a biopsy of Barry Marshall’s stomach above) I can often pick up a frequency with the Aurameter. I happened to have been studying the background of H. Pylori because it is a fascinating story of medical ignorance, stupidity, and/or psychopathology. The literature is “rife” with them. One of the leading cardiologists in the United States is working with me on grant proposals to NIH on disease management. He calls this problem “the cognitive gap.” The distance between reality and preconceptions in the physicians mind is just too large to allow accurate perception. Just to show how bad it can get, let’s review the case of scurvy in the British Navy:

  • 1497 – Vasco da Gama’s crew of 160 men sailed around the Cape of Good Hope. 100 men died of scurvy. This was a typical mortality rate from scurvy on this type of journey.
  • 1601 – English sea captain James Lancaster tries lemon juice experiment on some of his ships. Most men stayed healthy. On the three ships without lemon juice, 110 out of 278 men died of scurvy.
  • 1747 – British Navy Physician James Lind tries a similar experiment on the HMS Salisbury. Men with scurvy were cured within a few days with citrus juice.
  • 1795 – British Navy adopts citrus juice policy and all scurvy is eliminated on military vessels.
  • 1865 – British Board of Trade adopts citrus juice policy on merchant marine vessels and eliminates all commercial scurvy.

In this case it took 264 years to eliminate all scurvy by eradicating Vitamin C deficiency on long ocean voyages.

In the case of H. Pylori, Johns Hopkins researchers wrote a monograph on bacterial infections and ulcers in the 1800’s. New York hospitals were curing ulcers in the 1950’s with antibiotics. Barry Marshall, an Australian M.D., figured out it was H. Pylori in the early 1980’s. Of course no one could believe him as ulcers where considered primarily a psychiatric problem, an issue that persists today for any illness that a physician cannot diagnose or treat. So Barry drank a bottle of H. Pylori, got drastically ill, and one of his fellow residents biopsied his stomach. It was undergoing the transformation seen in developing ulcers. You can view his stomach biopsy at http://www.hpylori.com.au/picturebook.html.

Marshall published results in 1983 and 1987 in the literature and the entire medical profession studiously ignored it. This goes on today with many diseases, such as the relationship of the Borna virus with bipolar disease.

The critical event that transformed the medical community, according to Marshall, was a story on page 3 of the National Enquirer on March 13, 1990. The top 3/4 of the page covered “Death Row Dog Saved Minutes From the Gas Chamber–And Becomes a Superstar.” The bottom quarter article was “Breakthrough Pill Cures Ulcers.” As evolutionary biologist Dr. Paul Ewald notes, “the dependence of medical progress on that report does not inspire confidence in the portrayal of medicine as a science that deftly roots out truth from the evidence.”

A Johns Hopkins monograph notes that a relationship between stomach bacteria and ulcers was noted in 1886 and discounted because everyone assumed that bacteria could not grow in the stomach. It is easy to be blinded by prevailing assumptions. In this case, it took us 104 years to discover that ulcers were not a psychiatric problem.

It actually took until last year before psychiatrists decided to spray viruses in the sinuses of a case an control group and prove that negative emotional status depresses the immune system and allows disease to progress. So there is a relationship between stress and proliferation of H. Pylori. Perhaps we should go easy on the psychiatrists for interpreting an association as a cause, when the rest of the medical profession was so misinformed.

In any event, there are plenty of photos available of the H. Pylori organism and tissue biopsies where the infection is causing ulcers. After determining the frequency, the next step was to test myself. Since H. Pylori is quite a common organism and I have eliminated it before in myself, I assumed that a small residual amount of the organism would be detectable. I treated myself with the FSCAN and got a positive response with the Aurameter for 30-60 seconds, which is typical of a light infection.

Following that, I sent the frequency to a friend who uses the National Institutes of Health DNA database to calculate the resonant frequencies of DNA strands. The H. Pylori organism was sequenced in 1997. In previous cases, I found my numbers identified with the Aurameter to be harmonics of numbers in her DNA database. It proved to be true in this case as well.

The final step is to find a volunteer with an ulcer and cure them with the frequency or one close to it. Different strains will have slightly different frequencies. Also, segments of the organism may have frequencies of their own when the organism is broken up, or microorganisms within the target organism may be released. When you break up the flu virus, for example, you will get multiple frequencies, and some of them seem able to reconstitute the flu organism. I haven’t observed this with a bacteria like H. Pylori.

H. Pylori frequencies are available in my note on Barry Marshall winning the Nobel Prize for his findings.

This remarkable sequence of findings was used in research on animals recently. Lab tests were done on animals before and after frequency determination along with frequency transmission to eliminate the pathogen. The goal was to provide reproducable results that can be verified in a lab. Working with Dr. David Kenney, former Chief Veterinary Officer of Sea World, an entire SPCA facility was cleared of all disease in a few months simply by determining frequencies for sick animals and broadcasting them remotely.

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