Real Science: Demodex and Rosacea

Update 2020: Researchers have provided demodex frequencies for organisms sprayed by geoengineering. Dozens of hours have been spent updating the demodex frequencies for use with the latest technology.

Update: Spooky 2 user systematically destroys demodex under a microscope with Frequency Foundation frequency sets.

Rosacea flareups can be alleviated in minutes with the FSCAN. Some rosacea is associated with a Demodex infection, a common mite. I do not agree with Umar that we live in harmony with this parasite, as it affects bodily functions even when there are no observable symptoms. You are likely to feel better with this parasite gone.

In 2004, I suggested FSCAN users should try 892, 753, 558, 345, 176454. 285526, 385497, 456777. The lower frequencies are Rife octaves which can be used on machines like the EM6+ which only go up to 10000HZ. The higher frequencies are four life cycle stages of the parasite. All must be eliminated simultaneously or the infection will simply grow back from remaining larvae or eggs. Periodic treatment every few weeks may be needed to prevent flareups, although newer technologies and better frequencies can clear this parasite for extended periods. Also, I have seen rosacea infections caused by parasites other than this one, so these frequencies may or may not be the right ones.

Since this item was first published in 2004, there have been major upgrades in both technologies and frequencies for dealing with demodex. Those interested should become a subscriber to Frequency Foundation and/or request a consultation.

There is an extensive literature on Demodex in PubMed. See for example:Bonnar E, Eustace P, Powell FC. The Demodex mite population in rosacea. J Am Acad Dermatol 1993 Mar;28(3):443-8

BACKGROUND: The cause of rosacea is unknown; among other factors a causative role has been postulated for the hair follicle mites Demodex folliculorum and Demodex brevis. OBJECTIVE: Our purpose was to compare the population density of Demodex mites in facial skin of defined categories of patients with rosacea with control subjects. We also assessed the impact of tetracycline therapy on the mite population. METHODS: The population density and distribution of Demodex mites were studied in the facial skin of 42 patients with rosacea and 42 age- and sex-matched control subjects. Mites were counted in measured skin surface biopsy specimens obtained from six standard facial sites with cyanoacrylate glue. RESULTS: The mean mite count was 49.8 (range 2 to 158) in patients with rosacea and 10.8 (range up to 97) in control subjects (p < 0.001); the highest density of mites was found on the cheeks. A statistically significant increase in mites was found in all subgroups of rosacea, being most marked in those with steroid-induced rosacea. Mite counts in patients with rosacea before and after a 1-month course of oral tetracycline showed no significant difference. CONCLUSION: Increased mites may play a part in the pathogenesis of rosacea by provoking inflammatory or allergic reactions, by mechanical blockage of follicles, or by acting as vectors for microorganisms.

Roihu T, Kariniemi AL. Demodex mites in acne rosacea. J Cutan Pathol 1998 Nov;25(10):550-2

The hair follicle mites Demodex folliculorum and Demodex brevis and their role in the pathogenesis of rosacea have been the subject of much debate in the past. We studied the prevalence of Demodex mites in facial skin biopsies obtained from 80 patients with rosacea, 40 with facial eczematous eruption and 40 with lupus erythematosus discoides. The mite prevalence in the rosacea group (51%) was significantly higher than in the rest of the study population (eczema 28% and lupus discoides 31%). Demodex mites were found on all facial sites. The most infested areas in the whole study group were the forehead (49%) and the cheeks (44%). Males were more frequently infested (59%) than females (30%). We did not find any significant difference in mite counts of infested follicles between rosacea and the control group. A lympho-histiocytic cell infiltration was seen around the infested hair follicles. Our results suggest that Demodex mites may play a role in the inflammatory reaction in acne rosacea.


  • Joyce Bippus Posted August 27, 2018 2:57 pm

    I would like to subscribe to your service because i Have a BCX Ultra Deluxe machine and we know I have Demodex Brevis specifically…as it has spread to the rest of my body. However, I dont want to receive all the same frequency rates I already have that are not working so well. I have all the same ones you have in this Rosacea article. Demodex Brevis is different then regular Demodex Folliculorum. Can you help?

    • Jeff Sutherland Posted September 3, 2018 1:04 pm

      The Rosacea article is very old and has a small frequency set that has been significantly updated along with dozens of other sets for different strains of Demodex. These are available to subscribers or the Demodex set can be purchased individually.

      • Erica Beck Posted February 1, 2020 9:24 am

        Is this only for contact treatment or also remote? Thank you.

        • Jeff Sutherland Posted February 1, 2020 10:00 am

          Frequencies work for contact or remote. With our standard lab today, remote treatment is generally more effective. When using the Spooky translation tool you must select contact, plasma, or remote.

          • Erica Beck Posted February 1, 2020 3:45 pm

            Thank you! I noticed I only saw version 5 when I purchased, and now I only see version 6. I never saw this newer version earlier today before purchasing. Is there a significant difference? I wonder why it didn’t automatically direct me to the newer version. I’ll work with this for now and see what happens. Thanks again.

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