History of Pioneers

A convenient starting point is the Rutherford model of the atom of 1911, which shows a charged nucleus. However, this model is more than a hundred years old (although still being taught to some students). In today’s atomic theory an atomic orbital is a mathematical function that describes the wave-like behavior of either one electron or a pair of electrons in an atom. This function can be used to calculate the probability of finding any electron of an atom in any specific region around the atom’s nucleus. Particles cannot anymore be restricted to a geometric point in space.

Albert Adams published his book “New Concepts in Diagnosis and Treatment” in 1916 and argued that each organ has its own, specific rate of vibration.

Ernst Lecher was an Austrian physicist who, from 1909, was head of the First Institute of Physic in Vienna. He is remembered for developing an apparatus— “Lecher lines“—to measure the wavelength and frequency of electromagnetic waves.

Harold Saxton Burr’s work in this field as Professor of Anatomy at Yale stretched from 1932 to 1972, during which time he published some 93 papers, culminating with his conclusions in Blueprint for Immortality. Burr proposed that all living things are formed by fields. These electric fields, he argued, reflect physical and mental conditions and can therefore be used for diagnosis. He was the first one to document that disease is preceded by a change in rate of vibration.

There has been a persistent stream of other scientists and practitioners introducing a variety of techniques: Alexander Gurwitsch, W Boyd, Georges Lakhovsky, Royle Rife, Ruth Drown, De La Warr, Bruce Copen, Hans Brugemann, Robert Becker, Paul Schmidt, Cyril Smith, Jean Munro and Dr Hulda Clark to mention but a few – and claiming success.

Unfortunately, many of these persons were as much interested in advancing this new field of medicine as in selling equipment they developed for diagnosis and treatment of health problems. One would easily find more than 12 manufacturers of bio-resonance equipment on the internet. Consequently, there is the lack of a common terminology and unified theory and many discussions boil down to competitive arguments. Fortunately main-stream scientist have more recently started to publish positive contributions in the field of bioresonance!

Bridging physics, engineering, and microbiology, researchers at MIT have in 2008 measured the frequency at which red blood cells vibrate and have shown that those frequencies reflect the health of the cells. The research could lead to better medical diagnostics. The work was performed in collaboration between MIT physicist Michael Feld and Subra Suresh, dean of MIT’s school of engineering and a materials scientist.

From the Arizona Sate University comes a contribution on how parasites can be killed by vibration; pls. see:

How Ultrashort pulsed laser treatment inactivates viruses by inhibiting viral replication and transcription in the host nucleus is described here:

For killing viruses with frequencies in 2008 by Prof. Otto Sankey. Arizona State University. Pls. see:

How future research may be influenced is explained in:

Nirosha J. Murugan, Lukasz M. Karbowski, Michael A. Persinger  in 2014 abour treatment of ebola (and later malaria): Photon emissions from microtubual preparations respond to the application of relatively weak (μT) extremely low frequency magnetic fields

Exposure of the human skull (via the ear canal) to blue (465 nm) LEDs with a luminous flux density of about 10 W·m−2 elicits discernable changes throughout the brain as inferred by fMRI activity [21].

In 2019 the World Health Organization (WHO) published its positive report about Traditional and Complementary medicine, which can be found online.

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