Have you heard of Bioresonance?
You should have heard of it by now, as it has been around for a relatively long time and it’s very smart……
Bioresonance is also know as vibrational medicine or electrodermal testing. Although this technology is cutting-edge, its science is rooted a fundamentally primitive principle – i.e. that everything on earth has a resonating frequency.
I first heard of bioresonance as a diagnostic tool when learning about VEGA – a technology available in the UK a decade ago but that is seemingly difficult to find.
A few years later, I saw an offer on Groupon, of all places, for a body scan that claimed to show exactly what’s going on inside the body, rather than making an educated guess, like our GP frequently does.
On one hand, it sounded nonsensical, but my ever-curious mind and degenerating body colluded and curiosity eventually won the day. I purchased the Groupon voucher.
It was a lifesaving experience. Had I not requested the scan, I might not be alive today. It was a bit scary though; the truth frequently hurts – especially when it tells you that you’re in trouble. I learned over time that, although bioresonance can be very accurate, it is also very forgiving. I will tell you why…
After being scanned various times in Mexican clinics and also spending over two years studying other people with bioresonance technology (I had my own machine in the USA), I began to realise it was almost TOO accurate as I realised it could highlight something going wrong in a person’s body before it had manifested into a diagnosed condition. Therefore though, it has the exciting potential of being a preventative tool, as well as a diagnostic and healing tool. Truly revolutionary, if you ask me.
In the case of my own scans, the inconsistency of some results tied in with the rhythm of the various symptoms I was experiencing. For example, Staphylococcus might show in my brain one day and in my heart the next. This tied in with how I had been feeling – i.e. with a headache one day and chest pain and palpitations the next. It seemed to correlate with how pathogens and symptoms shift and wane around the body. After all we are ever-changing organisms and the bioresonance should reflect that fact. The ‘over-accuracy’ of the tool was demonstrated when my diet went downhill around Christmas-time in the States. I had been eating products containing high fructose corn syrup and started to show signs of early stage diabetes type 2. This disappeared when I returned to a healthier diet in the UK. (Shameful I know: that was then, this is now!).
The results showed very advanced Atherosclerosis throughout my body and particularly in my neck, the carotid arteries, and boy did I feel it. I felt like I was dying. It also showed Lyme Disease and all the various co-infections I had been diagnosed with and I was able to assess my progress throughout the years.
Of course, it was scary, but it helped me tremendously to see on paper what I was feeling in my body. It was a great comfort to pinpoint what was going wrong, before it was too late. I could also see that my gallbladder was harbouring numerous problems, such as calcification and various pathogenic infections. I went on to address these issues. Although it took time, I am grateful for the ‘heads up’ I had been given by using bioresonance.
Is It Used By Doctors?
In Eastern Europe, it is apparently commonplace for hospitals to use bioresonance. This is also the case in many alternative therapy centres throughout Mexico and the USA (Mexico gains from American health tourism, and the clinics very advanced).
The science is rooted in fundamental physics:
“Similar to other electronic medical devices, bioresonance is a safe and gentle, non-invasive alternative therapeutic technique designed on the premise that all particles of matter generate electromagnetic energy. In humans and other animals, this electromagnetic energy is continually resonating out from the body in oscillations of varying wavelengths and frequencies, which can be detected, amplified, graphed, and examined. Electronic therapeutic devices — including ultrasounds, electroencephalography (EEG), and bioresonance – are all designed to detect and record these oscillating electromagnetic waves. EEGs, in particular, operate in a similar fashion to bioresonance. More specifically, the cells of the brain communicate with each other and other parts of the body through electrical impulses sent along electronically excitable cells known as neurons.”https://bioresonance.com/the-science-behind-bioresonance/
History Behind Bioresonance
Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) is a well-respected methodology founded on more than 5,000 years of Chinese medical history. The basis of bioresonance is founded on similar concepts. One of these concepts is qi (pronounced “chi”), which is considered a vital force (life force) or spiritual energy responsible for controlling the workings of the human mind and body. If qi is blocked, pain, dysfunction and disease can result. Imbalances in the flow of qi cause illness, while correction of this flow restores the body to balance. In the 1950s, Dr Reinhold Voll discovered it was possible to test electrical skin resistance and gain information about a person’s chi in a completely non-invasive way. This marked the beginning of electrodermal screening. Traditional methods in bioresonance were developed in the late 1970s by a German physician, Dr Fanz Morell.
However, try to find out about bioresonance online and you’ll be greeted with a barrage of accusations of ‘quackery’ and debunking sites that attempt to discredit the evidence of its efficiency. This is despite the fact that it has no more quackery than an ultrasound or EEG:
“The EEG is a non-invasive procedure that measures this electrical activity of the brain through the use of small metal discs placed on the surface of the scalp, called electrodes. Brain waves are then detected, amplified, and displayed as a graph on the monitor. These waveform graphs are then evaluated for any abnormalities. Bioresonance operates in a similar fashion, using non-invasive techniques to measure the electromagnetic oscillations of various areas of the body and explore for potential disease or illness in the form of abnormal wave oscillations. Healthy functioning cells and organs tend to emit harmonious wavelength oscillations that fall between 10Hz and 150kHz . When illness or disease is present, normal cell and organ function is obstructed, the resonance of harmonious electromagnetic oscillations is impeded, and, thus, disharmonious electromagnetic oscillations are emitted. Pathological oscillations that are likely to be indicative of disease or illness can be quantified using a computer program, which uses an algorithm to compare wavelengths and frequencies to pre-existing measurements gathered from unhealthy cells and organs .”.https://bioresonance.com/the-science-behind-bioresonance/
Bioresonance techniques can also be used therapeutically. This procedure involves separating wave patterns into groups of either (a) harmonious, or healthy, electromagnetic oscillations, and (b) disharmonious, or unhealthy, electromagnetic oscillations. The harmonious oscillations may be gathered and amplified, prior to rerouting them in a comfortable and safe way back into the body. The purpose of this procedure would be to boost and strengthen existing normal and healthy cell and organ function. Conversely, disharmonious oscillations may be gathered and then flipped upside down using an electronic mirror circuit. This upside down, or inverted wave, then combines with a disharmonious wave and “cancels out” its negative impact on the individual and the body.
Sadly, there is a scarcity of empirical data based on clinical trials regarding bioresonance techniques. While the gold standard for testing the effectiveness of a treatment (such as drug trials) is a double-blind trial, this method is unrealistic for studies examining bioresonance. More specifically, studies using a double-blind approach must keep both the treatment provider and patient blind, or not aware whether it is the active treatment or a placebo. Indeed, physicians delivering bioresonance treatment will always be aware of whether they are administering the active treatment or a placebo! Nonetheless, findings from available studies using less rigorous methods for examining efficacy and effectiveness indicate that bioresonance is a useful complimentary assessment and treatment tool.
What to expect during your visit?
Before the test, the consultant will ask you to remove any metal from your pockets, etc. You won’t need to take off any clothes and you will sit comfortably and relaxed in a chair. Special headphones will be placed over your head and these will pick up the various body frequencies, selected by the consultant, via your brain by laser technology. You can watch the scanning process on a laptop screen.
After about 30 minutes of a full body scan, the consultant will analyse the readings and print your results. The consultant will then prepare recommendations, with herbal supplements and a healthy diet, to suit your individual needs. You will also receive a consultation on how to improve your health.
Please contact me here to book a consultation or find out more.
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