Ponder the following quotations carefully and ask yourself what you can learn from them.
Dr Daniel Kirsch wrote in his article: A practical protocol for electromedical treatment of pain (in:Pain Management a practical guide for clinicians, Ed. Richard Weiner, American Academy of Pain Management).
- If there were pharmaceutical products that could control people’s physical pains more than 90% of the time and were safe enough to use as often as necessary without causing any significant side effects … physicians would prescribe them often.
- If those drugs could also calm people who were seriously clinically anxious or depressed, while being safe enough … they would be the most widely prescribed drugs on Earth.
- If those same drugs could also heal broken bones and close wound … the pharmacies could not possibly stock enough of them.
- What if there is something that could do all these things and so much more, but is not a drug?
- What if there is a treatment that is so safe it could be used daily to control pain and stress-related diseases?
- What if it is also so inexpensive that once purchased for a fraction of the cost of conventional care, it will cost almost nothing to use?
- There is. New forms of electro-medicine offer all this and more.
Gary Lockhart in his unpublished book, Electrical healing and the violet ray, wrote:
- The violet ray often took away pain, and many times it was practically a miracle. I used this after months of enduring a shooting pain in the foot. I used the violet ray around the area for a minute each night, and the pain did not return. A friend had such pain in his shoulder … the violet ray relieved much of the pain. His girlfriend had severe pain in her knees … the device relieved most of the pain. The device was valuable in arthritis and often a miracle in rheumatoid arthritis.
- When they became popular with the public, doctors and the FDA started to despise them … this implied that the device was dangerous and should be outlawed.
- In geopolitics there is a saying: the winners write the history books. The winners wrote the history books and textbooks of medicine. They made certain that everyone knew about the glories of surgery and wonder drugs. They made sure that electric medicine was placed in the category dominated by cranks and frauds.
In an article, Lakhovsky’s multi-wave oscillator – another perspective, Ed Wahler wrote:
- Then the Government stepped in and started to pay for health care. The pharmaceutical companies figured out they could make a lot of money treating people, not making them well, and then getting someone else to pay for it. Have you lost a loved one to cancer? … Does it anger you that the AMA (American Medical Association) and the entire medical establishment have a financial interest to never solve any medical problem?
- My own use of an MWO (multi-wave oscillator) has demonstrated miraculous results. I have seen it completely defeat arthritis, gout, cancer, diabetes, nerve damage and other maladies. The MWO helps tune up the body so that it heals like it was young and vibrant again. The drugs being prescribed to us are poisons intended to use us as … sources of unending income for Big Pharma.
Jeff Sutherland, Ph.D., University of Colorado School of Medicine, and also the Co-founder, Centre of Vitamins and Cancer Research Frequency Foundation, Boston (in Preface, The Rife Handbook of Frequency Therapy by Nenah Sylver) wrote:
- Frequency therapy, properly applied, may well replace every other modality. Frequency devices can change the medical paradigm as we know it. But unfortunately, there is considerable resistance to electro-medicine.
- Healthcare is a government regulated monopoly that systematically suppresses new innovation … powerful institutional forces fight simpler alternatives to expensive care because those alternatives threaten their livelihoods. No one with a vested interest wants things to change, particularly when large amounts of money are involved.