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Re: MMS and Rife (plasma) technology
 
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Published: 13 years ago
 
This is a reply to # 1,106,072

Re: MMS and Rife (plasma) technology


""That's just your opinion. It is an endorphin stimulator. Nothing more, nothing less."

Royal Rife "deactivated" specific pathogens using his MOR (mortal oscillatory rate) frequencies to compromise pleomorphic cells and destroy them through tranmitted radio frequency energy, via a plasma EM wave.

"Endorphins" were never SO MUCH AS MENTIONED in any of Rife's voluminous printed, published, filmed, or recorded works.

EVER.

It's official, Ladies and Gentlemen of Curezone.

WE HAVE A TROLL ! lol......."

No, endorphins were never mentioned in any of Rife's material because he, like Hulda Clark, believes his own publicity.  But that's what the Rife generator (and Hulda's electrical zapper) stimulate.  Endorphins are created by the brain during aerobic exercise, meditation, or stimulation through electrical impulses, sound waves, or light frequencies.

Just as in double blind studies of drugs it has been found that the human spirit (not the mind) can cure as much as 60% of the time and it's called the Placebo Effect.  If you really believe something will cure you, it will - if you want to be cured.  (Many people don't want to be cured and don't realize it because they are not in touch with themselves as spirit.)

A troll?  Would I make a six week attempt at MMS getting up to 15 drops twice a day just to be a troll?

http://www.healthwatcher.net/Quackerywatch/Cancer/Cancer-news/smh001230rife-a...

Cheating death

Sydney Morning Herald - December 30, 2000

Cancer sufferers have died after putting their faith in a device with electrical parts worth just $15. Ben Hills reports.

<snip>

Although unanimously condemned as worthless by mainstream scientists and banned in at least two American States, the highly profitable Rife industry is flourishing in Australia because of a lack of effective regulation, says John Dwyer, the head of medicine at Prince Henry and Prince of Wales teaching hospitals in Sydney. He blames this on "buck-passing" among no fewer than five government agencies supposedly responsible for protecting health consumers (see "Nothing to do with us, say agencies") which have failed to act against promoters of Rife machines and other "cures" he regards as quackery.

The device was invented a century ago by Albert Abrams (1864-1924), an American physician who became a millionaire and was branded by the American Medical Association "the dean of gadget quacks". His theory was that every medical condition was caused by an organism that had a specific frequency - by building a machine to generate and beam that frequency back into the body it would be destroyed, much as an opera singer can shatter a glass.

His research was refined by a Californian pathologist, Raymond Royal Rife (1888-1971), and a New Mexico chiropractor, James Bare, who drew up tables giving the frequency of 30,000 organisms they said caused every condition from dandruff to leprosy, strokes and syphilis. AIDS, for instance, is said to be cured by a frequency of 2,489 kilohertz in as little as three three-minute sessions.

Electronics Australia magazine, which has been campaigning against the gadgets, analysed one and found that it consisted of a nine-volt battery, some wiring, a switch, a timer and two short lengths of copper tubing - components worth about $15. The electrical current delivered was "almost undetectable" and unlikely even to penetrate the skin, let alone kill any organism.

 

 

 
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