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Re: Zappers and Electrocuting scattered worms
geritol Views: 9,861
Published: 13 years ago
This is a reply to # 1,350,186

Re: Zappers and Electrocuting scattered worms


I'm sorry you have had this horror so long..Can you tell us if the added time with this had any actual serious problems? I went with the notion that having them roaming in my head and spine was to be discouraged immediately, as I did not want to find out what long term occupation was like...

>How much L-cysteine did you take?
a gram or so, with sporatic big doses, I just read the other posts.
[EDIT- 3-22-09 - my wife did several 5gram doses and got out a few 15"ers]

Snorting 'eensy weensy' ammounts of bloodroot might get into head via sinuses, and needs more research. I did that a few times.

I stopped taking the herbs a day or two before attempting to clear the head, so the lower area was attractive again.

I used slow pulses or single pulses on my TENS type device while sitting very still, so as to monitor their location. It's is a very interactive exercise. I would put one side into the roof of mouth (be careful with intensity!! - see admonishment posts :) from Parazapper) and one probe in different places on top of head. The problem is to get enough current into the head to do anything. That's partly why they hide there if you do zapping down below. For finding 'lurkers', I put one side into roof of mouth, with the other, I would map a slow grid starting with temples going to the top of head, shocking *through my brain* at different locations, and at some point, I would not feel the shock for a bit (like a blank area), then there would be movement (worm moves) and then I would feel the shock through that area. At that point, you have to move the probes creatively in order to herd them out. Every time it was different. If they no longer regularly travel from head/spine to body cavity, they might have forgotten the way, which might be its own complication, or they will have to reestablish the route. If they don't go down, you might need to kill them there, which I don't think I did- that *likely will be dangerous* to the brain tissues, but so are the worms I suppose..

When they first started to go down my spinal column, I immediatly set up my probes across my neck, which formed a barrier. They moved back up to the main cranial cavity. You have to get good at identifying where they are, and their proximity to the established route downward. You have to coax them.. If you have the frequency higher than a pulse or two a second, they get confused, scared, and stop moving. If they are moving the right way, let them go, give an occasional pulse or two in the same place they moved from, just to keep them moving. They will feel the electrical gradient lessen as they move. Sometimes eating yummy worm food helps them along. I used sweetened condensed milk (SCM) for that. SCM also allows one to take a census, as they will dive for it, but it also makes them stronger, so its a tradeoff. They cans smell it and sense the blood Sugar changes. One time, I got one going down, but another one passed the first one 'on the interchange' only to go up again- that was frustrating. They seem to also have a short attention span, and if you let up for a moment, or have not set up an electrical perimeter at the neck, they will turn around and go right back up. Another frustrating part was if I was shocking my midsection, or anywhere lower, they would 'escape' upward. So, my first priority was to first clear the head, then set up a perimeter across neck. Then, a next option was to place one pad at the base of the neck, and the other somewhere else down- I liked right below the navel. When one probe is at the base of the neck, it seems to prevent repopulating the head area. All this effort will be reversed when you sleep; I slept with my neck perimeter (think shock collar) established for a few days. After that, I was vibrating at the pulse frequency for a day, sure that I damaged my spinal column, but I did eventually recover over a few days. Another possible strategy is to get the ones down below first, while the lucky ones hide in the head area, then do the head clearing later. I was learning as I went, as you will too. I think I had either ascaris, tapeworms, toxicara, flukes, or all of them. The strategy will likely vary somewhat depending on what one has. More *behavioral research* is needed here (report back to this forum with your findings..). A good day, was when they did not get back up into my head. I wore my 'shock collar' configuration at work for a week or so, with a scarf wrapped around my neck as if I was chilled..

See my other posts:


and more..Many of my posts are related to scattering & herding with electricity. I still get twitching and itching, but that is something much easier to accept & deal with, unless I'm soon in for round two...

I have not gotten any independent feedback on this approach yet, so if anyone tries this, please post your results.



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