>- I fail to see how you can say that killing some microbes in a jar in vitro applies directly to killing microbes in vivo (much less helminths).
This is how I can say that. If a zapper does not kill microbes in a jar of water, how could you expect it to kill microbes in or on a more complex situation such as on or in an animal or the human body.
Killing microbes in vitro is the first test.
Since that is the only claim that we will make for ParaZapper, this is all that we need. What I am saying is that this is a claim that other zapper makers CAN NOT MAKE.
Not one single zapper maker has been able to show that their zapper can effectively kill almost all the microbes in a container of water in just 2 one-hour zappings.
Almost any zapper, however, can kill some bacteria, protozoa, and other microbes.
The point is, which one do you want? A zapper that is possibly going to kill a troublesome microbe or a zapper that is likely to kill almost all microbes.
ParaZapper is not perfect, not even our best model. The point that I am trying to make is that we are making a lot of progress while other zapper makers are still selling outdated technology that was considered good almost 20 years ago.
If you go out to buy a new car today, are you looking for 15 to 20 year old technology?