According to the author Scott-Mumby, SCENAR is the most effective tool for infertility, impotence, and frigidity. What is also striking is that after 20 years of evaluation, it is an almost completely side-effect-free method.
In Germany, there has traditionally been several individuals interested in exploring the possibilities of using magnetic fields and electrical frequencies in medicine.
Reinhold Voll was originally an architect, but with several other broad areas of interest, including medicine. In the mid-20th century, when he developed bladder cancer, he refused to accept the conventional medical view that it was a chronic disease with only one possible outcome. Instead, he sought acupuncture treatment. Thanks to this treatment, despite having to use a catheter to urinate, he had 20 more years to work on developing equipment that utilized the experiences from acupuncture. Voll found that the resistance in the immediate vicinity of acupuncture points was reduced to about 95,000 ohms, while the surrounding dry skin had a resistance of over a million ohms.
By measuring the resistance over acupuncture points, Voll also observed that there were more points, and the classical meridian system could be refined. In Voll’s system, there were no fewer than 20 meridians, each with corresponding branches to fingers and toes. Voll thus developed a system where the resistance measurements over acupuncture points could determine how advanced the imbalance was in different organ systems and how to induce changes through acupuncture. The system came to be called EAV; Electroacupuncture according to Voll. With Voll’s system, one could also determine the right homeopathic remedy for patients.
Voll’s work was later followed by further development both in Germany and internationally with various types of instruments. In Germany, during the 1970s, Helmut Schimmel developed Vegatest, where the resonance phenomenon was utilized.
Morell – Rasche
In parallel with Vegatest, the physician Franz Morell, in collaboration with his son-in-law Erich Rasche, who was an electronics engineer, developed equipment they called MORA (Mo from Morell and Ra from Rasche).
The starting point was to have a complete apparatus that could measure the cells’ own frequencies and where the specific resonance frequency, read from various homeopathic preparations, was also programmed. This was to read pathological changes in the body’s frequencies and determine the specific homeopathic frequency to send back. However, it would take a decade before the idea of MORA could be fully realized. By then, computers had begun to make their entrance, making it possible to encode and store information from both the body’s signals and various preparations in a suitable way. In the subsequent development, with the assistance of biophysicist Ludger Meersmann, they built on the principle of treating by amplifying and sending back the signals the body has when it is healthy. Regarding someone who is sick, they pick up their signals and invert them, i.e., cancel them out. It is, incidentally, based on the same principle used in attempting to create quiet car interiors at Chalmers University of Technology. The sound, i.e., the wave from the engine, is interpreted in a receiver, which then sends out the same sound with a wavelength shift of half a wavelength. This cancels out the waves, making it quiet.
Bicom – bioresonance
Thus, the step is not very far to today’s most successful German variant of frequency medicine, Bicom Bioresonance. In Germany, it has gained several thousand users, and at regular conferences, users exchange experiences regarding the extensive range of applications. In a previous issue of 2000-Talets Vetenskap (No. 1-1998), Lars Nemeth in Malmö clarified the principles behind Bicom and its potential, especially in alleviating numerous health conditions related to allergies.
In earlier issues, 2000-Talets Vetenskap has also discussed the therapy model where an alternating magnetic field is induced through loops in a mattress, which, in turn, induces an increased flow across the cell membrane (No. 3-1997). In the article ”Magnetterapi – i modern vetenskaplig form” (The article is available in its entirety at www.2000taletsvetenskap.nu), the research behind the mattress is explained. Most of the work behind the mattress’s alternating magnetic field has been carried out by Gerhard Fischer and has been a success from a therapeutic perspective. For Swedish individuals, our cautious approach to innovations has prevented a greater success – nevertheless, it is reported that Susanne Ljungskog, a gold-winning cyclist, regularly recovers on the mattress during stage races and training.
The German tradition regarding the interaction between biological material and radiation phenomena also features a prominent figure, the pioneer Fritz Popp at the University of Heidelberg. Using specially designed measuring equipment, Fritz Popp has been able to measure the weak electromagnetic fields emitted by living beings. He has given them the name UPE; Ultra-weak Photon Emission. According to Fritz Popp, the special characteristics of biological life include the ability to emit coherent radiation, meaning that the photons, wave packets, are emitted simultaneously, and their wave peaks are in phase with each other, creating a laser effect. All the research conducted by the group around Fritz Popp would be a goldmine for a much greater understanding of how life and cells actually use electromagnetic radiation to communicate with each other over distances.
In the field of frequency medicine, several pioneers from the Nordic region have made significant contributions with their applications, helping many patients with chronic diseases. From Finland, electrotherapist Reijo Mäkelä stands out, who, through work and studies in Australia, uses an electrical approach to diagnose and treat patients. Reijo Mäkelä’s insights in the field are very interesting to read, emphasizing the crucial function of the thyroid.
Ivar Troeng, with persistence and enthusiasm, has promoted the potential of magnet therapy for many years, especially in facilitating wound healing, extensively used in veterinary medicine.
An ancient Asian treatment method is moxibustion. It is likely that the light produced when the moxa plant glows contains specific frequencies, including the wavelength 637 nm, which can directly affect acupuncture points. Stefan Tomac brought this knowledge to Sweden and developed artificial light production for patient use. Billy Henriksson also recognized the potential and further developed the waveform. Rolf Thiberg has since continued and tried to market the ideas under the working name Biolight (See 2000-Talets Vetenskap no. 2-2000).
Working with a closely related frequency, Tony van der Valk has let light pass through a specially colored disc to find the resonance frequency that causes the electrons of the oxygen atom to excite to an outer orbit—described as the energy level of singlet oxygen. In the singlet oxygen apparatus Valkion, this phenomenon is utilized, and whether one breathes in air directly passed through the activation chamber or drinks water saturated with oxygen from the apparatus, therapeutic results have been achieved.
Sound can also carry information and give rise to frequencies that can be used for medical purposes. In this regard, we have described the work of Alexander Marcus with Digital Medicine and Lars Persson’s auditory training according to the Berard method in 2000-Talets Vetenskap.
Ingemar Ljungqvist, Electromagnetic Therapy and Frequency Medicine