Based on the knowledge within physics, it has naturally been stimulating for many researchers to explore the use of various forms of radiation in medicine. In today’s conventional medicine, one of the most frequently used diagnostic methods is a frequency method, namely X-ray radiation. It was based on early experiments around the turn of the century that the Curies discovered that certain elements emit radiation that can penetrate matter. Once again, an attempt that indicates that most of the atom’s interior is empty space. The catch was that the frequencies involved are so energetically strong that they interact with electrons so forcefully that they completely pull them out of their orbits, resulting in ionizing radiation that creates a multitude of free radicals. Nevertheless, X-rays have continued to be used as a treatment method for tumor diseases. The principle here is that the powerful energies should damage the diseased cells more than the healthy ones, and the result is a reduction in the size of the tumor. However, there are also side effects with burns in the adjacent healthy cells. At the same time, surviving parts of the tumor—cancer cells and microorganisms—can soon resume their activity. Despite the dashed high hopes for the method and the fact that most indications suggest that treatment successes on the entire organism have been mostly negative, the method has persisted. The power of habit—and money—is strong.

Similarly, within conventional medicine, other frequency-resonance applications have been adopted, such as ultrasound examinations and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). In the case of the latter, it is based on applying an oscillating magnetic field in addition to the Earth’s magnetic field but at a 90° angle to it. When resonance is achieved with charged particles, they will absorb more energy. This absorbed energy is then emitted through transitions to lower atomic orbits. The emitted energy can then be captured, measured, and displayed on a screen, where there is also an opportunity to layer the images to provide a three-dimensional perception.

In summary, conventional medicine has several applications of frequency and resonance effects, primarily using them as aids in making diagnoses. However, there has been no effort to develop methods that utilize these phenomena to help the patient recover. A frequently recurring comment is that physicists often know too little about biology, while doctors, on the other hand, know too little about physics to understand the potential that has opened up with the discovery of quantum physics. Moreover, the large chemically oriented pharmaceutical industry is involved, and they do not want to see any competitors but strive for a monopoly on both ”science and proven experience.” Therefore, the old song with the true pioneers is repeated. Those who have spearheaded harnessing atomic physics in medicine are hardly those at the center of the research establishment but those with a significant interest in the patient’s well-being.

In his book ”Virtual Medicine,” author Keith Scott Mumby has conducted a thorough review of invisible medicine—frequency medicine—and its great potential. Much of the material for this article has been drawn from Mumby’s book.

Already in the Middle Ages, one of the prominent physicians of the time, Paracelsus (whose real name was Theophrastus Philippus Bombastus von Hohenheim), proposed that health depended on a cosmic substance (which could be translated today as weak bio-energy fields) that he called ”archea.” His methods aimed to draw out harmful substances or negative energy. He also wrote about geomagnetism and suggested that it had a significant impact on our lives.

Anton Mesmer
Another European pioneer was Anton Mesmer, born in 1734. He challenged the establishment of his time by performing energy healing, allowing the right frequencies to flow through his hands to be transferred to the sick. He called his ability animal magnetism. In his book on this discovery, he elaborated on 27 principles, including:

1. There is a mutual influence between celestial bodies, the Earth, and the human organism.
2. What unites these is a medium that exists everywhere and can penetrate bodies. It is extremely small and is, by its nature, capable of receiving, emitting, and communicating all information about events.
3. Mutual interaction is subject to natural laws that are not yet known.
4. The living organism perceives the various effects of this medium; it directly affects the nervous system.

Mesmer, as a therapeutic practitioner, gained a very good reputation, and the number of patients increased. However, he had several followers who did not reach the same standard, and the term ”mesmerism” is associated with mysticism – a form of hocus-pocus. It should not be confused with Mesmer’s original work.

American Pioneers
During the twentieth century, many picked up the thread. Now, modern atomic physics was also developing, and the concepts of electricity and wave movements were known. In the 1920s and 30s, Americans Harold Saxton Burr and Leonard Ravitz first studied energy fields around trees and later humans. With humans, they could observe that their emotional state affected the field strength. The electrical voltage was high when they felt good but could decrease when they felt down. ”The psychiatrists of the future will be able to measure the intensity of melancholy, anxiety, and love electrically, with millivolts as the measure.” They could also measure potential differences just before ovulation, during wound healing, and from those carrying malignant diseases

Royal Raymond Rife
From the USA also came Royal Raymond Rife (1888-1971). He was interested in microbiology and advancements in instrument technology. With extraordinary creativity, he developed a new microscope in the 1920s. His microscope was a creation far ahead of its time. Approximately at the same time as his microscope, where one could study the object under dynamic conditions, electron microscopy was being developed elsewhere. Therefore, his request for assistance from the Rockefeller Foundation to further develop and market the microscope was rejected.

However, Rife continued to use the microscope. With its help, he could observe significant differences in the blood of patients with severe chronic conditions compared to the blood picture of healthy individuals. He found that, for example, cancer was accompanied by microbes. Rife used different frequencies of electromagnetic radiation that caused microbes to burst in the blood when exposed to these specific frequencies. Thus, he developed collaborations with several doctors where his new frequency technique was used to achieve sometimes astonishingly good results with severely ill cancer patients. However, Rife happened to live in a time that was not yet ready, and at the same time, pharmaceutical cartels had increasingly begun to monopolize sick patients. The successes achieved in the clinics in California were not allowed to spread.

Albert Abrams
Albert Abrams was a neurologist from the United States at the turn of the last century. He had received part of his medical education in Europe in Heidelberg. A specific event occurred in the examination room when Abrams, with light rhythmic taps on the patient’s body, listened to the resonance sound. Suddenly, the resonance tone weakened. In repeated attempts, Abrams noted that this occurred simultaneously with turning on the power to an X-ray machine nearby. Additionally, Abrams noticed that the weak resonance only occurred when the patient lay in an east-west direction. The same thing happened when Abrams later examined patients with cancer and tuberculosis. He noted that the phenomenon could also occur in completely healthy individuals, but it required them to be in contact with disease samples. It was enough that they were connected to samples from cancer patients using a conducting wire. These peculiarities, in combination with Abrams’ keen insight, would be the starting point for a series of experiments that, in turn, would lead to inventions by Abrams. He first manufactured an instrument he called a reflexophone to measure and quantify the strength of the peculiar resonance tone. Later, together with radio engineer Samuel Hoffman, he developed a device, the Oscilloclast, with the intention of sending back a frequency to the patient that would extinguish the tone associated with the disease.

While Abrams was teaching at Stanford University in California, he presented his findings to colleagues and students. However, this was too much for the prevailing medicine of the time. When he also reported in 1922 that he had used his instruments to diagnose patients by phone, he was attacked and ridiculed. He quickly became labeled as a quack by the medical press. But there were those interested in Abrams’ invention, and several could verify his results. The therapy started being called radionics. Unfortunately, some individuals began practicing the method without the necessary competence, and this resistance gained even more traction. The method would fall into disrepute, and it would take several decades, at least in the West, before resonance medicine was approached again.

Brian Josephson – SQUID
If we were to choose another American pioneer, it would be Brian Josephson, who, incidentally, shared the Nobel Prize in Physics in 1973. He received the prize for the so-called Josephson effect—the idea that electrons can also behave as waves and thereby penetrate matter. This effect has been utilized in an apparatus called SQUID (Super-Conducting Quantum Interference Device). In essence, SQUID consists of several inputs where the bioelectrical field is detected and measured using the aforementioned Josephson effect. To achieve this, parts of the apparatus must be enclosed in liquid helium, making it extremely sensitive to magnetic fields—specifically, the weak ones emitted by living tissues and organs. The apparatus, developed by John Zimmermann and David Cohen, was first used to measure the heart’s magnetic field, achieving this from a distance of five meters from the organ in question. It has been even more widely used to measure the fractionally weak magnetic fields emitted by the brain. In this way, a magnetoencephalogram (MEG) can be established, providing much greater detail than the conventional electroencephalogram (EEG). The application of SQUID-MEG that the Greek research duo Anninos and Tsagas have had, including with Parkinson’s patients, has been remarkably successful.

Russia and the Soviet Union – a paradise for biophysics
In Russia and the Soviet Union, they had broader scientific perspectives, and there, no pharmaceutical industry had the same destructive influence on new research.

Georges Lakhovsky
Therefore, many valuable contributions to the research on biophysics have come from there. Georges Lakhovsky (1869-1942) comes from Russia, although he later moved and worked in France. In his book ”The Secret of Life,” he developed many ideas about the importance of understanding the various geological cycles that exist and how they affect us. He could demonstrate through his own experiments that significant increases in solar spot activity occurred simultaneously with magnetic disturbances on Earth and the occurrence of the Northern Lights. He also found a correlation between sunspots and good vintages of wines.

Lakhovsky was especially interested in cancer, although the disease was less prevalent at that time. He believed that the nature of cultivated soils was important for the onset of the disease. He considered clay soils to be dangerous while chalk and sandy soils were better. He also foresaw that one day it would be possible to project the tumor onto a screen due to its abnormal energy metabolism. This is a reality today.

Lakhovsky’s basic principle was that everything living emits radiation. He compared the cell with its cytoplasm, inner membrane, and organelles to an electrically oscillating circuit. This is because the cell has properties like capacitance and inductance. Therefore, the cell could, in principle, also function as a radio transmitter and receiver. One of Lakhovsky’s ingenious experiments involved shaping a conductive copper wire as a circle with a diameter of 30 cm, without completely closing it. In this conductor, a weak electric current was induced due to cosmic radiation and the Earth’s rotation, which, in turn, generated a weak magnetic field, primarily inside the circle. By placing this copper circle over sick potted plants, he could make them recover.

Lakhovsky’s genius also found application for sick people. His Multiple Wave Oscillator created a field where each cell could find its own resonant frequency. His invention was used in hospitals, and his theories were confirmed, where enthusiastic doctors could note several positive cases.

Alexander Gurvitsj
Alexander Gurvich was also a Russian scientist who investigated biological phenomena. His experiments with onions are famous. Two onions that were allowed to grow separately in two separate containers still influenced each other. However, the influence depended on the material of the containers. If it was ordinary glass, the mutual interaction was very weak, while quartz glass caused the onions to synchronize their growth. Based on his experiments that began in the 1920s, Gurvich postulated that living biological material has the ability to emit electromagnetic radiation: biophotons.

Semion Kirlian
Much more famous, and also from Russia, was the technician Semion Kirlian. When he was repairing hospital equipment in 1939, he made a peculiar observation. What he noticed was that if a high voltage is applied to biological material while it is simultaneously placed on a photographic film, a very strange pattern appears on the film. In addition to reproducing the biological material, such as a leaf or a hand, a very distinct pattern, like an aura, emanates from it. Semion, along with his wife, went on to develop what has become known as Kirlian photography.

The explanation for the phenomenon is not so special. When the charged plate on which the object is placed discharges through direct contact, electrons jump from the plate to the object, and in a thin layer of air around the object, atoms become ionized, which in turn affects the photographic film. However, what is interesting to note is that in the continued research around Kirlian photography, it was demonstrated that several factors influenced the appearance of the image. These included the atmospheric conditions, solar flare activity, etc. It was also found that the mood of the test subject could affect the radiation pattern. Another interesting discovery was made in 1953, showing that the radiation was extra concentrated when emanating from acupuncture points. Another special phenomenon can be observed in Kirlian photography of, for example, leaves. If part of the leaf is removed, a radiation pattern is still reproduced as if the missing part were still present. In photographing a healer’s hands while being near a patient, significantly enhanced radiation patterns could be seen emanating from the healer’s fingers toward the affected organ in the patient.

Unfortunately, Kirlian photography has gained a somewhat bad reputation as it has been used indiscriminately at fairs and other social events where it has been claimed, uncritically, to provide an image of the aura of the person being photographed. The interpretation of images is not entirely straightforward, as mentioned earlier, several factors can come into play, and the risk of artifacts is high.

From the Soviet Union, we also follow up with an application of frequency medicine where meticulous scientific work truly maintained high standards. In 1986, a research project, which had been kept secret for over 20 years, came to light. The product SCENAR was unveiled. SCENAR is an abbreviation for Self-Controlled Energo-Neuro-Adaptive Regulation. Freely translated: Self-controlled regulation through adaptation of the energy and nervous systems.

In a small electronic device, a little larger than a matchbox, both diagnostic and therapeutic frequencies have been built. After applying an external voltage, the device is moved over the user’s skin. The apparatus then receives signals from the biofields. If these are normal, nothing happens, but when reaching a disturbed area where the frequencies show a deviation, an indicator light responds by lighting up. Then, one moves the apparatus over the affected area, where it sends back modulated corrective resonance frequencies. It does this by emitting various signals – no two consecutive signals are identical. Thus, it establishes a feedback system that ultimately affects the nervous system. It goes through the pathway of using the brain’s own stimulation of neuropeptide production, which in turn affects the cells. This allows the body to choose the set of neuropeptides that best fits.

Ten years later, Professor Jakor Revemko could announce that the SCENAR device had been used for a multitude of conditions, from defibrillating the heart to treating sports injuries. From treating back pain to irritable bowel syndrome. However, the original research ambition had been entirely different. The goal was to provide medical assistance to cosmonauts who would be on long-duration missions in space. It was necessary for them to bring medicine to alleviate various health conditions. Conventional pills would have been cumbersome for two reasons. First, having enough to address all the diseases they could suffer from. The second, perhaps more critical, problem was that it would require bringing large amounts of water. In the life support strategy used for spacecraft, no waste should occur, and daily urine could not simply be replaced with new fresh water – after purification, the water content in the urine had to be reused. But if you were to take medicine, it would be extremely difficult to purify the medication residues that come with urine. Therefore, they concluded that it would be best to use frequency medicine.

The clinical use has been extensive, and safety aspects have been thoroughly investigated. In a compilation covering approximately 50,000 patients with 3,000 participating doctors, full effectiveness, i.e., healing, has been achieved for the following imbalances in various organ types:

Digestive system
Reproductive and urinary organs
Musculoskeletal system
Eye problems
Mouth, jaw, salivary glands

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.

German pioneers
In Germany, there has traditionally been several individuals interested in exploring the possibilities of using magnetic fields and electrical frequencies in medicine.

Reinhold Voll
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, 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.

Fritz Popp
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.

Nordic pioneers
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


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