Blood Electrification device
Dr. Bob Beck video – lecture on curing with microcurrents!
BLOOD ELECTRIFICATION DEVICE: A PROPOSED EXPERIMENTAL/THEORETICAL, NONINVASIVE, NONPHARMACEUTICAL, IN VIVO METHOD FOR RAPID NEUTRALIZATION OF HIV VIRUS IN HUMAN SUBJECTS.
Revision March 20, 1997. Copyright © 1991/1997 by Robert C. Beck, D.Sc.
Part of Bob Beck’s lecture.
One battery-powered blood electrification device is basically a miniature relay driven by a timer chipset to ~4 Hertz. It’s 0 to 27V user adjustable biphasic output minimizes electrode site irritation. The described system delivers stimulation through normally circulating blood via electrodes placed at selected sites (such as one electrode behind ankle bone on the inside of the foot and another on the opposite foot) over the sural, popliteal, posterior tibial, or peronal arteries where the subjects’ blood vessels are accessibly close to the surface (pg. 7) or on wrist or arm. Optimum electrode positions are reliably located by feeling for the strongest pulse (pg. 5.)
Microcurrent treatment is of such low amplitude that it creates no discomfort when used as directed and is demonstrated to have no harmful side effects on healthy blood cells or tissue. A major obstacle to this simple and obvious solution is contrived aversion and disbelief.
Treating approximately 120 minutes per day for four or six weeks should in the writer’s opinion effectively neutralize well over 95% of electrosensitive viruses, parasites, bacteria, or fungi in blood. In heavy infections, shorter application times could prevent overloading patients with toxins. Simply treat for a greater number of days or ingest ozonized water. In time, the restored immune system plus silver colloid may handle residual problems. In the special case of diabetically impaired circulation longer treatment times may be indicated.
Immobilized viruses may be expelled naturally through the kidneys and the liver. More rapid neutralization is possible but not recommended because of potential excessive toxic elimination reactions (Herxheimer’s syndrome). T-cell counts may drop initially because of lysing and subsequent scavenging by macrophages but should recover and increase after a few months. Even negative PCRs are sometimes reported.