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Tuesday, August 17, 2010

Zapper Kills Cancer Cells

Quite a number of years ago AARP reported in its "Bulletin" publication that the 'Zapper', an easily made device based on the work of Dr. Hulda Clark was ineffective.

When I read that I laughed and shuddered to think of the dis-service this was doing to AARP Bulletin readers.

I have reported on this many times in the past, but just recently relocated the abstract, and am pleased to share it here. Dr Henry Lai is one of the premier scientists who has clearly established the link between EMF (cell phones in particular) and cancer.

Frequency medicine has been with us since the time of the ancients and it is time we open our thinking to what it can do for health.

Dr Becker, Tesla, Rife...

Here is the report showing the success of Dr Lai and his colleague, showing that the inexpensive 'zapper' does show effectiveness in killing cancer cells.
Low-intensity electric current-induced effects on human lymphocytes and leukaemia cells
Narendra P. Singh and Henry Lai
Department of Bioengineering, University of Washington
Seattle, WA, USA
The purpose of this study is to investigate whether low-intensity current affects cells in culture. Two types of human cells: white blood cells (lymphocytes) and leukaemia cells (molt-4 cells), were studied. A low-intensity time-varying electric current (0.14 milliamp) generated by the Clark Zapper was applied to cell cultures via two platinum electrodes for 2 hrs at 37o C. Cell counts were made at different times after electric current application. Results show that the current had no significant effect on human white blood cells up to 24 hrs after exposure, whereas it significantly inhibited the growth of leukaemia cells. At 24 hrs after exposure, concentration of leukaemia cells exposed to the electric current was only 58% of that of non-exposed leukaemia cells. These data suggest that the electric current can selectively inhibit the growth of leukaemia cells and does not significantly affect normal cells. A manuscript describing these results is in preparation for publication. In addition, the same electric current exposure (0.14 milliamp, 2 hrs at 37oC) was applied to E. coli bacteria cultures. No significant effect of the current was observed in E. coli cultures at 24 hrs after exposure.
Further research should investigate whether this selective electric current-induced growth inhibition also occurs in other types of cancer cells. The critical current parameters and mechanism of this effect should also be investigated.
Make a Zapper

1 comment:

Linilla said...

Thanks for that report. Clark was much maligned for her efforts to help and educate people.