How it works

Cell membranes are like tiny electric “batteries”, and the electrical potential they carry can be measure. More specifically, between the interior and exterior of healthy nerve cells there is a potential difference of 90mV (millivolts), whereas in other cells this potential is around 70mV, and in the elderly it ends to decrease to around 60mV, due to the “batteries” already losing their charge.

When cells becomes sick (due to an infection, trauma, a degenerative condition, or other reasons), they lose their electrochemical energy reserve. Therefore, a cell, which should have an electrical potential of 70mV, may measure only 55-60mV; if its potential goes below 30mV, we have necrosis, or death of the cell.

When these tiny “batteries” in our body lose their charge, the organism feel the consequences in form of pains (in the back, bones and joints), inflammation, not healing wounds, etc. To return at normal state, the cells need to receive the energy necessary to “recharge”.

When a “source” capable of providing pulsated electromagnetic fields at variable frequencies is placed close to our body, our cells “pick up” their corresponding frequency an naturally begin to “recharge”. Clearly, to restore the situation of the cell as close as possible to normality, therapy should continue for between few days to a few weeks, because many factors need to be taken into consideration ( including type of cell, condition of “discharge”, the chronic or acute character of the sickness, and different response of each individual).

Therefore, in order to obtain the required results, whit no possible prior knowledge of the corresponding stimulus frequency needed to recharge the “rundown” cells, we need generators that can produce frequency impulses covering the entire possible range.

In this way, all body cells are stimulated and those that are deplete recharge and tend to return to their situation of equilibrium. Cell that are fully charged and healthy simply ignore these recharge stimuli.






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