In this day and age, there are a lot of things that can make you sick– a genetic predisposition to disease, bacteria and fungi, exposure to harmful elements, and perhaps the leading cause of communicable diseases in the world: viruses.
Viruses can cause a multitude of infections and diseases; from simple illnesses like the common cold or flu to more serious ones like smallpox, HIV, and Ebola. The main focuses of this article are bioresonance and viruses, and more particularly, how bioresonance can help the diagnosis and treatment of virus-borne ailments.
How can viruses make us sick?
Viruses are microscopic pathogens or parasites that depend on a living host in order to multiply. They exist almost everywhere in every ecosystem on Earth, but not all of them can cause illness. Inside a virus, there are DNA and RNA for replication (single or double-stranded); and outside, there is usually a protein shell that helps them bind to healthy cells. Even if they have their own genetic information, they cannot replicate without a cell host.
Once inside the human body, they reproduce and create more virile cells by invading a healthy cell and disrupting its normal biological processes. Thankfully, we have a natural defense mechanism in our bodies against these pathogens– our immune system. The immune system works to eliminate the virus cells and stop them from spreading. The symptoms that we experience during a viral infection are caused by the immune system fighting off these viruses.
Unfortunately, some viruses have evolved to trick the immune system. The immune system defends the body from pathogens by distinguishing normal, healthy cells from invader cells such as bacteria, parasites, and viruses. Usually, the outer membrane of a healthy cell looks different from that of a virus microbe. In some instances, viruses can bypass this defense mechanism by means of antigenic variation. Antigenic variation allows the microbes to modify their outer membrane so that they look like a healthy cell, allowing them to enter other cells and proliferate.
Bioresonance therapy and viruses: how does BRT work?
How does bioresonance therapy work against viruses? Every cell, including pathogens like viruses, have their own electromagnetic frequencies. Healthy cells typically communicate with each other as they perform their normal biologic processes. This extracellular communication can be seen through bioresonance as electromagnetic signals.
When a virus enters a host, it disrupts normal communication between healthy cells. Bioresonance can then detect the disrupted electromagnetic signals and separate them from normal ones. This type of diagnostic tool can be especially useful for patients who possibly have other illnesses aside from a viral infection, as bioresonance can target different parts of the body.
However, some infections caused by viruses can be difficult to diagnose. When clinical and biochemical analyses do not reveal a specific diagnosis, patients can turn to bioresonance in order to get a more accurate diagnosis. The main benefit of using bioresonance as a diagnostic tool is that it’s non-invasive and is generally faster than traditional means.
Once the specific virus is identified, BRT can be used to treat the infection by means of frequency modification. The frequency that the infected cells emit is modified (or inverted) using a bioresonance device and is then sent back to the body. This inverted signal serves to reject the pathogen of the affected cells, so that viral activity may be obstructed.
Moreover, a viral infection can be prevented through bioresonance therapy. In BRT, pathogenic frequencies can be introduced to the body which can trigger the immune system to recognize viruses immediately. This will prevent the virus cells from multiplying when they enter the body and thus prevent a viral infection.
Bioresonance therapy is also proved to strengthen the immune system. Since the immune system is the first line of defense against viruses, a weakened immune system can increase the chances of viral infections by a tenfold. BRT can help improve immune function to fight against pathogenic illnesses as well as decrease the recurrence of infection.
Although these claims do not have enough substantial evidence to back them up unlike established forms of treatment, the development of bioresonance therapy is continuous. In fact, there are certain studies showing the effectivity of bioresonance therapy in diagnosing and treating viral infections; such as this study focused on bioresonance therapy against herpes viruses.
There are certain cases wherein bioresonance therapy was effective against particular viral infections, such as the herpes virus. To conclude, bioresonance and viruses can go a long way when it comes to diagnosis and treatment. Fortunately, more and more studies are being done on bioresonance therapy and its efficacy against viruses and viral infections. Soon, we can probably use bioresonance therapy to stave off numerous forms of viruses as well as other pathogenic bacteria.