This paper reviews a plethora of experimental evidences on how electromagnetic radiation exposure in a variety of exposition parameters (always of low intensity, but that they can be pulsed or not) provoke different beneficial effects on cancer patients and cells, with no toxicity or side effects.
The authors review in vitro, in vivo and clinical studies, and also the studies made by themselves, with the own theoretical orientation:
" After several experimental studies, Benveniste concludes that “molecular signal could be mimicked by electromagnetic signals” (Benveniste, 2004). This means that an interaction between specific electromagnetic frequencies and molecules may exist, through the phenomenon of resonance. Our studies are based on this phenomenon, using only resonant frequencies derived from the initial target."
After various successful experiments, with increased apoptosis and decreased tumor growth rates, they prove their main hypothesis:
" Every molecule emits specific frequencies (“fingerprint”) providing a distinct electromagnetic spectrum. Based on this concept and on results of our previous in vitro and in vivo studies, in 2008, we have started a new set of experiments, in order to investigate the biological effects of specific molecules’ resonant frequencies emission (RFRs-not to be confused with the abbreviation of radiofrequencies [RFs]), obtained from their 1H-NMR spectrum analysis. We hypothesized that the emission of these RFRs could produce the same or similar effects with the molecules themselves, in cellular and animal systems. Molecules’ RFRs were obtained by transforming the chemical shifts (in ppm) of their NMR spectra, using the equation given by Keeler (Keeler, 2005). The resultant set of frequencies constitutes, to our opinion, the above mentioned “fingerprint”."
They do it in two experimental procedures; in the first they expose samples to radio frequencies obtained from the 1H-NMR spectrum of an anticancer drug, and obtain positive results, in the second they probe analgesic effect of resonant frequencies obtained from morphine 1H-NMR spectrum. (45 frequencies obtained from 1H-NMR spectrum analysis)
" Preliminary results showed that, when animals were treated with naloxone (a μ-opioid receptor competitive antagonist of morphine) and after being exposed to morphine-RFRs, did not present any analgesia. The latter indicates that the morphine-RFRs analgesic effect is probably exerted through direct or indirect activation of the μ-opioid receptors."
Last modified on 15-Mar-16