Dr. Rife & Cancer | Natural Health Blog

Royal Rife Vindicated? Electrical Frequencies


Royal Rife may have been the greatest medical genius of all time. During the first half of the 20th Century, Dr. Rife perfected a methodology for using electrical frequencies to destroy a number of diseases including cancer, herpes, polio, spinal meningitis, tetanus, and influenza.

The efficacy of his technology was tested and proven by the medical community. In 1931, the nation’s most respected medical authorities honored Dr. Rife with a banquet billed as “The End to All Diseases.” However, by 1937 he had come under the eye of Morris Fishbein, president of the AMA. After failing in an attempt to purchase control of Dr. Rife’s technology, he subsequently proceeded to discredit Dr. Rife and end his research. For more on Dr. Rife and Fishbein, go to home.att.net/~bob.wallace/fishbein.html.

Even today, though, derivatives of Dr. Rife’s frequency machines come under special scrutiny and derision from both the medical community and governmental authorities and are mocked as high priced scams designed to bilk unsuspecting victims of their hard earned money – and even worse, keep them from seeking legitimate treatments such as chemotherapy, radiation, and surgery.

So, how is Dr. Rife vindicated?

Just last month, a team of researchers announced the successful testing of an “electric hat” that uses low-intensity, intermediate-frequency electric fields to combat an aggressive brain cancer known as glioblastoma multiforme (GBM). The strategy pinpoints tumors without invasive brain surgery and has more than doubled survival time in preliminary studies. The device is now in phase III clinical trials. If successful, the researchers hope to apply electric field therapy to additional types of cancer, such as breast cancer and non-small-cell lung cancer.

Although a pale imitation of Dr. Rife’s original technology created almost 80 years ago, it still validates his fundamental premise that the use of specific electrical frequencies can be used to disrupt the cellular division of cancer cells, eventually causing them to die.

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