Diagnosing health problems

The stethoscope (from Greek στηθοσκόπιο, of στήθος, stéthos - chest and σκοπή, skopé - examination) is an acoustic medical device for auscultation, or listening to the internal sounds of an animal body. It is often used to listen to lung and heart sounds. It is also used to listen to intestines and blood flow in arteries and veins. In combination with a sphygmomanometer, it is commonly used for measurements of blood pressure. Less commonly, "mechanic's stethoscopes" are used to listen to internal sounds made by machines, such as diagnosing a malfunctioning automobile engine by listening to the sounds of its internal parts. Stethoscopes can also be used to check scientific vacuum chambers for leaks, and for various other small-scale acoustic monitoring tasks

Diagnostic tool 2: The FSCAN (Invented 2001)

A valuable device to scan one's body for the presence of pathogens.

-    It detects the presence of pathogens

-     It determines anomalies in the body through EAV assessment

-      It treats a wide range of ailments by applying electrotherapy

The dilemma with which health and medical practitioners are being continuously confronted is to determine with which pathogens their patients are infected with.

The problem with blood tests is that one must specify beforehand which pathogens the laboratory must look for. For each pathogen that needs to be identified, a separate blood sample is needed. This is not only painful and time-consuming but the problem is that certain pathogens that also may be present in the patient and were not specified for the test will remain unidentified in the patient. A good example is for instance where the patient complains about chronic fatigue. There are numerous pathogens that may cause chronic fatigue symptoms, such as the Epstein Bahr virus, the whole range of Coxsacci bacteria as well as a wide spectrum of parasites, including worms and liver flukes.
The solution to this dilemma is to scan the body in a short period of time for all pathogens present.

 This can be done by the Fscan.
Every substance in the body (hormone, toxin, vitamin and pathogen) has a unique energy signature comprised of 55 different electrical measurements, including frequency, voltage, amperage, inductance and capacitance. Using bio-resonance, the Fscan sends pulsed electro-magnetic signals at different frequencies into the body and by detecting the responses to each signal, it can identify the pathogen by comparing it with the data stored in the Fscan’s memory base.

The Fscan is a frequency scanner that is able to detect the presence of pathogens by transmitting a burst of frequencies through the body, and by applying the principle of sympathetic resonance, it reports back on corresponding resonance activities.

The principle of sympathetic resonance involves that if there are two similar objects close to each other and one of them is vibrating, the other will begin to vibrate as well, even if they are not touching.

As it is a scientific fact that everything resonates, it is thus understandable that if the resonant frequency of each pathogen is known, one can determine which pathogens are present in the body.  Thanks to medical research pioneers such as Dr Royal Raymond Rife and Dr Hulda Clark, most of the known pathogens have been connected with a specific frequency at which they each vibrate. When new pathogens such as SARS became known, their frequencies could be determined as soon as their DNA signatures had been identified. 
In the same way that a sound wave can induce resonance in a crystal glass and ultra-sound can be used to destroy gallstones, the Fscan can transmit a series of frequencies through the body and detect when a similar frequency is returned to the Fscan.
When a patient complains about an infection the practitioner needs several blood tests to be done to determine which pathogen is causing the infection. The results of the blood test itself may take a minimum of a few hours before  they are known. It may even take days, depending on how busy the laboratory is and the type of pathogen involved. The Fscan can therefore be applied in a health or medical practice that necessitates the quick identification of pathogens. With the pathogens identified, the practitioner can now verify the Fscan's results with a blood test as the Fscan dramatically narrows down the wide range of pathogens that may cause the symptoms. Instead of requiring maybe 10 or even more blood tests, one now drastically reduce the number of tests required. With the Fscan’s results at hand, the practitioner can apply the information straight away to assist him or her in making a proper diagnosis.

The advantages of the Fscan
Scanning an individual takes little time.  An Fscan procedure does not have to take more than 10 minutes. One sees the results instantly, not like in the case of many other tests that may even take days. Accurate monitoring of patient’s infection status can be done in minutes.


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