The Synchrozap ("Zapper")
The Synchrozap is a small hand-held device, which operates at a resonance of approximately 32 kilohertz. It is an electronic antibiotic device that is effective against all bacteria and viruses regardless of their individual resonance or identity. The new generation of zappers has also been reported to be effective against microscopic parasites and most spirochetes (including malaria and Lyme disease). It’s operation is based on the same principle that enables a singer’s voice to shatter glass when singing at a high C pitch.
The Synchrozap should not be used while patients are on strong pain medication or muscle relaxers, especially those containing narcotics such as morphine. It is necessary to wait at least forty-eight hours after stopping the medications before zapping. Those who think that ‘more is better,’ should note that frequent or prolonged exposure to electrical currents will affect the electrical properties of the cell membranes, so in order to prevent an injury to the electrically sensitive cell membranes, the Synchrozap should be used at intervals of at least five days apart. To clarify this point, if a patient zaps on Sunday, he or she should wait five days, until the following Saturday, before zapping, again. When zapping correctly, zapping once is sufficient. Muscle testing and pulsing help us determine how long we need to ‘zap.’
A straight twenty-five minute session is usually sufficient to destroy even the most resistant microorganisms, provided they are in solid tissue. Zapping is not effective when bacteria or viruses are found in body fluids such as blood, lymph, interstitial fluid, congested lungs, pus, bursa, bulla, blister or the intestinal lumen. However, by placing a gentle vibrating massager near the site of the infection (which could be detected using muscle testing) for about one minute at the end of the zapping period, with the zapper still on, the treatment will be one hundred percent effective. With sinus infection the massager should be held gently against the nearest cheek.
Despite the fact that the Synchrozap is effective and safe to use, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has for many years postponed approving the device for use on humans, so doctors who use the Synchrozap cannot sell it to their patients, nor should they charge for its use. Since it is not an approved therapy, for legal reasons, it should not be used on pregnant women. Frequency devices that are used as electric antibiotics are just as effective and safe for all animals. Animals can be placed in a metal cage and the alligator clips at the end of each wire (“lead”) can be clipped to the cage on opposite sides, or they can be placed with their feet on aluminum foil with the leads clipped to opposite ends of the foil. Treatment time for animals can be determined using muscle testing, and it varies from ten to twenty-five minutes, depending on size. An alternative way is for the pet owner to zap while the animal rests with its paws on the bare thigh of its owner.
The Synchrozap and other similar electronic antibiotic devices make dying from pneumonia, TB (tuberculosis), AIDS (along with metaphysical clearings), hepatitis, infected burns, West Nile, rabies and mad cow disease or from any other infections or diseases that are caused by microorganisms completely unnecessary.
"Anything can cause anything. You can't fix it if you don't know what it is."