Gentle Electricity Heals
Micropulsing is zapping the blood with electricity. The electricity used is a very gentle form, known as microcurrents. Microcurrents have been used in medical devices like pacemakers, TENS devices and others for many decades. Microcurrents of electricity are considered safe.
Micropulsing, the application we are going to discuss, involves applying gentle microcurrents to the blood. These microcurrents are created using a unit powered by a small battery. The microcurrents are introduced to the body by placing two small electrodes on the wrist. There are two arteries in each arm that come close to the surface at the wrists. The electrodes are targeting these two arteries.
In 1990 a remarkable discovery was made.
Two medical doctors, Stephen Kaali and William Lyman, from the Albert Einstein College of Medicine in New York City, discovered that applying microcurrents to cultured white blood cells infected with viruses disabled the viruses without affecting normal healthy cells. In 1991, the potential of this research discovery was announced in Science News magazine:
Zapping the AIDS virus with low–voltage electric current can nearly eliminate its ability to infect human white blood cells cultured in the laboratory, ....
William D. Lyman and his colleagues found that exposure to 50 to 100 microamperes of electricity—comparable to that produced by a cardiac pacemaker—reduced the infectivity of the AIDS virus (HIV) by 50 to 95 percent. Their experiments ... showed that the shocked viruses lost the ability to make an enzyme crucial to their reproduction, and could no longer cause the white cells to clump together—two key signs of virus infection.
The finding could lead to tests of implantable electrical devices or dialysis–like blood treatments in HIV–infected patients, Lyman says. In addition, he suggests that blood banks might use electricity to zap HIV, and vaccine developers might use electrically incapacitated viruses as the basis for an AIDS vaccine.1[Editor’s Note: Emphasis is ours.]
The following year, after interviewing Dr. Steven Kaali, Longevity magazine added:
... most of the AIDS viruses in a blood sample will lose their infectious capability after being zapped by a very low–level current. Repeated exposure appears to leave blood virtually free of HIV, as well as hepatitis—without harming blood cells.2
It is important to note that the research in the lab at Albert Einstein College of Medicine was based on taking the blood out of the body to expose it to microcurrents and was conducted in a laboratory setting.3
So, what happened as a result of this ground-breaking research? What happened since 1990 to improve health and save lives all over the world? Nothing. The patent filed based on this research was sold, and nothing more happened.
Modern medicine has ignored this astounding discovery.
Enter Bob Beck.