Progress

Malaria Study Using Microcurrents
I.E., Nigeria

Testimonial Malaria Study

Dr. Emoh Enang guided a study in Africa to explore the effects of blood electrification on malaria. There are a high number of individuals infected with malaria in Nigeria, with over 2 million deaths per year as a result of the disease.

The study produced encouraging results with few adverse reactions. The doctor’s report, “Evaluation of a Microcurrent Device in the Treatment of Malaria in Lagos, Nigeria,” sums up the results as follows:

"Of the 37 people enrolled, 21 people reached a negative malaria load—most within 3-14 days. Twenty-nine people did not complete the protocol either because they tested negative and didn’t return to continue the testing or because the study was stopped, but virtually all of them had significant reduction in their parasite load. One person was removed from the study immediately when she tested positive for typhoid which was outside the parameters of the study.

What was very significant is that virtually all of the subjects had a significant reduction or absence of the parasite on days 3, 7 and/or 14. They reported they felt better, symptoms were greatly reduced or absent on day 3."

Two limitations were a result of cultural differences. When some individuals reached zero parasite load, they felt no need to return for further testing. The other challenge for interpreting results was that the sponsor closed the study early because it was taking too long to recruit patients.

Despite these limitations, the results indicate the Beck technology might be an effective tool with malaria.

To read the full study document go to: Malaria Research Study

I.E., Nigeria
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\ They reported they felt better, symptoms were greatly reduced or absent on day 3 \
Keywords:
Micropulsing, Malaria, Parasites
Disclaimer: We are grateful to the many individuals who share their experiences as it helps each of us learn. Please understand each story is one individual's personal experience and their perception of that experience. What works for them will not necessarily work for you. Government regulators say that testimonials are misleading and deceptive. Results are not typical.

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