DNA-related Pathogen Frequencies
Research > Freqencies
DNA-related Pathogen Frequencies
During 1997-1999, Charlene Boehm explored the work of Royal Rife and other researchers who had investigated the use of frequencies or resonance in efforts to influence pathogens. After months of looking at various biophysical and harmonic relationships - especially in relation to pathogen DNA - one was discovered that seemed to hold particular potential for further investigation.
What are they?
If a person has a radio antenna, it will transmit or absorb best at a wavelength and frequency that matches its length. A piece of DNA can act in a similar way, and a frequency number can be computed which corresponds to the length of its molecule. Such numbers can be calculated for the DNA of pathogenic organisms, and then emitted from an appropriate electromagnetic frequency emission device.
How do they work?
At this time, the mechanism for how an electromagnetic frequency emission can influence a DNA strand is not fully understood. It is thought that there is an interaction of the wavelength with the DNA strand at the molecular level.
Will the emissions affect good cells?
All electromagnetic emissions, even those from outer space, have the potential to affect atoms, molecules and cells, and other biological matter in some way. At this time many electromagnetic frequency emission devices of varying designs are available. They will differ to some degree in how they work, and how they affect biological matter.
It helps us to know that the DNA in mammals and all other animals is constructed quite differently than the DNA of pathogens. Animal DNA is bonded to special protein molecules, and then folded in various ways to a compact and manageable size, allowing it to fit inside the nucleus of a cell. It is thought that these special proteins and folding patterns can help to shield the DNA from many environmental electromagnetic emissions.
Bacterial DNA, on the other hand, is constructed more simply. The cells themselves also show many differences from animal cells. There is no nucleus. Their membranes and internal components are different in structure and behavior, as compared to cells from animals.
Viruses contain no cell membrane at all. Many of these differences are thought to allow electromagnetic emissions to interact with pathogens in a much stronger way.
When bacterial and other cells are dividing, they are known to be much more susceptible to electromagnetic emissions during the time of division. One research article states: â€œThe observed electric field response of E. coli in different stages of their growth indicates that rapidly dividing cells are more susceptible to electric fields than cells which are not proliferating. If this also holds true for mammalian cells, then ultrashort high-electric-field pulses could affect tumor or cancer development significantly.
Thus, it is thought that the emission of a DNA-related pathogen frequency from a good quality electromagnetic frequency device, could specifically affect the pathogen in a manner that would ultimately be favorable to its host.
The method of computing DNA-related pathogen frequencies was granted U.S. patent protection (#7,280,874) on October 9, 2007.
For more information, or how to obtain DNA-related pathogen frequencies, please see http://www.dnafrequencies.com
For more information on Rife related frequencies in general, see the Frequencies page.