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Harold Hillman (1930-2016) produced simple and convincing arguments that the images produced by electron microscopes were largely unrelated to reality and it is therefore inappropriate to base scientific dogma on these images.
Gilbert Ling (1919-2019) challenged the accepted ideas of cellular biology and showed that the cell is not a bag of water surrounded by a membrane and that there are no complicated ion channels pumping away sodium and potassium all day long; the cytoplasm maintains its own electrical balance.
Hans Geesink , Dirk Meijer are co-authors of a series of outstanding papers on how life and consciousness are built around a Pythagorean series of harmonic frequencies.
Stefan Lanka (1963-) even as a young man tried searching the academic literature for proof of the existence of pathogenic viruses but instead found lots of very shoddy scientific techniques and deceptive language.
He has also cast doubt on the veracity of the whole idea of genetic determination and the function of DNA itself.
Fritz Popp (1938-2018) discovered that all living cells emit very small quantities of visible light.
This light is produced by the cellular DNA and is used to regulate chemical reactions within the cell.
Disruption of this system results in cellular dysfunction and cancerous growth.
Gerald Pollack (1940-) took a closer look at water and found it has much more structure than commonly imagined, particularly inside living organisms.
The water inside living cells is not in liquid form but forms a tightly packed, charge separated dipole lattice that creates a dense gel and whose structure is essential for normal cellular function.
Andrew Kaufman has made a systematic study of contemporary literature on the isolation of viruses and found it to be wanting in every respect.
He is at the forefront of the struggle to expose to the whole world the twin frauds of virology and genetics.
Thomas Cowan (1956-) is another physician trying to point out the many inconsistencies and weaknesses in modern medicine, including virology, genetics and electron microscopy.
Tom has stressed the importance of ‘structured’ water for electrical conductivity and correct cellular orientation.
Mae Wan Ho (1941-2016) was a scientist, philosopher and prolific author whose books describe the varied properties of water and the importance of both quantum effects and electric fields within biological systems.
She describes living organisms as ‘quantum coherent liquid crystals’.
Robert O Becker (1923-2008) did extensive research into the role of electricity in health, healing and sickness.
He found that biological systems are extremely sensitive to weak, almost immeasurable electric currents and magnetic fields and are affected by small changes in the earth’s magnetic field
He managed to warn of the dangers of cell-phone radiation before his funding was cut.
Arthur Firstenberg is a mathematician, activist and author of the book “The Invisible Rainbow” which charts the rise of worldwide ‘electro smog’ and links it to almost all ‘diseases of modernity’, including cancer, heart attacks and strokes, diabetes, autism, ADHD and other behavioural and neurological disorders.
Dawn Lester and David French experienced the loss of several mutual friends to cancer and decided to do some research. Ten years later they published the book “What Really Makes You Ill”, showing that almost all disease is misrepresented by mainstream medicine and that global health policies will likely make matters worse.
V P Kaznacheev (1924-?) showed that ‘disease’ could be transmitted from organism to organism via very weak electromagnetic radiation of specific frequencies, even through a sheet of quartz.
The ‘Cytopathic Mirror Effect’.
Tszyan Kanchgen experimented with exposing developing embryos to electromagnetic fields of very specific frequency signatures and found that, for example, the frequency signature recorded from a duck, when targeted at chicken embryos, resulted in adult chickens but with duck-like features.
Royal Rife (1888-1971) claimed to have invented a microscope that could be used to observe live organisms at an exceptionally high magnification and also claimed that electromagnetic waves of particular frequencies could destroy ‘pathogens’ and cure certain diseases.
Michael Levin has performed many experiments showing the effect of electric fields on developing organisms, and by using specific chemicals has gained fine control over the local field and in turn, over the final shape of the animal.
By means of computer software he has designed a completely new organism with frog DNA.
Antoine Béchamp (1816-1908) was the main ‘rival’ of Louis Pasteur and his ‘germ theory’ and maintained that there were no such things as viral or bacterial infections.
He also described ‘microzymas’ as being the smallest, indivisible unit of biological life.
Gaston Naessens (1924-2018) developed his own microscope which had higher magnification than an optical microscope yet allowed the study of living tissue unlike an electron microscope.
He described small sub-cellular particles which he named ‘somatids’ (cf. Béchamp’s microzymas).
Jacques Benveniste (1935-2004) showed that some substances can apparently be detected in water at dilutions so weak that there cannot be any actual substance left. He deduced that what is being measured is some sort of ‘memory’ retained in the water that somehow has the same effect as the original sample.
Luc Montagnier (1932-2022) has shown that DNA is able to leave an ‘imprint’ in water which can be retained in the water ‘memory’ for some time.
He has also successfully repeated the water memory experiments of Jacques Benveniste.
Emilio Del Giudice (1940-2014) was a physicist working in the field of condensed matter and the quantum and electrical properties of the highly structured water within biological systems which make it a suitable basis of life.
Rene Quinton (1866-1925) Performed some gruesome experiments on dogs, draining them of blood and replacing it with saline or even sea water. In one experiment all the blood from a dog was replaced with water with the dog suffering only mild ill effects before recovering completely.
Giorgio Piccardi (1895-1982) repeatedly did the same experiments involving various chemical reactions of the sort commonly found in biological organisms and found that reaction times varied with time of day, lunar cycle, season and solar activity, with eclipses being especially odd.
Roumiana Tsenkova is a professor at Kobe University, Japan who has been using Near Infrared Spectroscopy to detect low concentrates of solutes in water and to characterise disease processes by the absorption spectra of cellular water.
According to the resonant recognition model of Irena Cosic, molecular interaction is via photon signalling, using a single unique frequency to achieve a single unique biological function.
Branko Furst is professor of anaesthesiology at Albany Medical College. and author of the book “The Heart and Circulation: An Integrative Model ” which describes in detail the inadequacies of the currently accepted ‘pressure propulsion’ model of the heart.
Russian physicist Simon Shnoll found that the duration of basic molecular reactions both biological and chemical showed cyclic anomalies which appeared to correlate with planetary cycles.