It has been observed that signals in the computer that restore conductance during the detection process can be transferred to water, or more typically, a 20 percent water/ alcohol solution, by means of an electromagnetic induction coil. Once made, the electromagnetically induced solution may be substituted for the computer-generated signal during testing. An ohm-meter drop, indicating a drop of galvanic skin conductance, is stabilized either by the computer-generated signal or by the induced solution. The induced solution may be held in the hand of the subject tested or it may be placed on a test plate that is connected in a series loop comprised of the probe, the conductance measurement unit, and the computer system.


The electromagnetic transduction apparatus consists of an electrical coil that is driven by signals generated within the computer circuitry. The computer signals are transduced by the coil into a magnetic induction wave pattern that interacts with the water or water/alcohol solution. (The details of this transduced interaction are beyond the scope of this paper, and are a topic of continuing study.) The induction process imposes an electromagnetic change in the water, whereby the signal from the computer is “imprinted” onto the solution.

The coil surrounds a well into which is placed a dropper bottle containing the water/alcohol solution. A current is passed through the coil for one minute. (The optimal time needed for the induction process has not established. In my practice, a time of one minute has worked effectively.) The electromagnetic change in the exposed solution is such that it may be substituted for the signal generated by the computer itself. Information is thus transferred from the induction coil to the solution.


There is yet another transfer of information that is needed. Information must be transferred from the electromagnetically induced solution to the subject being tested. Fortunately, biological systems are water-based, thus providing for easy contact with the electromagnetically-imprinted water/alcohol solution. In practice, it is convenient to topically apply the solution to the mucous membrane surface of the mouth, such as the tongue or buccal mucosa. The solution may even be applied topically to the skin, but in this case, there is a greater variability of response because of different areas of dryness or thickness of the skin.

In any event, the electromagnetic effect is immediate. Radiating signals follow conductance pathways depending on constructive or destructive interference. Remember, these are electromagnetic effects, not drug or chemical effects. There are no drugs to process, no toxic drug effects, and no biological energy needed to convert drugs to active forms. The Michaelis-Menton equation for enzymes-catalyzed reactions does not apply. There is no substrate for enzymes to form intermediates or products. Transduced and imprinted digitized codes cannot be viewed as pharmacological substances. Quantitative analysis cannot detect any substance in the electromagnetic solutions except the alcohol used as a preservative.

The induced signals have a radiant effect that is akin to the effect of the sun in producing an increase of Vitamin D3 by ultraviolet B radiation, or the effect of ultraviolet frequencies responsible for melanin production in tanning. These latter radiations are often divided into the UVA (315 to 400nm wavelength) and UVB (280 to 315nm wavelength). Host reactions are responses to radiation sources and are good example of the interaction between electromagnetic radiations and biochemicals.

A major difficulty in understanding the difference between electromagnetic signals and chemicals is in the name given to signals in plain language. These names were applied to codes digitally converted from substances in their analog form by an electromagnetic process of analog-to-digital conversion. Names are given for the purpose of identity. Although the name implies a physical substance, it is in actuality an electromagnetic wave.

Electrical outputs from electrodermal devices are generally considered to have an insignificant health risk by device regulators

Electromagnetically induced solutions balance the ohm-meter at the detection sites. They correct the imbalance that is manifested by the indicator drop in the first place. For example, if there is an indicator drop at Circulation 7b, the Lymphatic System detection site, and if it is balanced by Methyl mercury 3X, then Methyl mercury would be considered a frequency of identity, and 3X would be considered a potency or energy state of Methyl mercury.

It has been observed, that mucous membrane contact of the ohm-meter balancing solutions will result in either an immediate elimination of the ohm-meter drop or elimination after a sequential rise in the number of potencies. Clinical effects can be observed paralleling the electromagnetic effects.

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