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The history of electrotherapy dates back to Ancient Rome when Scribonius Largus discovered a surprising use for the Mediterranean torpedo fish, a variety of electric rays.

Aristotle and Pliny also both referred to the effect of this fish, and the famous Greek physician and pharmacologist Pedanius Dioscorides advised treatment by an electric shock from the torpedo fish for the treatment of pain.

Later electroshock was popular in psychiatry, then abandoned, and thanks to new technology made a comeback with new names like Bioresonance, Bioelectrical Therapy.

Bioelectrical therapy also shows promise in cancer!

There is some very interesting data from a number of laboratories that nerves producing nerve-derived signals can control the ability of some tumors to grow and of some tumors to metastasize.

Considering what we know, we can begin to think in terms of how those drug targets might be influenced by neurotransmitter-based signals.

This is not something in the distant future; this is a testable hypothesis now.

Dr Rife process destroyed cancer cells, using radio frequencies.

You can supercharge the immune system and other organs with electromagnetic waves via my QUANTUM scanner M.R.I.T.

Everything has a frequency, remember the soprano in TIN TIN, where she reached a very high tone, and crystal glass with the same frequency exploded.

It really is electroceuticals! There has been a massive thaw in the ice.

The Big Future

At the outset, devices will be implanted surgically–whether by neurosurgeons or the Da Vinci Robot.

As these devices get smaller and more adaptable, this will change.

Maybe someday even general practitioners could be involved in deploying devices using patches or transdermal applications.

Invasive diagnostic e.g. colonoscopy can be replaced now by swallowing a metal capsule that films your whole intestine and is released by the feces.

Medtronic’s just introduced a pacemaker as small as a vitamin capsule and reach the heart through the arteries. These devices communicate with the doctor via smartphones. T
he “prescription”–the degree of nerve stimulation or inhibition–will be delivered from the doctor’s phone right to the patient’s device.

Every day new algorithms and epigenetics are introduced. A blue laser medical pen (Lazada) for pimples, black spots, acne.

Red laser intranasal for widening arteries and capillaries and microcurrent therapy with Avazzia Life device for (nerve) pain: it empty the nerve and let de brain sent new neuropeptides to the trauma spot.

It’s all happening already, and there is clear evidence that it works through mechanisms that conventional medical science understands and can work with.

The adoption of these devices and of this approach will be driven by clinical successes, patient satisfaction, and the interest that doctors have in providing therapies to their patients that are less toxic, safer, on invasive and more effective.

Regrettable that the past taught us, that it takes 20 years to get a new thing into mainstream medicine, but 50 years to get the wrong or obsolete thing out.