Our introduction to diabetes began with intentions of merely alleviating the more serious complications of the advanced form of the disease, because it was thought that type 1 diabetes was an incurable dysfunction of the pancreas. The assumption was that if the necessary tissues were no longer present, it could not be restored or revitalized.
The landmark case of Dr. Christoph Englehardt PhD in 2008 by itself proved for the world that complete, or nearly complete cures of the disease are possible. We are extremely fortunate to have the help of someone who is so capable and so devoted to this research.
Christoph, having had Type 1 diabetes for 50 years, succeeded in his therapy after 6 months. Well enough to stop the use of insulin altogether.
Chris has kept scrupulous notes throughout his experience. He has developed his own, specially recorded session applications which he will be offering here and on his web site specifically for diabetes sufferers to experiment with this technology.
Prediction patterns since then suggest there is a lot more to be discovered before we have a reliable application for Type 1 Diabetes. This will probably involve developing more refined frequency applications such as specific detoxification, therapy timing and cadences, combined with diet and supplements on our part. However, the predictability of the therapy in the future
will mostly depend on the ability of the physician to diagnose well enough to determine which cases are treatable with hope of a cure, and which are treatable but not with expectations of a cure.
Adult users with both type 1 and type 2 diabetes reported results, noting various improvements in symptoms, including a temporary lowering of blood sugar. The type 2 cases seemed to be more successful and many had fungus infections associated with the disease. This suggested that perhaps type 1 cases were associated with fungus as well; and as time went on, most diabetes
sufferers were including fungus applications in their regular therapy.
At this point it seemed that direct applications to the pancreas area, designed to stimulate and to detoxify, may be of some value if applied over time.
Extraordinary results were reported by a few type 2 cases, the nature of which appeared to suggest a blockage or major parasite might be the cause in those cases because improvements were sudden and dramatic.
A small number of type 2 diabetes cases reported very successful, or effectively cured of the disease. We assumed these were misdiagnosed, and the disease was either still present or symptoms had been caused by something other than diabetes.
The idea that Type 1 diabetes might be curable for a percentage of cases was for many people, completely unexpected. It drew attention from many parts of the world, including some of the top researchers in the field.
Since that time, we have had an increase in the number of diabetics who experiment with the therapy. Some of them the parents of juvenile diabetics. The results reported have covered the spectrum.
In one case the child experienced a sudden drop in blood sugar sufficient to induce insulin shock. This was because a practitioner providing Model A therapy for the family, did not succeed in advising enough caution. It is sometimes very difficult to communicate adequate caution to new users who are desperate. The parents were frightened by these results, and the use of the therapy was discontinued in that case after only 2 sessions.
In another case, the child seems to be experiencing an extended “honeymoon” phase and seems to be slowly but surely moving closer to a final solution.
In the adult diabetes cases we have seen, most can reliably reduce blood sugar using the therapy; but as yet, only one has succeeded in reducing it enough to stop insulin use.
In another case, it appeared that there was no pancreas function at all. The user was instructed tobegin according to the standard start-up routine, and given a transition to the Diabetes recording once a maintenance level was established. This case reported results with great regularity for one year. It was clear that even though it was possible to lower blood sugar, it was not enough to stop insulin. In fact, it was not enough to reduce it at all. The user was instructed to take 30 days off
the therapy, and to record the exact amount of insulin use. After the month, the user was instructed to use the therapy according to an aggressive diabetes application for a month, and again to carefully record the amount of insulin used. The user reported a slight increase in the amount of insulin used during the month of Rife Therapy. This is thought to be due to the stimulation of physical energy and increased activity, which is a common effect of the therapy.
Therefore, at the time of this writing, there is no comprehensive diabetes protocol that is designed after our successes because we have not had enough cases to even determine in advance which cases can be expected to do well and which will not do as well.
Even though we know that we have found a method that will work in some cases, we cannot predict results. We have enough experience to confidently predict a general symptomatic benefit for all diabetics; but the successes we’ve facilitated have not provided us with any more useful information about the predictable results of treatment of the cause of the disease than we had in the beginning.
The user is instructed to follow the standard beginner’s sessions with some caution, sometimes starting with only 5 minutes per day, until it is clear they can progress further with no reactions. It usually takes a few weeks to establish a maintenance level.
Then applications of the positive patch over the pancreas area beginning with 5 minutes per session are added to the maintenance routine and increasing to a maximum of 30 minutes of local treatment per session. Choices of frequency in this application usually employ T1, for major parasites, detoxification and tissue stimulus, and T3 for microbial electrocution, anti-fungal, and anti-virus.Local treatments are performed immediately before the maintenance phase of each daily session.
Using this basic approach, and adjusting session time and duration according to their responses, the user attempts to find a cadence of therapy and diet that leads to less dependency on insulin.
It appears, in some ways, similar to drug addiction or dependency, in that some considerable determination and self assertion, psychological support and emotional encouragement may be called for in order to achieve any meaningful independence.
This is a rare and very peculiar disease, the one distinctive symptom of which is the persistent production of an extremely excessive quantity of urine. Naturally accompanying this symptom is a persistent and excessive thirst. The precise cause of the disease is unknown, though it is perhaps due to some peculiarity in the neighborhood of the pituitary gland.
The disease is not in itself fatal, but may be accompanied by damage to the kidneys, and there is a tendency to contract disease of the lungs sooner or later. Treatment by injections of pituitary extract usually produces at least temporary release from symptoms, and the withdrawal of cerebrospinal fluid by lumbar puncture has been beneficial occasionally. The patient must be kept warm and should avoid fatigue. He should restrict the fluids taken so far as this can be done comfortably.
Generally referred to simply as diabetes, this disease is quite distinct from diabetes insipidus described above, is far commoner and of much greater importance. In this, as in the other form, there is a great excess in the amount of urine passed, but here the resemblance between the two diseases ends. In diabetes mellitus, or true diabetes, the almost constant fact is that, apart from treatment, the urine contains a certain amount of sugar; whereas there is no sugar in normal urine.
It must not be supposed, on the other hand, that whenever there is sugar in the urine there is diabetes. There are conditions in which there is a temporary glycosuria, this being the term used for the presence of sugar in the urine. But when it is found that the urine constantly contains sugar, and that the amount of sugar in the blood is increased, then diabetes mellitus is present. The disease is due to damage affecting the pancreas, the gland which lies near the stomach and which is so important in digestion (q.v.); but it is not the part of the pancreas concerned with digestion which has to do with diabetes, but rather the little collections of cells which are embedded in the gland proper. These are known as the insulae or islets of Langerhans (described in 1869 by Paul Langerhans) and they produce a secretion which they pour into the blood, and which has the effect of insuring that the sugar in the body will be burnt up and utilized.
In disease of the pancreas, affecting these islets and leading to a failure of their secretion, it is not surprising, therefore, that diabetes should occur. The truth of this view of the part played by the islets in causing diabetes is borne out by the fact that an extract made from the islets, which is well known as insulin, has the effect, if injected into the body, of removing the symptoms of diabetes.
Normally, carbohydrate food is converted into grape sugar in the intestine, absorbed as such and carried to the liver, where it is converted into and stored up as glycogen, a starch-like substance. Glycogen is stored in the muscles also. From time to time, as sugar is required in the blood, glycogen is reconverted into sugar and is passed into the blood stream. But in diabetes mellitus this scheme is upset, and carbohydrate food, and in some cases even protein food, is converted into grape sugar which is not stored up but accumulates in the blood, and is forthwith discharged into the urine.
The damage to the pancreas may arise from infection of some kind. In considering the causation of this disease, other facts must, however, be noted. It appears to be a family disease in a large number of cases. In others the symptoms have followed an injury about the base of the skull; or excessive eating, especially of carbohydrates, over a prolonged period or severe grief or worry or a nervous shock of some kind.
In consequence of the changes in the body chemistry the patient loses flesh and strength, despite his large appetite and great thirst, he becomes thinner and thinner, and various complications may supervene. When the disease occurs in the young it is much more acute, and also more rapidly fatal. Occurring in the elderly, it is often very mild, not very much sugar being lost, and it may last for years without very markedly affecting the health of the patient.
People who suffer from diabetes are especially liable to the infection from tuberculosis, and not infrequently they are carried off by tuberculosis of the lungs. The most characteristic end of the disease, however, is by coma, by which is meant profound unconsciousness. This is brought about by a poisoning of the blood, commonly called acidosis (q.v.), which results from the perverted body chemistry.
Even prior to the introduction of insulin treatment, glycosuria in elderly people could generally be controlled by a properly adjusted diet, and this was accomplished also in many instances of diabetes occurring in younger people, but here the benefits of dietetic treatment were only temporary, as the disease reasserted itself after a year or two. The diet must contain some carbohydrate, as, if it is withheld, fats are not properly metabolized, and acidosis results, and on the other hand if too much carbohydrate is taken, sugar appears in the urine. The first thing to be done, therefore, is to find out the extent of the sugar tolerance of the patient, that is, the amount of carbohydrate which he can take without unduly raising the amount of sugar in the blood.
This may be done by putting the patient on a diet of meat, eggs, green vegetables, and a limited amount of carbohydrate, for example, 4 ounces of bread daily. The amount of sugar represented in the carbohydrate given is known, and it can be judged by an examination of the urine whether it is necessary further to reduce carbohydrate or possible to increase them. In all civilized countries there is more diabetes than ever before.
When and how insulin is given
It must next be considered whether the diet reached in this way satisfies the patient’s dietary requirements and due regard being paid to the amount of the daily work. For many elderly people it may be found sufficient, but it is very unlikely that younger patients will be able to get on without an increase of carbohydrate. This will be made possible, however, by the daily use of insulin, the requisite number of units being injected under the skin, twice as a rule, once before the morning meal and again before the evening meal. More frequent dosage can rarely be tolerated. Should the patient become affected with an infectious disorder, influenza or pneumonia for example, the amount of each dose must be increased three or four times at least.
Care should be taken to avoid over dosage with insulin, otherwise there occurs an undue diminution of the sugar in the blood, or hypoglycemia. This is signalized by such symptoms as faintness, giddiness, trembling of the hands, sweating and drowsiness. These symptoms will be relieved by taking cane-sugar or glucose, and it is a useful precaution for patient who is taking insulin to carry around with him a few cubes of sugar.
Insulin has proved of immense value cases of diabetic coma, in which formerly the outlook was of the blackest.
What a diabetic may eat
For purposes. Of reference it may be useful to mention some of the things which may be taken by a diabetic and others which are forbidden, unless specified by the physician. He may order them in those cases in which the patient is permitted a certain amount of carbohydrate. The following may be given: clear soup, tea and coffee (without milk or sugar), soda water, unsweetened lemon rinds, bread and biscuits made with almond, gluten or bran, cucumbers, celery (sparingly), tomatoes, asparagus (the green part), and all green vegetables, all kinds of fish and shellfish (except cod’s liver), fresh meat (except liver), poultry, eggs and butter, and all acid fruits, particularly, currants and sour berries.
Diabetic, bread and biscuit must be obtained from a reputable firm, and a doctor’s advice should be asked with regard to any kind of food. Sugar substitutes may be employed to sweeten tea and coffee and other beverages, and fruit or other foods.
The following are forbidden: bread of all kinds (except such as is made for diabetics), rice, tapioca, potatoes, beets, turnips, vegetable marrows, parsnips, artichokes, all malted liquors, sweet wines, and any beverage sweetened with sugar. Milk should not be given without the doctor’s sanction; it is sometimes submitted to treatment which fits it for diabetics on a carbohydrate free diet. See: Acidosis..
Application and treatment
Since all tissues of the body are stimulated by frequency use, those of the pancreas are no different. If the disorder is in the early stages, complete cure may be achieved, even to the extent that a completely normal diet may be taken. Long standing diabetes will only be cured to the degree that the pancreatic secretions can be restored.
It is especially important to drink plenty of water. Frequency therapy normally increases acidity, and can be expected to worsen acidosis dramatically, which may continue unless the cause of the problem is addressed and corrected or lessened in some fashion. Add a small amount (1/4 to 1/2) teaspoon of bicarbonate of soda, taken within an hour after the first session, and first thing the morning following the sessions to reduce side effects.
Frequency applications via water pans is recommended using the frequencies indicated. Electrode pad applications including 15 hz for direct and indirect stimulation of the pancreas may be helpful (do not overstimulate). If the sensation of the treatment is unpleasant, if the nausea seems to increase during the, session, switch polarity to see if this begins to reduce the discomfort and then begin to feel good. If the feel of the session is still unpleasant to the user after a few minutes, discontinue, or try placing the hands in water pans, or alternating.
When an acute attack has passed may be the only comfortable time to treat and to correct the problem. In this case, symptoms will probably return within hours following the session, but may be less than previous attacks. When recorded sessions do not induce acidosis, or other related discomfort, the therapy is thought to be complete. If diet and habits are maintained, and there is no drug use, it is possible that the symptoms may not return again, and a “cure” is affected. To effect a cure will require good record keeping of sessions and dietary intake. 10,000 hz may be added if symptoms are recurring and to assist in the healing and recuperation of strained tissues. Diet must be regular, balanced, and of minimal size. If symptoms persist or worsen during the first day following the first session, this is expected.
If toxic symptoms, headache, nausea, cold-like or flu-like symptoms last more than three days, excessive amplitude may have been applied, reduce session time, apply detox frequencies to help reduce discomfort. Use lower amplitude (about the amount where it can first be felt). Extreme cases of toxic effects alone, as experienced by persons having no apparent health problem may last up to two weeks.
Licorice root (glycyrrhiza glabra) 2 capsules, take twice daily at meals. Golenseal root (hydrastis canadensis) 4 capsules.
Diabetes is a deficiency condition in which a person has a habitual discharge of urine, a disorder in which the ability to oxidize carbohydrates is lost owing to faulty pancreatic activity and insulin shortages. This produces hyperglycemia, a concentration of glucose (sugar) and passage of abnormal amounts of urine. This gives symptoms of thirst, hunger, skinniness and weakness and poor combustion of fats with resulting acidosis and decreased blood pH, labored breathing, high concentration of fat in the blood, presence of keytones (acetone bodies) in the urine, and finally coma. Also intense itching and lowered resistance to infections with fever. Lack of insulin makes it impossible for the body to use all of the sugar in the blood stream. The cause may be excess eating, lack of exercise, or stress. Use of pads over the pancreas and the heart on the positive polarity is suggested.