Muscular dystrophy is actually a group of hereditary diseases in which muscle fibers undergo progressive damage and eventual destruction. Of the eight variants of dystrophy which are known, the two most common are the Duchenne types, named for the French neurologist, who first described them in 1858. The less serious Duchenne dystrophy often affects adults. The aggressive form is the more serious, and the more commonly known muscular dystrophy. Occurring almost exclusively in males, the disease becomes evident usually in the first five years of life.
Symptoms may include frequent falls, difficulty in raising from the floor and in climbing stairs, and enlargement of the calf muscles. Manual muscle tests, blood tests to measure the levels of certain enzymes, and muscle biopsy are used in diagnosing this disorder.
In the early stages of this type of dystrophy, high levels of certain enzymes are almost always found in the blood. Creatine phosphokinase (CPK) is the enzyme which indicates both the active disease and carriers of the disease. Sisters of patients with known Duchenne muscular dystrophy or mothers of one child with the disease often also have high levels of CPK in their blood. Such women, with no clinical evidence of the disease, are carriers of this dystrophy. Half of the carrier’s sons will have the disease and half of her daughters will also be carriers. Known carriers, at least two-thirds of whom can be detected by levels of CPK in their blood, should be advised not to have children.
The incidence of the disease could be decreased if such genetic counseling is followed. No specific treatment is yet available for muscular dystrophy patients. However, early diagnosis, a careful program of physical therapy, and braces can extend independent ambulation for several years. The family should be aware of the slowly progressive nature of the disease and the patient’s total needs. Parents can be trained to assist in physical therapy designed to maintain maximal, symmetrical muscular strength and to delay functional deterioration. Also, weight gain and physical activity must be avoided. When the patient can no longer walk without assistance, long leg braces may be used for periods of up to two years.
Application and treatment:
As in the case of cancer, which according to “modem medicine” (orthodoxy of medical theory and practice) the cause is unknown, and the cure is far in the future. But to research in earnest, one usually finds various theories which do not adhere to the orthodox beliefs, and answers may have been found long ago. Most cancers are caused directly by a virus, and indirectly by diet, poisons, radiation etcetera. It is likely that muscular dystrophy has a similar past, and major breakthroughs have already been made.
It is unlikely that frequency can make any real progress against this disease if it is truly a birth defect, and its cause lies in the genes. However, if indeed the defect is only an inherited susceptibility to a condition which is brought on by an infection or inflammation, then the use of frequency therapy will have dramatic effect, and some complete cures will be achievable. Unfortunately there is no clinical history or case histories which permit the suggestion and anticipation of therapeutic results. Therefore it is only possible to suggest a course of action which may have a good chance of success based on the results of treatment of other disorders, and this is completely experimental and theoretical.
In this regard, it is necessary to suggest caution in* applications performed on children, which is the rule.
Standard 60 minute treatment regimen via water pans at intervals of 72 hours is the starting point for all such experimental work. There is a high degree of likelihood that this will be all that is required in order to arrest the progress of the disease, or at the very least, greatly extend the course of the disease, and therefore the useful ambulatory years for the patient.
These speculative minimum results are many times superior to that which is otherwise available, and if this does not prove to be the case, it will represent an exception to the rule and not in keeping with the results found by the many thousands of frequency instrument users worldwide in applications for the many other listed disorders that infect human beings and animals.
In short, the outlook for cures of this disease resulting from frequency instrument use is quite hopeful, and when faced with an otherwise hopeless future, these experiments will undoubtedly be carried out by some brave parent at some time in the near future. It is suggested that the carrier in the family, perhaps the mother, if she is a carrier, should have her blood tested for CPK prior to frequency use, and again after 6 months of standard treatments. A dramatic change in the amount of the CPK enzyme in her blood after the trail period would perhaps tend to indicate that this, like so many other disorders for which there is no cure, will be completely curable, or at the very least, substantially controllable.
Muscular dystrophy involves wasting away of muscles and loss of strength. A child at 4 will be unable to use his legs properly. The back muscles become weak, he can’t stand erect and soon has difficulty getting up from a prone position.
In some cases complete wasting of the muscles occurs, whereas in others, continued progressive weakness follows without as much tissue destruction. As the affected muscles become weaker, the stronger or opposite muscles pull, so that the body may become twisted and distorted.
M.S. (muscular dystrophy) is believed by some to result from a defect in body metabolism. Special orthopedic devices are used to provide exercise, to forestall atrophy of healthy muscles, and to keep the child from hurting himself in falls. Muscles may become infected or inflamed due to cell disorders.
Changes affect muscle fiber which varies in size with degeneration of fibers, increase in connective tissue, and deposition of fat. M.S. is reserved for hereditary muscle diseases characterized by progressive weakness. The origins and attachment points of the muscles are places where energy increases muscular strength as well as negative polarity on the spleen. The entire body should be polarized positive first to strip out negative polarity from food preservatives, pesticides, drags and pollution for 5 minutes. Then spleen for 3 minutes and positive on heart, at the same time.
In serious cases it is recommended that negative on the spleen be applied hourly with electromagnetic energy simultaneously using 727, 787, and 880 Hertz and then a systemic Hertz of 5000 and then 10,000 for 30 minutes at 4 volts by the voltmeter with monitoring at all times. Provide energy over points shown and massage in arrow directions.