Previous Page      Full Application Library 

Ovaries (General)

Bryan Applications, O

Inflammation of this organ, that is, ovaritis or ociphoritis. This is generally associated with inflammation of the fallopian tubes also, and the same applies to tuberculosis disease of the ovary. Displacement of the ovary may occur, and, from congestion of the organ, there is great tenderness and pain during intercourse, and in some cases when the bowels move or when walking. Because of the displacement may have to be dealt with by operation.

Tumors of the ovary are generally cystic, and if allowed to do so they may grow to huge dimensions. The contents of some cysts are watery, of others a thick glairy fluid. Both organs may be affected by cystic growth. A dermoid cyst of the ovaries contain such structures as hair, bone, brain, teeth and so on, and actually represents the ‘ abortive development of a second individual in the body of the first. Ovarian growths should be removed as early as possible.

The removal of one ovary makes no difference, as the other functions for both, but if both ovaries are taken away there results and artificial menopause. See: Impotence..

Application and treatment:

Typically, inflammation and other problems of the ovaries will be corrected in the course of standard treatment regimen via water pans, and this will almost always be a more than adequate measure, resulting in rapid recovery and complete cure. However, it is necessary to include the following outline of one incident of frequency instrument therapy gone wrong.

One recent case of ovarian cyst resisted treatment by frequency therapy, and surgery was required. Ovarian cysts may grow to frightening proportions if toxins from the rest of the body find their way into the cyst and have no means by which to escape.

In European countries these cysts are merely drained and this is done in the doctor’s office at very low cost. In the US however, doctors are inclined to remove the uterus as well, and this requires a much more involved surgery and hospitalization. Whether this is done simply for the purpose of increasing revenues is a matter of opinion, and the reality may be that this extra surgical work and additional risk to the patient is directly due to the absurdity of current medical insurance practices and fear of malpractice suits. It is an unfortunate state of affairs.

If the cyst is of such size as to be apparent to the patient prior to diagnosis, it is wise to have the surgery performed immediately. However, if the cyst is discovered by the doctor in the early stages, it may be possible to eliminate it through frequency use, but its growth should be checked again by the doctor within 30 days. If the cyst has not all but disappeared by this time, surgical procedure is recommended as in all tumorous growths.

It has come to light however, that the case mentioned above was a person inclined to using powerful herbal preparations in combination with frequency therapy, in a futile and highly arguable effort to avoid surgery, which probably was the reason why the cyst was enlarged rather than reduced. Specifically, herbal drugs were employed which had a shrinking and contracting effect on the tissues, which theoretically could have “puckered up” the tissues of the cyst to such an extent that natural drainage was impossible, meanwhile, following a course of frequency therapy including intense detoxification as suggested, added to the mass which is mostly toxins, water and pus.

These cysts are nearly always benign in character, but when they are very large, tend to displace organs, put extra strain on the heart and lungs, and thereby seriously compromise the health in general. This extreme circumstance must be avoided by a reasonable and timely admission on the part of the patient as to when surgery is a necessity.

The person in this case was adamantly against surgery as a predisposition, and did not restrict her intake of drugs, which is a basic tenant of frequency use, and was so advised many times by several experienced frequency users. Her tumor grew to such size that she became anemic and emaciated, and appeared to be 9 months pregnant.

This is the most extreme case on record, and the person allowed the condition to continue for years beyond the point where any reasonable person would have sought medical help and had the surgery performed.

It is incidental that the use of frequency therapy removed all other complications of her condition, which may also have contributed to her very ability to avoid proper treatment as long as she did, much to the detriment and endangerment of her health. It is a classic example of how frequency instruments may be misused and a testimony to the fact that although it may be a good alternative to surgery in many instances, it is not and should not be thought of as a guarantee that such measures will not be necessary.

Common sense must prevail in all cases.