The Herpes Model
Improved results from the effects of standardization are observed in sufferers of chronic disease.
A significant improvement in the success of users suffering from chronic disease is achieved through continuous observance of the Prediction Patterns, and adherence to the GA for the first few weeks, until all reactions have passed.
The effects of immune stimulation on sufferers of chronic disease most commonly increases symptoms temporarily, followed by a steady reduction. The effects of symptomatic relief has not been proven to be an indication of successful therapy.
Clear examples of this have been observed for decades. Complete control of Herpes lesions is easily achieved within days or hours by direct applications to the affected areas, however, unless the reservoir of Herpes virus, usually located in the bones or the spine receives effective treatment, the user often continues to test positive for the disease, and we must assume also remains contagious.
The traditional application for Herpes suggests for a few weeks, sessions on the location of the reservoir are conducted only when there is no outbreak occurring, in an effort to force an outbreak. This is repeated until there are no further outbreaks.Since in most cases the first forced outbreak is the last outbreak for a long time, quickly the user often becomes complacent and as a result, unreliable in the therapy and Prediction Patterns apply.
The traditional application did not originally include a standardized start-up routine, or a session designed for extended maintenance after the therapy had been a declared a success. Prediction patterns for the traditional applications for Herpes indicated a subsequent return of symptoms in a higher percentage of cases in 3 to 5 years.
In contrast, users having no expectations, and only using the GA regularly, tested negative for the disease after about 12 months of basic, but very steady sessions. Never performing any therapy designed specifically for Herpes.