"All truth passes through three stages. First, it is ridiculed. Second, it is violently opposed.
Third, it is accepted as being self-evident."
- Arthur Schopenhauer (1788 - 1860), German philosopher

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Various remedies

Which form of healing do you use most often?

Natural Healers' Association

Energy Medicine falls under the Natural Healers Association.

Established in February 1999, the Natural Healers Association, was founded by Dr H. Zungu, Katharine Lee Kruger and Chris Rall in Johannesburg . This national organization was registered as a Non Profit Organization on 22 May 2003 by the Department of Social Development. 

NHA aims to widen the window of opportunity to influence the development of healing legislation in South Africa to recognize the spiritual elements of International Traditional, Indigenous, Spiritual, Energy and Natural Healing Methods. By obtaining Government Recognition members will be able to provide a more cost effective and efficient healthcare service for all South Africans and others.

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FAQ PDF Print E-mail

Q: Does the F-SCAN really work?

A: It does. I have heard two complaints, sometimes from the same person: “The F-SCAN can’t possibly detect anything.” And “I get a different set of peaks if I do a DIRP right after eating.” If this combination does not make you smile.....

Anyone who has used the software and has done DIRPs (tests) below 10,000 is aware that there is a series of peaks that are similar in everyone. Not identical, but similar. They are near 1360, 2720, 4080, etc. I think these are caused by electrolytes. (No, your electrolytes will not go away if you treat those frequencies.) These peaks are still visible above 100,000 but they are very small in comparison to the “hits” which are much higher. And anyone who has done DIRPs in the Clark range and above is aware that each person’s DIRP will be very different.

Q: In order to run a DIRP I have to establish a frequency range and delta step. I found very quickly that if I select a large range with a small delta it takes a long time to process. I would appreciate knowing what ranges you have found to be most useful and the delta involved so that a novice like myself might get meaningful results.

A: I like to use a delta of 1000 to start. I do 50,000-200,000 and treat the peaks. If the software is used, just let the computer set the blue line and treat for 2-3 minutes per frequency. Then 200,000 to 400,000. Then 400,000-600,000, then 600,000-1,000,000. This covers the Clark range. If needed, 1,000,000 on up. I believe that most MORs (germ killing frequencies) are in the Clark range and above. Some flu viruses are between 2,500,000 and 3,000,000.

Q: Also with a DIRP process am I safe in assuming that if I select a large delta I might step over a frequency with a major reading? Is there generally enough splatter that this is not a problem?

A: There is often a hit each side of a major peak. For example, there is a “sticky-blood” frequency between 62,000 and 63,000. A DIRP in 1000 Hz steps will often produce a peak at both. On the other hand, a 500 Hz step would make it less likely that something is missed. As you can see, it is a bit early for dogmatic answers!

Q: When I go to a THERAPY process should I be using a different dwell time then the two and a half minutes supplied by the software? What has been your experience?

A: This is another one without a clear, single answer. Some have said that the F-SCAN finds such good frequencies that run times of 30 seconds are enough. I have mine set at the default 2:30. MS patients have said that they have to run 5000 Hz an hour a day to stay symptom free.

Q: A fibromyalgia patient used my F-SCAN and reported that she was nearly symptom free after the session and for two days afterward. On the third day, her symptoms began to come back. What is happening?

A: The first time I used the F-SCAN on my self, it was for the flu. The F-SCAN found 4 peaks. All were near 140,000. A ten minute treatment and I was completely well, and stayed well. That is how acute infections usually work.

Chronic infections are another story. After an infection has gone on for months, it seems that the immune system gives up and ignores the infection. Using a 1000 Hz delta, the F-SCAN reduces the pathogen, but may not get them all. So sessions have to be every second or third day. Dr. Jeff Sutherland reported that he once eliminated a chronic infection finding the key area, and reducing the delta to 1. The resulting peak complex and several Hz wide. Treating that area in 1 Hz steps wiped out the infection.

If the first DIRP and treatment produced results, when the symptoms come back, try treating only the first half of the previous frequencies. If that produces results, you cut the list in half again, and so on. After a few sessions you can tell which frequency is helping and do a DIRP with a smaller delta.

Q: Is pulsed DC the same thing as gating or pulsing?

A: There is a difference between pulsed DC and pulsing. Pulsed DC is what the F-SCAN does at out 1, and also at out 2 if the #3 switch is down. In that situation, instead of the voltage going positive-negative (AC), it goes zero-positive-zero, no negative. This is also what the Clark zapper does. Just the top half of the wave, not the negative half. With the F-SCAN2, the sine wave is always pulsed DC, as is the square wave with DC OFFSET selected. Pulsed DC has been shown to kill germs faster that AC.

Pulsing or gating is when the signal is turned off and on, typically at around 4 or more times a second. The F-SCAN with 4.12 and the F-SCAN2 can do that in the stand-alone mode.

Q: Can the imprinter be used in series with hand contacts?

A: "In series" is a string of things. Like a line of people holding hands. In the case of the imprinter, it means that if you have the TB-Electronics imprinter, you can attach it to the F-Scan and then attach the treatment cable to the other end of the imprinter to do both at the same time. The gold Mora version cannot be used that way and needs a T adaptor or the other output. Some people report that they have used the imprinter to charge up materials that can be used later with results similar to a frequency treatment.

Q: When I open the software the top of the screen reads F-SCAN 0. When I try to do a DIRP, the conductivity (CV) is 0.

A: It is necessary to turn the F-SCAN on before you open the software. So close the software and turn the F-SCAN off. Then turn the F-SCAN on. Then open the software. You should now see the serial number for you F-SCAN at the very top of the software screen. If you do, you are up and running. If you do not see your serial number, see the information below on installing a serial port. It tells you how to make sure that the software knows where to find the F-SCAN.

Q: My laptop does not have a serial port. Help!!!!

A: Alas, newer laptops often come without a serial port. Even some desktops too. This in spite of the many cameras and other devices out there that require a serial port.

I am using Radio Shack part number 26-183 USB-serial adaptors on a Windows ME computer, and on two XP computers. Just follow the instructions. This and the following step takes 5 minutes or less.

Q: Ok, I installed my Radio Shack USB-Serial adapter but the serial number of my F-SCAN does not appear on the software screen. Help!!!!

A: The F-SCAN expects to find your serial port at com 1. If you do not know what number the serial port is, click start, then control panel, then system, then device manager, then the + at ports. (With XP, click performance and maintenance, system, hardware, then device manager.) Look at the number assigned to your serial port. Let’s say it is com 4. Close everything and go back to the desktop. Right click start, then left click explore. Find the FSCAN folder, and find the fscan.cfg file. Double click it, and tell Windows to open it with Notepad. The first number will be a 1. That is the number where the F-SCAN is looking for your serial port. Change this number to a 4, save and close all windows. You are up and running.

Q: How can I tell if the cable to the gold cylinders is working:

A: Set 727 Hz. With the F-SCAN2, flip the switch up. Run the frequency and make sure that square wave is selected. Turn the output up until you can feel the frequency. If you cannot feel it, try another person. If no one can feel it, the cable is bad. With the black F-SCAN, use Out 2 with the switches up.

Q: How can I tell if my finger sensor is working?

A: First check the cable to the gold cylinders. It it check’s ok, run a DIRP and check that the CV is something higher than 0.

Q: How do I do a sweep with a black F-SCAN?

A: On the black units follow the manual instructions for a “Scan.”

Q: The analysis button does not give any names for Rife audio frequencies?

A: Regarding the analysis button and the frequencies below 10,000: The Clark frequencies (56,000 and up) are actual pathogen frequencies. For the most part, the low frequencies are not. They are lower harmonics. In general the F-SCAN does not detect them, and the analysis does not cover them. You can print this list, but there will be no names. Here is a quote from Brian McInturff:

“Clark's frequencies are meant to be used with a sine wave frequency generator. She says they are, in effect, the actual MOR of the critters (but there is a large range for each one, considering they are in kHz). 'Rife' frequencies are usually stated in Hz. They are produced with square waves, which create the harmonics that, hopefully, contain the MOR. In other words, the audio 'Rife' frequencies are not actual killing frequencies in most cases. Harmonics of them are.”

Q: All my treatment windows always get filled up without covering the whole range of the DIRP.

A: Use shorter DIRPs. 50,000-200,000, then 200,000-400,000, then 400,000-600,000, etc. is a possibility. It is not a good idea to raise the blue line too much or you may miss the most important frequencies. The software does a good job of setting the line.

Q: How do I do a sweep for BX and BY cancer viruses?

A: Please keep in mind that the sarcoma virus can occur in carcinoma and vice versa. So do both. With the Black F-SCAN, carcinoma (BX) virus: F upper = 2,945,250, F lower = 2944750. Sarcoma (BY) virus: F upper = 2857750. F lower =2857250. Follow the instructions for a “Scan.”

With the F-SCAN2, use a sweep around 11,780,000 11,430,000, and 8,516,800, plus and minus 1000 Hz in each case.

Q: I try to open the software but get a message: Run time error ‘8005’ port already open. I click OK and the software does not look right.

A: Click OK and close the software. Do Ctrl/Alt/Del. Look and see if there are any copies of F-SCAN already open and close them all. You may have to do Ctrl/Alt/Del several times to get them all.

Q: I try to open the software but get an a message: Run time error 11 division by zero, or Run Time Error ‘6’ Overflow.

A: Close the software. Right click Start, then left click Explore. Find the FSCAN folder and open it. Find the fscan.cfg file. Double click it, and tell Windows to open it with Notepad. The first number is the location of the serial port - com 1 etc. The second is the language code - 1 for English. Third is sweep dwell time. The fourth is the F Lower. The fifth is the F Upper. The sixth is the Delta F. Change the one that is wrong or impossible. (There should not be more than 14,000 steps in a software DIRP, 1000 in a stand-alone DIRP ) For example, if Delta F is 0, change it. So you could put 50000 as the F Lower, 200000 as the F Upper, and 1000 as the Delta F. Click File, Save, and close Notepad and the Exploring window. You should be up and running.

Q: I set 1 as the Delta F. When I do a DIRP the Delta F changes to 999 or 1499.

A: The DIRP run from software cannot have more than 14,000 steps. If you set F Upper as 15000000, F Lower as 1, and Delta F as 1, that is about 15,000,000 steps. This is tooooooo many, and it would take months to run anyway! In this case, the software will assign a Delta F that will give you a DIRP that only takes a few hours to run.

Q: I am running frequencies in the Hulda Clark range on an F-SCAN2 and select Square Wave. Every time the frequency changes, the unit switches back to sine wave.

A: Above 65535 Hz the unit and software will default to sine wave. At or below 65535, it will default to square wave. Using the software, you can click the wave you want as each frequency change. Using the stand-alone mode, you can go to memo 1, and click the wave you want. Then click Next, and click the wave you want and so on. It will store that information.

Q: Should I use a square or sine wave?

A: The manual does not address selection of the wave form. The F-Scan has a lot of options but much is left to the preference of the user.

With other devices, people prefer square waves because they make harmonics. These people are limited to getting their frequencies from lists and they are hoping that the harmonics will help make up for the lack of accurate frequencies.

The F-Scan2 software defaults to square wave below about 65000 and sine wave above that. That is fine. Just use the default. It is a good idea to keep the switch in the DC offset position with the amplitude all the way up. DC offset greatly increases the effectiveness as reported by Dr. Hulda Clark and verified by others.

Most frequencies that I use are in the Clark range. So I DIRP with an F-upper of 200,000, F-lower of 20,000, Delta of 1000. Leave the blue line wherever the computer sets it and treat for 2 minutes or longer per frequency. If you use the F-SCAN2 stand-alone, you may need to raise the line.

Then do 400,000, 200,000. Then 600,000, 400,000. Then 1,000,000, 600,000. That will take care of most things. In some cases of flu, the frequency will be around 2,500,000 or higher. Results will be apparent during the treatment in acute cases. Results will be apparent the next day in chronic cases if the correct range was treated.

Chronic cases will generally improve the next day, and then begin to get worse a few day later. When that happens, you can treat half of the previous range - only do up to 500,000 for example. If that produces results, then next time narrow it down again. Eventually you will find one frequency that is the key. Then use a smaller delta. For example, if the main frequency is near 380,000 (Lyme), do a DIRP with 385,000, 375,000 with a delta of 10. Then you can zero in on the main problem and wipe it out permanently.

Q: How do I make a list of frequencies with the software and store them?

A: Go to the therapy page. Click on the first window. It will ask you if you want to use a wobble or change the time. Change either of these or just click OK. They type in your frequency. You can click the next window or use the TAB key to take you there. You can use a different run time for each frequency if you want. When you are done, you can click File, Save as, and save the file.

Q: Can I do a DIRP of an individual frequency?

A: A DIRP depends on comparing higher peaks with lower ones. This requires a range so a comparison can be made. So a DRIP with a range must be used. See the next question.

Q: My skin is very dry and my CV is only 2. Can I do a DIRP?

A: With the F-SCAN 2 you will get rather small peaks that are hard to work with. It is easier to do this with the software: Go ahead and do the DIRP. Then use the zoom feature to make the peaks visible. You will need to set the blue line manually in this case. Do not set it too high.

Q: I get purple stains on one hand during treatment.

A: Toxins in the body migrate toward the red lead any time a DC offset is used. All sine waves that the F-SCAN or F-SCAN2 makes are DC offset, by the way.

So these toxins come out of the body through the skin. In the presence of gold, electricity, and these toxins, a chemical reaction takes place resulting in red, purple, or even black stains. These stains can feel like burns, and they do not wash off. They wear off in a day or two.

This will happen the first treatment or two with some people. Occasionally it will continue for up to six treatments or so.

Dr.Richard Loyd


Last Updated on Wednesday, 24 August 2011 12:16




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