Let me help you avoid falling prey to the snake oil salesmen of electromedicine. They have taken a valid treatment method and have twisted the truth for their own gain. Here are some common examples of how they work their schemes:

Rife machine sellers teach how the inventor Royal Rife used his machine successfully against cancer and different microbes. Then they let you assume that their "Rife machine" is the same that Royal Rife used although the original design and frequency list died with Rife since he kept them secret in hopes of finding a buyer for his technology. Also the common "Rife frequency lists" are allowed to be assumed to be from Royal Rife which is not true. In 2009 Don Tunney, manufacturer of the PERL Rife machine, died of cancer due to radiation exposure. If Rife machines cured cancer then of course he would still be enjoying life.  (read more)

Clark Zapper sellers: One seller says his zapper is more effective because it produces electroporation which is untrue because his 10 volt device is a far cry from the thousands of volts per centimeter which is necessary to produce electroporation. (read more) Another seller says the original Clark design is more effective than a newer design which maintains a square wave output when connected to a patient. His claim was proven false by lab research showing that only a pure square wave is successful against candida. (see research) To see my review of Clark Zappers and their accompanying untruths click here.

Magnetic Pulsers are available with the false claim of maintaining the needed high magnetic field strength while providing a much more rapid succession of pulses. It is possible with a very heavy high strength power supply but still the limiting factor, which is the same for all, is how fast the output coil gets too hot to hold or too hot to be safe to itself. My Beck Pulser consumes 1 amp of current in order to pulse full strength every 3 seconds and needs to cool off after 7 minutes. If another pulser, such as the Ultimate Pulser, pulses full strength 25 times a second then the current at the AC cord would have to be around 75 amps which would blow a house fuse! In other words, it is a false claim. Another Pulser in the same false category is the Klemens Pulser and you can read my dissection of their claims here.

Most electromedicine device sellers rely only on testimonies as "proof" of their effectiveness. They also rely only on the words of someone famous such as Rife, Clark, and Beck. If that is all they have to go on then they are very deficient. There is no way to know if the testimonies are real or were falsely created. If the seller shows no research reports to back up their claims then in reality they have nothing other than their own word as backup. And since they can gain financially by you believing their word, they have reason to be deceptive. Please look at my research page to see reliable information that is much more important than supposed testimonies.