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Information medicine


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Although informational medicine has been practiced around the world for hundreds of years, for modern man there is a new understanding of the healing processes in the human body. It opens up a whole new direction of science – the discovery of the medicinal properties emanating from our environment which are transmitted to our organism by vibrations called scalar waves.​

In the 1920s the Belarusian engineer, Georges Lakhovsky (1869-1942), immigrated to France and began work on demonstrating the effects of electromagnetic therapies in cancer treatments. He directed his research towards biology and more precisely the role played by the waves on living organisms.​

Lakhovsky believed that he had discovered the secret of life by starting from what happens in the living cell, with a nucleus that is immersed in what is called the protoplasm. In the nucleus, there are many filaments, the chromosomes, which are known to carry a great deal of genetic information. According to Lakhovsky, the cell filaments are in fact ultra-microscopic oscillating circuits that can oscillate electrically over a very wide range of wavelengths, which has become known as scalar waves.​

Significant variations in the field of cosmic waves (whether telluric* or atmospheric as well as artificial electromagnetic waves, produced by all our electrical devices) affect the cell circuit and therefore disturb its functioning.
This means that every living organism is constantly restoring the oscillatory equilibrium in its cells. When the cellular oscillation stops - the cell dies. Life is destroyed by any oscillatory imbalance.

From this knowledge of the life of the cell, Georges Lakhovsky sought (remember that he was an engineer by training) to develop a device that could positively influence cellular electromagnetic imbalances. The phenomenon is based on the fact that all elements of cells find their vibration frequency in the radiation ranges (telluric and cosmic) surrounding them.
Lakhovsky's research showed that the exchange of information in all living systems is carried out using scalar waves. It is on these frequencies that our cells communicate.

In parallel with Lakhovsky, Nikola Tesla (1856-1943), a physicist-engineer studying various waves, demonstrated the existence of radiation which passes Faraday cages and which sometimes progresses faster than light! These original waves (he called these waves "radiant energy") were thought to move in a vortex while the electromagnetic waves have evolved according to a double sinusoidal pattern. That was the first difference.  
Later, following up Tesla's work, the professor Konstantin Meyl (born 1952), teacher and researcher in physics at a university in southern Germany, suggested that the neutrinos we receive from the sun and the cosmos constitute a large part of radiant energy (named by him "scalar waves"). These scalar waves also exist everywhere on the surface of the earth, emitted by rocks, plants, trees and all living things: they form a background noise both constant and vital!
Thanks to all these studies, scientists nowadays understand the importance of "good" vibrations on every living being. Thus, quantum medicine (or vibratory medicine or informational medicine) was born.

But what is a good vibration?

It is nature itself that has breathed ideas into the human mind. Since ancient times, people have found places on Earth where animals come to rest and where plants grow better. After visiting these places, bathing or simply drinking local water, people quickly regain strength, the sick recover, and infertile women give birth. These "places of force" are often located above fracture zones in the earth's crust. It is through these faults that the earth releases excess energy which is why these places are of a higher energy level.


Indeed, every medicinal or edible plant, every crystal, every rock, every fruit, vegetable, grain, algae, etc. is an emitter of scalar waves and makes a constant positive “noise”, vital for all living beings.

The next problem for scientists was how to record this invaluable vibration (information).
This is when the work of the French medical biologist, Jacques Benvéniste (1935-2004) came to the fore. He scientifically demonstrated that water is able to memorize information about substances it has been in contact with and to retain certain properties of these substances even when they are no longer present materially. This major discovery is now known as the "memory of water". But the memory of water is only a short-term memory. Under the influence of external factors, the information clusters thus created quickly disintegrate. Thanks to its permeability to information, water is an excellent intermediary, but never a durable recording medium. External radiation or simply heating up the water results in altering or even completely erasing the recorded information.


However, Russian scientists have persisted in their research efforts, and their work has finally paid off.  New technologies have made it possible to create a material that has been used as the basis for a device capable of recording, preserving and above all constantly diffusing around it the information of which it is the vector: namely Functional State Corrector (FSC) or Koltsov plate.

Today, knowledge of scalar waves and the scalar magnetic field, as well as their use in informational medicine, is gradually becoming the focus of the scientific world.
In summary, informational medicine uses vibrations (scalar waves) to normalize the structure of blood, lymph and all fluids in the body in general. As a result, immunity increases, and the body solves its own problems.


telluric* - relating to the earth: terrestrial











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