Friday, May 31, 2013

The Electric Cure

The Electric Cure

Can a parasite zapper ( Pulsed Electric Field Device ) actually cure an illness or disease.

Mild Electricity has been used in various ways since before the 1750's in effort to attempt the cure of many illnesses. Published in 1747, John Wesley, founder of the Methodist Church, wrote in his book, "Primitive Physick", that electricity is "the nearest an universal medicine, of any yet known in the world."

"Primitive Physick" was a guide to simple, safe and effective cures. It contained 900 utilization's and offered cures for over 280 afflictions. The book was so popular that it continued through 32 editions.

Due to his compassion for the poor and chronically ill, John Wesley opened several free clinics in England where he practiced healing without a license from the medical community. In addition to the use of electricity, which he seriously favored, he advocated cold water baths, hot poultices, herb teas, warm lemonade and hygiene. He sounds very much like a Hulda Clark of the old days.

Among his first experiments in the use of electricity for a cure was on himself. John Wesley suffered from neuralgia and lameness as a result of his neuralgia. He started treating himself at the age of about 53 years and described the cure as gradual but certain.

At the age of seventy, he suffered from extreme pain in his left side and shoulder so that he was not able to lift his hand to his face. He had also been experiencing inflammation in his throat and mouth. After getting one of his assistants to electrify him, his pain subsided and he was able to preach that evening.

At about the age of 80, Wesley suffered from a severe chest cold ( cramp ) after riding an open buggy in the cold causing him to develop a deep cough that would not subside. After having to ride again to another location, his chest became tight and he experienced some violent cramps in his legs. He convinced a friend to electrify him and his condition lessened over the next few days.

While John Wesley's experiences are considered anecdotal, they caused him to make several claims during his lifetime, among them, "It seems the Electric Fire in Cases of this kind and of many other Kinds, dilates the minute Vessels, and capillary Passages, as well as separates the clogging Particles of the stagnating Fluids. By accelerating likewise the Motion of the Blood, it removes many Obstructions. " and "I do not know of any remedy under heaven that is likely to do you so much good as the being constantly electrified. But it will not avail unless you persevere therein for some time. ".

Sadly, the medical men of the day despised John Wesley and his work. Does this sound familiar? The worst problem was that he was extremely successful and as a result, he was maligned for practicing medicine and especially for using electricity. In London Magazine of Dec. 1760, Wesley was challenged, "Why do you meddle with electricity?" Wesley replied, "for the same reason I published 'Primitive Physick' - to do as much good as I can.". He also stated 'if society had to wait on the physicians to try electrical healing, society would wait in vain'.

Here we are 260 years later, just now starting to break the ice.

Since the time of John Wesley, John Fell, Miles Partington, John Birch, Tiberius Cavallo, George Adams, Edward Nairne, John Read, Benjamin Martin and James Ferguson, there have been many followers who tried and promoted the use of electricity for healing conditions and curing disease.

In recent history, the names of R.R. Rife, Georges Lakhovski, Bob Beck, Robert O. Becker, and Hulda Clark all stand out as well as many others.

The Parasite Zapper works to kill many microbes. You might also like which has over 80 pages of information.

Parasite Zapping and the Zapper

There has been a number of interesting uses of electricity for healing over the years, among them, the Indonesian Rail Sitters to the simple use of differing metallic substances to produce very small electric currents, such as Perkins Tractors.

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  1. Found this today from the journal of John Wesley:

    Wesley on Electricity as a Cure

    Tuesday, November 9.—Having procured an apparatus on purpose, I ordered several persons to be electrified who were ill of various disorders; some of whom found an immediate, some a gradual, cure. From this time I appointed, first some hours in every week and afterward an hour in every day, wherein any that desired it might try the virture of this surprising medicine. Two or three years after, our patients were so numerous that we were obliged to divide them: so part were electrified in Southwark, part at the Foundry, others near St. Paul’s, and the rest near the Seven Dials. The same method we have taken ever since; and to this day, while hundreds, perhaps thousands, have received unspeakable good, I have not known one man, woman, or child, who has received any hurt thereby: so that when I hear any talk of the danger of being electrified (especially if they are medical men who talk so), I cannot but impute it to great want either of sense or honesty.


  2. Oh yeah---the 'medical industry' always have hated ANY rival to them and their 'drugs' as Dr. Clark was well aware. She moved to Mexico with her clinic, to get away from the constant hounding she was receiving here in the US.

    They say she died of 'cancer' but from reading what several folks posted about being around her near and at the end, the symptoms they describe like the horrible incapacitating joint pain sound like cadmium poisoning to me, which mimics 'cancer' in the end. Their 'ultimate' proof that her stuff was quackery---'See? she couldn't even heal herself!'--I doubt she looked for cadmium poisoning. I'd sure like them to do a autopsy with a check for that. I'm sure there was none done, eh?