Thursday, October 8, 2009

Magnets Kill Cancer Cells

Edward Leedskalnin had advanced tuberculosis and was told he wouldn't live. He claims he used magnets to cure himself.

For the record: I do not believe levers and pulleys have anything to do with this.

Telegraph: Tiny magnets used to seek out and destroy cancer cells.

Just a few decades ago, it was the stuff of science fiction: tiny devices injected into the blood stream that can seek out and destroy cancer cells.

But now scientists believe techniques dreamt up in films such as the 1960s classic Fantastic Voyage and its remake Inner Space, could be viable within a decade.

Researchers have developed tiny magnets that can be attached to anti-body cells or stem cells that are programmed to seek out tumours in the body.

They then piggy-back their way through the blood stream before clumping themselves around the malignant tumour.

Another magnet outside the body is then used to heat them up and destroy the cancer cells.

The researchers said the fatal heating process works similarly to a microwave oven, but the temperature rises involved are much smaller (below 9 F) and the patient is unlikely to feel any pain.

British researchers have already successfully used the technique in animals and believe it could be available for use in humans within 10 years.


Quantum_Flux said...


Anaconda said...

Edward Leedskalnin was a lot more than his castle:

If you are interested in Leedshalnin's theories here is a link that will provide plenty of fodder.

Anaconda said...

Now, usually it is OilIsMastery that roils the waters, but this idea, "magnets kill cancer cells", reminded me of a thread I read somewhere...I eventually found it.

Conventional medicine get ready for a challenge.

Pleomorphic Theory of Microorganisms

Oh, Louis Pasteur takes a beating as well.

Again, what you thought you knew from your history class...well, we all know that history is written by the "winners" and this includes medical science, too.

Seems things aren't nearly as clear cut.

And, yes, magnets and electromagnetism do get addressed by the end of the link.

And the case of the lost microscope that could have changed the history of medical science -- but the powers that be (read drug companies) didn't like what the inventor of the microscope was doing to cure disease without drugs.

And more.

Prepare to have your ideas about medical science turned upside down.

Anaconda said...

Back by popular demand (well not really) is the story of the microscope that nearly changed the world and cured cancer, but was put down in a concerted effort:

"However, the cancer cure threatened a number of scientists, physicians, and financial interests."

Boy, where have we heard that before?

"In 1914, Madame Victor Henri of the Pasteur Institute confirmed that Bechamp [champion of pleomorphism] was correct and Pasteur wrong."


In 1913, a man with a love for machines and a scientific curiosity, arrived in San Diego after driving across the country from New York. He had been born in Elkhorn, Nebraska, was 25 years old, and very happily married. He was about to start a new life and open the way to a science of health which will be honoured far into the future. His name was Royal Raymond Rife. Close friends, who loved his gentleness and humility while being awed by his genius, called him Roy."

"By the late 1920s, the first phase of his work was completed. He had built his first microscope, one that broke the existing principles, and he had constructed instruments which enabled him to electronically destroy specific pathological micro-organisms."

"electronically destroy specific pathological micro-organisms"

"magnets kill cancer cells", from the title of the instant post.

Seems like we might have a match here.

"He [Rife] conceived first the idea and then the method of staining the virus with light He began building a microscope which would enable a frequency of light to coordinate with the chemical constituents of the particle or micro-organism under observation."

Frequency, resonance, and electromagnetism, and light -- seems like these concepts have tremendous potential.

"Rife's second microscope was finished in 1929. In an article which appeared in the Los Angeles Tunes Magazine on December 27, 1931, the existence of the light-staining method was reported to the public:

"Bacilli may thus be studied by their light, exactly as astronomers study moons, suns, and stars by the light wnich comes from them through telescopes. The bacilli studied are living ones, not corpses killed by stains."

Throughout most of this period. Rife also had been seeking a way to identify and then destroy the micro-organism which caused cancer. His cancer research began in 1922. It would take him until 1932 to isolate the responsible micro-organism which he later named simply the "BX virus".

I've provided a taste and a flavor of the article, it's highly recommended reading in total.


Hope you enjoy and just maybe it will shed light on the vast potential of electromagnetsim in all its forms and uses to better the life of Man.

TS said...

Yeah, is a butter-hole of facts.




John Belushi

That's no place to get your facts from!

Scene 42, Take 117 "Ad Hominem Argument"

Camera rolling!


Anaconda said...

@ TS:

TS, when researching, you are constantly sifting the wheat from the chaff.

(I evaluated the evidence in the instant link, not all the other links you presented in an obvious effort to generate bias & prejudice without even addressing the merits -- a pretty empty tactic if you ask me.)

I notice you don't address the evidence in the link, itself, which is well documented.

TS, do you have any problems with the documentation presented in the link?

TS, it seems you had a knee jerk reaction, too bad, you might have even learned something if you would just open your eyes. That attitude won't lead to any discovery or insight on your part.

Notice the ScienceDaily article cited in the instant post, the idea that magnetism kills cancer cells was confirmed.

Very similar to Fife's concepts -- actually Fife's concepts are more advanced, yet the dynamics at work are similar: Electromagnetism can effect cells, and since cells are electrically active, and any electrical activity, per Maxwell's equations, also entails magnetism, suggests Fife's ideas were valid.

Again, too bad your ability to comprehend ideas you are unfamiliar with is limited.

TS said...

Apart from being typical conspiracy rant of suppression, it criminally simplifies the causes of cancer and boils it down to essentially one single medical condition that can be cured by a machine.

Look up cancer on Wikipedia, the entry is surprisingly accurate.

Anaconda said...

The history is what it is.

Which case studies do you dispute and for what reasons?

The docmumentation is impressive.

Please, the facts and evidence are what move a discussion one way or the other.

Blathering about "criminality" without any supporting evidence or rational is nothing but empty bravado devoid of substance; generally given by somebody who doesn't know the first thing about the subject matter and can't articulate the issues.

Even issues that might support his opinion.

Evidence stands up on its own merits, too bad, you can't do the same.