A Theory Regarding the Effects of Resonant Frequencies
on Microbic Pathogens, as a Means of Severely Crippling
or Eliminating the Pathogen From Its Host.

Robert C. Chojnacki
February 5, 2003


The basis of this theory lies in the thought that each physical object has a unique sound frequency at which it will resonate. For instance, a human red blood cell will resonate at a frequency of S, while a human white blood cell will resonate strongly at a frequency of T.

This theory holds that each individual type of pathogen, be it a virus, bacterium, or fungus, will resonate strongly when exposed to a specific frequency and be affected in one or both of the following ways:

1) The key frequency will cause every instance of the pathogen in the host to resonate, thus diminishing the pathogen’s ability to function properly, giving the host’s immune system an advantage in fighting the infection.
2) The key frequency will cause every instance of the pathogen in the host to resonate, thus causing every instance of the pathogen in the host to rupture, effectively eliminating every instance of the pathogen from the host.


I have done no research on this theory. However, I assume that R&D will follow this course, or one similar to it:

A) Determine if a microorganism (viral body, bacterium, etc) can be affected by a frequency.
B) If microbe X will resonate at frequency Y, then determine if frequency Y will cause microbe X to rupture at a higher volume or extended exposure to the frequency.
C) Record a chart of pathogenic microbes vs. key frequencies at which each microbe will resonate.


Should this theory prove true, the applications are immeasurable. Nearly every pathogen known to man would have a key frequency at which it would resonate, and only that specific organism would be affected by the frequency. A key aspect of this theory is that 50% - 70% of the human body is water, and that water is an excellent conductor of sound. Sound would travel well through the human body, especially through the bloodstream.

When the HIV virus’ key frequency is applied to the body of an HIV-infected patient, only and all of the HIV viruses in the patient’s body would be affected. If the frequency was applied at a volume capable of rupturing the virus body of the HIV virus through violent oscillations of the virus body wall, then after some length of exposure, we would be certain that every HIV virus in the patient’s body has been destroyed.

If, however, resonance is not sufficient enough to rupture the virus body, it may be possible to halt the progression of the virus and the infection by means of a high rate of resonance vibration. Once every instance of the virus is resonating and halted, the patient’s immune system can function normally, and eliminate the virus from the patient.

In essence, while the patient is receiving the resonance treatment, the patient’s body will function as if the targeted pathogen is no longer within the body.

This could work for every pathogenic microbe known to man, and can possibly be applied to cancer and other microbic disorders as well.


Research and Development may also attempt to determine a successful method of treatment for an infected patient. Some possible ideas include:

1) “Fountain of Youth” - The patient is fully submerged in a tank of water or some other non-toxic fluid capable of better conducting sound. The frequency will be exposed to the liquid in the tank, and subsequently exposed to the entire surface of the patient’s body.
2) Ultra-Sound Technology – Develop a device using ultrasound technology that would deliver high-frequency sound to the entire body instantaneously.
3) Electrodes – Perhaps the frequency can be submitted to the body in the form of electrodes, placed at several key areas all over the body. The electrodes would be connected to a device capable of creating the frequency, and transmitting it to the electrodes, and subsequently, the patient’s body.
4) MRI-Type Device – Use an MRI-type device, which surrounds the patient, and induces the frequency in the patient’s body. This is the least favored method of treatment, though, if exposure to radiation is required.

Much research testing should be done to determine a satisfactory measure for not only the length of each treatment, but the number of successive treatments necessary to bring about the total elimination of the targeted microbe. If more than an hour is needed to eliminate the microbe, then perhaps it is easier on patients to go through several half-hour sessions, until blood tests reveal elimination of the microbe. However if total elimination of the microbe is possible in one short session, then that is all that will be needed.


There are possible dangers to this type of technology. For instance, if the wrong frequency is given to the patient, and say that frequency is the frequency that affects red blood cells or nerve cells, this could cause permanent damage or death to the patient. Serious research must be done so that the frequencies that affect the normal cells of the human body cannot ever be submitted to the human patient. For instance, triggers may be placed in the technology, so that if by accident the "red blood cell" frequency is programmed to play, the trigger will cause the device to fail.

Another danger is toxification of the patient. Any pathogenic microbes that contain toxins within its body will release these toxins upon rupture. The nature of this theorized method of treatment is that of instantaneous rupture of all instances of the targeted microbe. Thus if the targeted microbe contains a toxic substance, then the patient's entire body will be instantly flooded with this toxin. Preventative or anti-toxic measures should be developed to treat the patient in these instances.

There are no known negative side effects to this technology. This technology will affect only the targeted microbe using pure sound waves. All other microbes and cells within the body will be completely unaffected. During the treatment, the patient’s body will function as if the target pathogen was not in the patient’s system.


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of the author, except when permitted by law.