A BRITISH man has explained how he stepped into ‘Tomorrow’s World’ to help his terminally ill partner.
Dave Peacock, now 75, personally treated Paula after she was diagnosed with asbestos-linked lung cancer and given eight months to live.
“Paula rejected conventional chemotherapy treatment after the medics very honestly admitted it would probably only give her another three or four months and she would suffer a lot of pain. An operation offered an equally bleak outcome.
“Then she reminded me of an edition of the well-known TV programme Tomorrow’s World featuring Raymond Baxter and James Burke in the 1970s which highlighted frequency healing
That was the beginning of a remarkable journey for Dave and Paula which only ended when she finally passed away in October 2020, having exceeded official expectations by a full five years.
Dave, who describes himself as ‘part chemist, part engineer, part journalist and into electronics’, started by encouraging his wife to take supplements, including turmeric, and a healthy vegetable-based diet eliminating sugar and reducing carbohydrates.
“Within the first few months, Paula’s cancer shrunk by 30 per cent,” he said.
This also gave Dave valuable breathing space to discover more about the invention of American Royal Rife who investigated the effect frequencies can have on molecules and living cells.
“Think opera singer and shattering a wine glass, “Dave explained. “Rife observed this happening using a high-powered microscope with the cell walls of certain cells that would rupture at certain frequencies.
“He then found many different types of cell and the killing frequencies associated with them. It was also discovered that some frequencies are beneficial for healing.
Dave researched the topic for himself – including going on a training course – before buying and assembling the necessary equipment and overseeing the frequency treatment for Paula from six months after her diagnosis.
“I used biofeedback techniques to work out the best frequencies for my partner.
“An infrared camera took photographs of her back so we could see areas which lit up and were therefore responding
“At times, I gave her frequencies seven days a week including when she was sleeping. The frequency did not cause her any pain and she was very enthusiastic about it.
“I discovered that a gentle approach worked best. Reducing the intensity of the frequencies helped. I think it’s important for anyone wishing to emulate this to be self-motivated and look for improvement over a period of weeks and months rather than overnight.
“Paula’s progress surprised a professor at Glenfield Hospital who took great interest in how she was doing.
“She was bouncing and vibrant and the cancer was kept at bay until the last year when it returned with a vengeance. During that time, she suffered from depression and I think ultimately that was what killed her.
“State of mind is also very important and Paula eventually gave up, not wanting any form of treatment during her last six months.”
Dave added that, although he believes Paula benefited more because of being physically present, it is also possible to send frequencies through having a part of a person’s DNA.
In addition to cancer, he thinks frequencies can help with a wide range of other health conditions.
Dave says he is not evangelising but that everyone should be free to choose their form of treatment.
“I’m fully aware of how people who offer alternative therapies and techniques can be treated because of the 1939 Cancer Act.
“When the hospitals can offer a very good chance of beating the cancer, I can understand people opting for conventional treatment.
“But there’s more to the human body than we are generally told and I believe there’s good science behind the approach we took.
“We use Quantum Physics to build machines that scan you, take X-Rays to show how ill you are, but then usually resort to localised drugs, radiotherapy or surgery to treat the problem.
“Quantum Physics as a diagnostic is established, but as a route to cure is largely laughed at or ignored, except by people like NASA who worry how they might heal a man in space who develops appendicitis. The Russians have long had frequency machines for this purpose.
Mr Peacock said he had a joint hope that Rife’s work could benefit more people in future and that the American, who died in 1971, may yet get the place in history he believes he deserved.
He recognises that having computer illiteracy will make self treatment a steep learning curve, but a rudimentary knowledge of computers will make getting launched so much easier.
“I do know however that there are thousands, of Rife users in the UK and plenty of websites offering useful information as a starting point.
“I wouldn’t write off this being adopted by the NHS in future – after all, Pulsed End (PEMF) is now commonly used in physiotherapy when once it was ignored.”
For more information you are welcome to contact email@example.com