Electrotherapeutics [Electrotherapeutician™]

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The treatment of diseases by means of electricity, this course is based on the book below. Enroll in this course the book will be sent to you by post.


Popular medicine, that focused on chemistry and drugs, has long ignored the properties of electricity as a healing agent. Doctors as students, are routinely poorly trained in physics and thus have little perspective of the dynamic vital aspect of life called electricity.

In view of all this it seems itself a curious fact that there has never been any systematic gathering of all the facets of medical electricity, both ancient and modern, which is why this book was written. It would have been most natural that numerous encyclopedias should spring into existence in response to such a persistently dominant interest. This volume appears to be the first thorough attempt to classify and epitomize the literature of this subject. It has been my purpose to briefly summarize and to arrange in order the records of the most curious and typical forms of medical electricity that are found in medical literature of all ages.

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Chapter 1 Nature’s Ultimate Cure 6

Chapter 2 Biological Electricity17

Chapter 3 Our Electrical Atmosphere21

Chapter 4 Our Electric Ground30

Chapter 5 Electricity in People33

Chapter 6 Photoelectric Plants41

Chapter 7 Magnetic People44

Chapter 8 Static Electricity49

Chapter 9 Electrical Doctors56

Chapter 10 Franklin’s Lightning59

Chapter 11 Galvani’s Electricity 61

Chapter 12 Volta’s Electricity62

Chapter 13 Faraday’s Electricity63

Chapter 14 Galvanotherapy66

Chapter 15 Electropuncture70

Chapter 16 Galvanotherapy in Gynecology 72

Chapter 17 Galvanotherapy in Bone Healing73

Chapter 18 Galvanotherapy in Cancer75

Chapter 19 Electric Narcosis78

Chapter 20 Electric Resuscitation79

Chapter 21 Electrolysis Changes the World 82

Chapter 22 Iontophoresis86

Chapter 23 The Iontobath™88

Chapter 24 Negative Ion Therapy96

Chapter 25 Shock Treatment99

Chapter 26 Edison’s War of Currents100

Chapter 27 Tesla Lights Niagara104

Chapter 28 d’Arsonval Currents 106

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Chapter 29 Lakhovsky’s MWO107

Chapter 30 Violet Ray in Healing110

Chapter 31 Edgar Cayce’s Violet Ray119

Chapter 32 Auto-Condensation120

Chapter 33 Violet Ray in Skin Disorders & Hair Growing121

Chapter 34 Violet Ray in Eye Treatment 125

Chapter 35 Violet Ray in Ear Treatment 126

Chapter 36 Violet Ray for the Lungs127

Chapter 37 Violet Ray in Proctology 129

Chapter 38 Violet Ray in Neuralgia 130

Chapter 39 Violet Ray in Digestion133

Chapter 40 Violet Ray in Cardiovascular Disease134

Chapter 41 Violet Ray in Hay Fever, Sinusitis & Rhinitis135

Chapter 42 Violet Ray in Gynecology136

Chapter 43 Violet Ray in Dentistry137

Chapter 44 Violet Ray in Arthritis138

Chapter 45 Violet Ray on Healing Glands140

Chapter 46 Fulguration142

Chapter 47 Ultraviolet Rays in TB143

Chapter 48 Lakhovsky’s Healing Waves146

Chapter 49 Rife’s EM Antibiotic Rays149

Chapter 50 Electrical Diagnosis152

Chapter 51 Electrical Heart Diagnosis156

Chapter 52 Electrical Brain Diagnosis160

Chapter 53 Voll’s EDS165

Chapter 54 Benefits of Electrotherapies 176

Chapter 55 Future of Electrotherapies189

Chapter 56: Trigger points, Hot spots, the Ultimate Detoxification Method214




Lightning is a mystery that was once believed to be the power of the gods. To people of an earlier civilization, living in vulnerable houses of wood or in tents and caves, such a sight as a major thunderstorm must have been terrifying indeed. It is not surprising then that thunder is visualized, in lands where storms are frequent, as the manifestation of divine power, and symbolized accordingly throughout the world.

Literature contains a number of cases in which lightning provided a healing stimulus. A most curious fact so far observed is that everyone with cancer who has been struck by lightning, and survived, went into some form of spontaneous remission…

Perhaps our beginning of the power of electricity is found in the legends of the halo (Greek: known as a nimbus, aureole, glory, or gloriole), a ring of light that surrounds a person in reverence. They have been used in the iconography of many religions to indicate holy or sacred figures, and have at various periods also been used in images of rulers or heroes. In, among other religions, Hellenistic Greek, Roman, Buddhist and Christian sacred art, sacred persons may be depicted with a halo in the form of a golden, yellow or white circular glow around the head, or around the whole body, often called a mandorla. It was within the knowledge of almost everyone that during severe and heavy thunderstorms, or in the time of brilliant displays of the Northern lights, although casual occurrences firing themselves into notice, nevertheless has cumulative evidence by lore and superstition of electric phenomena.

And we turn to the legend of the Holy Grail. Like the sapphire Schethiyâ, the Lapis Exilis, crown jewel of the Archangel Lucifer, fell from heaven. Michael, archangel of the sun and the Hidden God of Israel, at the head of the angelic hosts swooped down upon Lucifer and his legions of rebellious spirits. During the conflict, Michael with his flaming sword struck the flashing Lapis Exilis from the coronet of his adversary, and the green stone fell through all the celestial rings into the dark and immeasurable Abyss. Out of Lucifer's radiant gem was fashioned the Sangreal, or Holy Grail, from which Christ is said to have drunk at the Last Supper. To the Christian, whose mystic faith especially emphasizes the love element, the Holy Grail typifies the heart in which continually swirls the living water of eternal life.

Electricity has been formerly used in medicine since the days of the Romans. In 46 B.C.E., Scribonius Largus recommended the discharge of the electric torpedo fish for relief of pain. This therapy is in analogous use today, with the electrostatic violet ray taking the place of the fish. But the modern history of medical electricity begins with the electrostatic generator, invented by Otto von Guericke (1663) or who specifically noted "Elistricity," and discussed the nature of the Universe, using a sulfur sphere as a model. The sphere, rubbed by his hand, created effects one recognizes today as electrostatic electricity.

The term “medical electricity” came to be used in the eighteenth century to indicate the applications of the electric fluid to the human body as a medical remedy. It was after 1745 with the invention of the frictional electrostatic generator, that the therapeutic effects of electricity became an intriguing topic of philosophical investigation. The subject was controversial, but it attracted the attention of 18th century physicians. Despite initial skepticism, the Royal Society of London welcomed investigation, romantic as it might have seemed. After the 1750’s, medical electricity intrigued electricians belonging to different areas of practical or philosophical knowledge: natural philosophers, physicians, apothecaries and instrument makers, all came to share an interest in medical electricity. English scientist, George Adams, published a wide range of works including Essay on Electricity (1784), Essays on the Microscope (1787), Lectures on Natural and Experimental Philosophy (1794).

John Wesley (1704-1791) was the eighteenth century English clergyman who helped to pioneer the use of electricity for the treatment of illness. In 1760 he published The Desideratum, or Electricity made Plain and Useful by a Lover of Mankind and of Common Sense, based on his use of electricity in free medical clinics which he had established for the poor in Bristol and London. Although not widely appreciated by either science or medicine, several historians have credited Wesley with being one of the most notable electrotherapists in the eighteenth century and with stimulating nineteenth century developments in psychiatry and general medicine. Wesley lists 37 ailments in which electrification had been found eminently useful. In the tradition of English parish priests, he combined treatment for illness with spiritual evangelism - a combination which characterized much of the Methodist movement, which Wesley founded.

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