section includes reviews of several models of rife-type equipment,
including the GB-4000, F-SCAN, F100
series, and APBA, as well as The
Handbook. It also includes brief descriptions of two devices used to
evaluate the body's energy status and levels of inflammation in the organs, the Hadoscan
and EAV, along with brief videos showing part of a
session for each one.
people first become interested in rife technology, they think the machine
is what's important. Though there are major differences in how easy
various machines are to use, the most important part of rifing is not the
machine but the frequencies. If you have the right frequencies, you can
play them through a kazoo and get results. If you don't, the best machine
available won't help. As I point out in my review of The
Rife Handbook, finding the correct frequencies can take a lot of
time, and the published frequencies are only a starting point. Therefore,
although rife machines can be effective, they can require more effort than
is initially apparent.
whether to buy a rife machine and what machine to get can involve a steep
learning curve and important decisions based on what seems to be
inadequate information. The expense of the machines and the fact that most
people will probably not have a chance to try one, let alone several,
before buying can make the process seem opaque and impenetrable. However,
a decision tree eventually manifests out of the initial amorphousness:
you even need a machine? Are there other
ways to address the problem that are less expensive and may be
just as effective?
you're going to buy a machine:
you willing to spend the time necessary to look for frequencies and
sit through rife sessions, especially if you don't see immediate
you know how to minimize Herxheimer reactions?
How much can
you spend? You can find used machines at rifeforum.com.
(For money transfer, I've used escrow.com,
the only U.S. escrow service recommended by eBay,
and the BBB,
and found it reliable.)
Do you want a
pad or a plasma machine? Plasma may be more useful in some cases, but
the machines tend to be more expensive. Also, they typically output
frequencies only up to 10,000 Hz or so (more for some machines),
whereas the pathogen frequencies may be much higher (in the megahertz). However,
they also have a magnetic component that may be as effective as the
electrical one, or more so. But as I point out above, the important
thing is not the machine but finding the correct frequencies. What's
important about the machine is obtaining one that's convenient to use.
Not all are.
Do you want a
machine with an "RF carrier"? People new to rifing encounter
this and think it's important. The subject is controversial, and many
are successful using machines without a carrier. On pad machines the
carrier is not broadcast, like a radio signal; it's a high-frequency
output that other frequencies can modulate. The GB-4000
has a 3.1 (formerly 2.4) MHz carrier, but the frequency can't be
changed. On the F100 series
and the F-SCAN Touch, you can
set a carrier of any desired frequency (up to the limit of the
channel). Some plasma machines that use a spark gap or other
"noisy" component do broadcast unintentional RF.
that even if a machine or other treatment kills pathogens, it may not
eliminate the problem until you resolve the underlying conditions (nutritional
deficiencies, toxic overload, and/or stress) that allow them to
flourish — and once you
resolve these conditions, the body's immune system can do a better job of
eliminating the pathogens on its own.