Tooth Infection Frequencies
(From Dr. Hulda Clark)
From Ken Adachi <Editor@educate-yourself.org>
November 2, 2005
I need to explain in a separate article how to use a frequency
generator, but for those of you who already have one and know how to use
it, these frequencies are very useful to keep gum and teeth infections in
check until you can get to a dentist and have your teeth fixed. I usually
wrap a single layer of industrial strength paper towels (usually in a blue
roll) around a 4" copper pipe electrode (3/4 or 1" diameter pipe)
and wet the paper towel with tap water from a plastic squeeze bottle. I'll
hold a plastic bag behind one electrode and touch the side of my cheek.
I'll hold the other electrode in my opposite hand. If I can take it, I place
both electrodes on each side of the jawbone for a while and then go back
to one cheek and one hand electrode. The Staph Aureus and Clostridum are
the most common bugs. I do 5-10 minutes at each frequency. I'll dowse the
list first to see which ones I need. Use 100% positive DC offsetsquare waves. Allow no part of the waveform to go into
the negative voltage region; that's rather important according to Dr.
Clark (you'll need an oscilloscope to check it). I run the frequencies shown
with a range from "x" to "z" as a sweep, setting
the center frequency of the sweep at exactly the middle frequency between
the two shown (for those who don't know what I'm talking about, just wait
for the article explaining the application and use of frequency generators).
All information posted on this web site is
the opinion of the author and is provided for educational purposes only.
It is not to be construed as medical advice. Only a licensed medical doctor
can legally offer medical advice in the United States. Consult the healer
of your choice for medical care and advice.