Gallery C

Rife Sound Frequencies
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Painless Cancer Cure Was Known In 1934

By James Donahue

Royal Rife, the man who invented the high powered microscope, also invented a sound frequency machine that kills the viruses and bacteria behind an estimated 50 different human diseases, including cancer.

Rife and his associates had a device that successfully cured cancer in both animals and humans as early as 1934.

So why aren’t we using the Rife frequency machine? It is because the powerful medical and pharmaceutical industries wouldn’t allow it. The invention threatened a multi-billion dollar medical industry. Mysteriously the labs working on the Rife device were burglarized and burned and the researchers were either run-out-of-business or murdered.

One fellow researcher, Dr. Arthur Kendall, director of medical research at Northwestern University, was allegedly paid $200,000 by the American Medical Association to give up his research and move to Mexico.

Medical practitioners all over the country were reportedly warned that they would lose their licenses if they were caught using the Rife machine.

Rife began experimenting with bacterium and viruses after he invented and built a powerful microscope that allowed him to see and identify them. He and his team experimented using precise sound frequencies. He discovered that everything in nature vibrates at different frequencies. When the resonance is correct, Rife discovered that it can shatter specific cells, bacteria and viruses without harming surrounding healthy cells.

Using this technique the team successfully cured cancer in about 400 experimental animals before testing the machine on humans.

Rife claimed the device not only stopped cancer, it also destroyed herpes, polio, spinal meningitis, tuberculosis, tetanus, influenza and over 50 other dangerous disease-causing organisms. If he was correct, Rife invented a machine that would cure the ills of nearly everyone. All it took was someone trained to find and identify the virus or bacteria, set the correct resonance, and zap it.

The machine was said to even work on worms and tiny insects that invaded the human body.

The problem was that Rife' discovery threatened to destroy the nation’s multi-million dollar medical industry, which in 1934 was already growing into a powerful and politically influential political organization.

This is when Dr. Morris Fishbein (1889-1976), the head of the American Medical Association and editor of the association’s journal (JAMA) got involved.

Fishbein, who barely graduated from medical school and never treated a patient in his life, used his position as head of the AMA and editor of JAMA to gain personal wealth, control the drug manufacturing industry and crush legitimate new therapies out of existence. He used his position to decide which drugs could be sold to the public and this is believed to have been determined by the amount of advertising money he could extort from the pharmaceutical makers. It did not seem to be relevant if the drugs even worked.

The AMA was founded as a guild in 1847 to give practicing physicians a place to gather, exchange trade knowledge and socialize. By 1900, however, a group of doctors introduced the idea of using the AMA as a closed corporation for their financial benefit. A constitution, bylaws and charter were created that gave three directors control of the organization’s activities. One of the directors resigned in 1924 and Fishbein was appointed to succeed him. By1934, Fishbein owned all of the stock and had total control of the AMA.

Rife’s machine was receiving a lot of publicity after it successfully cured cancer in terminal patients who volunteered for the treatment. One day Rife was visited by a lawyer, representing Fishbein, who offered to buy out Rife at a token price. Rife said no.

Fishbein then conspired with an investor in Beam Ray, a company that helped build the machines, to legally steal the company. The case went to court and a trial in 1939 put an end to the scientific research of Rife’s frequency machine. Under the press of legal bills and the savage public attacks, Rife crumbled . . . at least for a while.

In 1950 Rife and John Crane, an electrical engineer, began building new and more advanced frequency machines. But by 1960 they were out of business.

Their labs and the labs of other scientists who had heard of Rife’s work and were attempting to duplicate his machine were burglarized, and burned. Dr. Milbank Johnson, former president of the Southern California AMA and who supported Rife, was fatally poisoned and his papers lost.

Rife died in 1971 from an “accidental” lethal dose of valium and alcohol while he was a patient at Grossmont Hospital.