The Body's First Line of Defense


A generation ago, many Peoples believed that medical science had conquered infectious diseases. Vaccines protected against the ravages of smallpox, whooping cough, and polio. New antibiotic drugs cured diseases such as tuberculosis, pneumonia, and streptococcal infections. In the United States and other industrialized nations, cleaner, safer living conditions had virtually eliminated malaria, cholera, and other severe diarrheal and parasitic diseases.

Despite a myriad of medical advances, infectious diseases today remain among the most serious challenges to public health, killing more people worldwide than any other single cause. In the United States, new diseases such as AIDS, Lyme disease, Legionnaires’ disease, hantavirus pulmonary syndrome, and hepatitis C have emerged to sicken or kill thousands of Americans each year.

In addition, other new diseases that seemed to be under control are now reappearing. Many microbes and insect vectors of disease are undeterred by previously effective control strategies. For example, some tuberculosis bacteria are no longer susceptible to antibiotics, and many mosquitoes carrying malaria parasites are resistant to insecticides. Diseases are also spreading to new geographic locations—cholera outbreaks in South America and dengue fever in the southern United States.

How can these challenges be met?


Immune System Debate

There are a number of body areas that are definitely under-researched as they are not readily visible to microscopes, let alone the naked eye. The lymphatic system, nervous system, and the immune system are the most talked about. Our immune systems keep disease at bay and try to rally round the wagons when invaders appear.

We’ve been told to visualize our white blood cells fighting off viruses, bacteria and even cancer as well as visualizing pain retreating and becoming manageable. Biofeedback has become a part of mainstream medicine. So, to some extent, our minds control what the rest of our bodies do, and whether or not everything functions properly. That means, the immune system is not an individual section of the body that is independent of our organs and skeletal structure.

It’s no wonder that stress, worry, fear, lack of money, relationship problems, family conflict and work issues have been found to affect the immune system, opening our bodies to all manner of attackers. How can we be healthy when our minds are occupied 18 hours a day (assuming we sleep for 8 hours) with fending off outside influences. Since the 1950s our collective lives have become much more complicated. Women in those days thought that they were unfulfilled because they didn’t work outside the home. Now, women wonder how they got into the position working two full time jobs (one of them totally unpaid) with no relief in sight? No wonder many men and women are opting out of the rat race and trying to get back to a semblance of the simple life. I now know why most people yearn for a cottage by a lake or a cabin in the wilderness by a babbling brook.

A therapy based on the immune system is the Rife Cancer treatment which uses high frequencies to eliminate parasites that have invaded the organ that is affected. First comes the parasite/virus, and then the cancer. A depressed immune system allows this to happen and when the cancer cells start multiplying, the body cannot fight back.

Something as simple as a cut or a scratch can tell you if your immune system is weak or strong. If healing starts immediately, there’s no problem, but if the cuts always become infected before eventually healing, one should start working on the immune system.

How can these challenges be met?
Click on the links below....

Rife Desktop Unit

Rife Portable System

Lakhovsky,s MWO


How is your health? How is the health of your friends and loved ones? Are you and or your employer paying enough on the health insurance for you and your family? Are you at all concerned that bacteria all over the planet are rapidly becoming resistant to all antibiotics. Are you concerned that at the present rate of development of bacteria antibiotic resistance we will effectively be back in the pre-antibiotic era in just a few years? We now have different types and strains of bacteria all around the world that are only treatable with a single type of antibiotic and these bacteria are becoming resistant to this single antibiotic and there are no new antibiotic types in the research pipe line to use when these bacteria become totally resistant.

How would your friends, your family, and you like to be free from essentially all microbe (bacteria, viruses, fungus, and one cell organisms) caused disease and illness without the use of antibiotics?
by Gary Wade, Physicist and Research Director of the American Institute of Rehabilitation, 11/14/00


We believe that in the future if the powers to be are retrained
every home will be using this amazing technology...

When a body becomes overwhelmed with toxic substances, thoughts or feelings, the positive bio-electric field is immensely lowered in vibration and frequency. In other words, our body has a higher frequency or vibration when it is healthy and a lower vibration when it is sick.

Healthy cells, according to Nobel prize winner Otto Warburg, have cell voltages of 70 to 90 millivolts. Due to the constant stresses of modern life and a toxic environment, cell voltage tends to drop as we age or get sick. As the voltage drops, the cells are unable to maintain a healthy environment for themselves. If the electrical charge of a cell drops to 50, a person can become chronically fatigued and may get sick often. If the voltage drops to 15, the cell becomes diseased. When the body's immune system gets overwhelmed and cannot fight an abundance of toxins and then we continue to put toxins into our bodies and minds such as alcohol, nicotine, caffeine, negative fear-based thoughts and heavy emotions, we can experience a physical imbalance.

The atoms of a body that are being affected by a negative condition, have an oscillating rate that is lower than it was originally designed to have. After many months or years of this internal dis-harmony, our immune system can weaken and the symptoms begin to show in the form of an actual terminal physical imbalance or disease. All cells have small electrically powered pumps whose function is to bring in nourishment, and take out toxins. Imagine going into a house where the power has been turned off. The plumping wouldn't operate so the toilets wouldn't work. There would be no running water; therefore, no showers or baths could be taken and doing dishes would be impossible. The refrigerator wouldn't work so there wouldn't be any food to eat, and the food that was in there would go bad. Add to that trash strike and now trash is piling up. As you could guess, anyone living in that house would probably get sick.

It is the same for the cells of the body. Without enough energy to operate, the cells become toxic and malnourished. Then, when presented with an infectious organism they have lost the vitality to resist.

One way to efficiently and safely raise cell voltages is with a device called an MWO. Invented by Georges Lakhovsky in the early 1900's. Dr. Lakhovsky discovered that healthy cells acted like little batteries and discovered how to recharge them (raise their voltages). He found that transmitting energy in the range between 750,000 hertz and 3,000,000,000 hertz raised the cell's voltage.

Dr. Lakhovsky had great results with all types of physical imbalances.

Most illness is an autoimmune illness. When your immune system cannot ward off a problem in your system in time, something fails. Your only defense is your immune system. By raising the oscillating frequency of every atom in your body, we are increasing the rate at which the immune system operates as well as eliminating the negative toxins that your body is trying to fight off.

How can these challenges be met?
Click on the links below....

Rife Desktop Unit

Rife Portable System

Lakhovsky,s MWO




  A Happier you  
The Body's First Line of Defense
The immune system is a complex of organs, highly specialized cells and even a circulatory system separate from blood vessels, all of which work together to clear infection from the body.

The organs of the immune system, positioned throughout the body, are called lymphoid organs. The word "lymph" in Greek means a pure, clear stream. An appropriate description considering its appearance and purpose.

Lymphatic vessels form a circulatory system that operates in close partnership with blood circulation.
Lymphatic vessels and lymph nodes are the parts of the special circulatory system that carries lymph, a transparent fluid containing white blood cells, chiefly lymphocytes.
Lymph bathes the tissues of the body, and the lymphatic vessels collect and move it eventually back into the blood circulation. Lymph nodes dot the network of lymphatic vessels and provide meeting grounds for the immune system cells that defend against invaders. The spleen, at the upper left of the abdomen, is also a staging ground and a place where immune system cells confront foreign microbes.  

Organs and tissues of the immune system dot the body in a protective network of barriers to infection.

Pockets of lymphoid tissue are in many other locations throughout the body, such as the bone marrow and thymus. Tonsils, adenoids, Peyer's patches, and the appendix are also lymphoid tissues.

Both immune cells and foreign molecules enter the lymph nodes via blood vessels or lymphatic vessels. All immune cells exit the lymphatic system and eventually return to the bloodstream. Once in the bloodstream, lymphocytes are transported to tissues throughout the body, where they act as sentries on the lookout for foreign antigens.

How the Immune System Works
Cells that will grow into the many types of more specialized cells that circulate throughout the immune system are produced in the bone marrow. This nutrient-rich, spongy tissue is found in the center shafts of certain long, flat bones of the body, such as the bones of the pelvis. The cells most relevant for understanding vaccines are the lymphocytes, numbering close to one trillion.

The two major classes of lymphocytes are B cells, which grow to maturity in the bone marrow, and T cells, which mature in the thymus, high in the chest behind the breastbone.

B cells produce antibodies that circulate in the blood and lymph streams and attach to foreign antigens to mark them for destruction by other immune cells.

B cells are part of what is known as antibody-mediated or humoral immunity, so called because the antibodies circulate in blood and lymph, which the ancient Greeks called, the body's "humors."


B cells become plasma cells, which produce antibodies when a foreign antigen triggers the immune response.

Certain T cells, which also patrol the blood and lymph for foreign invaders, can do more than mark the antigens; they attack and destroy diseased cells they recognize as foreign. T lymphocytes are responsible for cell-mediated immunity (or cellular immunity). T cells also orchestrate, regulate and coordinate the overall immune response. T cells depend on unique cell surface molecules called the major histocompatibility complex (MHC) to help them recognize antigen fragments.

Antibodies produced by cells of the immune system recognize foreign antigens and mark them for destruction.

The antibodies that B cells produce are basic templates with a special region that is highly specific to target a given antigen. Much like a car coming off a production line, the antibody's frame remains constant, but through chemical and cellular messages, the immune system selects a green sedan, a red convertible or a white truck to combat this particular invader.

However, in contrast to cars, the variety of antibodies is very large. Different antibodies are destined for different purposes. Some coat the foreign invaders to make them attractive to the circulating scavenger cells, phagocytes, that will engulf an unwelcome microbe.

When some antibodies combine with antigens, they activate a cascade of nine proteins, known as complement, that have been circulating in inactive form in the blood. Complement forms a partnership with antibodies, once they have reacted with antigen, to help destroy foreign invaders and remove them from the body. Still other types of antibodies block viruses from entering cells.

T Cells
T cells have two major roles in immune defense. Regulatory T cells are essential for orchestrating the response of an elaborate system of different types of immune cells.

Helper T cells, for example, also known as CD4 positive T cells (CD4+ T cells), alert B cells to start making antibodies; they also can activate other T cells and immune system scavenger cells called macrophages and influence which type of antibody is produced.

Certain T cells, called CD8 positive T cells (CD8+ T cells), can become killer cells that attack and destroy infected cells. The killer T cells are also called cytotoxic T cells or CTLs (cytotoxic lymphocytes).

T lymphocytes become CD4+ or helper T cells, or they can become CD8+ cells, which in turn can become killer T cells, also called cytotoxic T cells.

Immune system process
Activation of helper T cells

After it engulfs and processes an antigen, the macrophage displays the antigen fragments combined with a Class II MHC protein on the macrophage cell surface. The antigen-protein combination attracts a helper T cell, and promotes its activation.

Activation of cytotoxic T cells

After a macrophage engulfs and processes an antigen, the macrophage displays the antigen fragments combined with a Class I MHC protein on the macrophage cell surface. A receptor on a circulating, resting cytotoxic T cell recognizes the antigen-protein complex and binds to it. The binding process and a helper T cell activate the cytotoxic T cell so that it can attack and destroy the diseased cell.

Activation of B cells to make antibody

A B cell uses one of its receptors to bind to its matching antigen, which the B cell engulfs and processes. The B cell then displays a piece of the antigen, bound to a Class II MHC protein, on the cell surface. This whole complex then binds to an activated helper T cell. This binding process stimulates the transformation of the B cell into an antibody-secreting plasma cell.

don't leave it till its nearly too late

How can these challenges be met?
Click on the links below....

Rife Desktop Unit

Rife Portable System

Lakhovsky,s MWO





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