As identified by French Neurologist Dr. Paul Nogier:
According to Dr. Nogier, sickness results when cells, molecules or particles of matter are out of their normal resonance or vibratory pattern. By repeatedly exposing damaged tissue to the normal resonance frequencies associated with that tissue, healing often occurs, sometimes quite rapidly.
Dr. Nogier developed a unique pulse test. This test enabled him to determine that all tissues and organs throughout the body (which develop from three basic embryologic tissues; ectoderm, endoderm and mesoderm) are in resonance (sympathetic vibration) with specific frequencies.
Based on these findings, he designed electronic instruments that delivered seven pulsed energies into the body for the purpose of healing injured or diseased organs and tissues. These pulsed energies induced healing by exposing damaged tissues to their normal resonance frequency.
- ( 73 Hz) For use when cellular activity is hypoactive, such as chronic recurring problems, nonunion fractures and chronic splints and for stimulation of osteoid.
- (147 Hz) For areas of yellow scar tissue that are generally formed internally on tendons, ligaments and sub-acute (lingering but not chronic) conditions. This is often called the universal frequency because most problems involve inflammation.
- (294 Hz.) For tissue of ectodermal origin, such as body openings, skin and nerve, wounds, eye injuries and after surgery. Tones tissue while minimizing the chance of hemorrhaging fresh wounds or recent surgical sites.
- (587 Hz.) This frequency appears to be most effective for neuropathy, but also for circulatory and lymphatic stimulation and treatment of tissue of endodermal origin, such as GI tract, liver and pancreas.
- (1174 Hz.) For tissue of mesodermal origin, such as bone, joints, ligament, viscera and tendon. It also helps in relaxing large muscle groups.
- (2349 Hz.) For chronic conditions when healing processes appear to reach a plateau.
- (4698 Hz.) For pain control, primarily when C nerve fibers are transmitting to dorsal root ganglia and when involvement of neurotransmitters is of physiological importance.