The “retired” Prof. Henry Lai who has brought us many insights into electromagnetism and cancer and many other topics — he has published some 200 studies — seems to still be at it. It was he who researched the effect of Dr. Hulda Clark’s Zapper on cancer cells for us many years ago and confirmed that its current was selectively inhibiting cancer cells.
In a recently published study in the International Journal of Radiation Biology, he looked at whether the low cost, nowadays ubiquitous RFID chips could be used to inhibit cancer cells. We know RFID chips from many applications, for example do we find them attached to clothes in stores for theft protection. They can be manufactured for a few cents.
RFID chips can be identified to identify things. They are inactive elements, i.e. they do not have a source of energy such as a battery. But they can be excited from the outside, will absorb that energy and then release it in turn. This effect was used by Prof. Lai by placing the RFID chips next to the cancer cells, studying their effect on the cancer cells when excited. He was able to show that they and concluded that “Implantation of RFID microchips in tumors may provide a new method for cancer treatment”.
This is exciting in itself, of course, even though it is a long way from being immediately used in practice. However, the fact that micro currents are used to inhibit tumor growth is the important aspect here. There are numerous devices and methods available that incorporate frequencies to treat the body.