Dr. Hulda Clark developed the Syncrometer as a means for rapid and accurate detection of various substances in the human body. Everything in the universe vibrates at a particular frequency (usually multiple frequencies or a range of frequencies) that can be used to both identify a particular substance and, in the case of a biological organism, to kill or devitalize it. Based on her research into the causes of human diseases, Dr. Clark has postulated that all diseases are caused by only two things: parasites or toxins. If you eliminate either or both of these in the human (or animal) body, for example by using the Syncrometer device, disease can be eliminated. Devices such as the BodyScan and the QXCI are further developed versions of the Syncrometer.
How does the Syncrometer work?
The Syncrometer works on the principle of matching resonance frequencies within the body. The electrical circuit made when the client is connected to the Syncrometer has three parts: (1) the audio oscillator (Syncrometer unit), (2) the Syncrometer Test Plate apparatus, and (3) the client. The test plates form platforms for testing compounds, such as flu virus. When a sample is on the test plate will be emitting its own resonance frequency, and that specific frequency becomes part of the circuit. The practitioner then listens for a resonance sound generated by the Syncrometer audio oscillator when the client is connected. If a resonance frequency is detected form the Syncrometer unit, the tested virus is present in the client. If there is no resonance then the client is either not infected by that particular virus, or exists in only a very small quantity.
Compounds for testing on the Syncrometer are available from laboratory suppliers. The more advanced machines such as the BodyScan and the QXCI are able to use a computer interface to simulate the test substance and give you readout if the compound is present in the body - all the information regarding individual frequency is stored in software on a PC.
Like many of its counterparts, the Syncrometer can detect where in the body the tested compound is concentrated, by placing samples of various organs, tissues, etc. on the Syncrometer test plates one at a time to adjust the resonance wave. With a tissue sample on a Syncrometer test plate, an audio oscillation confers the location of the test compound.
What the Syncrometer may be used for?
The Syncrometer “whole body test” can be used to detect specific entities, such as aflatoxin, Streptococcus pneumonia, Epstein Barre virus, orthophosphotyrosine, mercury, benzene, etc. Such a test is not as sensitive as the Syncrometer “organ test” (below), but allows you to select those entities most abundant in the body and therefore of special significance.
The Syncrometer organ test enables you to identify which organs contain a particular entity. For example, the mercury may be in the kidney, the streptococcus in the joints, and so on. This allows you to embark on a cleanup program for your body in a focused way such as improving kidneys or liver, etc. To do this, tissue samples are placed on the Syncrometer test plates and combined into the circuit.
The search for entities can also be pushed to the sub cellular level using the Syncrometer. For example, heavy metals in the microcosms, lanthanides in the lysosomes or ferritin on the cell surface. Latent forms of viruses can also be detected within chromosomes. This allows monitoring of a virus' presence after experimenting with different kinds of antiviral treatment.
Using the Syncrometer you may identify and analyze a particular skin site and what is directly under it, for example, what is happening inside and under a mole, blemish, painful spot, swelling or discoloration.
The above refinements of Syncrometer testing can also be applied to client saliva samples.
The Syncrometer can also be used to detect entities in products, for example, lead in household water, thulium in reverse osmosis water, asbestos in sugar, if so desired.
The Syncrometer is capable of highlighting various compounds from viruses to heavy metals in the body. As suggested above, the Syncrometer is a very versatile piece of testing equipment; however, the need for test compound samples may limit the diagnostic capabilities. The Syncrometer may be most suited to research environments. If you are searching for a more duel purpose diagnostic and treatment device, you should maybe consider the NES ProVision, or the E-lybra.