Clinical work on cancer

Rife has successfully cured several diseases with frequency therapy. His work gained the most attention after a 1934 clinical trial in La Jolla, California, in which he restored the possibility of a healthy life to 16 terminal cancer patients after 3 months of treatment. The 100% successful clinical trial of electromedicine was monitored and controlled by 5 reputable doctors and 1 pathologist.

Rife’s therapeutic method was subsequently adopted by several physicians and 3 clinics in Los Angeles, Pasadena, and San Diego and has been successfully used for years to treat cancer patients. The prestigious Smithsonian Institution, in its annual report published in 1944, devoted a special scientific article to the new microscopes, detailing the results achieved with Rife’s universal microscope.


In time, Rife was opposed by virtually the entire official medical profession, led by the American Medical Association (AMA), the National Cancer Institute (NCI), the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), and the pharmaceutical companies involved in the production of chemotherapeutic agents. In just a few years, Rife was destroyed both physically and morally, his laboratory burnt down, his special microscope destroyed, and the inventor himself sued in 1939. Doctors who had followed the inventor’s method and successfully applied it for years were also forced to give up their practice.

Fortunately, the list of frequencies discovered by Rife has been preserved and continued to be used by the inventor’s followers. The best-known successor to his work was his fellow researcher John Crane, and later Hulda Clark, who added more frequencies to the database and developed new therapeutic methods.

Sources used to describe Rife’s life and work:
Barry Lynes: The Cancer Cure That Worked, BioMed Publishing Group, 1987.
Barry Lynes: Rife’s World of Electromedicine, BioMed Publishing Group, 2009.