Universal microscope

Every substance in the world has its own unique vibration, and this is true for human cells, tissues, and organs as well. The same is true for pathogens and diseases as they are also associated with specific frequencies.

In the 1930s in the United States, Royal Raymond Rife (1888-1971) used this insight to create a special optical microscope with quartz lenses and rotating quartz prisms, polarised (monochrome) light, 5682 (!) parts, and a much higher magnification of 60 thousand times and a resolution of 31 thousand times than was usual for optical microscopes.

Rife’s universal microscope has never been rebuilt. But for technical reasons, the state-of-the-art electron microscope, which is capable of even higher magnification, simply cannot be used to study living microorganisms because it operates in a vacuum chamber with high-energy electrons.

Researchers have admired and praised Rife’s universal microscope. Rife studied the behavior of living microorganisms while constantly changing the wavelength of the light used for illumination. Over several years, he found the unique, so-called lethal, or resonant, frequencies of the bacteria, viruses, fungi, and parasites he was studying, which killed them.