Obtaining the Frequencies • The agreement for using the consulting service • The frequencies and their delivery systems • A bit of biology
Obtaining the Frequencies
How can I obtain the DNA-related frequencies?
It is not difficult to obtain the frequencies. You'll need to submit an agreement to cpsBioResearch, LLC. After it has been processed, you will be able to order DNA-related frequency sets from this website.
For more complete information, please carefully read the How to Order page.
Is it possible for me to order the DNA-related frequencies without ordering online?
Yes, certainly. All arrangements can be made via email and U.S. postal service. For more information, please contact us.
The agreement for using the consulting service
What is the legal agreement, and how do I obtain a copy of it?
The agreement has two portions: a license, and a release from liability. The license asks that in exchange for the inventor providing you with DNA-related frequency sets, you agree not to pass them along to other persons. In the release portion, you agree to release the inventor from all liability. There are two versions of the agreement, non-commercial and commercial. If you will be deriving income benefit in any way from use of the frequencies, you should use the commercial agreement. Otherwise, the non-commercial agreement will suffice.
Why do I need to sign a legal agreement?
By setting up a structure for doing business, the legal agreement ultimately benefits all parties, not just the inventor. By you agreeing to not pass the frequency information to other parties, you are supporting the effort to continue this research effort. If persons were to freely pass the frequency information to others, it would not be worthwhile for the inventor to continue the effort of finding and offering beneficial frequency sets, and sending them out to interested persons.
Due to the litigious atmosphere of modern society, a release from liability is included in the agreement. This procedure is now customary in such agreements.
Frequencies are already available for no charge on the internet. Why is there a charge for the DNA-related frequencies?
Because there is considerable time involved with research into and assembly of pathogen frequency sets, your agreement and support will help to make future advances in the technology more easily available to you and many other people. The availability of DNA-related frequencies via an agreement benefits both the inventor and you - because you will be assured of possessing original frequencies that have not been altered in any way. It also protects you from using DNA-related frequencies that may contain errors, additions, deletions, or may be outdated for some reason or another.
Persons working with this technology must usually find some way to support a large time requirement, perhaps by publishing a book, or selling certain products. Selling the frequency information for nominal fees on a confidential consulting basis is the option presented here.
The frequencies & their delivery systems
When the frequencies are supplied to me, what frequency range will they be in? My frequency delivery system can emit frequencies in the tens of thousands hertz range – are frequencies available for that range?
While the patented DNA-related frequencies can lie in many regions of the electromagnetic spectrum, the frequencies are currently delivered to customers in the range 700-1400 Hertz, which spans one octave. This range was chosen because it was traditionally used by many frequency emitting devices. However, because there are now new devices emitting frequencies in numerous other ranges, an "octave calculator" spreadsheet is available which will quickly and accurately calculate higher and lower octaves of the original frequency. You will need to have excel software on your computer to use the calculator. Please contact us to obtain the calculator and instructions how to use it. There is no charge to you for sending it.
Should I do sweeps around the DNA-related frequencies?
This will depend on whether the pathogen’s DNA length is highly variable or not. If it is, a note will be included on the frequency sheet to that effect, and suggesting that a sweep may be beneficial.
What frequency delivery system should I use with the DNA-related frequencies?
The DNA-related frequencies have been successfully used with a number of frequency delivery systems. The systems were created using various electrical designs. Thus, we are not able to recommend any one particular system.
A bit of biology
Can you supply DNA-related frequencies for every pathogen, and if not, why not?
DNA-related frequencies are ultimately derived from sequencing information that is publicly available at molecular biology databanks. If an organism’s DNA or RNA has not been sequenced to some degree, it is not possible to supply frequencies.
How is a frequency derived from DNA?
To obtain a DNA-related frequency according to the method presented at this website, one must divide the velocity of electromagnetic radiation through the surrounding tissue, by the length of the DNA molecule. The resulting frequency is then adjusted by octaves to a range that can be delivered by a frequency-delivery system.
The length of an entire DNA molecule is determined by the number of nucleotide base pair component molecules contained within it. Additional mathematical details are given at the page with the inventor’s 1999 paper.
Do all pathogens have DNA and RNA?
While all bacteria and higher organisms contain both DNA and RNA, viruses are different. Some viral genomes are made of DNA, while others are made of RNA. Some RNA viruses go through a temporary DNA stage, while other RNA viruses have no DNA at any stage of their cycle.
Are all of your frequencies related to DNA, or do you use other items such as RNA and proteins as well?
Because some viral pathogens consist of RNA rather than DNA, in those instances frequencies are derived from the viral RNA.
This method does not derive frequencies from protein chains or protein structures.
Do all pathogens have cell walls?
Since viruses are not cells, they are generally surrounded by a lipid envelope or protein capsid layer instead of a cell “wall”.
Bacteria are cells, and generally have one of three types of covering: a gram positive or gram negative wall (both of those types contain a “wall” structure, along with one or two membranes); or thirdly, a simple membrane lacking a “wall” component. The latter is typical of bacteria such as mycoplasmas and L-forms (1).
There have been instances noted wherein some walled bacteria partially or totally lose their wall, and transform to a membranous type of bacteria. (1)
Can you supply frequencies that will specifically target the cell wall of bacteria?
Cell walls do not inherently contain DNA; for that reason, this frequency method is not specifically designed to influence the cell walls of bacteria. If there seems to be some influence on the cell wall when using a DNA-related frequency, the mechanism of action is not fully understood at this point in time.
Do the frequencies “blow up” the pathogen DNA?
It is unknown the precise mechanism how frequencies may influence pathogen DNA or RNA. There may be several, or possibly sequential mechanisms involved in the process. One compelling theory is that the electromagnetic emissions may easily influence the large number of charged free ions and polar water molecules that surround the densely negative-charged DNA molecule.(2) The disruption of the pathogen DNA’s surrounding layer, may make it difficult for the DNA to function in an optimal way.
Will the frequencies affect the DNA in my cells, the same way it affects the DNA of the pathogen?
This is a question of major interest and importance. It cannot be answered easily, because the many models of frequency delivery systems emit their frequencies in different ways, using various types of electromagnetic fields, waveforms and power levels. However, there is considerable science available that could help us understand some cellular effects.
There are many differences between bacterial (prokaryotic) and mammalian (eukaryotic) cells (3), some or all of which may help to explain effects from frequency delivery systems:
1. Their DNA structure is very different. Mammalian DNA is bonded to proteins called histones, which wrap and fold the DNA into a manageable size. Bacterial and viral DNA do not contain histones. The histones may provide electrical shielding to mammalian DNA, as compared to bacterial and viral DNA.
2. DNA in eukaryotic cells is surrounded by a nucleus and nuclear membrane. Bacterial cells do not contain a nucleus.
3. Eukaryotic cells are generally 10-30 times larger in linear dimension, and 1,000-10,000 times greater in volume than typical bacterial cells. This results in a much smaller surface to volume ratio in eukaryotic cells as compared to bacterial.
4. Because of the difference in wall and membrane components, bacterial cells carry a much denser negative electrical charge on their outside surface than eukaryotic cells do. Also, the cell walls of bacteria are highly porous, and the pores are relatively large. These traits allow easy movement of charged ions and proteins through the pores. While these characteristics are necessary for bacterial metabolic processes to take place, it’s possible they can be used to advantage when influencing the bacteria with electromagnetic frequency delivery systems.
5. The constituents of bacterial membranes are chemically and electrically different than those of eukaryotic membranes.
6. Bacteria possess no internal cytoskeleton, as do eukaryotic cells. This would include microtubules and actin filaments. Furthermore, bacteria do not perform endocytosis or exocytosis.
Individually or collectively, all these factors and possibly others may play a part in why certain pathogenic organisms are influenced more easily than eukaryotic animal and plant cells by frequency delivery systems. Recent years have seen many projects being carried out by major researchers at highly regarded laboratories and universities, all of which are too numerous to review in this small space.
1. Mattman, Lida H. Cell wall deficient forms, 3rd ed. Boca Raton: CRC Press, 2001.
2. Takashima, Shiro. Electrical Properties of Biopolymers and Membranes. Bristol: Adam Hilger, 1989.
3. Alberts, Bruce, et al. Molecular Biology of the Cell,, 3rd ed., pp. 22-25, 481-485, 521-523, 554-555. New York: Garland Publishing, 1994.