Can you imagine developing a universal cure which could make most drugs obsolete?
One man did just that.
Royal Raymond Rife (1888 – 1971) was a brilliant scientist, who developed technology still commonly used today in the fields of optics, electronics, radiochemistry, biochemistry, ballistics, and aviation.
During the 66 years that Rife spent designing and building medical instruments, he worked for Zeiss Optics, the U.S. Government, and several private benefactors.
Royal Rife electromagnetic machines, have been around for many years, but have never been incorporated into mainstream medical applications.
You would think, that a machine that was easily capable of curing every disease known to be caused by bacteria and virii, would have been hailed as the greatest discovery of the century.
Unfortunately, this was never going to be the case.
In 1920, Royal Rife first identified the human cancer virus using the world’s most powerful microscope.
After positively identifying and isolating the virus, he began to grow cultures on a side of salted pork.
At the time that was the best method known for culturing virii.
The culture he grew was injected into 400 rats which, as expected, developed active cancers very quickly.
What happened next is where things started to get interesting.
While conducting an unconnected experiment using varying frequencies of electromagnetic energy, he discovered that his cultured cancer virii would completely die off when inside an electromagnetic field.
This discovery, led Rife to build another device, that could be specifically tuned to output the exact frequency that would destroy the virus very efficiently.
He successfully treated the cancers of a pair of rats and two patients who happened to be within close proximity of his device.
By 1934, the device began attracting wider attention.
The University of Southern California appointed a Special Medical Research Committee to further study the device and it’s maker’s claims.
Sixteen terminal cancer patients from Pasadena County Hospital, were brought to Rife’s San Diego Laboratory for treatment.
A committee was set up, consisting of doctors and pathologists who were assigned to examine the patients if they were still alive in ninety days.
The allocated three months of treatment passed, and the Committee concluded that fourteen of the sixteen patients had been completely cured of their cancers.
The remaining two patients were exposed to the device for a further month after a few adjustments were made.
Both were cured after the four weeks.
On November 20th, 1931, Royal Rife was honored with a banquet billed as “The End To All Diseases” at the Pasadena estate of Dr. Milbank Johnson by 44 of the nations most respected medical authorities.
The device began receiving criticism in 1939, and almost all the distinguished doctors and scientists to a man, who had witnessed the machine at work, suddenly began denying that they had ever met Rife or even heard of his machine.
The complete turnabout was thought to be due to pressure from powerful pharmaceutical companies, who must have felt their products, (and future profits) were being threatened by the device’s amazing potential.
Interestingly, on the night of the press conference where Dr. Milbank Johnson was going to reveal the results of Rife’s study in 1934, he was fatally poisoned and his notes and papers were “lost.”
Following that, a failed attempt by the drug companies to purchase the device from Rife resulted in his laboratory being destroyed by way of arson.
If that wasn’t enough, Dr. Nemes who had been duplicating Rife’s work, was mysteriously killed in a fire and his research material was destroyed.
Finally, the Burnett Lab, which had been validating all of Rife’s work, was also destroyed in a fire.
But what about Rife himself?
By 1971 Royal Rife died by an “accidental” lethal dose of Valium and alcohol at a Grossmont Hospital.
Rife machines still exist today and are known to have been used in some rural medical practices, but they are not approved and are sometimes still randomly seized by the FDA.
They are still available and are usually found being sold under the label of ‘veterinary devices’.