|Waardenburg's Syndrome||ETDF||40,520,5090,35000,175330,432410,561930,714820,823000,987230||Rare genetic disorder with varying degrees of deafness, minor defects in neural crest structures, and pigmentation anomalies, sometimes with differently colored eyes.|
|Waldenstrom Macroglobulinemia||ETDF||80,2750,20000,62500,322060,410250,567700,642910,805000,930120||Tupe of lymphoma affecting B cells. See Lymphoproliferative Disorders, B-Cell Lymphoma, Lymphoma Non Hodgkins, and non-Hodgkin's programs.|
|Wart Human Papilloma Plantar||HC||404700-406750||Skin growth caused by Human Papilloma Virus. See Papilloma HPV, and Papillomavirus programs.|
|Wart Human Papilloma Virus||HC||402850-410700||Virus causing warts. See Papilloma HPV, and Papillomavirus programs.|
|Wart Papilloma Cervix||HC||404050-404600||Virus responsible for pre-cancerous lesions in cervix, and cervical cancer. See Papilloma HPV, and Papillomavirus programs.|
|Warts||ETDF||160,350,17500,37500,210500,476500,527000,665340,789000,987230||Use Fungus Foot and General 1, and General Antiseptic programs. Also see Parasites General Flukes, and Roundworm programs.|
Encyclopedia Entry for Warts :
Warts - Papilloma viruses
Encyclopedia Entry for Warts :
Warts. All warts can spread from one part of your body to another. Warts can spread from person to person by contact, especially sexual contact.
Most warts are raised and have a rough surface. They may be round or oval. Warts, multiple - on hands The spot where the wart is may be lighter or darker than your skin. In rare cases, warts are black. Some warts have smooth or flat surfaces. Some warts may cause pain. Plantar wart Subungual wart Different types of warts include: Common warts often appear on the hands, but they can grow anywhere. Flat warts are generally found on the face and forehead. They are common in children. They are less common in teens, and rare in adults. Genital warts usually appear on the genitals, in the pubic area, and in the area between the thighs. They can also appear inside the vagina and anal canal. Plantar warts found on the soles of the feet. They can be very painful. Having many of them on your feet may cause problems walking or running. Subungual and periungual warts appear under and around the fingernails or toenails.
Your health care provider will look at your skin to diagnose warts. You may have a skin biopsy to confirm the wart is not another type of growth, such as skin cancer.
Your provider can treat a wart if you do not like how it looks or if it is painful. DO NOT attempt to remove a wart yourself by burning, cutting, tearing, picking, or by any other method. MEDICINES Over-the-counter medicines are available to remove warts. Ask your provider which medicine is right for you. DO NOT use over-the-counter wart medicines on your face or genitals. Warts in these areas need to be treated by a provider. To use wart-removal medicine: File the wart with a nail file or emery board when your skin is damp (for example, after a shower or bath). This helps remove dead tissue. Do not use the same emery board on your nails. Put the medicine on the wart every day for several weeks or months. Follow the instructions on the label. Cover the wart with a bandage. OTHER TREATMENTS Special foot cushions can help ease the pain from plantar warts. You can buy these at drugstores without a prescription. Use socks. Wear shoes with plenty of room. Avoid high heels. Your provider may need to trim away thick skin or calluses that form over warts on your foot or around nails. Your provider may recommend the following treatments if your warts do not go away: Stronger (prescription) medicines A blistering solution Freezing the wart ( cryotherapy ) to remove it Burning the wart ( electrocautery ) to remove it Laser treatment for difficult to remove warts Immunotherapy, which gives you a shot of a substance that causes an allergic reaction and helps the wart go away Imiquimod or veregen, which are applied to warts Genital warts are treated in a different way than most other warts.
Most often, warts are harmless growths that go away on their own within 2 years. Periungual or plantar warts are harder to cure than warts in other places. Warts can come back after treatment, even if they appear to go away. Minor scars can form after warts are removed. Infection with certain types of HPV can increase your risk for cancer. Your provider can discuss this with you.
Call your provider if: You have signs of infection (red streaking, pus, discharge, or fever) or bleeding. You have a lot of bleeding from the wart or bleeding that does not stop when you apply light pressure. The wart does not respond to self-care and you want it removed. The wart causes pain. You have anal or genital warts. You have diabetes or a weakened immune system (for example, from HIV) and have developed warts. There is any change in the color or appearance of the wart.
To prevent warts: Avoid direct contact with a wart on another person's skin. Wash your hands carefully after touching a wart. Wear socks or shoes to prevent getting plantar warts. Wash the nail file that you use to file your wart so that you don't spread the virus to other parts of your body. Ask your provider about vaccines to prevent some types or strains of viruses that cause genital warts.
Plane juvenile warts; Periungual warts; Subungual warts; Plantar warts; Verruca; Verrucae planae juveniles; Filiform warts; Verruca vulgaris.
Warts, multiple - on hands Warts, multiple - on hands Warts, flat on the cheek and neck Warts, flat on the cheek and neck Subungual wart Subungual wart Plantar wart Plantar wart Wart Wart Wart (verruca) with a cutaneous horn on the toe Wart (verruca) with a cutaneous horn on the toe Wart (close-up) Wart (close-up) Wart removal Wart removal.
Bonnez W. Papillomaviruses.
|Warts General||CAFL||2720,2489,2170,2127,2008,1800,1600,1500,907,915,874,727,690,666,644,767,953,495,466,110||Use Fungus Foot and General 1, and General Antiseptic programs. Also see Parasites General Flukes, and Roundworm programs.|
|Warts General||ETDF||110||Use Fungus Foot and General 1, and General Antiseptic programs. Also see Parasites General Flukes, and Roundworm programs.|
|Warts Papilloma Type Branch Or Stalk||CAFL||466,907||Warts caused by Human Papilloma Virus. See Condylomata, Papilloma HPV, and Papillomavirus programs. Other uses: cervical cancer, genital warts.|
|Warts Plantar||CAFL||915,918||Use Fungus Foot and General 1, and General Antiseptic programs.|
|Warts Verruca||CAFL||495,644,767,797,877,953,173,787||Rough-surfaced, supposedly harmless, virus-caused skin wart. See Verruca program. Use General Antiseptic program.|
|Well-being Sense of||XTRA||10,90||A positive state of mind that enables a person to function effectively within society. Individuals who have good mental health are well-adjusted to society, are able to relate well to others, and basically feel satisfied with themselves and their role in society.|
|Wellness||CAFL||6.8,7.83||Wellness may refer to: Health Well-being, psychological wellness; Wellness (alternative medicine) Workplace wellness Wellness tourism|
|Werlhof's Disease||BIO||690||Also called Immune Thrombocytopenic Purpura. Low platelet count with normal bone marrow, purpuric rash, and bleeding problems. See Purpura Thrombocytopenic, and Purpura Thrombotic Thrombocytopenic.|
|Werlhof's Disease||CAFL||690,452||Also called Immune Thrombocytopenic Purpura. Low platelet count with normal bone marrow, purpuric rash, and bleeding problems. See Purpura Thrombocytopenic, and Purpura Thrombotic Thrombocytopenic.|
|Werner Syndrome||ETDF||20,250,970,9000,13390,15000,67500,52500,92200,569710||Also called Adult Progeria. Rare genetic disorder with premature aging. Also see Progeria program.|
|Wernicke Encephalopathy||ETDF||230,950,12850,25050,97500,110250,229320,536420,650000,752630||Constellation of neurological symptoms caused by CNS lesions due to exhaustion of B-vitamin reserves, in particular thiamine (vitamin B1).|
|West Nile 1||CAFL||413,826,1239,3303,465,841,8410||Mosquito-borne Arbovirus infection causing fever, rash, pain, nausea, and, in some, severe neurological diseases including paralysis. Also see Arbovirus Infections, and Encephalitis Arbovirus.|
|West Nile Fever||ETDF||40,520,750,2500,5070,47500,175160,525710,759830,932410||Mosquito-borne Arbovirus infection causing fever, rash, pain, nausea, and, in some, severe neurological diseases including paralysis. Also see Arbovirus Infections, and Encephalitis Arbovirus.|
Encyclopedia Entry for West Nile Fever :
West Nile Fever- West Nile virus- Flavivirus Japanese Encephalitis Antigenic Complex
Encyclopedia Entry for West Nile Fever :
West Nile Fever. Source of disease: West Nile virus
|Wheat Smut||CAFL||10163,156,375||Also called Wheat Bunt. Type of pathogenic fungus infecting wheat. Also see Basidiomycetes program.|
|Whiplash Injuries||ETDF||120,250,730,5620,2500,57430,125000,376290,475050,727000||Range of neck injuries caused by or related to sudden distortion, as in a traffic accident.|
|Whipple Disease||ETDF||870,7500,2500,32500,97500,250000,479500,527000,789000,987230||Rare systemic bacterial infection (actinomycetes), mainly causing malabsorption, with many other varied symptoms. Also try Actinomycosis, and Actinomyces programs.|
Encyclopedia Entry for Whipple Disease :
Whipple disease. Whipple disease is caused by infection with a form of bacteria called Tropheryma whipplei. The disorder mainly affects white men of middle-age. Whipple disease is very rare. Risk factors are not known.
Symptoms most often start slowly. Joint pain is the most common early symptom. Symptoms of gastrointestinal (GI) infection often occur several years later. Other symptoms may include: Abdominal pain Diarrhea Fever Darkening of skin in light-exposed areas of body Joint pain in the ankles, knees, elbows, fingers, or other areas Memory loss Mental changes Weight loss.
The health care provider will perform a physical exam. This may show: Enlarged lymph glands Heart murmur Swelling in body tissues ( edema ) Tests to diagnose Whipple disease may include: Complete blood count ( CBC ) Polymerase chain reaction (PCR) test to check for the bacteria that cause the disease Small bowel biopsy Upper GI endoscopy (viewing the intestines with a flexible, lighted tube in a process called enteroscopy ) This disease may also change the results of the following tests: Albumin levels in the blood Unabsorbed fat in the stools ( fecal fat ) Intestinal absorption of a type of sugar ( d-xylose absorption ).
People with Whipple disease need to take long-term antibiotics to cure any infections of the brain and central nervous system. An antibiotic called ceftriaxone is given through a vein (IV). It is followed by another antibiotic (such as trimethoprim-sulfamethoxazole) taken by mouth for up to 1 year. If symptoms come back during antibiotic use, the medicines may be changed. Your provider should closely follow your progress. Symptoms of the disease can return after you finish the treatments. People who remain malnourished will also need to take dietary supplements.
If not treated, the condition is most often fatal. Treatment relieves symptoms and can cure the disease.
Complications may include: Brain damage Heart valve damage (from endocarditis ) Nutritional deficiencies Symptoms return (which may be because of drug resistance) Weight loss.
Call your provider if you have: Joint pain that does not go away Abdominal pain Diarrhea If you are being treated for Whipple disease, call your provider if: Symptoms get worse or do not improve Symptoms reappear New symptoms develop.
Maiwald M, von Herbay A, Relman DA. Whipple's disease.
|Whipworm Infections||ETDF||30,520,570,800,10530,30000,72500,225330,425160,571000||Type of Roundworm. Also see Parasites Trichuris, Parasites Whipworm, and Trichuris Species Male programs.|
|White Blood Cell Stimulation||CAFL||432,1862,2008,2128,2180,2791,2855,2867,2929,3347,3448,4014,5611||See Immune System Stimulation, Leukocytogenesis Stimulate, and Leukopenia programs.|
|White Dot Syndrome||ETDF||120,490,680,2750,32500,72500,45000,95000,497610,923700||Inflammatory eye disorders with white dots on the interior surface of eye causing blurred vision and visual field loss.|
|Whooping Cough||CAFL||46,284,526,697,765,906,9101||See Pertussis, and Pertussis Secondary programs.|
Encyclopedia Entry for Whooping Cough :
Whooping cough - Pertussis- Bordetella pertussis (G- small rod)
|Whooping Cough||ETDF||100,350,950,13610,27500,47500,60000,110250,425050,932000||See Pertussis, and Pertussis Secondary programs.|
Encyclopedia Entry for Whooping Cough :
Whooping cough - Pertussis- Bordetella pertussis (G- small rod)
|Wide Spectrum Antibiotic 4||XTRA||727,787,802,880,465||The five most important frequencies for pathogens.|
|Wide-Spectrum ABX||XTRA||121,666,690,727,1840||Hits Staphylococcus Aureus, E Coli, Pseudomonas, and others.|
|Williams Syndrome||ETDF||140,410,8000,30000,57500,125000,357770,689930,750000,934250||Rare neurodevelopmental disorder with heart defects, unusual facial features, and overt sociability.|
Encyclopedia Entry for Williams Syndrome :
Williams syndrome. Williams syndrome is caused by not having a copy of several genes. It may be passed down in families. Parents may not have any family history of the condition. However, people with Williams syndrome have a 50% chance of passing the disorder on to each of their children. It often occurs randomly. One of the 25 missing genes is the gene that produces elastin, a protein that allows blood vessels and other tissues in the body to stretch. It is likely that missing a copy of this gene results in the narrowing of blood vessels, stretchy skin, and flexible joints seen in this condition.
Symptoms of Williams syndrome are: Delayed speech that may later turn into strong speaking ability and strong learning by hearing Developmental delay Easily distracted, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) Feeding problems including colic, reflux , and vomiting Inward bend of the small finger Learning disorders Mild to moderate intellectual disability Personality traits including being very friendly, trusting strangers, fearing loud sounds or physical contact, and being interested in music Short, compared to the rest of the person's family Sunken chest The face and mouth of someone with Williams syndrome may show: A flattened nasal bridge with small upturned nose Long ridges in the skin that run from the nose to the upper lip Prominent lips with an open mouth Skin that covers the inner corner of the eye Partially missing teeth, defective tooth enamel, or small, widely spaced teeth.
Signs include: Narrowing of some blood vessels Farsightedness High blood calcium level that may cause seizures and rigid muscles High blood pressure Slack joints that may change to stiffness as the person gets older Unusual star-like pattern in iris of the eye Tests for Williams syndrome include: Blood pressure check Blood test for a missing piece of chromosome 7 (FISH test) Echocardiography combined with Doppler ultrasound Kidney ultrasound.
There is no cure for Williams syndrome. Avoid taking extra calcium and vitamin D. Treat high blood calcium, if it occurs. Blood vessel narrowing can be a major health problem. It is treated based on how severe it is. Physical therapy is helpful to people with joint stiffness. Developmental and speech therapy can also help. For example, having strong verbal skills can help make up for other weaknesses. Other treatments are based on the person's symptoms. It can help to have treatment coordinated by a geneticist who is experienced with Williams syndrome.
A support group can be helpful for emotional support and for giving and receiving practical advice. The following organization provides additional information about Williams syndrome: Williams Syndrome Association -- williams-syndrome.org.
About 75% of people with Williams syndrome have some intellectual disability. Most people will not live as long as normal due to the various medical issues and other possible complications. Most people require full-time caregivers and often live in supervised group homes.
Complications may include: Calcium deposits in the kidney and other kidney problems Death (in rare cases from anesthesia) Heart failure due to narrowed blood vessels Pain in the abdomen.
Many of the symptoms and signs of Williams syndrome may not be obvious at birth. Call your health care provider if your child has features similar to those of Williams syndrome. Seek genetic counseling if you have a family history of Williams syndrome.
There is no known way to prevent the genetic problem that causes Williams syndrome. Prenatal testing is available for couples with a family history of Williams syndrome who wish to conceive.
Low nasal bridge Low nasal bridge Chromosomes and DNA Chromosomes and DNA.
Morris CA. Williams syndrome.
|Wilms Tumor||ETDF||20,490,780,7500,2500,20000,62500,322060,425710,568430||Also called nephroblastoma. Kidney cancer occurring mostly in children. Also see Cancer Wilms' Tumor, and Rhabdoid Tumor.|
Encyclopedia Entry for Wilms Tumor :
Wilms tumor. WT is the most common form of childhood kidney cancer. The exact cause of this tumor in most children is unknown. A missing iris of the eye (aniridia) is a birth defect that is sometimes associated with WT. Other birth defects linked to this type of kidney cancer include certain urinary tract problems and swelling of one side of the body, a condition called hemihypertrophy. It is more common among some siblings and twins, which suggests a possible genetic cause. The disease occurs most often in children about 3 years old. More than 90% of cases are diagnosed before 10 years of age. In rare cases, it is seen in children older than 15 years of age, and in adults.
Symptoms may include any of the following: Abdominal pain Abnormal urine color Constipation Fever General discomfort or uneasiness ( malaise ) High blood pressure Increased growth on only one side of the body Loss of appetite Nausea and vomiting Swelling in the abdomen ( abdominal hernia or mass ) Sweating (at night) Blood in urine (hematuria).
The health care provider will perform a physical exam and ask questions about your child's symptoms and medical history. You will be asked if you have a family history of cancer. A physical examination may show an abdominal mass. High blood pressure may also be present. Tests include: Abdominal ultrasound Abdominal x-ray BUN Chest x-ray or CT scan Complete blood count (CBC), may show anemia Creatinine Creatinine clearance CT scan of the abdomen with contrast MRI Intravenous pyelogram MR angiography (MRA) Urinalysis Alkaline phosphate Calcium Transaminases (liver enzymes) Other tests needed to determine if the tumor has spread may include: Echocardiogram Lung scan PET scan Biopsy.
If your child is diagnosed with WT, do not prod or push on the child's belly area. Use care during bathing and handling to avoid injury to the tumor site. The first step in treatment is to stage the tumor. Staging helps the provider determine how far the cancer has spread and to plan for the best treatment. Surgery to remove the tumor is planned as soon as possible. Surrounding tissues and organs may also need to be removed if the tumor has spread. Radiation therapy and chemotherapy will often be started after surgery, depending on the stage of the tumor. Chemotherapy given before the surgery is also effective in preventing complications.
Children whose tumor has not spread have a 90% cure rate with appropriate treatment. Prognosis is also better in children younger than 2 years of age.
The tumor may become quite large, but usually remains self-enclosed. Spread of the tumor to the lungs, lymph nodes, liver, bone, or brain is the most worrisome complication. High blood pressure and kidney damage may occur as the result of the tumor or its treatment. Removal of WT from both kidneys may affect kidney function. Other possible complications of the long-term treatment of WT may include: Heart failure Secondary cancer elsewhere in the body that develops after the treatment of first cancer Short height.
Call your child's provider if: You discover a lump in your child's abdomen, blood in the urine, or other symptoms of WT. Your child is being treated for this condition and symptoms get worse or new symptoms develop, mainly cough, chest pain, weight loss, or persistent fevers.
For children with a known high risk for WT, screening using ultrasound of the kidneys or prenatal genetic analysis may be suggested.
Nephroblastoma; Kidney tumor - Wilms.
Kidney anatomy Kidney anatomy Wilms tumor Wilms tumor.
Babaian KN, Delacroix SE, Wood CG, Jonasch E. Kidney cancer.
|Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome||ETDF||80,550,7500,8000,12330,96500,175160,410250,642910,978050||Disorder of heart's electrical system, causing episodes of Tachycardia, with palpitations, dizziness, shortness of breath, or faints. See Heart Fast Palpitations, Dizziness, Giddiness, Dyspnea, and Fainting programs.|
Encyclopedia Entry for Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome :
Wolff-Parkinson-White syndrome (WPW). Normally, electrical signals follow a certain pathway through the heart. This helps the heart beat regularly. This prevents the heart from having extra beats or beats happening too soon. In people with WPW syndrome, some of the heart s electrical signals go down an extra pathway. This may cause a very rapid heart rate called supraventricular tachycardia. Most people with WPW syndrome do not have any other heart problems. However, this condition has been linked with other cardiac conditions, such as Ebstein anomaly. A form of the condition also runs in families. Ebstein s anomaly.
How often a rapid heart rate occurs varies depending on the person. Some people with WPW syndrome have only a few episodes of rapid heart rate. Others may have the rapid heart rate once or twice a week or more. Also, there may be no symptoms at all, so that condition is found when a heart test is done for another reason. A person with this syndrome may have: Chest pain or chest tightness Dizziness Lightheadedness Fainting Palpitations (a sensation of feeling your heart beating, usually quickly or irregularly) Shortness of breath.
A physical exam done during a tachycardia episode will show a heart rate faster than 100 beats per minute. A normal heart rate is 60 to 100 beats per minute in adults, and under 150 beats per minute in newborns, infants, and small children. Blood pressure will be normal or low in most cases. If the person is not having tachycardia at the time of the exam, the results may be normal. The condition may be diagnosed with an ECG or with ambulatory ECG monitoring, such as a Holter monitor. Holter heart monitor A test called an electrophysiologic study ( EPS ) is done using catheters that are placed in the heart. This test may help identify the location of the extra electrical pathway.
Medicines, particularly antiarrhythmic drugs such as procainamide or amiodarone, may be used to control or prevent a rapid heartbeat. If the heart rate does not return to normal with medical treatment, doctors may use a type of therapy called electrical cardioversion (shock). The long-term treatment for WPW syndrome is very often catheter ablation. This procedure involves inserting a tube (catheter) into a vein through a small cut near the groin up to the heart area. When the tip reaches the heart, the small area that is causing the fast heart rate is destroyed using a special type of energy called radiofrequency or by freezing it (cryoablation). This is done as part of an electrophysiologic study (EPS). Open heart surgery to burn or freeze the extra pathway may also provide a permanent cure for WPW syndrome. In most cases, this procedure is done only if you need heart surgery for other reasons.
Catheter ablation cures this disorder in most people. The success rate for the procedure ranges between 85% to 95%. Success rates will vary depending on the location and number of extra pathways.
Complications may include: Complications of surgery Heart failure Reduced blood pressure (caused by rapid heart rate ) Side effects of medicines The most severe form of a rapid heartbeat is ventricular fibrillation (VF), which may rapidly lead to shock or death. It can sometimes occur in people with WPW, particularly if they also have atrial fibrillation (AF) , which is another type of abnormal heart rhythm. This type of rapid heartbeat requires emergency treatment and a procedure called cardioversion.
Call your health care provider if: You have symptoms of WPW syndrome. You have this disorder and symptoms get worse or do not improve with treatment. Talk to your provider about whether your family members should be screened for inherited forms of this condition.
Preexcitation syndrome; WPW; Tachycardia - Wolff-Parkinson-White syndrome; Arrhythmia - WPW; Abnormal heart rhythm - WPW; Rapid heartbeat - WPW.
Ebstein s anomaly Ebstein's anomaly Holter heart monitor Holter heart monitor Conduction system of the heart Conduction system of the heart.
Tomaselli GF, Zipes DP. Approach to the patient with cardiac arrhythmias.
|Wolf-Hirschhorn Syndrome||ETDF||160,570,780,12330,22500,40000,96500,224370,825960,930120||Genetic disorder with distinct craniofacial features, heart defects, intellectual impairment, seizures, and growth restriction.|
|Wolfram Syndrome||ETDF||200,460,2500,7500,37500,96500,222700,527000,749000,985670||Rare genetic disorder, causing Diabetes Mellitus, optic atrophy, and Deafness (see related programs) as well as various other symptoms.|
|Wolman Disease||ETDF||100,7500,8000,5050,13930,35000,90000,377910,564280,985900||Under-production of active lysosomal acid lipase (LAL) enzyme, with serious digestive problems, usually in infants. See Lysosomal Storage Diseases.|
|Worms||RIFE||2400||Parasitic worms, also known as helminths, are large macroparasites, which as adults can generally be seen with the naked eye. Many are intestinal worms that are soil-transmitted and infect the gastrointestinal tract. Other parasitic worms such as schistosomes reside in blood vessels.|
|Wound Healing||CAFL||2720,880,787,727,220,190,20,40||Use General Antiseptic. See all Healing programs, and Jade Machine programs.|
|Wound Healing||XTRA||20,40||Use General Antiseptic. See all Healing programs, and Jade Machine programs.|
|Wounds and Injuries||ETDF||160,250,620,7000,12710,35000,90000,410250,560000,714820||Use General Antiseptic. See all Healing programs, and Jade Machine programs.|
|Wounds Penetrating and Non-penetrating||KHZ||160,350,850,5810,17500,37500,229320,425160,826000,932000||Use General Antiseptic. See all Healing programs, and Jade Machine programs.|
ALT consists of programs based on Ayurvedic knowledge and practice, solfeggios, and planetary frequencies.
BFB a collection of biofeedback scan results.
BIO is a collection of frequencies based on excellent Russian frequency research.
CAFL is the Consolidated Annotated Frequency List, amassed over years from the experience of Rife experimenters.
CUST consists of programs added by Spooky team members, plus those in your own personal database.
ETDFL is a collection of programs researched in bio resonance clinics in Germany.
HC is Dr. Hulda Clark’s database. Use with HC or KHZ (R) – JK preset.
KHZ is a collection of higher frequencies from Dr. Hulda Clark. Use with HC or KHZ (R) – JK preset.
PROV has produced consistent results in virtually all subjects it was used with.
RIFE is a collection of Dr. Royal Raymond Rife’s original frequencies.
VEGA is a collection of frequencies based on excellent Russian frequency research.
XTRA is a collection of programs from various sources, all chosen for their reputation for effectiveness.