Study to Determine Efficacy of Geodynamic Frequency Technology (GDF) in the Purification of Water
In recent years, various research and authoritative studies have been sounding alarm bells about the deteriorating safety of our water as it relates to our health and well being. The World Health Organization warns that “the spectrum of (water–related) disease is expanding and the incidence of many water-related microbial diseases is increasing.” The International Joint Commission that monitors the health of the Great Lakes expresses concern “about microbial pollution in the Great Lakes basin” and warns that “residents of the Great Lakes basin face serious, largely unacknowledged threats from an everyday substance we all tend to assume is safe – the water we depend on for recreation and drinking.”
The nature of emerging pathogens is that they are constantly evolving. New methods of detection and treatment are needed to keep up. The International Joint Commission reports that “improved, more efficient and more sensitive tools and methods are needed to monitor and model microbial risks.” The World Health Organization advises that “advances in analytical techniques are a fundamental component of the exploration of emerging pathogens.” The development of the Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR) technique is one example of a method essential for the analysis of pathogens in water.
The development of Geodynamic Frequency Technology (GDF) is one method of eliminating these pathogens from our water supply. In support of this claim, testing was undertaken to determine if the Resonator, an instrument that generates the GDF harmonic, would eliminate certain pathogens found in samples of lake water and samples of tap water.
… newly recognized pathogens and new strains of established pathogens are being discovered that present important additional challenges to both the water and the public health sectors.
– Emerging issues in water and infectious disease, WHO
Testing took place at a Molecular Diagnostic and Research Center in Toronto Ontario. DNA/RNA analysis was conducted using Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR) technology. Six ml water samples were first analyzed for the presence of certain pathogens including salmonella, cryptosporidium, E.coli, enteroviruses, and hepatitis.
A second 6 ml sample was treated with GDF technology by being placed within the harmonic field extending approximately four feet from the Resonator – in this case 6” from the Resonator instrument for five seconds. This sample was then tested in the same manner as the untreated sample.
Source: Lake Ontario water
|Sample B: Untreated||Results|
|Sample A: Treated with GDF||Results|
Source: Tap water
|Sample C: Untreated||Results|
|Sample C: Treated with GDF||Results|
Source: Tap water
|Sample A: Untreated||Results|
|Sample B: Treated with GDF||Immediate Results|
|Sample C: Treated with GDF||Tested 4 days after Treatment|