Despite the fact that billions of dollars are spent each year on cancer treatment trials, a cure to this deadly disease still hasn’t been found. The reasons remain unknown.
But, there’s one name of great importance in the cancer industry – Dr. Raymond Rife. Born in 1888, Dr. Raymond Rife was a great contributor to technology, especially in the field of optics, electronics, radiochemistry, biochemistry, ballistics and aviation.
His research on cancer started in 1922, and by 1932 he succeeded in isolating a cancer microorganism known as VX Virus. In 1933 he invented the Universal Microscope, which magnified objectx 60,000x their normal size. He patented a process he named Mortal Oscillatory Rate, where he used natural light frequency resonance to destroy organisms without destroying adjacent tissue.
In 1934, he managed to cure 14 out of 16 terminally ill cancer patients in only two months. He cured the other two in the following six weeks. Even though his cancer treatment had 100% efficacy, Dr. Raymond Rife didn’t receive any acknowledgment for his achievement.
What’s even more unexpected is that in 1934, Dr. Milbank Johnson, who was to publicly announce the results of Rife’s anti-cancer therapy, was poisoned and his documents disappeared mysteriously. Moreover, Dr. Rife’s laboratories were set on fire and ruined. Furthermore, Dr.Nemes, who partly replicated Rife’s work, died in unexplained fire which also destroyed his entire research. Raymond Rife didn’t escape a terrible death either. In 1971 the doctor was killed by a fatal combination of Valium and alcohol at the Grossmont Hospital.
A book titled The Cancer Cure That Worked was published in 1980s by author Barry Lynes. The book stirred up interest in Dr. Rife’s work once again. Although Barry Lynes argued that Rife’s beam ray device could cure cancer, the American Medical Association remained silent. According to the American Cancer Society, the claims were implausible and a result of a conspiracy theory.
The question why Rife’s machines were ignored by the medical industry still remains a mystery.