Non-Invasive Technology Development

All biological objects, including humans, are constantly exchanging energy.

And, all biological life depends on using the energy of photons from the sun. This energy of the sun is converted into electron energy by photosynthesis in plants. Through a series of biological transformations via chains of molecules this light energy is converted into our body energy.

Thus, biological life is based on light energy, and organic compounds serve as the working material for the conversion of this energy. The basic ingredients for all energy conversions are water, air and sunlight.

How can we measure life force energy?

Over the years a number of techniques have been developed to measure the vibrational energy emitted by biological material.

We now know that bio-energy flows through all organic life. All atoms in the universe have vibrational motion. Each periodic motion has a “frequency” (the number of oscillations per second). It was German physicist Heinrich Hertz who is given credit for naming Cycles per Second of a periodic phenomenon. We call Cycles per Second, ‘Hertz” or “Hz”, for short, when we measure.

Frequency monitoring devices have been invented to measure the Hertz wave that is generated and travels out from its source.

Measurement of our core organs such as our lungs, heart, and brain, have been shown to emit an energy rating that measures typically around 70 MHz.  That is a vibration or wave frequency of about 70 million cycles per second.

Other devices allow the capture of electron images in a non-invasive manner. The glow from different types of objects in high intensity electromagnetic fields was detected over 200 years ago, and since then capturing electron images has attracted the attention of researchers investigating life force energies.

These researchers tap the body’s response to a non-invasive stimulus in formation of an “electron cloud” which emits light energy photons. The electronic “glow” of this discharge (invisible to the human eye) is captured by an optical camera system and then translated into a digital computer file.

This process is called ‘photo-electron emissions’ and it has been thoroughly studied worldwide. It has been proven that all biological objects emit photons, and these photons participate in the processes of physiological regulation, and most importantly in oxidizing restorative chain reactions.

At the IRIWP we are researching the use of non-invasive technologies that can capture electron and photon emission, and the resulting energy pattern for measurement.

We are investigating technologies that make it possible to take measurements under normal circumstances, with normal lighting, without special preparation and without risk to human participants who wish to monitor their energy profiles.