Biofrequency Generator: Quack or Cure?
An interview with Dr. Glen Wilcoxson (April 2007)
Dr. Glen Wilcoxson is an old friend, so Susan and I were intrigued when he called and told me he was sending us a biofrequency generator machine to try out. We knew about so called “Rife machines” because back in 1989 we bought one. The machine generated a series of five frequencies on a square wave, and you received it by placing your feet on metal plates in small tubs of water. Sounds crazy but it was perfectly safe. Our experience was that it ended chronic pain for two weeks or longer. Whenever we took treatments, it also has a strong, lasting energizing effect. For a couple of weeks you didn’t need but five hours’ sleep a night, and you were roaring to work all day long. It also alleviated depression.
Whether this machine was delivering the same therapy that Royal Rife produced in the 1930s or not, I can’t say. Rife was a self-taught scientist in California. By the late 1920s Rife had built an amazing microscope which broke all the existing technology, magnifying to 60,000 times while contemporary instruments could barely manage 3,000 times. He had also constructed instruments by which he could electronically destroy specific pathological micro-organisms. He found that these micro-organisms could be destroyed by irradiating them with frequencies specific to each one, frequencies which he called the Mortal Oscillatory Rate (MOR). Rife, alas, fell prey to Morris Fishbein, then head of the AMA, but the technology went underground. The machine Dr. Wilcoxson sent us is said to operate on principles similar to Rife’s. (Read more about Raymond Royal Rife and his technology at rife.org.)
Dr. Glen Wilcoxson grew up in Florence, Alabama and graduated from Birmingham Southern College and Alabama School of Medicine (1970). For a number of years he practiced anesthesiology, and in 1994 entered his present practice in allergy, bariatrics, chelation, degenerative diseases, nutrition, preventive medicine, prolotherapy, restorative medicine, rheumatology, Wilson’s syndrome, and yeast syndrome.
Moneychanger: What is the biofrequency generator supposed to accomplish?
Wilcoxson: It appears that the biofrequency generator will be the foundation of medicine to come. Einstein said, “Vibration is everything.” There are about 300 different vibrational frequencies in the body's different organs and cells. Whenever you take a medicine or a homeopathic or food you are putting into your body another “vibration” that has effects on your body. I didn't know much about all this, although I knew about Royal Rife's work in the late 1920s and 1930s. He cured 16 out of 16 terminal cancer patients at the University of Southern California using biofrequencies. At that time Dr. Morris Fishbein headed the AMA and wanted to buy the patent for Rife's machine. Rife wouldn't sell it to him, so he set out to destroy Rife. He almost did, but not before he got a lot of things done with his “Rife machine” and research on vibration.
Moneychanger: I understand what Rife was doing, but when Rife talked about vibration it seems to me that his work was built on the “vibration” that he sent into micro-organisms on a carrier wave acting in a mechanical way on the organism. In the same way a sound wave at a certain frequency shatters a crystal glass, it would shatter these micro-organisms. He called that the “mortal oscillatory rate.” What you're saying sounds a lot more insubstantial. It doesn't present the same directness of cause and effect.
Wilcoxson: No, that's where he started. The special microscope he invented allowed him to vary frequencies until the pathogen he was viewing exploded. Lo and behold, everything winds up being frequency oriented -- not only killing pathogens, but also supporting organs, enhancing organ function, and treating diseases, whether they arise from infection or not. I've seen clients who after a single treatment have benefitted, for problems like shoulder pain back pain, psoriasis, ears opening after being stopped up two years, all things not traditionally considered to be caused by infection. Research has continued since Rife's time, and has expanded tremendously to cover a field of some 550 different diseases or problems in the manual that comes with this particular biofrequency generator.
Moneychanger: On the internet a few days ago I came upon some comments about a famous “quack” in the 1920s who treated every condition by applying mild electric current. How do I know that this is not quackery?
Wilcoxson: Same reason I did, because I knew of this particular biofrequency machine ten years before I ever got one for myself, or recommended it to anybody. But a patient came in, a serious-minded accountant, and he said to me, “By the way, you might be interested in this machine I have. I cured myself of renal cell carcinoma recently and my father cured himself of papillary thyroid carcinoma two years ago. My wife uses it to control her blood sugar.” Now those cancers I mentioned are extremely difficult to treat and control. So I said, “Most assuredly I would like to know about this machine.” When he gave me the information I immediately recognized which one it was, called the engineers, talked with them, and I ordered one. With that kind of witness from a person of that caliber, I couldn't just write it off.
Moneychanger: But that's exactly what the mainstream medical and scientific community does say: “No, you can't say it works because you haven't done double blind tests to prove it.”
Wilcoxson: The problem with the people that want double blind tests is that it isn't their cancer.
Moneychanger: [Laughing loud and long] You mean it makes a difference who has the cancer?
Wilcoxson: I think so. I've heard that Ronald Reagan went to Europe to have his cancer treated because they have a high cure rate there. He didn't mess around, he went to Europe. Biofrequency goes even further. The machine that I'm talking about is purely therapeutic, and costs about a tenth the price of the QXCI, which is both diagnostic and therapeutic. As we view our great-grandchildren from heaven we will see them with these machines in their homes, treating themselves and their families. Physicians will be consultants by and large, or work in fewer and smaller hospitals treating appendicitis and broken bones and emergencies. If the research continues in biofrequency we might not need hospitals. It's a wide-open field. We only live one generation, so we're short sighted. For example, I hate computers. My son uses one because he has to in business, but doesn't seem to like it. My grandson is growing up with one in his crib, and my great grandson will probably have one strapped to him when he comes out of the womb. Biofrequency is here, it works, it's going to stay.
Moneychanger: Describe this machine, and how to use it.
Wilcoxson: Because electronics have changed a little bit since the 1920s, and the machine no longer takes up a 10 foot by 10 foot area, it's about 6 inches wide and four inches deep and three inches tall. Wires lead to hand-held contacts, foot pad contacts, or crystal broadcasters. While you're driving your car or sleeping at night you can run the broadcasters without having to touch any electrode.
Moneychanger: What do the crystal broadcasters do?
Wilcoxson: If you're familiar with the piezoelectric effect you know that crystals can reproduce sound waves through electrical stimulation.
Moneychanger: Does this thing make a noise?
Wilcoxson: No, but the frequencies are in the hearing range. They vary from 0.1 Hertz to 20,000 hertz. Even though you can't hear it, those are its frequencies. Voice frequencies are the frequencies that appear and are known to be the most important frequencies. Remember, the world was spoken into existence and He is called the Word.
Moneychanger: So you either hold electrodes in your hand or place your feet on them or you broadcast frequencies through these crystal generators while you sleep. Most people do not take well to grabbing an electrode that ultimately is plugged in to a wall socket. Most people are a little bit suspicious of that, Glen.
Wilcoxson: Yes, but the intensity of the different frequencies varies.
Moneychanger: Isn't that dangerous?
Wilcoxson: No. There's no way that you're going to get 110 volts because the voltage supplied to the machine is only 9 volts direct current. And it has a dial to adjust the intensity.
Moneychanger: So you'll feel some sort of tingling?
Wilcoxson: You need to feel it, but it doesn't need to make you twitch or be uncomfortable. Some people have reported that because they hate the feeling they turn the intensity all the way down but they have almost as good results as those people who can feel it. Most people need the feedback and feel the vibration itself.
Moneychanger: The theory behind this seems a little hazy to me. Just tell me what you have observed.
Wilcoxson: When patients come into the office, I have several demonstration machines sitting out. No one thing takes care of 100% of everybody's problems, so you need to vary your treatments as best you can for the best results. To prove further to me and further to them how good the biofrequency is, I let them use it. It took care of my shoulder problems from trauma.
Moneychanger: Translated into English that means you had an injury to your shoulder?
Wilcoxson: I used a posthole digger for about six months straight and it injured my shoulders, but it didn't show up until about three years later. For about three weeks I ran the arthritis frequencies on the generator and it did not help. Then I ran the bone, bone trauma, and trauma frequencies and in two sessions my shoulders quit hurting.
Wilcoxson: Trauma to different areas of the body leaves a perverse vibration, until you remove it by applying the correct frequency -- broken bones, concussions, arthritis, all sorts of things may have been caused by trauma, even hip pain, as you know.
Moneychanger: It was very helpful for me for hip and shoulder pain. I'm still searching for the magic frequency, though.
Wilcoxson: As I was running through all the parasite frequencies, at frequency 25 for “brain parasites” I got a tremendous headache. I said to myself, “Oh, that's just the placebo affect or happenstance.” So I ran it again. In the meantime the headache had gone away, but when I ran it again the headache came back. “Whoa,” I said. “I'm not going to run it again. I don't want to get a sicker-than-a-dog detoxification reaction.” I waited until the next day and ran it again, and there was no headache. Now I can't say my IQ has gone up any, but there was something there.
Moneychanger: When you say “parasite” people think of worms. You're not talking about worms, are you?
Wilcoxson: This is probably a single-celled organism.
Moneychanger: Like the amoeba that causes amoebic dysentery?
Wilcoxson: Yes, usually it's much, much larger than bacteria. That's called a “hit” when you have a reaction to a particular frequency. You don't have to have a hit in order for the frequency to be beneficial. In other words, you could treat something with a frequency and not feel it die. I did a hit on that brain parasite frequency.
Moneychanger: By “hit” you mean something happens to you that, something about the way you feel...
Wilcoxson: You feel a discomfort in that area you’re treating, like the headache. Now when I treated my shoulders, it didn't make my shoulders hurt or make them sore. It didn't do anything uncomfortable, but afterwards my shoulders did not hurt any more.
Moneychanger: A treatment consists of holding these electrodes or placing your feet on them. How long does that last?
Wilcoxson: For example the bone trauma sequence of eight different frequencies at three minutes apiece takes 24 minutes. The other bone and trauma sequences are also about 24 minutes. People say, “Oh, there's nothing wrong with me,” but when they start flipping through the manual they will find five or six things they want to try it on. For example, alopecia (hair loss) is in there, hemorrhoids, brain tumours, you name it, 550 different things. And the overall success rate is about 60%. Compared to any other single style treatment, and that's fantastic.
Moneychanger: What do you mean by 60%? 60% respond? 60% get a little better? 60% get a lot better?
Wilcoxson: 60% find that whatever the problem they have is corrected. Over. Gone. I've got a patient that went through the psoriasis frequency three times and his psoriasis was 100% gone. He looked like somebody had dragged him behind a car. His skin was that scaly and that red. And now it looks like normal skin.
Moneychanger: Wait a minute. I know people who have had psoriasis for 20 years and can't get rid of it. How fast did it disappear?
Wilcoxson: Within a few days.
Moneychanger: That doesn't make sense.
Wilcoxson: There are a lot of things that don't make sense, and if you try to figure them out you will go crazy. Rather than working on the double-blind placebo crossover study I work on outcomes. If his psoriasis is gone, it's gone, and I really don't mind how it left.
Moneychanger: What about the availability of these machines? Seems to me there are a couple of problems. If the US government’s Food and Drug Administration follows its normal pattern, they'll find out who makes them and shut him down. How does he stay in business?
Wilcoxson: The FDA doesn't mind your doing certain things if you don't make claims about it. Matter of fact BioEngineers have been raided once by the FDA and all their material confiscated. However FDA couldn't find anything wrong and had to bring it all back. BioEngineers didn't make claims about the machine. They said it was for experimental use only, and indeed, it is for experimental use.
Moneychanger: Where could my readers buy one of these devices?
Wilcoxson: I am a distributor for them.
Moneychanger: How much does this machine cost?
Wilcoxson: $2,350. That comes with the availability of me and the BioEngineers for coaching. Because you're stepping into a new realm when you get one of these, you're going to have some questions. You'll be calling me to find out what to do next and how to do this, this didn't work, what else should I try, etc., etc.
Moneychanger: That sounds like a lot of money. Is it worth it?
Wilcoxson: I just had the rubber cover of my car bumper dented in and I when I took it to the shop for a price estimate they wanted twenty five hundred dollars to fix it. I don't think it's all that much money especially when it stopped my colds in six hours.
Moneychanger: Whoa—aren't you making a claim for it?
Wilcoxson: That's happened three times, and I know when I get the flu. My eyes get sore, I get a headache. The day after I run the treatments on colds and flu, I'm symptom free. It’s either the biofrequencies or my cold symptoms are trying to fool me.
Moneychanger: Are you making that claim for everybody else?
Wilcoxson: No, not at all, but that has held true for several other people.
Moneychanger: What about problems that seem to be very, very difficult? You say some people have treated themselves with this machine for cancer, and the cancer went away.
Wilcoxson: We have been recommending the machine for six months so that's not long enough for something as long term as cancer to be evaluated plus I don't see cancer patients very much. However, we do have a brain tumour patient who has a grade 4 glioblastoma which is the worst brain tumour you can have. When she had her second MRI after going on a biofrequency machine the neurosurgeon said to her, “This tumour should have doubled in size but it's only grown 20-30%, and I can see in the middle of the tumour where it's dying.” That is not the usual and customary prognosis for somebody with that tumour. Usually they're dead within two months, and she has been using the machine four months. I don't know the eventual outcome, but if it's not killing it at least it's slowing it down tremendously.
Moneychanger: What about chronic fatigue and fibromyalgia?
Wilcoxson: Not sure about those. Those are oftentimes due to yeast overgrowth.
Moneychanger: This machine doesn't help yeast overgrowth?
Wilcoxson: It does have a frequency for candida, but generally my candida patients get well on an herbal and diet regimen. They don't need to use the machine. However if they did or wanted to, probably they would get better quicker. These are generally younger people who don't have money to invest in the machine. The forte of the machine is probably the chronic problems (even though acute problems disappear, too) like arthritis, perhaps cancer, things that you have had more than a year or two. I do not make any claims about that the machine will cure anything. All I can do is witness to what I have seen on myself, my family, and my patients.
Moneychanger: It sounds like you personally wouldn't be without the machine.
Wilcoxson: I have it. I carry it with me if I leave town. It's the size of a woman's make up case, so why not take it? It's easy to use. When you're going somewhere you're probably be with friends or family, and they might need it as much as you. Loan it to your neighbours.
Moneychanger: Thanks very much for you time, Dr. Wilcoxson.
PUBLISHER’S WARNING & DISCLAIMER: By publishing this material, neither The Moneychanger nor the author/interviewee recommends or endorses any specific treatment or therapy for any physical condition or disease. Neither The Moneychanger nor the author/interviewee guarantees or warrants any results from any treatment discussed, nor assumes any express or implied liability for any use to which the reader puts this information. By this interview, the interviewee does not prescribe any treatment whatsoever for anyone who is not his patient. All the information here is offered for information purposes only, subject to the reader’s own research, prudence, and judgment.
Originally published April 2007