Interview With Our Resident Practitioner K. J . N. Phifer
Find the original publication in the Japanese magazine Empower Yourself. The translation of the interview is below.
[Interviewer, Chihiro Sato, Journalist for the natural health magazine Empower Yourself:] How was the first encounter of you and Biofeedback and Bioresonance like? Also, what made you decide to be involved into this practice?
[Interviewee, Kasey Jo Naví Phifer, Resident Practitioner of The Bristol Centre for Biofeedback:] My first encounter with Bioresonance was in 2012 in Berlin, Germany. My boyfriend at the time, Maurizio Strazzeri, practised Bioresonance and wanted to demonstrate what he did by giving me a treatment. I was naturally skeptical, and didn’t divulge much information about my medical history.
After about 10 minutes of being hooked up to the device, he remarked to me, “Oh, you never told me you had chemotherapy. I see traces of it left in your blood.”
I was shocked. Yes, I had received chemo twice for skin cancer treatment a couple years earlier. But, I never told him this and he never took a blood sample from me. How on earth could he see that? I was fascinated by Bioresonance technology, and began learning the trade from him.
[Sato:] Please simply explain the history of Biofeedback and Bioresonance.
[Phifer:] Well, firstly I should explain how the two terms are different. Biofeedback and Bioresonance both use electrodes attached to the body to measure electromagnetic waves.
Biofeedback only shows these results to patients on a computer so that they can be more aware of them and consciously change their body’s otherwise autonomous functions. Bioresonance, however, sends electromagnetic waves through the electrodes for treatment. Harmonizing aberrant waves with the healthy, normal ones sent through the electrodes is called entrainment. Bioresonance entrains the body without needing the patient to cooperate consciously.
The first experiments with electromagnetic waves as a form of therapy were conducted in the 1970s in Germany by Dr Rasche and his son in law Morell. Those devices are called MoRa, a combination of their names.
The device I work with was invented two decades ago by an American, Prof. Bill Nelson, who quit his job at NASA to pursue his inventions. He now lives in Hungary where his machines are manufactured.
[Sato:] Why does it treat illness/disease? Is it something to do with the adjustment of the autoimmune system? Or has it got an effect to kill the malignant cells?
[Phifer:] It’s a bit of both. Bioresonance can boost the immune system by helping exhausted organs recover, for example, by helping replenish depleted adrenal glands due to too much stress and stimulation. The other way it works isn’t by killing cells specifically. It can ‘kill’ microorganisms, bacteria, viruses and worms by sending in frequencies that those harmful substances cannot tolerate.
A great example is the recent work of Anthony Holland. He ‘mainstreamed’ this kind of work with frequencies in a Ted Talks video in which he showed videos of how he uses frequencies to kill cancer cells and leave the other healthy cells unaffected.
Anthony Holland’s Research on “Shattering” Cancer Cells with Electromagnetic Waves
[Sato:] How popular is it in the UK? You say it’s covered by the NHS, but say, how many % of people in the UK did actually experience the treatment in their life?
[Phifer:] So far, it’s not very popular in the UK compared to Germany and Russia, for example. Biofeedback is used to help patients regain control over their gross motor functions – that is, their muscle control – and I would estimate maybe ten thousand yearly in the UK receive Biofeedback therapy. There aren’t any solid numbers published yet like for cancer or diabetes treatments in which Bioresonance therapy would be implemented.
[Sato:] Do you need a special license to conduct the treatment?
[Phifer:] Right now in the UK, no. I’m working closely with two other practitioners in the UK to launch the first ever Level 4 Training Programme (it’s the equivalent of an Associate’s Degree in the USA) to be accredited in the UK. After these standards of training are set, an association needs to be in place – similar to the Catholic Medical Association in the UK, for example – where a Statement of Ethics is signed, trustworthiness is established, competency in practice is evaluated, and other aspects of excellence in care and treatment.
When I first moved to the UK, I was shocked that these standards and associations do not exist. I’ve found a couple associations on the internet, but they don’t seem to be active in the UK, but more for the US and EU.
[Sato:] What do you think the merits and demerits of Biofeedback and Bioresonance are, compared to the traditional western medicine or eastern medicine?
[Phifer:] I actually have a lot of respect for Modern Western Medicine. Many holistic health practitioners will elaborate on its mistakes and even take an extreme stance and consider Western Medicine ‘evil’.
I don’t. Like I said earlier in our conversation, I was open to having chemotherapy, and when that second round wasn’t effective due to the advanced stage of its development, I had surgery to remove the afflicted skin. It worked. But, likely due to socialized medicine wanting to cut down on costs, I had surgery without any anesthetic. I wasn’t even given the option to pay for it privately, which I would have.
The human body is fascinating, and especially in regards to its treatment and cure. The book Dr. Golem brings awareness to this very well in that it points out the strength of the placebo effect, and the body’s natural ability to cure itself without any intervention. Medicine is difficult to consider a ‘classic’ science in that sense because there’s not much that’s constant. The fact that pharmaceuticals can have largely the same effect in a wide range of humans regardless of age, diet, mental health, other diseases in the body, and other conditions is simply admirable.
[Sato:] What kind of illness/disease can they heal?
This response has been given off the record. Only licensed and registered medical doctors in the U.K. can make claims to ‘cure’ or ‘heal’ conditions.