Hans Brügemann, Alling, Germany
Dear Congress participants,
Why have I asked this question?
As you know, it is not always easy explaining how bioresonance works, especially to those who may be sceptical. Understandably, many find it difficult to interpret the explanation that it is all to do with “electromagnetic oscillations” in terms of human and animal biological systems.
It is not a case of whether the term “electromagnetic” is factually accurate but how it is understood with regard to bioresonance. Here is how the German Duden dictionary defines electromagnetic:
“all phenomena in which electrical currents and magnetic fields are inextricably linked”
This definition shows that the term clearly belongs to the field of classical physics and it is assumed as a consequence that such phenomena can be detected.
If we speak in terms of “electromagnetic oscillations” as the principle of action underlying bioresonance, it is reasonable to expect that technicians, physicists or electr...
Prof. Dr. sc. med. Dipl.Ing. Steffen Schulz, Berlin, Germany
”The most beautiful thing that we can experience is the mystery which lies at the birthplace of true art and science. Anyone who has not experienced this and can no longer wonder and no longer be amazed is as if dead and their eyes are blind”.
An element of mystery also surrounds our Congress. It arises from that part of our everyday working lives which makes it so exciting. That subjective experience which cannot be explained by any objectively observable mechanism. And so, according to medicine’s view of man, it is not scientific either. However, it is hugely significant for our mission and in our lives.
This introductory remark was designed to highlight the contradiction between classical medicine’s scientifically outdated view of man and everyday practice. It also reveals the reason why our bioresonance therapy, just like many other complementary methods of healing, is still widely discriminated against as ...