Dear Congress participants,
Most of you will know me. For those of you new to bioresonance, I should like briefly to introduce myself. About 40 years ago I undertook, through my firm, to make people aware of how the body's natural oscillations can be used for therapeutic purposes. I ran introductory seminars for many years which brought bioresonance to the attention of thousands of therapists. In 2015, at the age of 90, I stepped back from senior management and took retirement.
Back in the early days I naturally encountered a lot of scepticism. Who had heard of the body's natural oscillations then?
There are three types of sceptic. The first kind are therapists with sound judgement who wish to know the full details and may be won over by plausible arguments or demonstrations. The second group demands current randomised double-blind trials and the third group is characterised by arrogance and ignorance. The last straw is the written claim made in a court case that natural...
Prof. Dr. Herbert Pietschmann
A framework of thinking based on Aristotelian either/or logic emerged in the West in the 17th century and it still shapes our society today. With Galileo we require everything to be measured, with Descartes everything has to be broken down into its smallest elements and, with Newton, a cause has to be found for everything.
This leads to a way of thinking which attempts to understand everything through mechanisms. Descartes divided the world into matter (res extensa) and mind (res cogitans); Descartes' implication that animals are essentially no different from mechanical models and therefore are unable to feel pain, for example, shows that this division is too simplistic. "Life" (res vivens) has been missing from between mind and matter since Descartes first propounded his theories. Consequently, in our world, we do not make a distinction between interaction (physics) and communication (biology). "Biology, the science of life, is defined by the effort of re...