Where are you on the electromagnetic spectrum in terms of frequency? Get a better idea about the basics of PEMF from the professor himself.
In this episode of Shift with CJ, my guest is Dr. Robert Dennis, publisher of scientific, peer-reviewed papers. He is an associate professor of biomedical engineering at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. He is a medical scientist and tissue engineer and an active consultancy in medical device design and product development.
Robert is listed as an inventor on the NASA patents and during his work, his team was able to show clear and repeatable effects of PEMF on human neural cells in culture. He has worked with the aerospace and defense industries, the automatic industry and the medical device industry. Early in his career, he developed components and processes for the guidance and targeting systems for the Strategic Missile Defence System and the first generation of electronic automatic transmissions for the Ford Motor Company. He has consulted for many private corporations as well as NASA. Today, I have him talk about electromagnetic spectrums in terms of frequency.
“There are some areas that are essential for life. You need electromagnetic energy; just to live life cannot exist without it. You must have radiated heat from the sun to have anything other than a frozen rock floating in space. Lower frequencies are important for signaling within the cell. A few hertz to a few 100 hertz that is something biologically derived.” Says Dr. Dennis after extensive research.
I asked Robert about how wireless chargers of our phones can harm the cells of human beings as they have enough energy to break electrons and atoms.
“There are about 93% of people with very severe crippling chronic pain who can see almost complete relief after using very low-frequency PEMF if it is designed correctly. If a cell is in a mode of growth, it is going to be systematically activating pathways that relate to growth.” He replied.
He also added that “If you look at these very sharp narrow pulses they are coming about 100 pulses per second, if you take a slope of that pulse, you can actually take the derivative of that and it will tell you how much electrical energy you are putting into the field and this is called induction.”
To know more about the benefits of the clinical version of PEMF, listen to this podcast and gain information about an intriguing topic.