Dr. Hulda Clark
About Dr. Hulda Clark
Hulda Regehr Clark was born on October 18, 1928 in Rosthern, Saskatchewan, Canada. She began her studies in Biology at the University of Saskatchewan, where she was awarded a Bachelor of Arts, Magna Cum Laude in 1950 and later on a Masters degree with High Honors. In 1958, the University of Minnesota awarded her a Doctorate degree in Physiology. Dr. Clark’s studies focused on Biophysics and Cell Physiology.
Dr. Clark established a nutritional consulting practice in the 1960’s as a complement to her research at University of Indiana. When federal research funds were eliminated in 1974, she concentrated on her private nutritional consulting practice. She obtained a naturopathy degree from the Clayton College of Natural Health.
Dr. Clark’s independent research brought her to studying the relationship between microorganisms such as parasites, bacteria, viruses, and pollutants such as heavy metals, solvents and radioactivity in the context of its effects on the human body in the form of diseases, especially cancer.
Dr. Clark researched the use of herbs, essential oils, orthomolecular therapy and frequency therapy to treat diseases. She emphasized the importance of dental health, as well as an increased awareness of environmental pollution.
She came up with many solutions to rid our bodies of these invaders. Hulda Clark’s most important discovery was the zapper, a handheld battery operated device that Dr. Clark claimed to electrocute pathogens using a positive offset 30 kHz square wave frequency. Zapping means electrocuting pathogens and for years she used a frequency generator to “zap” one pathogen after another. In 1994 her son built a hand held, battery operated, accurate frequency generator. The purpose was to kill the intestinal fluke but she then noticed that the battery-operated zapper killed all pathogens without having to set in a specific frequency. This was a great time-saver. She also invented the Syncrometer, an audio oscillator circuit that Dr. Clark used to detect resonance in matter and substances. Dr. Clark published many experiments using the Syncrometer to scan the human body for the presence of parasites and pollutants. She also used the Syncrometer to test whether products were contaminated with parasites and/or pollutants. Hulda Clark published these experiments in her books.
Dr. Hulda Clark wrote 7 books:
“The Cure For All Cancers”, “The Cure For All Advanced Cancers”, “The Cure For All Diseases”, “The Cure For HIV and AIDS”, “The Prevention of All Cancers”, “Syncrometer Science Laboratory Manual” and the most recent “The Cure and Prevention of All Cancers” published in 2008.
Hulda Clark endured many attacks by professional adversaries, including legal battles which were eventually dismissed by courts. Despite the setbacks, Dr. Clark persisted in her research and in sharing her knowledge with the world through her books and lectures all over the world.
The Cure of All Diseases
Only two health problems
No matter how long and confusing the list of symptoms a person has, from chronic fatigue to infertility to mental problems, I am sure to find only two things wrong: they have in them pollutants and/or parasites. I never find lack of exercise, vitamin deficiencies, hormone levels or anything else to be a primary causative factor. So the solution to good health is obvious:
|Parasites||Electronic and herbal treatment|
It’s a valiant quest: The quest for health. With optimism in one hand and determination in the other, you too can work the miracles for yourself that my clients accomplished in the case histories.
Parasites & Pollution
The word “parasites” is used in two senses. Everything living on you or in you, not just to perch, but to take its food from you is a parasite. No matter what its size, it can be called a parasite. But in some way the big worms need to be distinguished from the medium-sized amoebae, the even smaller bacteria and the smallest of all — viruses. So often the term parasite is reserved for the bigger things, from amoebae on up. In this book, the word parasite will be used in both ways as usual. You can easily guess what is meant.Parasitic worms are divided into roundworms and flatworms. Roundworms are round like earthworms even though they may be as thin as hairs (threadworms, filaria) or microscopically small (like Trichinella). Flatworms are more like leeches. They have a way to attach themselves sometimes with the head (scolex) like tapeworms, sometimes with a special sucker like flukes.
Worm parasites go through stages of development that can look very, very different from the adult.
Roundworms like Ascaris (common cat and dog roundworm), are simplest. The eggs are swallowed by licking or eating a bit of filth. They hatch into a tiny larva. The larva treks to the lungs. You cough it up and swallow it. Meanwhile it has molted a few times. It then crawls to the intestine where it becomes an adult, shedding eggs in your stool.
Worms usually have preferred locations. The favorite organ for Dirofilaria (dog heartworm) is the heart (even human heart). Sometimes the rules can be broken. My tests show Dirofilaria can live in other organs, too, if they are sufficiently polluted with solvents, metals and other toxins.Flatworms like tapeworms are much more complicated in their life history. You could eat the eggs accidentally with dirt. After hatching, the tiny larva burrows into its favorite organ. Your body encases it with a cyst. The white blood cells have been taught never to attack your body…and the cyst case is your body! So the tapeworm stage has safe residence for some time. If you are a meat eater, you could eat such a cyst if it happens to be lodged in the meat you are eating! Your teeth break it apart as you crunch. The little larva is swallowed and tries to attach itself to your intestine with its head. Then it grows longer by making segment after segment. The segments with their eggs leave with the bowel contents. I often see dog tapeworm of the small variety in their human family.
Flatworms like flukes are also very complicated. The eggs, passed out with bowel contents were not meant to be eaten as such. They were meant to hatch in a pond where snails and minnows eat them. The larva grows up in these new“secondary” hosts. Later, the snail sheds them and they attach themselves to foliage near the pond. They over-winter in a tough metacercarial cyst. An unsuspecting browsing animal now eats them. They come out of their metacercarial cyst as a small adult and quickly attach themselves to the intestine with a sucker. They now have “safe haven” and can go about maturing and laying eggs.
Four common flukes are: human intestinal fluke, human liver fluke, sheep liver fluke, pancreatic fluke of cattle. Don’t let the terms sheep and cattle mislead you. They are all found in humans.