Use of electrical apparatus. Interrupted galvanism used in regeneration of deltoid muscle. First half of the twentieth century.In 1855 Guillaume
Duchenne, the father of electrotherapy, announced that alternating was superior to direct current for electrotherapeutic triggering of muscle
contractions. What he called the 'warming affect' of direct currents irritated the skin, since, at voltage strengths needed for muscle
contractions, they cause the skin to blister (at the anode) and pit (at the cathode). Furthermore, with DC each contraction requiring the current to
be stopped and restarted. Moreover alternating current could produce strong muscle contractions regardless of the condition of the muscle, whereas
DC-induced contractions were strong if the muscle was strong, and weak if the muscle was weak.
Since that time almost all rehabilitation involving muscle contraction has been done with a symmetrical rectangular biphasic waveform. In the 1940s,
however, the US War Department, investigating the application of electrical stimulation not just to retard and prevent atrophy but to restore muscle
mass and strength, employed what was termed galvanic exercise on the atrophied hands of patients who had an ulnar nerve lesion from surgery upon a
wound. These Galvanic exercises employed a monophasic wave form, direct current - electrochemistry.
I just did a quick search but what I was looking for was an article that goes more indepth about the use.
All organisms function on their own frequency(including cancer cells) the trick is to isolate that frequency and then to apply an electrical shock at
the same frequency to the area thus overloading the organism.
Now it's also believed that poisons/toxins from insect stings and snake bites can also be remedied this way. The toxins, although effective, have
very weak chemical bonds and by appling a electical shock you break these bonds making the toxin ineffective.
I hike alot in very remote areas(prospecting and doing the ATS thing) and carry a small 100,000v stun gun in my first aid kit just for these
emergencies. I do know that as far as wasp stings, spider bites and even chiggers that the zapper does work. Just a quick very uncomfortable zap to
the bitten area relieves it. I haven't been bitten by a snake(knock on wood) so I cannot atest to that part but being out in the middle of nowhere
and this was to happen, I surely would try anything.
You can also make your own zapper from a disposable camera,just search 'DIY stun gun' but I wanted the longer duration of the shock therapy so I
picked one up on ebay for $20. Sounds like I'm a masochist but if it does work on snakebite I want to know I'm getting the full treatment!