Bio-resonance, for people and for animals

This bio-resonance is often perceived as unscientific. However, more and more backing of the method and its principles is presented in scientific publications. Therefore I include one of the practical applications in this website. And I invite people who use the method in plant or animal world to share their experiences on this site.

The inventor of the Raymedy method, Dutch agricultural ir. Mauk den Boer, started researching germination of acorns and beech nuts and phacelia, influenced with microwaves and he saw clear differences with non-treatment. That discovery ultimately led to the Raymedy technique, based on measuring variations in electrical tension in meridians of the human – and animal – body. Meridians are already being recognized in western medicine, both in humans and animals. You can even photograph these ‘wires’ of reduced electrical resistance.

The method has been developed for human health. One of the interesting aspects of bio-resonance is that through such energetic approach, one can see how stress effects our body. I expect this type of methods to become available as well for animals, as quite some research points out it works with animals as well.

Raymedy is based on electro-acupuncture. That is a non-invasive method for diagnosis with the aid of micro current (0.9 μA for 20 milliseconds with a maximum of 17V) and for treatment. Equipment, software and treatment protocols have been developed for a wide range of human health problems. Since 2003, the company has also been active in German horse husbandry and has occasionally supported dairy cattle research. The Raymedy equipment and method are now being used in 800 health practices, including in hospitals, such as Teheran. In 2016, Raymedy acquired a large 7 million euro project in China to test their method and compare it with the results of Chinese medicine techniques. Such an energetic approach fits well with the Chinese thinking in energy of yin and jang. Each of the meridians in Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) stands for a specific class of emotions.

Kwang Sup Soh, PhD at a Koran university, has described meridians, he identified them on the inside of blood vessels. Actually the meridians are the measurement and control system on the inside of our body. They are connected to all types of tissues and they even transport light. (Apparently, plants also have meridians.) Cell-biologist dr. Roeland van Wijk and psychologist E. van Wijk have described meridians as collagen structures (in ‘Ontmoeting tussen meridiaan en bindweefsel: oost en west in onderzoek’ in Jaarboek 2008 Tijdschrift voor Integrale Geneeskunde, pp 199-212. The first pictures of so-called Bonghan ducts -both in human and in animal bodies – were produced and published by Bonghan H. Kim 1963 – J. Acad. Med. Sri DPR Korea, 90). These structures ensure the correct flow of electrons through the human or the animal body. Oswald Kothbauer has studied animal acupuncture. Mauk also used all these principles in his Raymedy method.

The flow of electrons through meridians occurs with electric tensions below about 70 milliVolts. Measurements indicate how healthy an organ around it is functioning. The electrical current also depends on the type of tissue and on the length of an organ or membrane. If the current is interrupted, one is able to measure the increase in resistance/impedance. In electricity theory technicians rather talk about impedance instead of resistance, as impedance means the resistance in a complex system.

On your spinal cord you can measure how healthy your system is, by looking at the variations in electrical current. Compare it to an engine running on polluted fuel, it does not run smoothly, the engine is ‘out of balance’. Such variations in speed can be observed and measured. This allows you to compare different systems (cars or bodies) with each other. If the measurements show that an organ is out of balance, the Raymedy device gives a counter signal, a light signal of a certain frequency, that is precisely aimed at the organ that is out of balance. This counter signal neutralises the disturbing signal. Light impulses work on the ‘information layer’ of the body: you put a few milliWatts on an acupuncture point and the body ‘informs’ you through the measurements whether something is wrong or not. For example the preservatives that you eat with your food, they still preserve the same substances in the cell that should actually be digested to become available for your body. So that’s not very healthy. You can neutralize these effects with specific counter-frequencies.


The Raymedy method is interesting for therapists and doctors as you can learn it in a few weeks. It is a transparent system, where you can see and understand what you measure, and you use your own experience to set up your own hypotheses and test them with the patient.

The development of services and products continues. The website provides the most up-to-date information. “Treat yourself at home.” The ReadMe and PowerMe methods have been developed precisely for this purpose. These are among the first professional products that provide insight into your health. With the ReadMe pen – the picture below on the left – you can measure how the energy flows through the meridians of your body and see which treatment is appropriate.


With the PowerMe –at the right – you can assign yourself different remedies. A Raymedy only affects the desired cells, organs or spots in the body. It stimulates biophysical processes in and between cells.

It will not be long before, I expect, these relatively simple treatment methods will also be available for animals and plants.

Also in animals.

Practically, the method also works with animals. For example animals with trauma. A 22-year-old horse with a leaky heart valve had always jumped well, but was occasionally lost because of the leaky heart valve. Once the emotion frequency was set, the horse started yawning endlessly and gradually relaxed. Another horse with continuous diarrhea was listless and always a bit separate from other animals. This appeared to be a metabolic problem. You may then –according to the Raymedy protocol – test for alarm points: if pressing one alarm point causes a pain reaction, it indicates where to locate the problem. In this case, the alarm point for the small intestines of the abdomen gave a reaction. With a transmitter you treat the horse with a counter signal, and relaxation occurs. The horse has had no diarrhea any more for 4 months.

Another example, of a tense cow. From the measurement of the hooves it appeared that there were abnormalities in the bladder and kidney meridian, which had to do with anxiety. When a matching light signal was placed on the cow’s cross, the cow lowered its head, after a minute changed the ears position forward, and 2 minutes later she was already ruminating!

Equipment for electro-acupuncture for automated treatments of cows. Source: Raymedy.

The treatment was effective as well against mastitis, but it lasted three days before the effect was strong enough and that is too long, as the farmer looses too much milk to sell. Antibiotics still work faster.

In a farm with IBR (Infectious Bovine Rhinotracheitis or cow flu), Mauk placed selected frequencies on the drinking water pipe, with a specific signal every hour. First the cows got diarrhea, then had less snot and eventually the IBR infection was gone.

A big advantage of biophysical medicine over antibiotics is that it does not produce resistant pathogens and that the environment is not polluted. In addition, the method can be automated for both individual and group treatments.

Less antibiotics and its financial profit.

Reduction of antibiotics in dairy cattle and other animal species, is very important for human food safety as well.

Potential savings.

The costs of maintaining animal health in dairy farming amounted to almost fl180 (180 Dutch guilders roughly equal to €80) per animal in 1999 (Bondt et al. 2001, LEI 1.01.02); for fattening pigs this was around fl14 (€6), and per hundred laying hens fl20 (around €9). Bondt et al. Calculated in 2009 (LEI 2009-015) that the health costs of all farm animals would now amount to nearly € 400 million annually. A reduction in use of only 25% would already result in savings in the sector of almost € 100 million.

From 2010 onwards, the extra costs in Dutch human health care due to cattle-related bacteria were a point of attention and it is clear that the medical practice urgently needs prevention or alternative treatment options. In the long term, the reduction in antibiotic use will almost eliminate these social costs.

What else is on the R&D program?

A database for diagnostics still needs to be built for farm animals, but thanks to high-quality technologies and software, treatments can already be identified and implemented as soon as a few standards are known. The latter has been partly done for horses and cattle with the help of an adapted measuring pen (Bosma et al, 2012. Animals, in print). The development of treatment protocols for use in practice, developing further protocols for IBR and for mastitis in dairy, further tests with horses, pigs and chickens. And the development of user-friendly software and robust hardware in stables, at veterinary centres and training institutes. Lat but not least, Raymedy explores ways to identify and understand the basic processes induced by these treatments.

Fundamental research questions.

Biophysical medicine not only makes use of micro-current, also of magnetic fields and light (laser, UV, coloured light), the method is often combined with electro-acupuncture (EAP). The method works with acupuncture points that are interconnected by meridians. Nevertheless, both techniques are more and more accepted in veterinary practice as documented by Nico Westerman (2006) in his book’Bio-Energie’.

Many scientists are still critical of acupuncture, especially since no evidence from trials would have been collected. There is more news for them: in 2009 the existence of meridians and acupuncture points and of their electro-physical function was demonstrated, with the help of new histological staining techniques and microscope technology (Soh, J Acupunct Meridian Stud, 2 (2), 93-106) . More and more scientific publications confirm the effectiveness of electro-acupuncture treatments with pulsating visible light and electromagnetic signals. Health studies in Dutch farms show that immune parameters and body condition score are positively correlated with electrical resistance at acupuncture points (Bosma et al., Livestock Science 99, 285-290).

Henk Kieft