radios and the like are concepts familiar to everyone.
Let’s go a step
further. It’s called
electrophysiology, or electric medicine.
It’s a concept addressed by Nikola Tesla in the 19th century and
expanded on by Georges Lakhovsky in the 1930s and Dr. Albert Becker in
the 1970s. Becker’s books,
The Body Electric and its sequel,
still available through almost any bookstore.
science has had a rather checkered and (unfortunately) totally
predictable history since its inception with Alexsandro Volta (from whom
the “volt” was named) in the 18th century.
Volta discovered that a frog’s leg would twitch when electricity
was applied to it. His
recognition at the time for the discovery consisted of popular ridicule,
with people calling him the “frog’s dancing master.”
Nikola Tesla had
written articles on “electro-therapeutic” medical treatment before the
end of the 19th century.
The study became popular.
By the beginning of
the 20th century the subject began to crop up in medical schools.
The pharmaceutical companies gave large grants to the medical
schools. Predictably, the
schools that addressed the subject got nothing.
It didn’t take the medical schools long to figure out that
electric medicine had “no value.”
It didn’t end there.
The public still wanted their problems handled, not put on hold
by the application of chemicals.
In the 1920s Sears Roebuck advertised and sold a “violet ray
tube” that applied high frequency radio waves (radiation) to prostate
problems. Sears guaranteed
In the early 1930s
the federal Food and Drug Administration outlawed the making of any
claims for any electrical medical devices, in effect keeping anyone
building such devices from advertising.
Today you will never see an electrical medical device advertised
in the major media. Turn on
your television any time of the day or night, wait a few minutes, and
you will see a commercial for one pharmaceutical product or another.
The word pharmacy has
an interesting origin. Get
a load of its Greek origins:
pharmakeia, far-mak-i’-ah; from 5332; medication (“pharmacy”), i.e. (by
extens.) magic (lit. or fig.):—sorcery, witchcraft.
pharmakeus, far-mak-yoos’; from pharmakon (a drug, i.e. spell-giving
potion); a druggist (“pharmacist”) or poisoner, i.e. (by extens.) a
Now compare what
Revelation has to say about sorcery:
Neither repented they of their murders, nor of their sorceries, nor of
their fornication, nor of their thefts.
And the light of a candle shall shine no more at all in thee; and the
voice of the bridegroom and of the bride shall be heard no more at all
in thee: for thy merchants were the great men of the earth; for by thy
sorceries were all nations deceived.
The word is not used
in the same sense in Acts nor did it mean the same thing.
But there was a certain man, called Simon, which beforetime in the same
city used sorcery, and bewitched the people of Samaria, giving out that
himself was some great one:
Acts 8:9 KJV
And to him they had regard, because that of long time he had bewitched
them with sorceries.
Acts 8:11 KJ
Here it simply means
“magic,” see words 3095 and 3096 in your Strong’s Greek dictionary. It
apparently meant the same thing in Isaiah:
But these two things shall come to thee in a moment in one day, the loss
of children, and widowhood: they shall come upon thee in their
perfection for the multitude of thy sorceries, and for the great
abundance of thine enchantments.
Stand now with thine enchantments, and with the multitude of thy
sorceries, wherein thou hast labored from thy youth; if so be thou shalt
be able to profit, if so be thou mayest prevail.
See word nos. 3784
and 3785 in your Strong’s Hebrew and Chaldee dictionary.
reaction carries with it a corresponding release of electrical energy.
Now ask yourself, if you were the Great Architect of the Universe, would
you design a piece of equipment—such as a human being—and then set it up
so that it had to be maintained and repaired by pills with side effects?
Obvious, isn’t it?
Let’s look at a couple of examples of electric medicine in the Bible.
Here’s an example I’m sure many people today can relate to:
And a certain woman, which had an issue of blood twelve years,
And had suffered many things of many physicians, and had spent all that
she had, and was nothing bettered, but rather grew worse,
familiar doesn’t it? Now watch what happens when she touches Jesus’
clothes in the following verse:
And straightway the fountain of her blood was dried up; and she felt in
her body that she was healed of that plague.
Mark 5:29 KJV
And here is the
passage that simply could not have been translated accurately in the
16th or 17th centuries:
And Jesus, immediately knowing in himself that virtue had gone out of
him, turned him about in the press, and said, Who touched my clothes?\
Mark 5:30 KJV
Check words no. 1410
and no. 1411 in your Strong’s Greek dictionary. You will see immediately
that “virtue” appears nowhere in the original definition. 1411 is
derived from 1410. 1410 is of uncertain affinity. 1411 means force, as
in electromotive force, more commonly known as voltage.
Let’s look at another
part of the program:
And in that same hour he cured many of their infirmities and plagues,
and of evil spirits; and unto many that were blind he gave sight.
Luke 7:21 KJV
How he did this is
explained in John 9:6:
When he had thus spoken, he spat on the ground, and made clay of the
spittle, and he anointed the eyes of the blind man with the clay,
John 9:6 KJV
Clay is a well-known
Let me close the
scientific section of this with some really rank speculation.
Admittedly, a lot of what I’ve written up to now could be
considered speculation simply because that’s what a lot of it is.
However, it is not interpretation.
I am merely posing questions and demonstrating what the Bible
does not say.
The fact is, and this
is a personal opinion, if I knew what one-tenth of one percent of what
the Bible is trying to tell us, I would probably rule the world.
Or, at least, be Emperor of all the Americas.
Look at the Hebrew
alphabet and observe how it is laid out in Biblical passages.
Now compare them to some printed electronic circuits.