The Brucellosis program looks eerily similar to a program by the same name in the KHZ database. The frequencies are divisible by 10 from the KHZ program. Are frequencies divisible/multiples of 10 the same in terms of effectiveness?

Some examples are:
Program I just received:

KHZ program is:

1. If you take 60000 and divide by 2 until you get close to 60.00 I got about 58.59 so this is close but not an exact subharmonic of 60000. So the other frequencies in your program would likewise be close but not an exact subharmonic of the KHZ program.

In terms of effectiveness you would have to test the other program and find out what happens.

"Brucellosis[2][3] is a highly contagious zoonosis caused by ingestion of unpasteurized milk or undercooked meat from infected animals, or close contact with their secretions.[4]

Brucella species are small, gram-negative, nonmotile, nonspore-forming, rod-shaped (coccobacilli) bacteria"
Source Wikipedia.

As you are trying to kill a bacterium the closer you are to the MOR frequency the more effective it would be.

2. Just wanted to add that many people have taken the original frequencies you find in the KHZ database, and just truncated them by dividing by 10, 100, or 1000, so that they could be used by devices that did not have the ability to hit those higher frequencies.

Also, sometimes those frequencies were stated in kHz, but they were read and transcribed as Hz when they were copied over to a new list.

35750 Hz is also 37.75 kHz

Using 37.75 Hz in place of 35,750 Hz is only equivalent when looked at from the decade harmonic perspective. However, this method of harmonics does not follow any patterns found in nature. While it appears many have had success when using it, I personally do not like it.

From the #s you gave above, using decade harmonics, they are 4 levels removed (divided by 10 four times).

I would stick to the KHZ entries, and see if you can find the original source of your program. You might find the list actually has a footnote that all frequencies are in kHz or something to this effect.

For more details, please check the link:

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