Will candida show up on a bioscan? Because candida is in everyone's body, and only overgrowth will cause problems I wasn't sure if this is something that the bioscan looks for.

Since the biofeedback scan is not a diagnostic tool, using it in this fashion is not feasible.

When scanning, the body will return the top hits that the body prioritizes. Not what we are prioritizing.

So sure, if candida is a top issue for the body, there is a good chance it will make the top 20 hits.

Whether the frequency that resonated with candida returned is within range of a frequency that is used in the candida sets in the database is an entirely different issue. It is also another layer of problems to overcome for which we state biofeedback is not a diagnostic tool.

There is no way to guarantee the frequency that the body reacted to for candida will match a frequency used by the database set. The database sets may not be a 100% complete map of all frequencies that will target candida.

I hope the reason why this type of usage for biofeedback scan is not feasible is more readily understood with the above example.

To answer the other aspect of your question, if your scan range is an octal range with a step size that overlaps MOR % tolerance, you are looking at virtually everything. If your scan range is good, but you use a step size that skips frequencies by too much, you leave holes in the scan.

If your scan range is limited, then you are only looking at what lies in that range.

What lies in that limited range is also not something that can be clearly defined as we have no maps to what each frequency resonates with. We have target ranges based on what we do know, but it still does not guarantee that if you scan a mold range, that only mold frequencies are returned.

If you are using a grade program operation, then you are not looking at anything other than how well each frequency in the set resonates with the system.

Even with a map of how well a frequency set resonates, there is no way to state whether you are actually benefiting from it, or if it is actually targeting what the set is after in your body.

Biofeedback is a blind process. If you use it and trust the body, it will do good work.

If say mold is a major issue, and I keep scanning a mold range and keep applying the results, the odds are in your favor of hitting many mold frequencies along with maybe some bonus issues that were not considered.

If you try to force it in a direction, one will most certainly be disappointed as there are many variables that can't be addressed methodically.

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