What is reverse lookup?

The scan results are frequencies that the body responded to. The body knows and only the body knows why. You can not ever put a label on them with any accuracy.

Use of the scan results in a treatment regimen should improve one's standing as the body has already indicated that there was a reaction.

Even if there are say 3 false hits in a set of 20, you will stand to gain from the 17 good hits, while the body will probably ignore the other 3 false hits as there would be no resonance.

The reverse lookup is a tool to ask the database what frequency sets contain a frequency that is close to the frequency that is in the scan result.
Because this reverse lookup is just looking at what's recorded in the database, based on loose matching simple math based association (what % of tolerance did you specify), it is unfair to think that the frequency returned by the scan could be properly labeled.

If something is not even in the database, you would never see it come back from a lookup. If the frequency does not match much, most will then click include octal and get all kinds of things back. Never mind that a frequencies' MOR tolerance factor is .025% and most reverse lookups are looking for matches within .2%.

If one were to actually look at the set that was returned, and examine the frequencies against the frequency ran against the reverse lookup, they would have a better understanding of why using it to try to do any type of diagnostics is a vain quest.

Let me tell you what the reverse lookup is useful for:
1. If you have a confirmed diagnosis already, you could see if any of the frequencies that came back in a scan are closely associated with any database frequency sets that would be useful in treating that condition. If you do find reverse lookup matches, you have a better idea if the body prioritized in the results what you have a priority on.

Remember, just because we prioritize pain in the knee, the body may know better that it's a problem in the kidney and we'll never see anything come back that deals with the knee.

2. If you perform many scans and over time see a pattern that is statistically significant, you could then try and use reverse lookup to isolate what it may be -- provided that it even exists in the database to start with. Then you can maybe use this information to go out and get a proper diagnostic test done to confirm whether this is a real issue for the individual in question.

If you were to look closely at all the frequency sets, there are some very common frequencies that are associated with a number of issues. If you were to get a hit that was to match with this common frequency, it would only be expected to get a hit on 1/2 the database.

Statistically there are a lot of sets that target cancer in the database. As expected, a number of reverse lookups will report cancer of some form, even if none exists.

So in summation, the biofeedback scan itself is not flawed. It does in fact return useful information, frequencies, which one can use to address what the body has indicated. It is the idea that we can put a name on the frequency and instantly know our enemy that has issues.

If one approaches it with this in mind, then the expectations are not set incorrectly and the results are much better.

If you have good analytical skills, and can process the data properly, the reverse lookup can actually be used to narrow down potential afflictions with surprisingly good accuracy -- for those things that are in the database.

The key is having good data to process, and having a good method to do so, with additional data points taken from all means available.

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