1. If you are referring to reverse lookup, that is not a diagnostic database. Frequencies can treat multiple issues. Just like medication is used to treat multiple things. The advice I give to those that are new is ignored reverse lookup if you can. Use it as a tool, just like the Spooky2. It can be helpful if you have the same thing come up over and over. I simply scan and then run what I have scanned.
2. It is accurate however you have to figure out what affects you. What I do is as my scan is playing and I feel something I look at what frequency it is, then look at reverse look up and see what’s in the list.
3. It might help to understand what that frequency is at all. Everything has a frequency. You, me, all animals each Atomium. Some elements are never changing and will stay at the same frequency as long as they exist. E.g. heavy metals. They have one frequency. Others are changing their frequency during their lifecycle.
A worm starts as an egg which has a lower frequency, then the small worm has a different frequency and the older worm has another frequency. The worm will, therefore, go through many frequencies. At some frequencies, the worm stays for longer. Normally a Spooky2 program should have those frequencies for that worm where the worm stays longer. Another type of worm might have different frequencies where it stays longer. Even the egg has a different frequency.
But there might be different worm types that have one frequency in common.
Let us assume you really have a worm like the Loa Loa filarial nematode, then your Spooky2 scan might be set up in a way that it might check for one of the Loa Loa frequencies or an octave of it (be aware that the scan goes in steps and does not check frequencies in-between)
If the worm (one of the many you might have) was now on a frequency that was checked then the scan will put that frequency into the result list.
If that frequency was one of the frequencies listed in the Spooky2 database for that worm than reverse lookup will find it.
But the worm might be in an interim stage at that point of time and although the frequency caught the worm, the reverse lookup will not show it.
Now the question, if more than one pathogen has the same frequency. If you understood the above then you might be able to answer this on your own. Yes: many pathogens have the same frequencies. There are about 24 know types of Borrelia which only differ slightly, they share many frequencies and differ in one or two frequencies. But also worms, bacteria or viruses might have the same frequencies.
We know that there are frequency ranges in which more viruses are and others where you find more worms, but there are overlapping.
I would trust the reverse lookup only if the scan would find at least 3 frequencies of the same pathogen.
Having said all of this, I suggest to go deeper into the scan settings and work with smaller ranges and smaller steps to double check a finding.
E.g. if you find a special pathogen in your reverse lookup, then take that name, look it up under program and check in which frequency range this pathogen is. Most are between 200 000 Hz and 600 000 Hz. But maybe you can narrow it down even more. Then set up a new scan which only looks up that range and uses a linear step size that is small enough that it has a chance to catch the frequencies of the pathogen. And do another scan. If you now have 3 matches with that pathogen then you know that it makes sense to use the frequencies of this pathogen to treat yourself.
This approach is totally different from grade scans. I do not suggest grade scans in this case, as if you are not in resonance with any of the frequencies of that pathogen, the grade scan would still list, then in order and you would not know if you need them or not.
I hope my writing was not to complex, I just try to explain my understanding, based on my own research and many discussions with people successfully working with frequencies.
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