A softer sided view on the world of energetic testing--and its future
To explain Dietrich Klinghardt, the juggernaut of muscle testing, one must incorporate teachings as radical as the importance of EMF long before 5g in explaining health syndromes with modern conditions. One must be as controversial as to understand RFK Jr’s understanding of chronic illnesses post 1989 as having to do largely with vaccines. One must understand the evil of mercury being put in our mouths as an evil that changes the world forcefully. One must understand chemtrails, spraying nanonized aluminum on invisible plastic pellets in order to reflect sunlight as one of the primary things causing fatigue in the modern chronically ill.
To take on EMF alone, we can understand that Dietrich is teaching things that are inconvenient. His interview with Joe Mercola features such odd teachings as that EMF healing devices (pendants, diodes, etc.) simply convince the body that it is okay to poison itself. Klinghardt referenced a chicken study wherein some groups were exposed to WiFi, and other groups were exposed to both WiFi and EMF healing devices. The former group hid away from the EMF exposure source, while the latter group did not, and seemed to act normal. But then, they lived half as long.
His extensive research on the subject included doing research in the homes of mothers who would later give birth to children who became autistic. It turns out that EMF exposure at the bed location of the mother who would give birth to a child who would later become autistic was a direct predictor of autism.
Klinghardt worked with Stephen Buhner in formulating lists of beneficial herbs for Lyme disease, interestingly. In Klingahrdt’s telling, Buhner (the research brain) sent Klinghardt a list of herbs that might be beneficial. Klinghardt' then tested all of the options with his Lyme disease population to see which herbs consistently were beneficial. The findings, on Buhner’s end, helped formulate the book Healing Lyme, and on Klinghardt’s end, led to the formula Quintessence, which became a staple of Klinghardt’s treatment with Lyme patients.
The findings of Klinghardt are sort of endless and Biblical, to a certain audience. Who else has done thousands of case studies to be able to give practitioners tidbits like: use selenomethionine to prevent sunburns (you’ll turn red, but won’t have a sunburn afterwards)? Who has tested hundreds of ideas to arrive at the use of alinia, biltricide, ivermectin, etc., for parasites, and thousands of case studies from which to learn that these pharmaceutical options were safer, more effective, and better tolerated than the herbal options for a lot of patients [Note and disclaimer: as with all things, the mentioning of these is not sufficient education about their use to be implementable. Do not just hear something about a protocol then try to use it, especially with pharmaceuticals. Work with a practitioner]?
Who has working knowledge with Ricketts, in the modern world, when Rickettsia is barely tested? Klinghardt does; it shows up in muscle testing all the time.
Who can bypass barriers to testing a thing like Lyme disease through the utilization of an ultrasound exposure technique that shakes up Lyme spirochetes in their hiding places to scare them into the blood stream prior to testing such that certain populations will have 100% Lyme rates, when previously closer to 0% were found to have Lyme? Of course, using Autonomic Response Testing yields the capacity to find where the problems are before such taking up such endeavors.
On the nature of Autonomic Response Testing
Dietrich Klinghardt’s teachings are profoundly inconvenient.
They make Sherri Tenpenny seem mainstream on some issues, and David Wolfe’s suggested protocols seem boring, or Daniel Vitalis’ kind of lame.
His deep and eccentric view points, born only of testing techniques into that which cannot be tested, reveal things about ourselves and the world that could hitherto not be found.
I recall him challenging the viewpoints of Osho (one of the great, or terrible, spiritual teachers of the new age) on the permanence of our isolation in this lifetime being illusory based on family constellation dynamics vs past life dynamics. All of the new age teachers love diving into past life issues; Klinghardt noted, in a profound recollection, that even Rajneesh (Osho) was not making clear how explicitly important our family field is (in terms of how one might be suffering because of how a family member, such as a grandfather killed in a war, was suffering, given that our soul still feels extremely tied to all members of the family field).
I think of those who dive into making Klinghardt’s teachings accessible in the West (I would note: it is likely the case that there are more organized movements around Klingahrdt’s work in the German speaking world than in the English speaking world) as being, universally, on a difficult road.
Scott Forsgren, who noted in his 2018 write up of notes from an Autonomic Response Testing II course that although it was his eighth time there was always something new to learn, tells the story. His notes from a 2018 Autonomic Response Testing are as wide ranging as they are impressive, and as fantastical as they are practical. [On a personal note, many thanks to Scott for his work in processing information over the years and growing to be decades].
I will include some of Scott’s notes, with a bit of dicussion after each point
Chlorella can clean up metals from the urine and move them into the stool; pulls the toxins before they impact the kidneys (which are less resilient).
Klinghardt went further, discussing high dose chlorella at 2 tbs 4x/day as his primary protocol for kidney failure because of this effect
Stephanie Seneff has suggested that half of us will die of or with Alzheimer's; resulting from aluminum and glyphosate exposure.
Klinghardt at a certain point shifted from focus on mercury in the toxicological spectrum of concerns to a primary focus on aluminum and glyphosate, with everything else being somewhat secondary
Medical drugs most of the time stress people.
Though a seeming general comment, the idea that the majority of peoples drugs cause a negative response to them should be of massive interest.
Without the foot bath, our ability to detoxify aluminum is limited.
Klinghardt describes his aluminum protocol as involving the following remedies: cilantro (with doctor supervision and no amalgams), wild garlic, Sophia AL-Detox, KiScience Polmolo, chlorella, zeolite, Alumina 30C, ecklonia cava (4-6 caps per day), Biopure zeolite (six weeks on six weeks off). But, without foot baths, results may be limited.
It is rare to find someone without spirochetes and coinfections.
He notes this after a bullet point that 80% of mosquitos carry Lyme. In Klinghardt’s research, we often have Lyme without symptoms, in a way that does not indicate that it is a problem. He also notes that mosquitos, spiders, etc. can transmit Lyme to us—and other people.
Elevating the head end of the bed by 7 inches increases drainage; helps sleep apnea, snoring, and detoxification.
This is a topic that cannot simply be distilled, for our purposes here. But drainage from the head is something that should be assessed in all patients, and this is just one pathway of remediation that can be discussed.
Camel Milk Coop (https://www.camelmilkcoop.com) for camel milk; good even if not raw; has lactose and a form of casein; though generally well-tolerated.
In recent (2022) parasite talks, Klinghardt hammered home the essentiality of full spectrum probiotics from yogurt. Several studies show yogurt as beneficial for parasites, and Klinghardt combines the yogurt with fig powder and myrrh. Concerningly, most US yogurt is pasteurized then a small amount of cheap probiotics are added back. Resultantly, patients have to make their on yogurt. Camel milk, according to Klinghardt, is tolerated by most everybody.
Broccoli sprouts may be helpful on those dealing with breast cancers.
Regardless of one’s opinion on sulphorphane, it is certainly a remedy that should be tested on each patient to see if it will be useful in their protocol.
Glyphosate destroys our microbiome and the soil microbes.
The note on soil microbes here is particularly interesting, but the impact of glyphosate and the human microbiome is something that, obviously, warrants assessment in every patient
Cadmium is an increasingly impacting issue. The most common thing that plugs up the kidneys is cadmium. Oral Calcium EDTA can be helpful.
Klinghardt notes that when lead was removed from gasoline, it was largely replaced by cadmium. Smokers also will be impacted by cadmium.
Activated charcoal is one of the worst binders you can use long-term as it binds A, D, E, and K; carbon is the wrong idea with bad long-term outcomes.
Classic Klinghardt style of a mainstream principle that just isn’t born out by testing. All formulas with activated charcoal designed be used long term are concerning, from a Klinghardt perspective.
Propolis, rosemary, and KiScience RayWave tincture may be helpful in supporting the body against the impact of EMFs; though still need to reduce exposures. Propolis is also antiviral and anticancer.
For the EMF sensitive, it can be odd to hear of remedies for EMF sensitivity. Obviously, those who might benefit fromm those products might not have a noticeable sensitivity, but for those who do, I am curious where research on protocols will take the community.
The vetting of such considerations comes through Klinghardt’s own muscle testing work. He has recently (in 2022) described something of a shift taking place in his work, where, perhaps, testing with clients will be done more by his associate practitioners, allowing Klinghardt to spend more time oriented towards research on different solutions.
Whether or not this is or will be the case, one can see that regardless of the subject we are researching, using Klinghardt’s techniques, a research-mind can be applied.
His design, made apparent in several comments (such as wishing future practitioners would “rewrite” the books of Chinese medicine after testing which meridians different herbs go to), is geared towards the allowance of practitioners to do legitimate and honest research. Nearly all of his course work is structured in a way so as to set defenses against pitfalls in a testing practice that would yield insufficient answers, incorrect results, or otherwise become host to accidental biases of the practitioner.
These are the things of Klinghardt, in my recollection, and the many sprouts growing out of the tree of life held under his auspices will, in my point of view, lead to deep and lasting changes to the lives of many.