Contact Mode

Last change:
11 June 2017
Spooky Conductive Carbonized Rubber Hand Cylinders added

When Dr. Royal Raymond Rife invented his technology, he used radio as the transmission mode, and a conventional radio antenna as the actual transmitter.

However, he soon found he was able to get better results by using a plasma tube to transmit the frequencies. In later years, he actively considered plans to add DC electricity as a transmission mode via handheld electrodes because it didn’t interfere with local radio station reception or transmission.

Unfortunately for humanity, this was never to be, as the medico-pharmaceutical juggernaut, which stood to lose everything, systematically trashed his discoveries, his business, and his reputation as a scientist.

Thankfully, the principles behind this mode of transmission - called "contact" or "pad" mode - survived.

Today, more Rife enthusiasts use contact mode machines than any other type.

And with good reason, because this is a highly effective way to introduce frequencies into the body and get them working quickly. However, some have criticized contact mode, claiming that the "skin effect" prevents the current from penetrating deeply enough into the body.

This is essentially based on a misunderstanding of what the skin effect actually is.

Spooky Conductive Carbonized Rubber Hand Cylinders
Spooky Conductive Carbonized Rubber Hand Cylinders

In electronics, the outer surface of any electrical conductor, such as a wire, is called the "skin." The actual skin effect refers to the tendency of AC (alternating current) to flow close to this outer surface. The higher the frequency of the current, the more apparent the effect becomes. The problem it presents is that it increases the resistance of the conductor, making it less efficient.

Although human skin is resistant to electrical current flow, the term "skin effect" was never meant to refer to living flesh, but to materials used in the transmission of power.

However, the skin effect is not present to nearly the same extent when you’re transmitting DC electricity - which is what all Rife machines use.

With sufficient power, a well-designed Rife machine can deliver DC electrical energy deep enough into the body to reach all of its organs. Controversy remains, however, over whether this energy is capable of reaching the inner surfaces of hollow organs. Some researchers believe that DC energy doesn't actually need to do this because it’s the audio energy encoded into it that's important, and once this hits an organ’s outer surface, it will be transmitted by cell-to-cell and intercellular conduction to the entire organ.

Others prefer to rely on a different technique called plate-zapping, invented by Dr. Hulda Clark. Since this involves buying a pretty expensive piece of additional kit, we won’t go into it here. And frankly, we’re not convinced that it’s needed.

The bottom line is that contact mode using a properly designed Rife system works very well indeed, but if you prefer the "belt and braces" approach, you can always back up deep hollow organ experimentation by using Remote or Plasma Mode as well, both of which will penetrate the entire body.

Finally, Spooky2 has another trick up its sleeve. Plasma penetrates deep into the body because it uses a radio-band carrier wave, usually 3.1MHz or 3.3MHz. Spooky2 allows you to create a far better type of carrier - a dynamic carrier that’s harmonically related to the audio frequencies, which adds therapeutic value, and use this in Contact Mode.

Using Spooky2 for Contact Mode is simplicity itself.

Each generator comes with a cable that has a BNC connector on one end (which plugs into the generator) and two colour-coded alligator clips on the other end. If you purchase a set of surgical stainless steel Spooky Hand Cylinders, you simply insert each clip into the end-cap of each one.

If you already own electrodes with banana plug connectors, you can buy a BNC adaptor like the one below for a few dollars. These will accept banana plugs in transverse sockets, or a screw-fastened bare wire wrap or insertion.

The BNC adaptor
The BNC adaptor

You may be able to find this adaptor locally in a good electronics supplies store, or you can buy it online here.

If you’re going to be using Contact Mode for serious experimentation, your best bet is to use the newer Spooky2-5M generator. This offers a very respectable output of up to 20 volts DC peak to peak. By comparison, the UDB1108S puts out 5 volts. So you’ll need an external amplifier for serious contact work with this. Besides, support for the UDB model has been dropped from 3 August 2016 onward.

Just in case you’re thinking that the Spooky2–5M's 20 volts needs an amplifier, think again. Spooky2's unique waveform reinforcement and augmentation capability – another world first – completely does away with the need for amplification in Contact Mode. But if you insist on raw power, just add a $15 Spooky Boost 2.0 and you can combine both outputs and quadruple the power of Contact Mode.

Continue to Remote Mode...