In vitro studies on the activation of the cell metabolism in organ-specific cell cultures with the Mini-Rayonex at the Institute for Cell Biological Test Systems (DARTSCH SCIENTIFIC GMBH) by Prof. Dr. rer. nat. Peter C. Dartsch.
Since 1982, Rayonex Biomedical GmbH, based in the Sauerland Pyramids, has been researching, developing and producing in the field of bioresonance according to Paul Schmidt, named after the founder of Rayonex.
As early as 1976, he postulated that human and animal organs could be activated or stimulated with specific frequency spectra specific to them. To date, Rayonex has conducted many application observations and studies on the effectiveness of the medical products produced. All of them with good results.
In the end, however, it must be critically said that in all the studies carried out, the placebo effect – i.e. the therapeutic success based on imagination – could not be completely ruled out.
For this reason, Rayonex, supported by the Vereinigung zur Förderung der Schwingungsmedizin e. V. (Association for the Promotion of Vibrational Medicine), was already looking for a scientifically validated method to prove the effectiveness of the bioresonance devices produced.
Microphotographs of the stained cell cultures in brightfield after 3 days
The cell-free zone, into which the cells were able to migrate and proliferate, is clearly visible in all three images. However, the width of the wound is visibly smaller in the two images taken with Mini-Rayonex. The loosened wound margin, which appears redder than the much more densely packed confluent cell layers at the margin, which are also covered with extracellular matrix, can also be seen very clearly.
The images have only been selected as examples and serve as illustrations.
The results were summarised by DARTSCH SCIENTIFIC as follows:
Question of the in vitro studies
The Mini-Rayonex has been able to prove its value and effect with numerous users worldwide.
In this in vitro study, two different organ-specific cell cultures were used to investigate whether the positive resonance emitted by the device also leads to positive effects in vitro, which can be quantified with objective and established measurement methods.