Stem cell diagnostics using the BICOM® BodyCheck and possible applications in bioresonance therapy

Norbert Lindner, Naturopath

Dear Colleagues,

I am delighted to talk to you today about a special topic, namely diagnostics using stem cells and its related application in bioresonance therapy.

Let’s take a look first of all at the development of the stem cell and its significance in medicine today.

In human embryo development the morula is formed after the first cell division (cleavage) of the fertilised egg cell (the zygote). Initially the morula has a compact cell structure. After about four days, the morula consists of a spherical mass of 16 to 32 cells.

On about the 6th day, the blastocyst, in which the embryonic stem cells (ES cells) can be found, develops from the morula. Blastocysts are four times bigger than a human hair in diameter.

Our body is composed of around 30 trillion cells, i.e. a number with 13 zeros. It con­sists of blood cells, skin cells, fat cells and around 200 other cell types. All of these cells have their origin in just a single cell, the fertilised egg cell. This is the mother of all stem cells. It is from this that our whole body is made.

For many years everyone has been talking about stem cells in medicine, but what are they exactly?

They are hardly any different in appearance from other cells, but they have the poten­tial for unlimited growth. They divide and grow. Normal tissue cells are no longer able to do this because they scarcely divide and are limited to a specialised function.

Symmetric and asymmetric division

The stem cell knows two types of division: With symmetric division, two stem cells are created, which are identical to the mother cell. With asymmetric division, only one stem cell is created and the second cell develops into a tissue cell.


Symmetric division makes the stem cell immortal, because it produces time and again new stem cells in unlimited numbers. Asymmetric division allows building and repair of the body by producing anew the appropriate tissue cells for the organs. This is how an embryo develops into a fully grown human being.

Stem cells are therefore cells that are as yet undifferentiated. This means they do not yet have a determined specialised function in the body. They can replicate themselves exactly and can specialise to become a specific cell type so are able to form or repair tissue.

From totipotent to multipotent

The fertilised egg cell is a totipotent primitive stem cell, because the whole human being develops from it. The pluripotent embryonic stem cells can give rise to every type of body tissue, but not the placenta. The ability to embed in the mother’s uterus is lost. Finally from the multipotent foetal and adult stem cells arise only individual, predetermined tissue types or organs.


Wonder weapon in the fight against disease

Stem cells promise to be a blessing for many illnesses such as Parkinson’s, cancer, he­art attacks, age-related vision loss etc. It is hoped that the diseased cells can be replaced by healthy ones, just as with leukaemia, which has already been carried out successfully in clinical practice for many years.

In spinal cord research too, there are great hopes for stem cells, because an injury to the spinal cord is extremely complex. Stem cells could be helpful in replacing scar tissue and in forming new nerve cells.

The list of possibilities is almost endless. Blood formation

The starting point of all blood cells are the stem cells in bone marrow. They divide and develop into precursor cells for the two lineages of blood cells, the myeloid cells and lymphatic cells.

Through further division and maturation (differentiation) the different types of mature blood cells develop from these precursor cells during further intermediate stages. They are then released from the bone marrow fully able to take on their functions within the body.

Each day approx., 200 billion new blood cells are formed, this corresponds to approx. 2 million per second.

The stem cell in the BBC (BICOM BodyCheck)

The stem cell in the BBC is the pluripotent embryonic stem cell.


In order to access the stem cell in the BBC, you have to go to the precursor cells in the bone marrow. You will find these in the sectional image “Trunk sagittal section”.

Initially you scan the sectional image, then activate the option to scan deeper, using the “Ultrastructure” mode button and click on the highlighted point at the breastbone.

You can then scan the cross-sectional image of the precursor cells in the bone marrow, where you can find the stem cells. Another click on the stem cell will give you the scan you want.

Diagnostic possibilities

Diagnostics are based on the following considerations. A stem cell develops a few days after fertilisation and holds all information about the organism in question. How a hu­man being develops is predetermined by his genes, which are found in the stem cell. The stem cell marks the starting point, the beginning.

The developing human being is exposed in his/her lifetime to influences and stresses that we are all very familiar with. Such “changes” are not reflected in the stem cell, however, because this always remains in its original state as a result of symmetric divi­sion. Embryonic stem cells therefore remain as young as the cells of the embryo from which they came.

If you scan the body using the BBC you will receive up to date information on the body’s health or illness status as it is today.

By scanning the stem cell, however, you will obtain all the information about its entire lifespan starting from the very first days of its development, including prenatal.

You can view the stresses across its entire lifespan using the registry groups.

Case study

A male patient, 43 years of age with ongoing lack of vitality.

Stem cell

DM (Diagnostic Module)         HORMONES AND PREPARATIONS



The patient had been suffering since his mid-twenties from a diagnosed testosterone deficiency, which he had not mentioned in the initial patient history. He also practises bodybuilding, which accounts for the elevated CK values. Stress from penicillin gave us another factor to consider in our therapeutic approach.


Stress detoxification, programs for muscle regeneration and sports injuries and substi­tution with testosterone D6 globules.

Other treatment options

Let’s take a look at our recommendation modules (RM). As measurement always relates to the whole life, we can accept the recommendations in the individual registries as “the most effective remedy” or “the most suitable remedy”.


Constitutional remedies?



You can create a list of foods for the patient which he would tolerate best and those foods which would cause stresses/intolerances.


With “Nutrients” you will get the vitamins or minerals the body needs the most.


Transfer of the stem cell

In the “Tissue frequencies” registry you will find the stem cell and its associated opti­mum oscillation. This can be easily saved to a storage capsule and therapy adminis­tered with an A program. There is also the option of using a chip. However, the oscilla­tion in question is the same for all people.

However, an interesting option is to use the internal Vegetotest to invert stresses and treat the stem cell. You will then get an oscillation which corresponds approximately to that of the embryonic stem cell. This is transferred via the reprinter and administered to the patient as basic therapy.

This is the most personalised, most original oscillation we can use to treat a patient.

Thank you for listening today and I hope I have been able to arouse your interest in the field of stem cell therapy.