page 4 of 4

The Influence of Artificial Electromagnetic Radiation on Living Organisms

The human body is in interexchange with its surroundings. It absorbs substances, changes them and releases them again. This holds true for food, and, on at a first glance, for electromagnetic radiation as well: the body absorbs it, changes it, and then releases it.

Are human beings responsive to radiation from artificially generated frequency ranges of the electromagnetic spectrum? The energy content of these frequency ranges is usually low, therefore the majority of scientists still answers this question with “no”.

What is important with radiation, however, is not only the energy content but also the information content. How else should it be explained that a strong infrared lamp is not capable of switching a TV set on and off while a millionfold weaker infrared remote control will readily do the job? It is the information content of the infrared radiation which is decisive, not the energy content. The concept of the "informative weak radiation" still aroused suspicion a few decades ago and was rejected as esoteric. Today there is a growing understanding on the part of scientists and authorities with regard to the hypothesis that the body works with informative weak radiation and may own a particular sensitivity even for extremely weak radiation.

The Basic Principles of the VitalfeldTechnologie

The development of the VitalfeldTechnologie is based on the principles or basic assumptions defined or explained in the 19 items of this section. The resulting preventive VitalfeldTreatment and the VitalfeldTherapy do not address psychological or mental factors. They are exclusively concerned with the physical factors of health and illness which can be measured and documented by means of imaging, namely the factors matter, energy, impulse, rhythm und information.

page 4 of 4



[Becker 1994]
Becker, R.O.
Heilkraft und Gefahren der Elektrizität
Piper, München, 1994


[Moruzzi 1964]
Moruzzi, G.
The electrophysiological work of Carlo Matteucci. 1964
Brain Research Bulletin