by Harry Massey, Founder, NES Health
X-rays are easy to understand. So are MRIs.
Both machines take a picture of your body. You can see it with your very own eyes -- your broken bones, water in your lungs… You can even see a map of your brain.
You don’t doubt what you’re seeing on the screen for a single second. The leap in logic from seeing your bones to the inside of your brain doesn’t seem all that great.
But a NES scan is entirely different. In fact, many find it almost unbelievable that the NES scanner can detect and show you any blockages within your body field. Don’t worry though, it’s easier to understand than you might think.
First, though, let’s take a look at how x-rays and MRIs are able to see inside your body. You’ll see the NES body-field scan isn’t much different than these common technologies.
Thankfully, long ago, science figured out a way to see inside your body without cutting into it.
An X-ray shoots radiation in the form of electromagnetic waves at your body. These waves interact nearly instantaneously with the structures within your body.
What you see on the screen or film is a depiction of the absorption rates. Your bones absorb more radiation than your skin, fat and muscle, for instance, so your bones appear white while your tissues are gray.
Since air doesn’t absorb anything at all, your lungs look black.
MRIs, on the other hand, can give a clear depiction of soft tissues. The technology is much more advanced. An MRI uses strong magnets to create electromagnetic fields. This stimulates the protons within your body.
While this happens, radio waves are directed at the body to change the spin of these protons. Once fields return to normal, the MRI machine is able to create an image. Because protons in different tissues return to their normal spin at different rates, it’s able to make a detailed picture of the tissues within your body.
To create a 3D image, this is done a considerable amount of times. After all, an MRI often lasts up to an hour.
A much simpler way to think of it is like a fish finder. Obviously, the fish finder doesn’t use the same technology, but it uses the timing from radio waves to show the bottom of the lake and where the fish are located.
Now, there are different versions of MRIs, but they work more or less the same, and this is just a quick overview of how they work. It’s important to understand so you can see the difference between an MRI and a body-field scan isn’t as different as you might think.
The only interaction between you and the NES scanner is the pad of your finger and a small depression in the scanner. It’s different from MRIs and x-rays in the sense that both of those machines have to “see” the entirety of the body part they’re scanning.
Your body creates its own electromagnetic fields, though, they’re much smaller than the ones an MRI requires.
What the NES scan does is look at these fields -- fields that we call your body-fields.
We accomplish this by sending an out-wave through a generator in the software of the scanner. This out-wave, similar to how an MRI interacts with the protons within your tissues, returns an in-wave from your body-fields.
Over decades and a lot of trial and error, we’ve been able to establish what normal body-fields look like. Our software then reads this information from the returning wave and compares it to existing data within the software. In this way, we’re able to detect energy blockages in your body-fields.
Of course, many, many out-waves are required to see the entirety of all your body’s fields.
Once it’s complete, our software takes all this information and displays it on several easy-to-see screens and even prioritizes what body-fields you need to address.