A Review of Hulda Clark’s “The Cure for All Cancers” | www.toolsforhealing.com
A Review of Hulda Clark’s “The Cure for All Cancers”

The following review shows a fairly typical response to Dr. Clark’s books and her theories regarding the true origin of disease, namely, “If what she says is true, it’s going to turn the medical establishment on its ear.” How true.

Another typical response is, “If this is true the (fill in the blank) would do something about it.”

Insert any agency you want in the preceding sentence, i.e. government, FDA, drug companies, medical establishment, etc. Unfortunately, what a large number of people don’t seem to realize is that the people who work for, work with, or own, the (fill in the blank) seem to be motivated in general by something other than the desire to heal the sick.

I’m not saying every doctor, government agency, or drug company is crooked and only interested in power and/or money, but facts are facts. The cure for cancer has been found by many people over the years, yet you’ve probably never heard that on the nightly news. Check out the US Patent Office. They have cancer cures going back over 100 years. The cure for AIDS has been demonstrated countless times on patients worldwide, yet you won’t hear of it any time soon either. Why? Because the medical establishment can’t figure out how to justify the roughly $1.5 Billion (yes, Billion) already spent on research trying to find a “scientifically valid” cure. Dr. Beck’s cancer and AIDS cure is too cheap!

Devices such as the Zapper, the Syncrometer, the Magnetic Pulse generator, Colloidal Silver makers, etc., leave the “establishment” with very little to show for the billions of dollars they’ve spent over the years. How can they explain their failures while making so much money in the process and letting so many people suffer and/or die? Our society can’t handle an overnight cancer cure or AIDS cure. It would rock the boat too much.

Hopefully, a change is on the way. As Dr. Robert Beck is fond of saying, “Take back your power.” Don’t take someone else’s word for things, particularly someone trying to sell you something. Read Dr. Clark’s books, make a Zapper and a Syncrometer. Read the articles by Dr. Beck and learn to make Colloidal Silver and a Black Box/Blood Purifier. Find out for yourself whether it’s real or not.

When I first heard about Clark’s theories, I immediately discounted them as loony-tunes.

Three days ago, a good friend, who is very sensible, cautious, and skeptical, lent me “The Cure For All Diseases.” (About 600 pages, full of data.)

To be honest, I had no intention of reading the book because I had already discounted her theories out of hand prior.

However, as I scanned the materials, I was astounded at some of the very, very obscure FACTS that she had uncovered. Some of them mirrored our own “discoveries” either through actual [amateur] experiments or by research of scientific journals.

My Analysis of Clark’s Book

  1. The title is rather bombastic, pompous, and is guaranteed to turn off 99.5% of “normal” readers.

  2. The book’s theories should be taken up individually, and criticized (if criticism is indeed warranted) individually.

  3. I believe that her “pollution causes disease” information is largely correct because it is echoed by many environmental physicians also. This part of the book (which is about 40% of it), is probably beyond reproach, and in this layman’s opinion, in sync with current knowledge.

  4. Her “wildest” theory is that a $30 device built out of Radio Shack parts could zap disease causing viruses, bacteria, and parasites. But, heck, $30 is a nominal amount to prove or disprove her claim. We’re going to build a machine to find out. (The ZAPPER might just be the “cold-fusion” of medicine, if it is proven to work. However, I must say that IF Clark’s ZAPPER is a “fraud”, it would be inconsistent with the rest of the book, which seems full of verifiable facts. There is a possibility that it might just WORK — and it it does, conventional medicine might just as well fold 75% of its’ practice. There is no doubt that a massive “turf-war” would ensue and that vested interests would try to destroy Clark and her theories before they become widespread.The book’s “prove it yourself” approach is wonderful. She gives you the parts list to allow you to build your own “Zappers” and “Syncrometers”.Seems to me that the “hobby” Syncrometer could be a very primitive type of “VEGA machine” used by some environmental doctors.

  5. Clark’s Syncrometer plans lacks a diagram for the “plate” portion. The picture in another chapter doesn’t help. Does anyone there have a simple drawing of how this looks like? I’d like to get a Syncrometer built, if the zapper works.

  6. Overall? I don’t think we should look at the book in an “overall” way. However, there is no question in this layman’s mind that the book is worth $25 just for the environmental-heath portion alone. The detailed information Clark provides is worth 100 years of Consumer Reports magazines, in my mind.However, if Clark’s ZAPPER works, she should be given 10 Nobel prizes and be nominated to run the government’s public-health program.