The PYRO-ENERGEN's “Negative” Static Electricity
Ever since we produced the PYRO-ENERGEN electrostatic therapy device for the treatment of viral and incurable diseases, thousands of inquiries and comments, both pros and cons, have come to us. Some of them want to know if the world's famous Van de Graaff generator works for the same purpose. Yes, it may work if you use it in short periods of time. Why? Because most Van de Graaff generators produce static charge that is positive (+) in polarity, NOT negative (–). This can lead to health problems, because many research has proven that positive static electricity affects human bodies, causing headaches, high blood pressure, cancer, and many other discomforts.
Why Is Positive Static Electricity Harmful To Our Health?
In a positive electrostatic environment, the amount of positive ions (cations) in the air is so high that the positive ions in our bodies also increase. As a result, our bodies fail to undergo metabolism, making our cells weak. This causes us to be more easily affected by illnesses, and the aging process accelerates. As you can see in our modern lifestyles, our bodies are exposed to positive ions generated by cell phones, ultraviolet rays, acid rain, chemicals, electronic equipment, and computers.
Conversely, grasslands, forests, and trees are high in negative ions, especially in waterfall areas. This is why these places are known to be the healthiest environments.
If you can reverse the polarity, then you will have no problems at all. That's easy, isn't it? Does this answer satisfy your question?
Remember during your school days in science or physics class when you used to experiment with static electricity, rubbing glass rods with silk cloth or some PVC with wool?
If an atom has more electrons than protons, it is negatively charged. If an atom has more protons than electrons, then it is positively charged. If a material is more likely to capture electrons when in contact with another material, it is more negative.
Below are some common materials that produce static electricity when rubbed together:
The human body has a positive charge. Materials like fur, glass, nylon, wool, silk, and cotton are also considered to have a positive charge. Materials such as polyurethane, saran, styrene (Styrofoam), polyester, PVC, and Teflon have a negative charge.
To determine if rubbing the PVC with wool or paper is generating static electricity, bring your AM radio near the PVC pipe while rubbing. The radio will produce a whirring noise.
Also, if you bring your finger close to the PVC pipe, it will produce arcing sounds. If it's done in a dark place, you will see sparking blue light.
When you bring the PVC pipe near small pieces of plastic, paper, or balloon, they will be repelled and fly away.
Negative (–) charges accumulate on the surface of the PVC pipe.
Static electricity is the buildup of electrical charges on the surface of some materials. It is usually created when materials rub together, causing positive charges to collect on one material and negative charges on the other. Static electricity may produce visible sparks, shocks, or arcing sounds. "Static" means no current is flowing, unlike AC (alternating current) and DC (direct current).
Static electricity forms easily when the air is dry or humidity is low. When the air is humid, water molecules can collect on the surface of various materials and prevent the buildup of electrical charges.
Static electricity is essential to all living things, including plants and humans. However, we lose natural static effects in the modern world due to various factors like pollutants, stress, and toxic environments. If we could maintain reasonable static effects in our surroundings, perhaps incurable diseases would cease to exist.
Suppose you can rub a PVC pipe one hundred times a day, and discharge it with your fingertip every day, you can certainly maintain your health in its best condition. But who has such tireless hours every day in this busy world? It's just impractical to do. However, more than 40 years ago, we tried and requested sickly elderly patients to do it. Amazingly, we observed remarkable results—many sickly people got well.
To simplify this process, I constructed an electrostatic therapy device, which I called the PYRO-ENERGEN. If you do not want to spend money on the machine and you are willing to dedicate several hours each day, you can opt to rub a PVC pipe as mentioned above–it will only cost you a few cents.
To test your PYRO-ENERGEN machine, you can place a PVC pipe with a diameter of 1–2 inches and a length of about 1 1/2 feet on the mesh net or metal plate of the PYRO-ENERGEN for about two minutes. Then, you can lift a piece of tissue paper or play with a balloon on a plastic table, as shown in the photos above.
Also read article “PYRO-ENERGEN and Static Electricity”.