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Georges Lakhovsky
local time: 2017-03-25 19:38 (-04:00 DST)
Georges Lakhovsky About
World Science Database Profile
(Died: September 1, 1942)
Age: 72

Georges Lakhovsky (1869 Minsk, Belarus - 1942 New York City, USA) was a Russian engineer, scientist, author and inventor. His medical treatment invention, the Multiple Wave Oscillator, is considered quackery by mainstream medicine.

Georges Lakhovsky published books and articles that claimed and attempted to demonstrate that living cells emit and receive electromagnetic radiations at their own high frequencies. In 1925 Lakhovsky wrote a Radio News Magazine article entitled "Curing Cancer With Ultra Radio Frequencies." In 1929 while in France he was the author of a book "The Secret of Life: Electricity, Radiation and Your Body" (French) in which he claimed and attempted to demonstrate that good or bad health was determined by the relative health of these cellular oscillations, and bacteria, cancers, and other pathogens corrupted them, causing interference with these oscillations. It was translated to English in 1935. Numerous depictions pictured in the book supposedly have Lakhovsky in a Paris, France hospital conducting clinical research treating cancer patients with before, during, and after photographs.[2]

With assistance from Nikola Tesla,[citation needed] Georges Lakhovsky invented the Multiple Wave Oscillator,[3] that Lakhovsky claimed would revitalize and strengthen the health of cells. The device consisted of two broadband antennae (a sending and a receiving pair) composed of concentric sets of curved open-ended copper pieces suspended / held in place by silk threads, two metal stands to hold the two antennae, Tesla coil(s), and electromagnetic spark / pulse generator. In June 1934 he was awarded U.S. patent 1962565[4] for the device. In 1932, Georges Lakhovsky used aluminium and in some models multi metal, air filled tubes bent into nested circular dipoles for the antennae in his Multi-Wave Oscillator.[2]

At age 72, in 1942, Lakhovsky was struck by a limousine. Three days later Lakhovsky died in the hospital of his injuries.

-- Wikipedia