Although conventional methods of water purification are effective at removing unwanted chemicals and microorganisms, trace amounts are still left behind.  IBT has developed a method for removing residual organic and chemical contaminants from water. The procedure is analogous to shattering glass when the voice of a singer matches the resonance frequency of the glass. The IBT method involves first finding the resonance frequency of the contaminant and then treating water with an energy fields modulated at that frequency. Resonance frequencies of biomolecules and cells is measured using an IBT proprietary modification of a standard technique called non-linear dielectric spectroscopy.  This method obtains a frequency spectra of the targets being analyzed which plots the strength of the signal vs the frequency used to excite the material. Frequencies where strong signals are observed can be considered resonance frequencies of the material. Depending on the application, electromagnetic fields, sound waves or laser light can then be used to carry resonance frequencies into the water. The use of classical and non-classical (scalar) energy fields under resonance conditions ensures a maximum transfer of frequency information to the water.

Imprinting frequency information into water in this way can either be used to remove contaminants or to imprint water with beneficial frequencies.  In the later case, the goal is not to shatter the chemical or biological species, but to use the intrinsic frequencies of a substance to replace the material and produce the same biological effect. The scientific basis for such a claim is based on a patent by J Brooks which demonstrates that the frequencies of a chemical catalyst produces the same catalytic action as the chemical itself. The methodology developed by IBT has been shown to be clinically effective. 

In addition to imprinting water with the frequencies of biological and chemical materials, a recent collaboration with Cellcore International allows us to transfer the entire energy field of a material to water. This phenomena was first developed by Jacque Benveniste and is now being used by nobel prize winner Luc Montagnier. Under the appropriate experimental conditions, the energy field of a biochemical can be transferred to water and the water
can then 'read' the information and respond as if it were exposed to the biochemical itself. Recent clinical evidence indicates that the combination of the energy field of a molecule and the resonance frequencies of a molecule are synergistic producing a marked effect on a person or biological system. This technology is currently being used to treat humans, animals and plants for specific physiological effects.  


Traditional electromagnetic (EM) fields are known to stimulate growth and proliferation of bacteria, algae and plants. Furthermore, in these biological systems, published studies have also shown that weak EM fields can stimulate the production of specific metabolic products (eg. alcohol and lipids), increase glucose consumption, enhance cell viability and increase biomass in fermenting microorganisms. Commercial applications of this technology to enhance biofuel and biofood production are now available. Although previous studies indicate such enhancement can be as much as 3-fold, the magnitude of the response is highly dependent on experimental conditions and the specific microorganism strain being used.  IBT has developed a patented method which is expected to increase growth and metabolism of microorganisms by as much as 100-fold. A key element in this patent pending method involves, in part, the use of resonance conditions.