What is My Voltage?


Knowing that chronic disease is associated with low voltage, an obvious question is, "What is my voltage?"

One can measure the body's voltage with a voltmeter that measures in millivolts. However, the voltage in the body pulses, making it difficult to get a true endpoint with a voltmeter. There are computerized devices that will measure the body voltage. An example is the Tennant Biomodulator® in Assess Mode.

The Tennant Biomodulator® can be placed into the Assess Mode to measure the area of concern. 

There are various computerized devices to measure the impedance of the body. These were developed in the 1950's before the FDA began to evaluate devices. The FDA has not approved these devices for measuring body voltage, but they have been in continuous use for this purpose around the world since 1951.

pH is a measurement of voltage.  A solution may be either an electron donor or an electron stealer.  One measures voltage with a special voltmeter.  When the voltage is an electron stealer, it is called plus voltage.  When it is an electron donor, it is called a negative voltage.  The voltage is converted to a logarithmic scale of 1-14 called pH. 

Cells are designed to run at a pH of 7.35 (-20 millivolts) to a pH of 7.45 (-25 millivolts).  Cell membranes can achieve a temporary "action potential" of up to -90 millivolts.

We heal by making new cells.  Making new cells requires -50 millivolts.  

We get sick when we cannot achieve -50 millivolts and thus cannot make new cells.  We are thus stuck in chronic disease.  All chronic disease is defined by having low voltage.

We can measure the voltage of organs via the acupuncture meridians with the Assess Mode of the BioModulator.