Is this just quantum biology in action?
A Nobel Prize in Medicine
Dr. Finsen was awarded a Nobel Prize in Medicine in 1903, for his use of red and blue wavelengths.
Is it 1, 2, or a sequence of wavelengths for pain that won’t go away?
If the pain goes away, who cares how the switch was flipped?
Did the “nothing works” pain really go away?
PhotoMed’s Instant Verification System™ gathers evidence of the responses and outcomes.
Replay real-time recordings
Like a video referee, the Instant Verification System let’s everyone see the what and when details as impaired functions went back-to-normal.
(Lighter gray is warmer, 11 seconds)
My family and I funded this discovery process with $20M from my successful exit from the prior company that I founded.
(It would have cost $100M for Pfizer to do this. This would be a tiny amount compared with the $700B pain market. Of course, they didn’t because you can’t make billions from humble photons. Especially, if the photons bombard your revenue stream from very expensive pain medications that people must stay on forever.)
With the discovery and development trials completed, it’s time to take the therapy to market.
If you are interested in the findings, then check out the rest of the site. Link to directory
If your are interested in the possible connection with quantum biology, click here.
Questions? Comments? Drop me a line at firstname.lastname@example.org.
+ Allan's Bio
I founded Kensington Laboratories in my garage in 1972. Kensington Laboratories manufactured precision robots and measuring tools. The robots enabled Intel and other Silicon Valley companies to make computer chips with fewer defects going from one-in-a-million to 1-in-a-billion. And, to chase Moore’s faster, better, cheaper Law.
After 25 years, I finally collapsed from chasing Moore’s Law. The company I founded later exited for $320M.
Having nothing to do, exhausted, and in poor health, I turned to medicine to fix my problems. I couldn't walk up the hill that I now walk daily. Because I believe in machine learning and outcome-based results, I tried everything. One day, I was even in a light therapist’s office. He showed me that Dr. Finsen was awarded a Nobel Prize in Medicine in 1903 for blue and red light. I was surprised. He said, do you think they give the Nobel Prize for things that don’t work? With the Nobel Prize, I didn’t wonder IF red and blue worked.
As an optics guy, I asked, what about the 282 wavelengths in between? He answered, nobody knows because no one has studied them. I was puzzled. If red works and blue works, as an optics guy, I could not understand why no one had looked. Fine, let me look at that tonight.
I told him that I could find out in a week what the other wavelengths might do using the tools that I developed for Intel. It turned out to be more challenging that I thought. Fortunately, I had my exit capital to found PhotoMed Technologies. After 18 years in stealth research mode, the thing finally came full circle.
All the wavelengths do something for someone. The problem is which wavelength for whom. Of course, it does not achieve as long-lasting outcomes for people with hormone imbalances, Parkinson’s, or to fix bio-mechanical problems, like bulging discs.
PhotoMed’s team got surprising results that its anesthesiologist and neurologist advisors said could not be explained by current texts. 1 out of 3 people said that they felt better, but that was not very informative. This was frustrating because Intel wouldn’t pay the service bill if I only told that their computer “feels better”.
It was easy to make a lamp that could emit any wavelength. So now I had a much bigger problem, what explains the medical change? We were missing the “how it works” presentation slide. We still could not answer HOW it works, only precisely which second that it worked based on thermal imaging.
Because the imaging shows an instantaneous change, conventional medical explanations are ruled out. This only leaves us, and theoretical physicists who have looked at this, with just one uncomfortable theory. The right wavelength photon or sequence flips the quantum biological switch. Or, as your grandmother might say, it was just going back-to-normal.
PhotoMed’s anesthesiologist and neurologist advisors suggested this process of flipping the switch might represent a new branch of medicine.