In November 1940 the falling of the Tacoma Narrows Bridge aroused public interest in the phenomenon of resonance in the civil ambit: a bridge in Tacoma, Washington, unexpectedly resonated as a result of the wind, which, though mild, started a precise rhythmic scheme that destroyed the bridge in an impressive way.
Since then, this phenomenon has been studied in various ambits, first in the engineering field, and later on in many more.
Thanks to modern physics and mechanics, it is now known that each body is characterized by a series of physical, mechanical and geometrical features. Starting from these features it is possible to determine the body’s vibrations, i.e its main “resonance frequencies”, that provide an extremely precise picture of it, like a particular “identification code”.
If a body is hit by a wave of its same frequency, it will “respond” by starting to vibrate; if the solicitation continues for a certain amount of time, the vibration will amplify until causing the breaking of the object.
In the biological field, the resonance phenomenon can be observed in a similar way: our cells, tissues, microorganisms, as they have a structure, can have their own specific “main resonance frequency”, to which they can respond by vibrating.
Their presence and activity in the human body can be therefore highlighted by studying how they absorb the frequencies associated with them.
BioLife-Regen, thanks to its high technology, runs a scan of a particularly wide “frequency range”, displaying any unusual absorption of energy in respect to the normal body response.