Quarry digs deep to give litter pickers equipment
go”. He was due to be honoured alongside Grand National-winning jockey Bob Champion, who has been made a CBE in recognition of his charitable services to prostate and testicular cancer research.
In addition, the president of Wales Rugby League, Mike Nicholas, was expected to be given his MBE insignia, while nurse Ashleigh Liddell, who made scrubs for colleagues during the pandemic, has been made an OBE.
MEMBERS of Cancer Self Help Group, in Loughborough, have been told the fascinating story of how a husband treated his terminally-ill wife using frequencies.
Guest speaker Dave Peacock was referring to his wife Paula, a former member of the group who has since passed away.
He explained that Paula was given eight months to live after being diagnosed with asbestosis, but lived for six years after refusing conventional treatment.
He told the group about American inventor Royal Rife,
who investigated the effects frequencies can have on molecules and living cells.
“Think opera singer and shattering a wine glass,” said Mr Peacock.
“Rife observed this happening using a high-powered microscope with the cell walls of certain cells that would rupture at certain frequencies.
“He then found many different types of cell and the killing frequencies associated with them. It was also found that some frequencies are beneficial for healing.”
He added that he started “scouring for alternatives” in a bid to help his wife and remembered watching a TV programme by Raymond Baxter about using frequencies to treat cancer and other conditions.
“After more research and training courses, we started an alternative treatment regime using the application of these frequencies, together with bio feedback techniques, diet, and supplements for the six years.
“I believe that using these methods gave my late wife five years of extra life,” he said.
“We use quantum physics to build machines that scan you, take X-rays to show how ill you are, but then we resort to localised drugs, radiotherapy or surgery to treat the problem.
“Quantum physics as a diagnostic is established, but as a route to cure is largely laughed at or ignored, except by people like Nasa, who worry how they might heal a man in space who develops appendicitis.
“The Russians have long had frequency machines for this purpose.”
Mr Peacock said he had a joint hope that Rife’s work could benefit more people in future and that the American, who died in 1971, may yet get the place in history he believes he deserved.
“Mainstream scientists are re-examining the links between certain viruses and cancers,” he said.
“The papilloma virus, for example, is known to cause cervical cancer, while breast cancer has been linked to an HIV-like virus.
“If the UK can get the Rife device operational, we may yet see a beam ray in every home.”
A quarry has donated £400 to a litterpicking project to help fund new equipment.
The Cleaner Village Project, a youth-focused community group, is run by Leicestershire and Rutland Youth and Family Services (LRYFS).
LRYFS is a community-based non-profit organisation that took over the youth and community support provision for Mountsorrel last year.
Anthony Marvin, youth and community officer at LRYFS and organiser of the Cleaner Village Project, said: “Due to the success of the project, we were struggling to provide equipment for everyone who wanted to take part.
“We are very grateful to Mountsorrel Quarry for the donation, which has allowed us to buy ten sets of new equipment for the volunteers to use.
“With our new equipment, we can carry out even more community litter picks and also loan equipment to individuals and families so they can carry out solo picks.”
The community project started after the first lockdown in 2020 to encourage young people to get active outdoors while also taking care of the village and the environment.
Following its success, the volunteer-led group has attracted interest from the wider community and is now made up of 43 members.
Rob Lees, operations manager at Mountsorrel Quarry, said: “We were impressed to hear about the work Leicestershire and Rutland Youth and Family Services does to encourage young people to take care of their local area and are proud to be able to support them.
“As a business, we’re committed to supporting the local community and hope to get out with the Cleaner Village Project on a litter pick very soon.”