Feel the Power of LOVE
Anywhere, Anytime
with MyPiezo and 528hz
  You can use it with anything that plays an mp3 file like iPhones, mobile devices or computers.


You can place MyPiezo anywhere on your body that needs healing. By placing it over my 3rd eye, I can use it to stregthen my pineal gland like one would use Patrick Flanagans Neurophone. The 528hz frequency has been proven by science to repair DNA and is the frequency of love so by placing MyPiezo over your heart, it will resonate to this frequency. I like to wear if over my heart the most but if you have a bruise or a back ache you can tape it to your bruise or your back; wherever you need healing or love. You can wear it while you sleep or under your clothes during the day.

There's lots ofdifferent frequencies you can listen to and download at my Sound Tech page for FREE so the possibilities are endless.

MyPiezo essentially turns any MP3 player into self modulating 'Hudla Clark Zappers" or 'Rife Machines'
since you can play any frequency your wish. I prefer and recommend starting with 528 hz

This can be used anywhere on your body to bring loving healing vibrations or it can be used to charge Ormus minerals, or a gemstone or a crystal. Just after a few minutes on MyPiezo you can feel the effect from the crystal. MyPiezo can also be used to change the crystalline structure of water.  Dr. Masaru Emoto has done extensive research on the crystalline structure of water.

The image below shows normal tap water on the left and water that vibrates to 528hz on the right


There's lots of information about Emoto's work and 528hz, here's a few more links:

What is piezoelectricity?

Squeeze certain crystals (such as quartz) and you can make electricity flow through them. The reverse is usually true as well: if you pass electricity through the same crystals, they "squeeze themselves" by vibrating back and forth. That's pretty much piezoelectricity in a nutshell but, for the sake of science, let's have a formal definition:

Piezoelectricity is the appearance of an electrical potential (a voltage, in other words) across the sides of a crystal when you subject it to mechanical stress (by squeezing it).

In practice, the crystal becomes a kind of tiny battery with a positive charge on one face and a negative charge on the opposite face; current flows if we connect the two faces together to make a circuit. In the reverse piezoelectric effect, a crystal becomes mechanically stressed (deformed in shape) when a voltage is applied across its opposite faces.

What causes piezoelectricity?

Think of a crystal and you probably picture balls (atoms) mounted on bars (the bonds that hold them together), a bit like a climbing frame. Now, by crystals, scientists don't necessarily mean intriguing bits of rock you find in gift shops: a crystal is the scientific name for any solid whose atoms or molecules are arranged in a very orderly way based on endless repetitions of the same basic atomic building block (called the unit cell). So a lump of iron is just as much of a crystal as a piece of quartz. In a crystal, what we have is actually less like a climbing frame (which doesn't necessarily have an orderly, repeating structure) and more like three-dimensional, patterned wallpaper.

In most crystals (such as metals), the unit cell (the basic repeating unit) is symmetrical; in piezoelectric crystals, it isn't. Normally, piezoelectric crystals are electrically neutral: the atoms inside them may not be symmetrically arranged, but their electrical charges are perfectly balanced: a positive charge in one place cancels out a negative charge nearby. However, if you squeeze or stretch a piezoelectric crystal, you deform the structure, pushing some of the atoms closer together or further apart, upsetting the balance of positive and negative, and causing net electrical charges to appear. This effect carries through the whole structure so net positive and negative charges appear on opposite, outer faces of the crystal.

The reverse-piezoelectric effect occurs in the opposite way. Put a voltage across a piezoelectric crystal and you're subjecting the atoms inside it to "electrical pressure." They have to move to rebalance themselves—and that's what causes piezoelectric crystals to deform (slightly change shape) when you put a voltage across them.


  • The majority of bones consist of bone matrix that is inorganic and organic in nature. Hydroxyapatite, which is crystalline, forms the inorganic part of the bone matrix. On the other hand, Type I collagen is the organic part of the matrix. Hydroxyapatite has been discovered to be responsible for piezoelectricity in bones.
  • When collagen molecules, consisting of charge carriers, are stressed, these charge carriers from the inside move to the surface of the specimen. This produces electric potential across the bone.
  • The stress acting on the bone produces the piezoelectric effect. This effect, in turn, attracts bone-building cells (called osteoblasts) because of the formation of electrical dipoles. This subsequently deposits minerals--primarily calcium--on the stressed side of the bone. Hence, the piezoelectric effect increases bone density.
  • An external electrical stimulation may lead to healing and repair in bone. In addition, the piezoelectric effect in bone may be used for bone remodeling. Dr. Julius Wolff in 1892 observed that bone is reshaped in response to the forces acting on it. This is also know as Wolff's law.

Read more: Piezoelectric Effect and Bone Density |

Research & Massage Therapy, Part 2

Phenomenon of Piezoelectricity
Piezoelectricity is the ability of inorganic and organic substances to generate electrical potentials in response to pure mechanical deformation without any external electrical or magnetic field. The effect of piezoelectricity was discovered in inorganic crystals by the Curie brothers in 1880 (Williams, 1974). It was also found that the application of an external electrical field to these crystals causes their mechanical deformation as well. For several decades the piezoelectric effect was considered a feature of asymmetric inorganic crystals only. However, in 1957, Japanese scientists Fukada and Yasuda detected the existence of the piezoelectric effect in the human bone. This effect was detected as electrical potentials registered in the bone during the application of mechanical stimuli, which cause bone deformation.

Let's discuss this. At the moment pressure is applied, the negative potentials can be registered on the compressed side of the bone because of displaced electrons inside the specimen. The electrical activity returns to zero as soon as there is no further increase in pressure, but already achieved pressure is still maintained. However, at the moment pressure is released and bone returns to its previous shape, the smaller positive potential is registered as well. This positive charge is detected on the stretched side of the bone specimen and indicates the return of electrons to their places. Thus, mechanical deformation of bone (e.g. during regular walking) produces the bi-polar electrical potentials.

The first attempts to explain the piezoelectric properties of bone reasonably concluded that the inorganic part of the bone is responsible for this effect. This assumption seemed correct because the inorganic part of the bone is arranged in crystals as well. These crystals are called apatite and consist of calcium and phosphorus. The inorganic part of the bone makes it hard.

Demineralization of the bone specimen leaves only collagen fibers and the bone becomes soft and elastic like tendons. However, in the early 1960s two American scientists, R.0. Becker, M.D., and C.A.L. Basset, M.D., conducted a series of brilliant electro-physiological experiments which proved the collagen in bone is mostly responsible for piezoelectricity. The collagen molecules produced the negative potential during the bone's deformation, compared to the apatite crystals which exhibited the positive charge. Now we know that negative potentials are responsible for tissues' proliferation -- i.e. growth. Positive potentials have the opposite effect, because they inhibit any proliferation of the tissues. This discovery had enormous impact on medicine, especially on orthopedy. Today, the acceleration of fracture healing and stimulation of callus formation in cases of nonunion fractures by external and internal electrical devices is a common medical procedure.

After Becker and Basset published their results, scientists in different countries started to examine the piezoelectric properties of other biological materials. The results were astonishing. It was found that keratin (Fukada, 1982), elastine of the skin (Shamos and Lavine, 1967; Basset, 1971) and ligaments (Fukada and Hara, 1969), collagen in the tendon (Anderson and Eriksson, 1968), actine and myosin in the skeletal muscles (Fukada and Ueda, 1970), hyaluronic acid (Barrett, 1975) and even DNA molecules (Fukada, 1982) and some individual amino acids (Vasilesku, et al., 1970; Furukawa and Fukada, 1976) exhibited piezoelectric properties as well. Gross et al. (1983) considered the possibility of piezoelectricity playing a role in the conduction of nervous impulses along the nerve. All of this allowed Shamos and Lavine (1967) to conclude "piezoelectricity is a property of most, if not all, tissues in the plant and animal kingdoms."

In 1977, B. Lipinski, in Medical Hypotheses, formulated the theory which links the therapeutic effects of osteopathic medicine with soft tissue manipulations, acupuncture, hatha yoga and the action of negatively charged air ions with piezoelectrical properties of the biological tissues. According to the author's hypothesis, proteins, nucleic acids and mucopolysaccharides, which compose all tissues of the human body, exhibit piezoelectric properties. Thus, they are capable of transducing a mechanical energy into an electric energy. The author assumed stimulation of specific areas on the surface of the body produces the electrical current. This piezoelectrically induced current activates the healing processes in the stimulated area, and/or is able to flow "toward the internal organs along the semiconductive channels of biological macromolecules." Thus, this mechanically induced electrical energy has great regulatory effect on the cellular and molecular levels.

Basically that's the scientific way of saying that it heals anywhere on your body.

Thank you

These statements have not been evaluated by FDA and are not intended to prevent, cure or treat disease.


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