>- zapper will not get into the caves the bugs are colonizing
I can not say that I agree with that.
Since I started zapping almost 10 years ago, I have had a couple of abcessed teeth and find that zapping has completely knocked the infection out each time for me.
The difference between what I have done and what others may have done is very simple.
First, through trial and error but also from learing from the surveys that I sent out, I learned a lot about zapping technique and the things that make a difference.
Second, as a result of this, I have used more effective zapper technology and techniques then what is often provided.
There are several zapper parameters that make a significant difference.
1) Frequency - While Dr. Clark claims that any frequency in her specified range will work (correct to an extent), there are certain specific frequencies that work better for killing certain microbes. Since zappers are not incredibly accurate, using more frequencies in a session definitely increases your chance of hitting the right frequency. Dual frequencies will almost double the overall effectiveness. Imagine what 8 or 16 frequencies would accomplish. ParaZapper MX produced 16 frequencies.
2) Voltage - Most Clark zappers still only provide somewhere between 7.5 and 8 volts output with a fresh 9 volt battery. Others provide 5 volts or less. These may be fine for stopping colds, but they are not going to reach the places that really count. A good zapper will output 9.5 or more volts on a fresh battery.
3) Current - Most zappers provide a fixed resistive output limit while others may parallel this with a capacitive bypass to boost higher frequencies but the best zappers use an active control (Current Control or CC) to regulate the current output. Many zappers only provide 1 milliamperes (ma) or even much less while better zappers provide at least 4 and up to a little less than 10 ma. Above 10 ma. is considered increasingly risky. One ma is 0.001 ampere.
It is the total power applied at the resonant frequency that is of paramount importance when trying to reach remote and protected cavities with a zapper. This is why both voltage and current are a concern. P=EI stands for the power equals the voltage times the current. Boosting both to the proper levels (but not exceeding it) is a major part of the secret of successful zapping.
Consider a zapper that provides 1 ma at 7.5 volts:
0.001 * 7.5 yields 5.7 milliwatts (mw).
Now consider the zapper that outputs 9 ma at 9.5 volts:
0.009 * 9.6 yields 86.4 mw. The more powerful zapper has the opportunity of providing more than 15 times the power of the less powerful zapper. So, would you expect the less powerful zapper to reach the same places that the more powerful zapper does?
4) Rise time - This is an often overlooked factor in zapper technology, but it is a very important factor especially for killing microbes that have a very high resonant frequency (i.e. greater then 450 kHz). There are many situations such as in the human body that produce a capacitive shunt to the zapper signal. This effectively reduces the high frequency signal that is applied to the microbes that are deeply hidden to very small levels. A capacitive bypass (part ot the so called stabilized waveform) will help boost the high frequency signal applied in these circumstances.
5) Application time - Time and again, there are posts on this forum from individuals who experience either greater than expected die-off or insufficient results and this is frequently the result of not zapping correctly.
I have zapped many microbes under the microscope and observed their destruction as it happens. I have also seen what happens when they are not zapped long enough. They recover! They go back to normal life and continue to produce more microbes. Remember when zapping, 7 minutes on a single frequency is a minimum. Some zapper sellers say zap less time to kill fewer microbes for less die-off and this is true for any zapper. The problem is that when zapping, the purpose is to get rid of ALL the bad little beggars.
6) Application repetition - In addition to 7 minutes minimum, it is important to repeat a minimum of 3 zappings on each frequency that is used. The premise of this is that microbes are smarter than they are given credit for. They have not been around for billions of years for nothing. Many microbes form spores or cysts that can not be killed by zapping. Additionally, they will stay in the spore or cyst mode as long as they can feel the zapper signal. Turn the zapper off for 20 to 30 minutes and then zap another time. Then do it again a third time. What I do to full them even better is after the third zapping, I will turn it off and come back in one hour for one more zapping. Yep, a total of 4 or heck, even 5 zapping will improve results.
So, yes, the zapper can get into the cavities left by root canals
and kill the bacteria there. You just have to do it right.