IMAGINE the expense that patients incur with conventional diagnostic testing like blood tests, CT scans and MRIs, among others. Now imagine holding a sensor in your palm while it analyses your health through electromagnetic wave signals in your body. Yes, such a device is in existence!
The Quantum Magnetic Resonance Analyzer (QMRA) is a high-tech innovation that combines the best of medicine – Bio-Informatics, Electrical Engineering and other sciences. It is touted to be an advanced electronic equipment that collects the weak magnetic field of human cells for scientific analysis, and then determines the health of a person.
What is remarkable about this invention is that it also puts forward recommendations, depending on what illness is detected, and serves as a replacement for major medical instruments like ultrasonic, nuclear resonance and other familiar medical equipment.
It works by placing the sensor in your palm while the kit-like machine that is connected to a computer reads and presents the findings on the individual. With this in mind, it is obvious that the analysis is non-invasive and will provide your results without any blood analysis or radiation.
This remarkable invention can be regarded as a medical diagnosis, and can be used in local hospitals to detect health changes before the appearance of symptoms of diseases. Hospitals in Guyana do not own this equipment, and the burning question is ‘why not?’
Chief Executive Officer of the Georgetown Public Hospital Corporation (GPHC), Mr Michael Khan, has disclosed that he is not aware of the presence of such an instrument within the hospital.
Invented in China by a team of medical and computer experts, the Magnetic Health Analyzer was developed based on the study of a hundred million clinical cases over a period of many years. Its accuracy rate is between 85% and 95%, and it takes only two minutes to produce the results.
How credible can these statistics be when the majority of medical equipment invented in China is proven to be ineffective overtime?
According to numerous reviews, many have described this instrument as a ‘nonsensical’ one that persons who are not medical practitioners use to solicit money from persons. Doctors also deem it to be “illogical and not coinciding with proper medical procedures”.
Scientific inventions are made for a purpose – to support us in making our tasks easier; but the downfall of scientists is that they focus on tossing anything out there, failing to assess it properly. That is the case with the QMRA – a questionable scientific invention.