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Zapper for Electrotherapy Schematic Circuit Diagram

Introduction to Zapper Devices

A zapper is a commonly employed tool in the realm of alternative medicine. This device operates as an electronic bioresonance pulse generator, producing a square wave at a specific frequency. The generated signal is then administered to the human body using electrodes attached to the hands or wrists. Through this process, a minute electric current flows through the body. Advocates assert that this current has the potential to eliminate bacteria, viruses, and various parasites within the body, while also enhancing the immune system’s functionality.

Zapper for Electrotherapy Schematic Circuit Diagram

Designing a DIY Zapper: Introduction

Upon studying relevant sections in Dr. Hulda Clark’s self-health handbook and analyzing the signal produced by existing zapper devices, the author devised an affordable do-it-yourself version of the zapper.

Cost-Effective and DIY Approach

This DIY design proves to be notably budget-friendly in comparison to commercially available zapper devices. While the effectiveness of such devices remains a subject of debate, this DIY option allows individuals to experiment without substantial financial investment. It presents a practical and economical alternative for those interested in exploring the concept without committing to a pre-made zapper.

Zapper Operation and Safety Measures

This zapper generates a square wave signal with a supply voltage of 9 V in series with a 1 kΩ resistor. Consequently, the maximum output current remains within a safe limit of 9 mA, even under short-circuit conditions. The frequency output ranges between approximately 28 kHz and 75 kHz. A constant current source charges capacitor C3, ensuring a relatively linear change in frequency. Additionally, an LED integrated into the constant current circuit serves as an indicator for device activation. After about eight minutes, the zapper automatically powers down. This shutdown occurs when output Q9 (pin 14) of IC2 goes high, interrupting the base current in T1 and consequently cutting off the circuit’s power supply via T2.

Safety and Power Connection

To maintain safety standards, the circuit’s ground and output (R14) connect to the body through two hand or wrist electrodes. In its simplest form, these electrodes could be two pieces of bare wire. It’s crucial to power the circuit exclusively with a 9 V battery to ensure user safety.

Caution. The circuit is not approved for medical use.


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