Building the Enhancer Caution: High voltage is involved. Please do not attempt this without at least some background in electronics or electrical wiring. Children must be kept away from this device. It should not be used during pregnancy or by those with cardiac pacers or with heart problems. Start with a 36 inch by 25-1/2 inch piece of 3/4 inch or thicker plywood. It needs to be very flat and should have a laminate on it. Simpson "multi-pour" concrete form board is usually used. If you use the Multi-pour, you need to sand off most of the aluminum paint from the edges. At the far end of the plywood, mount an Allanson 12,000 volt standard outdoor model 1230 transformer. (Denco has them for about $70.00, or less if you can buy wholesale. ((206) 764 9180.) Mount the transformer right on the edge of the plywood with 4 wood or sheet metal screws. The 110 volt connectors can be either on the right or left. Most of the units have them on the right, but there does not seem to be a reason for that. Attach a 2 connector (non grounded) power cord to the 110 volt terminals, and secure the cord to the plywood a couple inches from the transformer with a plastic strap. At the near end of the plywood, lay down a 24 by 28 inch sheet of 1/8 inch glass, with the near edge 1/2 inch from the near edge of the plywood. There should 3/4 inch of plywood showing on each side of the glass, and 1/2 inch on the near edge. Cut a piece of 18 inch wide heavy-duty aluminum foil 28 inches long and center it on the glass. Slide the foil 3 inches toward the transformer. Trim the far end of the foil so that there is only a 2-1/2 inch wide strip on the far left extending 3 inches beyond the glass. The rest of the foil is trimmed off 3 inches short of the far edge of the glass. So now, the foil is 3 inches smaller than the glass on all sides, except for the strip on the far left. Fold 1/2 inch of the end of the strip back toward the glass, and then continue folding it up until you are left with a 1/2 inch wide strip right next to the edge of the glass. Place a 24 by 28 inch sheet of 3/16 inch thick glass on top of the first sheet and the foil. The sheets of glass are held in place by 8 plastic drywall fasteners, which are press fitted into holes drilled 1 inch from each corner, 2 at each corner. I used 1/4 inch by 1 inch long fasteners and drilled holes a bit too small for them - 7/32 inch or so. Screws are not used in the fasteners. On the left end of the transformer, attach a piece of gto wire (spark plug wire would work) with an alligator clip on the far end. Attach the clip to the folded foil. If available, slide a small sheet of thin mica under the edge of the glass to keep the foil and alligator clip away from the plywood. Glue the mica in place. On the right end of the transformer, attach the gto or spark plug wire for the copper plate. The 6 by 8 inch piece of copper is cut in an irregular pattern, and is covered with a sheet of Plexiglas. This assembly goes in the far right corner with the copper over the corner of the foil. The neon bulb wire has an alligator clip attached to it which clips on to where the gto wire attaches to the copper plate. A red danger line is drawn on the glass to indicate that I must stay well away from the copper or far end of the glass. The bulb contains neon, but I do not know the pressure. In any case, the copper, plastic cover, and bulb are best bought from the inventor, He can put together a kit, or sell complete units. Assembly time with all the parts gathered, plywood cut, etc., was about an hour. Now, it is time to fire (somewhat literally) this thing up. I am seated on a non-conductive couch. The bulb is on the couch beside me. The enhancer is on the floor in front of me, with the transformer and copper on the far end. I plug the unit in. There is a hum and much crackling sounds. Scary. What have I gotten myself into? I reach for the bulb, and a spark jumps to my finger. Not painful. I grasp the bulb, and there is a definite sensation. I place one bare foot firmly on to glass, and then the other. A lot of sizzling is taking place around my feet though there is 3/16 inch of glass between my feet and the foil. The procedure is not painful, but it does get hot if firm contact is not maintained with the glass or bulb. To end the 30-60 minute session, the feet are removed from the glass, and then the bulb is placed on a non- conductive surface (not on the enhancer). There are reports of recoveries from cancer using this device, but run times are typically four hours a day. Still.... Good results have been reported with AIDS too. As the unit produces a huge variety of frequencies, the person using it is likely to be continually getting small doses of whatever frequencies they need.

The copper plate