Halo biophotonic therapy
By their own admission, Halo Systems Inc., of Henderson, Minnesota, sell cure-all light-therapy devices: their purported inventor, Michael Thomas, previously called his business "PanaceaPhotonics.com" and later on "HaloMultiverse.com".
The Halo Systems "biophotonic" apparatus consists of an ultraviolet LED flashlight and small vials of liquid "botanical extract". Whatever solution is in the vials it's fluorescent: it glows when inserted into the UV beam of the flashlight.
The "science" bit
Michael Thomas claims: "As light photons pass through the vial(s) containing botanical extracts they pick up the harmonic vibrations of the botanicals and transmit the photon and botanical energies into the body where the body responds as if the botanicals were actually present".
If that were true, illuminating yourself with a flashlight placed behind a bottle of whisky would cause drunkenness.
The Halo Systems "biophotonic" devices allegedly treat just about everything including cancer, viral and bacterial infection (including HIV/AIDS and Lyme disease), Alzheimer's, Parkinson's, autism, stroke, multiple sclerosis, lupus, varicose veins, wrinkles, hair loss, etc. Light from the devices is also claimed to structure water "into micro clusters for greater cell permeability".
- The main website of Halo Systems Inc.
- The YouTube channel of Halo Systems Inc.
- A list of "What Each Vial Does For You". Given the shape of the device, female orgasm is the only possibly accurate claim.
- Apparently a bigger flashight is required to "liquefy body fat".
- Their industrial-strength device, "Halo Max", reportedly costs "$30,000 USD".
- An allegation that Panacea Photonics Michael Thomas has "ripped-off" the suppliers of his LED flashlights.
- According to "HaloPhotonicProgram.com" Mr Thomas claims a 99.25% cure-rate for customers with cancer.
- A YouTube video where Mr Thomas (surprisingly) demonstrates that he is not "pumpkin positive".
- A 2012 YouTube video where Michael Thomas presents an earlier incarnation of this "light hypodermic" concept.
- Previous incarnations of Halo Systems Inc. include Laseray Corporation, founded in 2010, and Panacea Laser Corporation, founded in 2012.
- An archive copy of "PanaceaPhotonics.com"
- "PanaceaPhotonics.com" redirects to "HaloMultiverse.com"
- See page 34 of "Panacea Photonics User Manual" FAQ
- See page 2 of this Panacea Photonics brochure.
- The website "cancer-research-awareness.com" states that devices from Halo systems Inc can cost $5K
- It's $6,200.00 if you want the deluxe Halo Photonic program.
- Ultraviolet flashlights can be had for less than $20