Woman beats cancer, without standard treatment

Mary Ewalt speaks with a patient as she is hooked up to the Indigo Biofeedback Device, which will show Ewalt a priority list of where stress is in the body.

Mary Ewalt speaks with a patient as she is hooked up to the Indigo Biofeedback Device, which will show Ewalt a priority list of where stress is in the body.

by Frank Farwell

Ever since she was a child, Mary Ewalt wanted to be a doctor. A brain or heart surgeon, to be exact.

When the time came for college, however, her family’s college investment plan fell through, and so did her dream. Next thing she knew, she was married, had a child and the plan to be a doctor got lost in the realities of day-to-day life.

Twenty years peeled itself off the calendar while she raised her son, held a series of typical American jobs, divorced, re-married and dealt with the various slings and arrows of building a life.

She and her husband Len moved to Sands Township in 1999, and then, with her son grown and out on his own, she reenergized her dream and enrolled in an online college for a traditional Naturopath degree. Two years later, she graduated and began to specialize in a new, frequency-based, Class 2, FDA-approved device known as Indigo biofeedback. She was on her way. (Some countries offer M.D. degrees in frequency medicine; the U.S. does not recognize it. The Indigo device was invented by a former NASA engineer trying to help his autistic son.)

In 2003, not long after completing her Naturopath studies, Ewalt began feeling poor. She was diagnosed with Lymphoma—cancer of the lymph.

“I knew it was going to be the biggest fight of my life,” she said recently. “I was shocked, numb. And yet a part of me was relieved because I had been so sick, and finally, I had a diagnosis. I chose to stand at the entrance of the cave to fight the dragon, and this gave me hope.”

At that time, standard protocol-treated survivors of Lymphoma had an average survival span of a few years. Ewalt said no to traditional Western medicine’s treatment and chose an alternative path.

“My body was sick and I wanted to support it so that it could do what it does best—heal,” she said. “I wanted to give myself the best nutrition, herbs and minerals, and the best mindset.”

“Sometimes,” Ewalt added, “the body needs the protocol of Western mainstream medicine to get cancer down to a manageable level, if that person is in a critical state.”

Still, those protocols are a delicate dance, she says, because “the typical treatment for cancer has the potential to kill all the cells in the target area, not just the cancer cells. And typical mainstream treatment overlooks what causes cancer in the first place.”

Ewalt focused on “clean” (pesticide- and GMO-free) food; detoxing of toxins and heavy metals; and drinking adequate pure water (half of her body weight in ounces of water per day). She avoided sugar of any kind (especially high fructose corn syrup), and took in as many dense green vegetables as possible (celery, for example, has excellent potential to control blood pressure and inflammation).

“Your body without nutrients can’t heal,” Ewalt said. “Once it has the right nutrients, it will do what you want it to do.”

Marquette-area residents are fortunate to have many opportunities to eat healthily.

“All the major grocery stores have a variety of organic or ‘cleaner’ foods,” Ewalt said. “We also have local farms that grow organically (although many cannot afford to pay for the official organic certification). A few restaurants in town offer this type of ‘cleaner’ food, and we have a buying club in Ishpeming where you can order organic goods.”

In addition to a strict change in her nutritional intake, Ewalt used her Indigo biofeedback device intensively (there are more than 250 programs within the Indigo version of biofeedback). But the hardest part, and the biggest wild card of her healing protocol, she said, was reframing her mental state.

“The emotional link was huge for me,” she said. “To get well, I knew I had to work on my attitude and outlook.

“When cancer comes to people, there is nearly always an emotional component,” she said, “because when we get very sick emotionally, this reflects on our physical being. I knew I had to emotionally change who I was.”

Ewalt thinks it is usually the same for most other cancer patients.

“I saw cancer as an opportunity to change from being fearful of never having enough of what I thought I needed in life, to trusting that things would work out for the best. I focused on being positive, no matter what happened.”

With improved attitude under her wing, she battled lymphoma using biofeedback frequency-based medicine several times per week, as well as constitutional homeopathics, these mental and emotional changes and the aforementioned nutritional protocol that included no sugar of any kind.

Her Indigo biofeedback device, which connects to clients via wired attachments to the spine, wrists and ankles, indicates where stress is in the body. In an initial calibration process, the device sends out frequencies and tests 15 different parameters to create a baseline.

The system has 30 frequency imprints of thousands of items—nutritional, organs, tissues, bacteria, toxins, and so forth. While Western medicine’s research and treatment is focused on the physical body, biofeedback is focused on the energetic body, for which a trained practitioner can understand the language of energetic (frequency) data.

“If we make a change to the energetic body, it trickles down,” Ewalt said. “Every organ has energy around it—sluggish, chaotic or whatnot. We are making subtle adjustments to the energetic body, feeding energy back to balance the physical stress where the body has told us it has it.”

After the initial test, the device shows a priority list of where stress is; the practitioner uses parts of its 250 different software programs to rebalance those areas of stress. The software modules include the body’s energy meridians, an enzyme panel, hormone panel, dark field blood analysis energetic reading, spinal column energy, homatoxicology (to determine the potential toxic load of the body), cranial sacral (nervous system of the spinal cord where it connects to the brain), risk profile and so forth. The practitioner has to weigh this information and then, using frequency work, de-stress and “re-train” each area of concern.

“We have frequency markers in our bodies, and they tell us where the stress is,” Ewalt said. “Each organ then calls for a different frequency ‘re-training,’ delivered in a different way. When you give someone the right frequencies, it may have a similar effect, like giving them nutrients.

“By sending matching frequencies to the stressed areas of the body, we may be able to release the stress,” Ewalt added. “It’s like homeopathy—like cures. We feed the body with frequencies it needs, and the ‘frequency body’ influences the physical body. A properly trained biofeedback practitioner’s work may help regenerate and repair the body through energetic means.”

Ewalt’s battle against lymphoma must have been wise and fierce, because 18 months later, follow-up testing showed her to be cancer-free. Thus she became part of a growing number of cancer survivors nationwide who became cancer-free using low-cost, non-mainstream protocols.

Ewalt’s monthly costs were “close to zero,” she says, since she owned the equipment and had training and connections in the alternative medical world, as well as nutritional and homeopathic supplements at wholesale cost. Had she needed to pay for everything at normal retail, she estimates it would have been $800 to $1,000 per month for her 18-month period (although everyone’s time frame for recovery is different, she is careful to point out).

Her health restored, her life and practice went back on track, and in 2007, while attending one of several advanced training courses for frequency medicine, she met the featured speaker, a 23rd generation Chinese doctor with a medical degree from the Ukraine.

The Chinese physician was impressed with her intuition and devotion to her craft, and took her on as a mentored student—only one of a half dozen in the U.S. This led to further training in Budapest, where much of frequency medicine is centered, and introduced her to the ancient Chinese medical treatment of Quantum Energy Medicine and, later, laser acupuncture, a high-tech approach to the ancient art of needled acupuncture.

Ewalt uses these protocols to try to synergize the health regeneration of local and regional clients. Her clients’ health challenges range from hormone issues, depression and anxiety to arthritic, pain and degenerative issues, and cover an age range from children to adults. For serious or complex cases, she sometimes travels with clients for treatment at her mentor’s clinics in Mexico, the Caribbean and the West Coast.

“I enjoy walking on the healing journey with clients and watching how the body is able to repair and heal,” Ewalt said. “I love to see this as it unfolds. Some of the journeys are years and years, and some are days. I like to educate people on what’s out there, and what may help their health.”


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