Dr. Anthony Holland
©2023 Novobiotronics – Anthony Holland at the BIOEM 2015 International conference presenting his invited poster on slowing the growth of and killing leukemia cells using the Rife-Bare Plasma machine.
Dr. Holland is the most prominent scientist conducting cancer research with resonant frequencies.
His experiments were successful at killing up to a staggering 60% of cancer cells without the use of any drug, chemo or radiation.
To continue his vital research outside the grasp of Big Pharma, he needs your help to raise $60,000.
His goal is a cancer-free future for all children.
We wholeheartedly support Dr. Holland's efforts and just donated $30,000 towards his research.
Together, let's get him fully financed.
$93,697 raised out of $60,000
Know someone who may be willing to help Dr. Holland?
Share his story ! 😃
Dr. Holland is a music composer and teacher who took a keen interest in frequency research to help people. His dream is to live in a world where children are cancer-free.
©2023 Novobiotronics – Anthony Holland sitting next to living legend Max Mathews, the “father of computer music”.
His TEDx Talk, Shattering Cancer with Resonant Frequencies, has over 14 million views on YouTube.
Short version (~6 mins)
Full version (~17 mins)
©2023 Novobiotronics – Anthony Holland at the microscope in a major east coast cancer research laboratory.
He conducted many cancer studies. Here are two papers he just published with Dr. James Bare about shattering leukemia cells with resonant frequencies.
His scientific research proved, under a microscope, that cancer cells can be shattered using frequencies emitted by a plasma tube.
We consider it our duty, for the future of our children, to support Dr. Holland's work. Together, let's make the world of tomorrow a better place to live in.
$93,697 raised out of $60,000
Dr. Holland was gracious enough to sit down with us and answer a few questions that may give you some more insight into why he's such a key player in shaping the future of our technology.
Dr. Holland, for the benefit of inquiring minds, can you tell us a little more about yourself?
I attended the Baldwin-Wallace Conservatory of Music in Berea, Ohio and received a Bachelor of Music degree with a concentration in music composition and conducting. I was also busy in college learning all about and working with the ‘new’ Moog synthesizer that was an exciting new way to make sounds for composers and would later lead to my study of sound synthesis, at first synthesizing sounds using ‘analog’ electronics. I became the ‘local expert’ on the Moog and was even called in to synthesize certain instruments for concert recitals. I spent a great deal of time learning how sound waves work and how they sound. This laid a beautiful foundation for my later work with computers and digital sound synthesis.
I received three graduate degrees from the Cleveland Institute of Music and Case Western Reserve University, a collaborative joint program. I was awarded two master of music degrees (music composition and music theory) and received my Doctor of Musical Arts Degree, emphasis in composition, both acoustic and electronic/digital in 1982. In graduate school, I spent a great deal of time working in the electronic music studio and developed a great deal of hands-on experience with some of the first digital synthesizers. My understanding and skill with synthesis was continuing to move forward....laying out a path that would eventually lead to my use of frequency machines against cancer and pathogenic bacteria. I also had the great fortune to study acoustics with the famous scientist Dr. Arthur Benade, author of several books on musical acoustics. So my work in science was also continuing forward in graduate school.
In 1982, the same year I completed my graduate education, I accepted a position as Assistant Professor of Music at Skidmore College in Saratoga Springs, New York, where I was tenured in 1988 and taught for 40 years, retiring in March 2022, just as I was completing some very key experiments in the NY Novobiotronics laboratory! At Skidmore College, I taught courses in music composition, orchestration, conducting, conducted the college orchestra and was the Director of the Music Technology Program and Recording Studio. I taught many students how to make high quality professional audio recordings and am very proud to say that two of my students have won Grammy awards for their work, while another of my students is one of the top Hollywood film composers today (Nathan Barr.... “The Americans” and many other TV shows and films).
When I received tenure at Skidmore in 1988, I was awarded a sabbatical, and wasted no time in applying to be a visiting composer at Stanford University’s Center for Computer Research in Music and Acoustics (CCRMA). At the time, they had the most powerful digital computer synthesizer in the world and I had an opportunity to study with four of the founding experts in the field of computer music: Max Mathews, the “father of computer music”, John Chowning, Director of CCRMA, John Pierce, formerly the director of the sound division of Bell Laboratories, and Jean-Claude Risset, the first Director of IRCAM, France’s most important computer music center. This was an incredible time in my life...working with the top people in the history of computer/digital synthesis and analysis. I still have recurring dreams to this day of being at Stanford’s CCRMA and attending lectures by those great artists and scientists. You see, the early computer music composers had to have skills and knowledge not just in music, but also in computer programming, physics, acoustics, psycho-acoustics and mathematics. They were musicians, artists and scientists all.... And I felt I had found my home! The work and studies I took on at Stanford’s CCRMA provided me with the expertise I needed to later use computers and ‘frequency machines’ and to develop a deep understanding of them and how to search for the most effective frequencies against cancer and pathogenic organisms. My education and training from high school through my post-doctoral work at Stanford all ended up being one long continuous path of development that would lead to my work in using ‘frequency machines’ against cancer.
Sometime around 2005, I read a book called “Lost science”. In that book, I read about Royal Raymond Rife and his ‘Beam Ray’ machine and that he ‘cured’ cancer in the 1930’s. It made me very curious to seek out any and all information about Royal Rife and see if there was anything to the story. That’s when I first encountered Dr. James Bare and his book about how to convert a CB radio into a frequency therapy machine. I contacted Dr. Bare and have been working with him ever since. He continues to do R&D work in improving his incredible electronic inventions and I continue to test them in the laboratory against cancer cells. We recently completed two new scientific papers that were released to the public in 2023 about frequencies needed for leukemia."
What makes you so passionate about frequency research?
In 2009, a former student of mine came to visit our college. He was a famous cancer researcher at this point, running his own major cancer research lab on the east coast. I showed him my videos of micro-organisms being shattered with these pulsed frequency-specific electric fields from a plasma tube, and he invited me to visit his lab for a few months and attempt to shatter cancer cells. Long story made short, I was very successful in shattering even cancer cells, several different types of cancer cells. It was not hard to find the right frequencies, it just took a great deal of time and patience. My friend, the cancer lab director, said that what I was doing to cancer cells was totally impossible in his field and that no matter how many times we could repeat the experiment, nobody in his field of research would ever believe what we were able to do. He was just ‘blown away’ by what Dr. Bare’s machine could do to cancer cells in vitro (in special plastic dishes for growing and experimenting with cancer cells). That was 2009 and 2010. From that moment onward, I knew I had to keep searching for effective frequencies against cancer.... And I needed my own research laboratory to do the work. Today’s cancer research labs are supported with millions of dollars from large Pharma companies... those labs could not risk developing a new frequency approach to cancer and toss their chemo drugs aside, they would lose their financial underpinning. I knew I needed to start my own nonprofit company and build our own research lab, unhindered by ‘big pharma’, and releasing all of our frequency information for free to the internet via our website at novobiotronics.com."