You may not realize that your kidneys are not functioning at optimal levels but your voice does. A company called Kinjini says that by analyzing vocal patterns, its technology can zero in on physiological and personality characteristics such as biochemical requirements and genetic make-up. The upcoming release of Kinjini’s app also makes recommendations to remedy conditions, such as how to manage stress or weight.
The Kinjini process begins by providing a voice sample into mobile device’s microphone. The app then converts the speech sample into a “numeric data using the properties of frequency (Hertz/cycles per second) and amplitude (decibel) and unique mathematical algorithms,” according to the company.
“The resulting frequencies are moved through a database that can create a variety of reports that represent substances in terms of Frequency Equivalents‚ (FE); a frequency representation of a person, place or thing. Categories include nutrients, biochemicals, toxins, genes, pathogens, energy, muscles and much more.
The frequencies and patterns that are generated are evaluated in terms of coherence, architecture, and numeric value. A technician assesses the graph, identifying the dissonant values that will be used to characterize the information.”
Once data has been analyzed, a user can choose from six categories that focus on personality, nutrition, muscles, energy, neurodiet, and detox—-more modules are in development. The app also makes suggestions for health care and repair. For example, the Kijini energy module “helps users beat fatigue, adrenal exhaustion and low energy by analyzing frequencies related to the body’s Kreb’s cycle and metabolic requirements, as well as mental, biochemical, physical and emotional aspects.”
Matthew Sanderson, COO of Kijini, stated, “Kijini and its technology represent a revolution in wellness. We can record a person’s voice and use the frequency patterns and correlations to understand bio-chemical, genetic, structural, and emotional information about a person. It is possible to read the frequency equivalents of components found in a body with pinpoint accuracy. It’s truly amazing to see what our technology can undercover just by decoding a person’s voice.”
Kijini’s technology, based on bioacoustics, has been in development for the last 25 years and tested in a clinical setting using full PC-based software. The company said that that technology has “been proven” on more than 45,000 people.
Human “bioacoustic” technology was developed by researcher Sharry Edwards. The founder of the Institute of BioAcoustic Biology, and the company, Sound Health, Edwards uses “vocal profiling” which examines health using biofrequency vocal assessment.
To be sure, there is much skepticism that bioacoustics can interpret body function by analyzing voice samples, but Kinjini and Sound Health see a bright future.
“In the near future, biofrequencies, as an indicator of health, will become as common as taking your temperature or blood pressure when you visit your health care provider,” reads a statement on the Sound Health Web site. “AT&T, several universities and Pfizer Pharmaceuticals are working with these principles.”