The recommendations in the user guide are as follow:

Contact Mode - Amplitude: 14-20 volts.
Remote Mode - Amplitude: 5-20 volts.

Note: Don't forget to check the reduced amplitude feature if using contact.

When I first started out, I thought I'd just use as much power as I could muster up and so everything I did and recommended at the time was 20 volts. However, I was also reading the user forum and seeing that others were debating the very topic.

Over time I started to get more curious and designed new programs to use lower voltages to gauge their effectiveness. I was pleasantly surprised to find that they worked very well; and in some cases, maybe even better than what I had tried in the past.

Then on another occasion, I had an epiphany. During my testing, I found that the Square H Bomb was the most effective waveform for me concerning the detox protocols. When I looked closer, at 20v amplitude, the spikes are what hit at that voltage. The main waveform was 1/4 of this. It was effectively a waveform that ran at 5v. Wow, could it be that more amplitude may not be always better on remote treatments?

So while high amplitudes are suggested for contact treatments to overcome the resistance of the human body, play with the voltage on your remote programs.

If you have been trying something for a few days with little or no results, maybe the first thing you can try adjusting is the voltage. Try 5 or 10. You might find it works better. This is not a hard rule and in some cases, 20v is still probably more applicable (spiked waveforms, harmonic waveforms, etc..)

However, if you have a simple square wave, sine wave, or even one of the sawtooths, give 5v a shot.

When working on remote treatments, remember a few guidelines as well.

1. Set Repeat Each Set = 4 (for frequency repeatability)

2. Try not to stack too many frequency sets. Total program loop time should be within 4-6 hrs or less (for frequency repeatability)

3. Give the program at least a day to see if it is making a difference before changing something.

4. Try to change 1 variable at a time. This will allow you to track what works and what doesn't work for you better.

Authored by Jeff Kaczor