By Dennis Yang

The most distinguishing characteristic of my healing techniques is the resetting of dysfunctional tissues.  Without resetting, the dysfunctional tissues have not been healed, and any relief will only be temporary and localized in its effect.  I have been borrowing the word “fasciculation” from osteopathy to describe this resetting due to lack of a term that perfectly describes what I am sensing. Whereas fasciculation means local muscular twitch response signaling a release in osteopathy, I release not only muscles, but also tendons, ligaments, bones, internal organs, blood vessels, nerves, and even the tiny nuclei in the brain tissues. 

The reset is always accompanied by a rapid expansion of the dysfunctional tissues like a controlled explosion regardless of the types of tissues across all demographics I have treated.  Truthfully, I had never really attached any significance to the expansive nature of resets until I started treating more cancer patients.  Cancer cells, when reset, implode or crumble very rapidly like old-fashioned rock candy breaking apart upon physical impact.

I was puzzled for quite some time upon the imploding nature of cancer cell resets until I recalled reading that healthy cells membranes have negative resting potential differences (ranging from -95 mVolts to -8 mVolts depending on the types of cells) whereas the membranes of cancer cells have positive potential differences of about 50 mVolts.  To complicate the matter further, the mitochondrial membrane potentials of cancer cells are hyperpolarized.  I have always known that fasciculation required energy input from me at a cellular level, but I did not know to where this added energy went.  Perhaps I am possibly flipping the potential differences when resetting cancer cells?  Although uncertain, this is the best explanation of what I sense when treating cancer patients. 

The cancer researches in the last 4 decades have almost exclusively focused on the genetic origin of cancer.  The theory that views cancer as a metabolic disease has been gaining substantial traction as of late largely due to an astonishing lack of successful treatments from researches on cancer genetics.  A part of metabolic theory looks at potential differences across cell membranes and mitochondrial membranes as a cause of the metabolic dysfunction.  This metabolic dysfunction leads to cancerous genetic mutations according to their theory.

As for the cause of positive or lowered potential differences across cell membranes, Dr. Stephanie Seneff at MIT provides the most compelling case involving glyphosate, widely known as roundup, a weed killer from Monsanto (  Although Dr. Seneff does not correlate the detrimental effects of glyphosate to pathogenic effects of lowered membrane potential differences in her presentation, I personally believe that it is only a matter of time that a strong causation will be revealed by brilliant minds.  On a side note, I was very happy that my diet and supplements, which I have fine-tuned over many years, includes plenty of broccoli, garlic, raw apple cider vinegar, and fulvic/humic acids is perfectly aligned with her findings.  (


Despite so many unknowns yet to be explored and discovered, I have had some successes helping cancer patients with ever evolving techniques.  These are testimonials of patients who cared enough to share their measurable data.

“During a recent session with Dennis, I mentioned that my last mammogram was not good; two masses had been found in one breast and one of them looked especially suspicious.  The doctors told me to come back in three months for another checkup.  Dennis offered to try treating it; I agreed, he worked on my breast once and I soon forgot about his treatment.  My next mammogram and ultrasound scan greatly surprised my doctor: the bigger mass (that had been found to be about 1.0cm x 1.0cm) got much smaller (to become 0.4 cm x 0.5 cm) and the smaller one became “not clearly identified“.  Two doctors had to look at the images and I was told that most probably the measurements were made incorrectly in the first place.  Whatever happened, I believe that Dennis had a role in that!”
– I.K., age 62