The inner workings that make Luckalyzer work may look like a miracle but is actually based on pure medical science.

Over 3000 years ago, the scientists of ancient Greece first recorded the regular cycles of basic bodily functions such as respiration, kidney activity, pulse rate and, of course, the female menstrual cycle. Most of us barely give them a thought yet these rhythmic cycles affect even the tiniest cells of our organism from the day we are born to the day we die.

It wasn’t until the early 1900’s that two doctors simultaneously discovered that the human body has two main rhythmic cycles of which it is possible to calculate the highs and lows. Both men came to very similar conclusions about these two cycles, and they did so independently, without knowing the work of the other. Both men wrote many groundbreaking papers, booklets and books on the subject. Luckalyzer’s inner workings are partly based on two of those books.

The first book published in 1904 is titled “Die Perioden Des Menschlichen Organismus In Ihrer Psychologischen Und Biologischen Bedeutung” (The Periods of Human Life). Written by Dr. Hermann Swoboda, a Professor of Psychology at the University of Vienna.

Dr Swoboda researched periodic variations in fevers and found rhythmic changes in mood and health. By collecting data on reaction to pain, fever outbreaks, asthma, heart attacks tissue swelling, onsets of illness and recurring dreams, he concluded that we have two cycles that could be used to predict mood and energy levels. It is this research he outlines in his book.

The second book, written by Dr Wilhelm Fliess (a close colleague of Dr. Sigmund Freud) is titled “Das Jahr des Lebendigen. Erstes und zweites Tausend” (The Course of a Life) published in 1918.

In his book, Dr Wilhelm Fliess speaks of his discovery of two Cycles, a Physical cycle (masculine) and an Emotional cycle (feminine). While these Cycles are stronger for the gender they are associated with Dr. Fliess concluded that both genders carry both Cycles. He recorded births and deaths in family tree lines and found connections across generations led him to note how nature has given a ‘clock’ that is pervasive throughout plants and animals.

Luckalyzer also includes the work of Alfred Teltscher a Viennese engineer and mathematician at the University of Innsbruck who discovered that his students had good days and bad days that followed a 33-day pattern. In his many tests of the scholastic performance of High School students in the 1920s he found periods in which a student could readily grasp and absorb new subjects with mental agility, and comparable periods in which a student’s capacity to think quickly and clearly was diminished. These findings led to the third cycle (Intellectual) that Luckalyzer uses for predicting luck.

It wasn’t only Alfred Teltscher that discovered this third cycle, Dr. Rexford Hersey & Dr. Michael John Bennett conducted similar research between 1928 and 1932 and came to a similar conclusion independent of any knowledge of Teltscher’s work. Dr. Hersey was a psychologist working at the University of Pennsylvania with assistance from Dr. Bennett when they developed these supportive simultaneous findings.

Thanks to the work of all these doctors, a mathematician, and the vision of the Luckalyzer programmers, we are able to bring to you a software program that does all the complex calculations for you.

Users have used this information to improve their lives by taking advantage of lucky cycles and avoiding the unlucky ones. This is how you bring good luck into your life.

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