H i s t o r y

 

 

 

Radiesthetic detection (or Dowsing) of space is a method of preventing and eliminating possible causes and causes of disorders and diseases by providing and creating a healthy environment for all biological systems. The name of radiesthesia comes from the Latin word "radiare", radiation, and the Greek word "aisthanomai", I feel, I notice.

Today, radiotherapy is in many countries stated the skill, and in some, according to the law, radiesthetic detection of the terrain prior to construction is proposed, and the prices of apartments depend on the radiesthetic finding.

                                          HISTORY       OF       RADIESTHESIA

Radiesthesia has a very ancient history. How old the radiesthesia is and when a man began to deal with it for the first time, it's hard to say. In 1949, a group of French researchers who sought evidence of lost civilizations in the Atlas Mountains of southeastern Libya in North Africa encountered a massive cave system known as Tassili n'Ajjer. in which many walls were covered with miraculous prehistoric paintings. Amongst many fascinating wall paintings, not only did they locate an art gallery dedicated to the exclusive representation of the spaceship and the ET, but they also found a significant huge wall paintings, pictographs, radiesthetic-returners, holding a branch in their hand seeking water, surrounded by a group of supremes fans. These wall paintings are dated by carbon and are found to be at least 8,000 years old. In Egypt and the Middle East, it can be found on the 4000-year-old temple walls showing how Pharaohs hold in their hands radiesthetic-like accessories. The museum in Cairo contains ceramic whisks that were taken out of thousands of years old graves. It is believed that the priests of Egypt used the viscose to determine the fate of some people, directing them to certain occupations, priests, architects, individual government officials, etc. The first written tracks go back to 2,590. the year before our era. They are talking about the use of outbursts in ancient China, where specially trained civil servants searched terrains intended for the construction of homes so that they would not be built in places where the "evil spirits that bring disease and misfortune" are built. There is a barrel from 147.g. before Christ, which states that the Chinese Emperor Yu from the Hia dynasty was prominent in the discovery of deposits of ore, springs and hidden objects. and it is shown that it holds in its hands a rather unguided tool that resembles radiesthetic accessories. In the 5th century BC, Herodotus describes how Skitas worked with their wormwoods. There is a tradition that suggests that the Queen of Saba included a radiesthesist on her travels whenever she traveled to see Solomon. Their task Their task was to distribute water and gold. Divine "rods" are repeatedly mentioned in the Old Testament. In the book of Numbers (XX: 8- 11), the Lord says to Moses: "Take the staff, and you and your brother Aaron gather the congregation. Then, in their eyes, speak to the cave to give up your water. From the cave they poured water and water for the community and its treasure. "" Then Moses lifted up his hand and struck twice with a stick on the cave: the water broke into the abundance so that the community and its treasure could drink. "In the Old Testament, the prophet Ezekiel reports that the king Nebuchadnezzar of Babylon was unsure of which city to attack, Jerusalem's capital city of Jews or Rebath ammonite (today it is Amman in Jordan), and gave the task to its radiesthesists or doctors to choose the best goal and they chose Jerusalem, leading to the conquest of a long " Babylonian slavery of the Jews. " The sticks were considered acceptable in the Old Testament only if they were used for God's work. They are today related to the bishop's staff and magic wizard's staff. The Jews learned this ancient skill from their conquerors and in the Old Testament Prophet Hosea wrote: "They now consult their pieces of wood and then prunes make them proclamations." Historical records from Greece speak of radiesthesia and such art that has been practiced greatly on the island of Crete already 4000.g. before Christ. The researchers found evidence that the Pitt Prophecy in Delphi was used to answer questions posed by clients, kings, queens, nobles, and military commanders who came from afar to consult with them. In connection with this E.S. Cumbie in his brilliant book "The Psychometric Pendulum and the Pendulum Board" (1989) said the following 10 about radiesthesia and ancient clergy. "In ancient times, the priesthood considered that a layman lacked the necessary belief, knowledge, or education to contact the cosmic mind for enlightenment. And so the poor people were forced to rely on priests to get the leadership they asked for from a higher source, and priests used radiesthetic accessories to make that contact. "

                                                          

                                                      PEOPLE WHO HAVE USED  RADIESTHESIA- DOWSING

Leonardo De Vinci

Robert Boyle (father of modern chemistry)

Charles Richet (Nobel prize winner)

Albert Einstein - "During the following decades a number of respected men, including the physicist, Albert Einstein, performed impressive feats with a variety of dowsing devices."

General Patton "(U.S. Army). General Patton had a complete willow tree flown to Morocco so that a dowser could use branches from it to find water to replace the wells the German Army had blown up. The British army used dowsers on the Falkland Island to remove mines."
 
"General Patton had two young men from Tennessee transferred to his unit. It is said that an Army moves on it's belly, I suggest that it and it's machines need water as well. Without these water wells we would have lost our butts on that front."

Vernon Cameron, "a dowser, told Navy officials, where all the U.S. and other submarines were located by map dowsing. They would not confirm or deny his findings, but a few years later he was denied a passport because he was considered a security risk."

Hanna Kroeger - "...for years Cal-Tech was teaching the use of the pendulum to especially bright and interested graduate students. ...So let's join the smart and intelligent crowd and use the pendulum."

Louis Matachia - "...in the late 1960's, a dowser named Louis Matachia did demonstrate dowsing at Quantico, on a mock-up of a Vietnamese village. However, I don't believe he ever "trained" the Marines in dowsing, or that dowsing was ever officially sanctioned by any service."

"In the USA, Louis J Matacia is a surveyor who has studied dowsing for years.  During the Vietnam War he was commissioned to teach dowsing skills to US Marines so that they could avoid booby traps, navigate safely through jungles and learn the whereabouts of the enemy. Soldiers reported that using the L-rod in this way saved many lives. Louis is particularly interested in the challenge of the search. Using his dowsing together with a range of scientific devices he has located lost pipes, oil, wells, caves and buried treasures."

"The New York Times reported that the U.S. Marine Corps used dowsing in Vietnam (Baldwin, 1967)"
 "By Cosmos. Comment posted 07-Feb-2006 @05:14pm:
"I've seen it work in Viet Nam to locate enemy tunnels. We would use copper L shaped rods and when we walked over a tunnel the rods would cross. We would dig down and always find them.
"I also witnessed a wooden divining rod find water in Viet Nam - in the highlands where it was not always so easy to find. In this case the "diviner" was a "Sea Bee" and he walked around with this stick and when he got to a certain spot the stick twisted so much in his hands the bark split off. I thought he was twisting the stick himself so I asked him if I could try it and sure enough I could feel it twisting also. He put a stake in the ground where he wanted to drilling rig to drill and left the area. When he came back he found the engineers had started drilling about 5 feet from his stake. After drilling over 200 feet down they didn't hit water. The Sea Bee then ordered them to drill where his stake was and they hit water at 75 feet."

"During the Viet Nam conflict ( War for lack of a better term) We used dowsers to locate enemy tunnel systems and weapons cache's. Here our military brought in teams of dowsers, not to simply locate these materials, but to teach the skill to others. Then came the job nobody wanted, the "Tunnel Rat". The poor bastard that armed with a side arm and a satchel charge of c-4; would enter these underground labyrinths to seek and destroy. Not a bad job till you find out that most had to be done by complete darkness in the tunnel in case there was a guard on duty. If that weren't bad enough, our little buddies sometimes left behind a few small pit vipers. Yes no one except for the few volunteered for this job!"

"Armed Forces (dowsing used by the British Army since Colonial times); dowsing appeared in USSR army manuals in 1930 for the finding of water in remote areas; dowsing used by the First and Third US Marine Divisions in Vietnam, 1967, as a simple, low-cost method for locating Vietcong tunnels, which were used for communication, storage depots, supply network, command posts, training centres, hospitals and sally ports for over twenty years (Bossart 1968 in the Project Poorboy Annual Progress Report; Bird 1979, Chapter 11))."

Robert A. Swanson is author of "The Miracle of Dowsing: How This Dowser Found the Ace of Spades Saddam". [I found this one interesting... whether it is true or not...I'll leave that up to you! - bfg]

Henry Gross " One segment of the material that has fascinated even persons with little interest in Kenneth Roberts [(1885-1957) was one of America's most Popular historical novelists, writing such best. sellers as Northwest Passage, Oliver Wiswell, and Lydia Bailey] is the author's voluminous files on water dowsing. Roberts first became interested in dowsing --the controversial practice of finding underground water by means of a forked stick -- sometime in the late 1930s when he was building his stone house on his Kennebunkport estate. He soon became a passionate advocate of dowsing, and with Henry Gross, a retired Maine game warden and expert dowser, traveled around the world proselytizing for the art of water divining and helping people locate water.

"By 1950 the two men were besieged with requests for Henry Gross's dowsing services. Since the game warden's retirement income was only $61.48 a month, Roberts sought to provide a steady income for his friend. Thus, in 1950 they formed 'Water Unlimited.' ...

"To ensure that his dowsing experiences were accurately recorded and preserved and 'to prove to scientists that [dowsing] IS possible,' 22 Roberts wrote three books: Henry Gross and His Dowsing Rod (1951), The Seventh Sense (1953), and the posthumously published Water Unlimited (1957). ...

"As one might imagine, Roberts faced a largely skeptical American public when talking or writing about water divining (he noted on his personal copy of The Seventh Sense that the book's subtitle should read: 'Or How to Lose Friends & Alienate People'). Newspaper, magazine, and book writers regarded Gross and him as 'fair game,' and the two were often publicly mocked and ridiculed. ...

"Not only did Roberts encounter derision in the public press, but even most of his friends had little use for his dowsing crusade....

"Despite the misgivings of his friends, Roberts remained a dowsing advocate until his death, and his books and letters record the dozens of instances when he and Henry Gross located water for individuals and businesses. His devotion to this cause is reflected in one of his last memorandums, written the month he died and now preserved in Baker Library: 'I can do more good to my country by writing about my dowsing experiences than I can by writing novels, no matter how historically accurate they may be.' "

Evelyn Penrose - "Noted dowser Evelyn Penrose was retained by British Columbia to locate oil and water resources...during 1931-1932 she also located 392 water wells for homesteaders."

John Living - "who was educated at the Royal Military Academy, Sandhurst, and the Royal Military College of Science, Shrivenham. He was commissioned as an officer in the Corps of Royal Engineers, and was taught dowsing at the School of Military Engineering, Chatham - reported to have the world's largest collection of material on dowsing."


General Rommel of the German Army

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