How do I recognize a serious radiesthecist – and what skills should he have?

I myself have been working as a self-employed radiesthecist, in common parlance called dowser, since 2003. I acquired those specific skills of radiesthesia through two educations in Austria and Germany. In addition, I attended a training on electric smog in the high and low frequency area.

I also work as a spiritual healer and take care of many clients suffering from very different kinds of health problems. Those include back pain, migraine, tinnitus, multiple sclerosis, epilepsy and cancer. In many cases, it makes sense to perform a radiesthetic examination of a person’s sleeping place. There is a double-blind study of the European Centre for Environmental Medicine in cooperation with the Lower Austrian Regional Medical Insurance, that shows that 90 % of humans who fell ill with cancer had their sleeping places on geo-pathogenic disturbance zones such as water veins, aquiferous faults, faults, Benker grids, Curry grids, Hartmann grids or projected radiation through mirrors or radiators. I know that the immune system can be weakened by those geo-pathogenic disturbance zones. I sometimes find out that another radiesthecist has examined the sleeping place before me, but the bed is still in a place exposed to radiation, at the radiesthecist’s recommendation. How can this be explained? Many dowsers have never taken any education and never taken the time to occupy themselves with the complexity of radiesthesia. Also, there is no homogenous education containing certain norms. Because of that, the radiesthecist’s work is sometimes prone to mistakes due to partial ignorance.

What skills should a serious radiesthecist have in regard to examining sleeping places or premises?

Radiesthesia distinguishes between the following types of radiation:

Water veins, aquiferous faults, faults (geological rock faults), earth rays (Curry grid, Benker grid), cosmic radiation (Hartmann grid) and projected radiation through mirrors, radiators, metal items or crystal chandeliers. Every serious radiesthecist has to know these kinds of radiation. Unfortunately, many dowsers believe that it is enough to only look for water veins. This belief is definitely false. A dowser who looks for all of the above-mentioned kinds of radiation will take about one hour to examine a room that is 20 to 25 square metres big.

Electric smog: A serious radiesthecist also has to be competent when it comes to electric smog in the high and low frequency area and have suitable gauges. Electric smog is always measured by means of appropriate measuring devices and not the dowsing rod.

Dowsing from a distance: Some dowsers offer to examine a sleeping place from a distance using a drawing of the room, usually at very low prices. The quality of dowsing from a distance is rather dubious, considering that the challenge on site is big enough, when the dowser has to look for eight different kinds of radiation.

Shielding devices: unfortunately, many radiesthecists try to make extra money by selling so-called shielding devices. These are devices, contraptions or simply cardboard platelets with certain symbols, which are supposed to make the sleeping places free of radiation. I have spent a lot of time investigating shielding devices and have found out that there are no long-term studies on the impact of those devices, and neither is there evidence of the actual efficacy. The only expedient and serious method is to put the bed into a place as neutral as possible, when there is indeed exposure to rays in the other place.

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