Radiesthesia – The Ancient Science of Vibrational Physics | Dr. Dominique Surel

Radiesthesia – The Ancient Science of Vibrational Physics

Dr. Dominique Surel

Professor & Dean of Faculty, Energy Medicine University, California

As quantum physicists slowly discover the dynamics of how our universe functions, their findings are revealing concepts that are reflected in the ancient science of Radiesthesia. The major difference between the concepts in modern conventional science and radiesthesia is the human element. In the latter, the human body is considered an instrument and a critical component.

Radiesthesia comes from the Latin word radius, or ray, and the Greek word aesthesis or sensitivity. It can be traced back to 6,000 BC in China, Europe, and Egypt. While the general population was taught how to use dowsing rods, the knowledge of the science of Radiesthesia using the pendulum was limited to special individuals, priests, or top leaders. To acquire this knowledge was to develop the human mind, body, heart, and soul, in a way that established direct connection with the Universe or the Divine.

Radiesthesia is based on the concept that all things, living, inert, shapes, materials, etc. emit some type of wave form, or frequencies. Humans can develop their sensory with their mental capacities to learn, by using intention, how to enter into resonance with the different waves or rays in order to detect, measure, and manage these forces or energies. It is believed that the Egyptians used Radiesthesia to build their pyramids.

For thousands of years, knowledge of Radiesthesia was passed on by word-of-mouth and as the modern world evolved into the more mechanistic and industrial epoch, the concepts of the ancient science were ignored. Still today mechanistic scientists scoff at using the human being as an instrument because they have difficulty proving, through conventional instruments and research designs, that this human potential exists. The problem is that conventional scientific instruments and research designs were not created to explore the nonlocal realm.

In the 1940s, two French colleagues, de Belizal, a physician, and Chaumery, an engineer, rediscovered the lost knowledge while visiting the Pyramids in Egypt. They dedicated years researching the different invisible rays and frequencies, seeking scientific explanations. One of their findings was a specific ray emitting energy of a negative electric green frequency which the Egyptians used to mummify and protect the tombs from intruders. While conducting experiments with this ray, Chaumery died of over-exposure.

Some European surgeons realized, with good training in Radiesthesia, that they could accurately identify the ideal spot to make a surgical incision; but they were quickly thrown out of the medical profession. In the 1990s Professor Etienne Guille (PhD in physio-biochemistry) from the University of Paris conducted research on DNA using Radiesthesia and published his findings in the book Vibrational Language of Life. Homeopaths in the early 1900s used Radiesthesia for diagnoses and tailoring the dosages for each individual. The applications of this science are limited only by our creativity on how to use it.

This lecture will explain the concepts of Radiesthesia and how the training to learn this science taps into an area of human potential that is being overlooked today.

Recorded at the 33rd annual SSE Conference in 2014 at the Hyatt Regency San Francisco Airport,

Burlingame, California, USA.

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Published on November 18, 2018