As water passes through underground water channels, an energy surplus or energy loss results, which leads to ionisation. Ionisation is also increased due to the presence of salts and trace elements in the soil (iron, zinc, copper etc.) which dissolve into the water. This is referred to as radiation and it can be measured by means of a divining rod.
Water veins are beneficial and important. They supply the soil and plants with nutrients. Without water veins, nothing would grow. To get an idea of how much water must be present in the soil, one could contemplate that the average-sized tree requires about 100 to 150 litres of water per day. Water is collected by the tree’s roots and evaporates through the leaves and needles.
However, if the ionisation is too high, it acts as a pathogen which humans and animals will react to with equal sensitivity.
Humans especially, because they are ‘radiation avoiders’, are highly susceptible to the effects of radiation. Many diseases known to man are directly or indirectly related to the effects of radiation.