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Radiation seekers – radiation avoiders

///Radiation seekers – radiation avoiders

Radiation seekers

In both the plant and animal world there are so-called radiation seekers and radiation avoiders. Radiation seekers are living creatures or plants that prefer geopathic stress zones. They need geopathic stress as badly as humans need sunlight and they prefer areas with excesses of natural radiation. Spices and medicinal herbs mostly grow on intensive radiation areas. Nettle can grow up to a height of one meter on areas exposed to underground water veins.

Anthills are often located on geopathic stress

Anthills are often located on geopathic stress

The radiation (geopathic stress) seeking plants include maple (Acer), oak (Quercus), cherry (Prunus), larch (Larix), hazelnut (Corylus), elderberry (Sambucus), Boxwood (Buxus), ivy (Hedera), lavender (Lavandula) and Foxglove (Digitalis).

Also in animals there are species that prefer radiation exposed areas. Traditionally people say that cats seek out disturbed areas. The favorite place for a cat is often on top of a water vein.
The same goes for insects like ants and bees. Nature presents some wonderful examples of this, like swarms of mosquitoes circling over grid-line intersections. Even if they are driven away, minutes later they will return to circle in the same place.

Ants build their ant hill on spots with lots of geopathic stress/radiation. The main travel routes of ants almost always run along Global grid lines and Curry lines.

Ants follow global grid lines geopathic stress

Ants follow global grid lines geopathic stress

Entomologist explain this behavior by saying that the lines serve as a means of orientation for the ants. Beekeepers use the services of a diviner to find a nicely radiated spot (natural radiation) for the placement of their hives. This way they produce twice as much honey than if they moved the hive 2 meters away. The amazing thing is that these animals and plants don’t get ill because of it.

Medicine makes good use of the different properties of radiation-seeking plants. For example, Mistletoe (Loranthus) is used against cancer and high blood pressure, stinging nettle (Urtica) as renal agents, peppermint (Mentha) as stomach and bile agent and elderflower (Sambucus) as a sudorific (induces sweating).

Radiation Avoiders

Nature is often astonishing: what one thrives with, another will suffer by. Certain plants as well as humans, are radiation avoiders. Radiation avoiders will avoid disturbance areas as it deprives them of energy, causing cell and tissue changes and therefore they get sick. Plants cannot choose where they position themselves and so these influences become obvious by slanted growth and abnormalities in the plant.

The most significant influences of disturbances can be seen with tree cancer. Cancer bulges always indicate strong radiation exposure. Tree cancer is often formed due to strong water vein crossings, grid-line intersections and fault lines. Other phenomena which are specifically observed in trees and indicate a burdened location, are: slanted growth (evasion into a interference-free area), double root, twisting, the growth of mistletoe and ivy, shortened and twisted needles, adhesions or partial defoliation.

Tree with tree cancer

Tree with tree cancer

The radiation avoiders in plants include lime (Tilia), apple tree (Malus), beech (Fagus), birch (Betula), lilac (Syringa), azalea (Rhodondendron), Aster and primrose (Primula). An apple tree is so sensitive that its presence will already tell you there won’t be a crossing point of water veins. Sections of the branches will grow toward the unburdened areas and its pain can be seen by its evasive/slanted growth or cancerous ulcers.

Radiation avoiding animals include dogs, hares, storks and cows. The stork will only build its nest on chimneys of home that are in a ‘trouble-free’ area. If, due to tectonic movement, the area becomes burdened by geopathic stress, no stork will ever return to the already built nest.

Effects on humans

In humans, we observe cellular tissue changes. Just like the way we get sunburned (cellular tissue changes of the skin) the radiation effects us as an organism.

Cats and Dogs and examples of radiation seekers and avoiders

Cats and Dogs and examples of radiation seekers and avoiders

It is important to distinguish between:

Excesses of natural radiation (geopathic stress) by geological anomalies (Fault lines, tectonic disturbances), ionisation due to friction of water veins or geomagnetic influences of Hartmann and Curry grid lines that cause cell changes.
Electronic pollution caused by domestic electrical systems (LF) and transmitters (HF), which affect the human nervous system.

In both cases, the following rule of thumb applies:

Radiation intensity x exposure duration x constitution of the person exposed = the resulting damage.

Historical behavior

In the past, when people lived in huts and caves, the technical terms we now use for these issues did not exist. Man called these influences ‘evil spirits of the earth’ which led to ‘bad dreams’. What did man do in such events? – Man picked up his bundle of straw and moved to a different spot as often as needed to find a spot where he could sleep well.

Child sleeping

Child sleeping

Children still display this behavior even today, by unconsciously moving around the cot or bed, or by asking mom and dad to rearrange their bedroom because they feel it is not right…

While many parents may scratch their heads and wonder how their daughter comes up with these curious ideas, it should be thought provoking that something is wrong in that room!

In modern times, the parents bed position stays where it is, in a place intended by the architect… a spot against the wall between two power point outlets. Due to this everything stays the same for many years and the harmful effects of radiation has sufficient time to harm those affected by it.

 

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2016-10-14T23:53:28+00:00 By |Tags: , , , , , , |

About the Author:

Elke Ganser
Elke Ganser is Geovital's top female Geobiologist. Full of energy, interested and always helpful. Her motto: "I keep digging until I find the causes of the complaints of the patients..."

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