Cosmic Energy of Water Lines

Meandering[The] primary water system exists deep inside the Earth as hydrated minerals. At shallower depths, this diffuse “steam-like” field of water gradually coalesces into pockets of liquid water which eventually connect into underground streams. As shown in the illustration below, the water travels upward in a vertical shaft called a “pipe” until its flow is stopped by an obstruction. This point is called a dome of water because the water is, in effect, domed up.

If fissures or cracks in the Earth are connected to the pipe, the pressure of the water pushes the water into the cracks, which then become what we call underground streams, or water lines, which can then travel for great distances under the Earth’s surface. Their course through the ground is generally winding and non-linear.

An artesian well or water spring is formed when a water line flows on its own power out from the surface of the Earth. It is common practice to dig or drill a hole down to the water line to find a water source. Thousands of well drillers are in this business.

There is a difference between ground water and the primary water system described above. Ground water is part of the above-ground hydrological cycle involving evaporation, cloud formation, rain, rivers, oceans and the underground water table. Primary water is a totally below-ground hydrological cycle and therefore is not affected by drought.

Primary water is found at most ancient monuments and temples. Usually, there is a water dome or even a well or a spring at the center of the monument. A water spring, the place where water is available for use from the surface, is a natural spot for building a sacred place. By marking the site, or distinguishing it from other places, the monument becomes “holy ground.”

The close relationship of water lines and springs with ancient monuments was established by M. Louis Merle and Reginald Allender Smith in the 1930s. Both these men were dowsers, or diviners of water; they could locate underground streams and springs without using scientific instruments.

Merle established that ancient monuments were situated over the crossing of underground streams. Smith went further to say that springs are constantly present at the centers of stone circles and earthworks. This discovery indicated that the selection of sites for ancient monuments was not arbitrary, but a conscious decision based upon the presence of underground water.

Smith’s work inspired Guy Underwood to spend many years investigating the connection between ancient monuments and underground water. In his book entitled The Pattern of the Past, Underwood identifies a principle of Nature “which is unknown to, or unidentified by science.”

Many animals are not only affected by water lines, but can instinctively perceive and use them. We, as humans, are also affected, but less naturally and need artificial assistance to perceive them. Using a forked stick or dowsing rod, when we are over a water line our muscles tense slightly, causing an almost imperceptible reflex movement in the arms and hands, which cause the stick to move and indicate the presence of water.

What Do Water Lines Feel Like?
As water flows through underground streams, it creates a subtle electromagnetic field, several feet wide, that rises vertically above the water line, even through multiple floors and stories. This vertical planar field of electromagnetic energy affects people physically, mentally and spiritually.

Here are some comments from people talking about what standing over a water line feels like to them:

  • “Slow and warm and fuzzy.”
  • “Heavy in my arms.”
  • “Faint undulating energy.”
  • “Surprise. Electric. Pleasing.”
  • “A flowing directional pull, like ripples.”
  • “Chocolate syrup.”
  • “Calming energy.”

It’s one thing to experience the effect of a water line by standing over it for a short time. It’s another thing to work or sleep over a water line. A water line has a yin, or passive field, associated with it. Being on a water line will tend to slow you down and make you feel lazy or apathetic. People who work at desks over water lines often have problems getting enough energy to get work done or even to get started.

Water lines can have serious negative effects when the water line is polluted physically or psychically. Negative water lines not only create a place of passivity, but can be detrimental to one’s physical and mental health. I consider negative water lines to be one of the world’s major causes of disease.

Source: http://www.geo.org/dowse1.htm

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