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GB 766886

A device for screening or neutralising dowsing rays or fields 

Inventor: WALTER GISHFORD EDWARDS

Abstract -- A device for screening the body from dowsing rays or fields comprises a foundation 4 of paper or other suitable material to which is secured rings 1 or loops of metal wire or foil arranged in a comtiion plane so that they do not touch one another. The rings 1 or loops may be made of copper wire or foil and each ring may be broken to form a gap 2.


The present invention relates to a device for screening or neutralising dowsing rays or fields which are known to have harmful qualities which have detrimental affects on people suffering from functional disorders such as rheumatism, bronchial troubles and other ailments.

These rays or fields exist generally in all kinds of localities and in both towns and in the country and their source appears to be in the upper layers of the atmosphere or outer space. The rays appear to have an affinity for underground veins of water, heavy clay, radioactive deposits and so on and is therefore more concentrated immediately over these deposits. The weather factor has some effect on these rays which vary in intensity and polarisation.

Most people are inherently sensitive physically to these fields and it is the main object of the present invention to provide a device which will act to screen people from these fields or rays and also to neutralise such fields or rays so that they are rendered ineffective or comparatively so.

According to the present invention there is provided a device for the purpose referred to which comprises a foundation of paper or other suitable material to which is secured a multiplicity of loops or rings of metal wire or foil arranged generally in a close formation in a common plane in such a manner that the rings do not touch one another.

Copper has been found to be one suitable material for the rings or loops but other suitable materials may of course be used.

The invention will be more fully described with reference to the accompanying drawing which illustrates a preferred form of the device.

Referring to the drawings, the rings or loops are arranged in a desired formation or pattern on a foundation sheet as closely together as possible without touching so as to form a screen 3.

Complete rings of copper foil or wire are effective to some extent but the screen ing and neutralising of the rays or fields is more efficient if the continuity of each ring is broken so as to leave a small gap 2 which may be about a quarter of an inch.

When manufacturing the screen 3 it has been found to be convenient to mount the metal rings or loops 1 on a foundation material 4 such as paper or other suitable material so that the gaps 2 of all the rings 1 face in the same direction. The facing of the gaps in a common direction however is not essential.

It is however particularly desirable that the metal rings or loops 1 should all be contained generally in the same common plane as it has been found that a discrepancy of a quarter of an inch in the plane of one ring or loop relative to the others will considerably reduce the screening and neutralising properties.

When the rings or loops 1 are formed of copper foil it is convenient to apply these rings or loops to a foundation material 4 by means of adhesive.

From experiments it has been found that very satisfactory results are obtained by making the rings or loops 1 so that they are five inches in diameter but this is not critical as in fact these rings may be any suitable size say anything from four and a half inches in diameter to three feet.

In use the screens are mounted over the patient's bed either by sticking them to the ceiling or laying them on the floor of the room above, which is the more convenient.

Within reasonable limits the vertical height of the screen above the patient does not make any difference.

It will be appreciated of course that a screen may be constructed from one or more strips of paper or other foundation material bearing said copper rings or loops, said strips being secured together edge to edge in any suitable manner so as to extend over the required area.

Referring to the small gap 2 in the ring, it has also been found that screening and neutralising may be obtained by having the ends of the rings overlapping but not touching, i.e. one free end of the ring passes and lies. underneath the other free end.

PROVISIONAL SPECIFICATION.

A Device for Screening or Neutralising Dowsing Rays or Fields.

The present invention relates to a device for screening or neutralising radionic fields.

Radionic fields, including radiations commonly referred to as dowsing rays, are known to have harmful qualities which have detrimental effects on people suffering from functional disorders such as rheumatism, bronchial troubles and other ailments.

These harmful radionic rays and fields exist generally in all kinds of localities and in both towns and in the country. The source of this radiation appears to be in the upper layers of the atmosphere or outer space, and may or may not have some connection with cosmic radiation. The radiation appears to have an affinity for underground veins of water, heavy clay, radioactive deposits and so on, therefore it is more concentrated immediately over these features. The weather factor has some effect on these rays which vary in intensity and polarisation.

Most people are inherently sensitive to these fields in a radiesthetic sense and suffer organic reflexes and it is the main object of the present invention to provide a device which will act to screen people from these rays and also to neutralise such rays that they are rendered ineffective or comparatively so.

According to the present invention there is provided a device for the purpose referred to which comprises a foundation of paper or other suitable material which serves to support loops or rings of metal wire or foil arranged in a required formation or pattern so as to extend over and cover a desired area.

Copper has been found to be one suitable material for the rings or loops but other suitable materials may of course be used.

From experiments it has been found that very satisfactory results are obtained by making the rings or loops so that they are five inches in diameter but this is not critical as in fact these rings may be anything from four and a half inches in diameter to three feet.

Each loop or ring is preferably circular and the rings are arranged as closely together as possible but without touching or over-lapping.

Complete rings of copper are effective to some extent but the screening and neutralising of the radionic fields is more efficient if the continuity of each ring is broken so as to leave a small gap which may be about a quarter of an inch.

When manufacturing the screen it has been found to be convenient to mount the metal rings or loops on a foundation material such as paper or other suitable material so that the gaps of all the rings face in the same direction. This however is not essential.

It is however particularly desirable that the metal rings or loops should all be contained in the same common plane as it has been found that a discrepancy of a quarter of an inch in the level of one loop relative ...





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