Also known as Remote Dowsing, Long-Distance Dowsing or Over-the-horizon Dowsing, has been described as the Summit; the highest art-form of the Dowsing World. In a nut-shell, Map Dowsing is Dowsing over a Map or aerial Photograph of the Site, with a Pendulum or other Dowsing tool. Dowsing transcends the barriers of time and space,and it is possible to search for virtually anything irrespective of the distance from the actual site that is being dowsed. There are many recorded instances where Map Dowsing has been done from thousands of miles away.With a map or, if one is not available, even a reasonably accurate sample sketch of the terrain, an individual property, whether a plot less than an acre in size or a site of several square miles, can be dowsed by this method.
In the act of map dowsing, the dowser trancendes the limitations of space. The map can represent a property in a neighboring country or in a country halfway around the globe.
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Die aanwys van water word al eeue lank,
gebruik om ondergrondse water op te spoor.Die proses berus op n seldsame, aangebore vermoe". Die "aanwyser" benut die energie vermoe" in en om die menslike liggaam. Dieselfde magte word bewustelik en onbewustelik gebruik ter versterking van die waterwyser se vermoe"om met die subtiele elektroniese magnetiese helling van die aarde in wisselwerking te tree.
Prof Albert Einstein was verwonderd met die vermoe van waterwys eis en beindruk met die resultate. Dis nog steeds nie heeltemal duidelik hoe alles saam werk nie, maar navorsing dui daarop dat die uitslag in vele gevalle baie positief is.
Die eenvoudige instrument wat gebruik word reageer slegs op sekere faktore op die menslike senuweestelsel.
Ek besit al jare lank die vermoe" om water aan te wys en gebruik my talent vir 20 jaar met groot sukses. Meer onlangs het ek my vaardigheid begin slyp deur met verskillende metodes en tegnieke te eksperimenteer. Met hierdie beproefde metode is ek hoogs suksesvol.
Kan ook tussen vars en brak water onderskei. Getuigskrifte is beskikbaar.
WATER DOWSING IN ARID REGIONS:
Report on a 10 year German Government project
From the Journal of Scientific Exploration
Stanford University Stanford, Ca.
Stanford, Ca. USA , March 27, 1995
In an article published in the current issue of the peer-reviewed Journal of Scientific Exploration, a science journal with the editorial offices at Stanford University, Professor Hans-Dieter Betz, a physicist at the University of Munich, presents the results of a German government sponsored program to test and apply dowsing methods to locate water sources in arid regions. This ten year project involved over 2000 drillings in Sri Lanka, Zaire, Kenya, Namibia, Yemen and other countries and is thus the most ambitious experiment with water dowsing ever carried out.
While an adequate water supply is not a major problem in most industrialized nations, it is estimated that water pollution is responsible for some 80% of all diseases in Third World countries. Lack of high quality drinking water affects approximately two billion people on a worldwide scale and is a problem that is growing, according to the United Nations.
The enormity of this problem led the German government to initiate a long range program via the GTZ(Deutsche Gesellschaft fur Technische Zussammenarbeit or German Association for Technical Cooperation) to explore innovative water detection methods in arid regions. Motivated by both the high cost and modest success rate of purely conventional hydrogeological methods, the GTZ project teamed geological experts, experienced dowsers and a scientific group led by Professor Betz to monitor and evaluate the results.
The outcome was striking. An overall success rate of 96% (by dowsers) was achieved in 691 drillings in Sri Lanka. Based on geological experience in that area, a success rate of 30-50% would be expected from conventional techniques alone.
But the overall success rate is not the only indication that the dowsing phenomenon is of considerable practical use. According to Betz, what is both puzzling but enormously useful, is that in hundreds of cases the dowsers were able to predict the depth of the water source and the yield of the well to within 10 to 20 percent. We carefully considered the statistics of these correlations, and they far exceeded lucky guesses.
Numerous conventional explanations for the success of dowsing-located drill sites were carefully examined by Betz in a series of reports summarized in the article. Virtually all of the drill sites were in regions where the odds of finding water by random drilling were extremely low, thus eliminating the success by chance hypothesis.
Another argument sometimes advanced is that dowsers get subtle clues from the landscape and geology, perhaps without even being consciously aware of their highly developed detective skills. This too was ruled out in various ways, the most impressive being the ability of dowsers to locate underground sources, often 100 feet down, whose streams are so narrow that misplacing the drill site by a few feet would yield a dry hole. Such precision is far beyond any know geological indicators.
The scientists also carried out laboratory tests, placing water pipes underground or in a test room one story below where dowsing subjects were asked to walk around and find the artificial sources of flowing water. Such idealized tests were not successful enough to account for the real-life drilling results. This led Betz to hypothesize that it is not some unknown biological sensitivity to water that underlies the phenomenon.
Betz conjectures that there may be subtle electromagnetic gradients resulting from the fissures and water flows creating changes in the electrical properties of rock and soil. The dowsers somehow sense these gradients in a hypersensitive state.
Says Betz: I'm a scientist, and those are my best plausible scientific hypotheses at this point. But there are two things that I am certain of after ten years of field research. A combination of dowsing and modern hydro-geophysical techniques can be both more successful and far less expensive than we had thought. And we need to run a lot more tests, because we have established that dowsing works...
This work was published in The Journal of Scientific Exploration, / Stanford University by Hans-Dieter Betz, 1995.
The short answer is that no-one really knows—it just does!
The scientific world, geologists and archaeologists and so on appear to put their heads in the sand because here is something that cannot be PROVED nor can it be DISPROVED scientifically. However it is surprising how many water, mining, oil companies and so on use Dowsers in exploration work-- it is never admitted because it may take away the credibility of the large concerns.
All that can be said that it is an inbuilt ability within man from the beginning of time, it helped him to find his food and water and his minerals. Gradually over the centuries our so called sophistication and civilization etc. have stifled these natural abilities, plus, of course , condemnation by the Church particularly in the period of about 1610 until the late 1700's and even today when it was and is, by some , considered the work of the devil. I firmly believe that it is some primeval and natural instinct that lies deep within us all, the Mind which has the ability to receive communication from the Universal Mind that knows and controls everything that their has ever been, that there is and ever will be –GOD. I firmly believe that it is a God given gift—to everyone who is prepared to develop and use it.—to be used for the benefit of our fellow man and the world in which we live.