A New World - Article


Old World Science for Today

Even though ElectroCulture has been around for centuries, the mainstream - as usual - has completely poo pooed and suppressed the information. It's difficult to find a definition, and even wikipedia has no information to offer.

For obvious reasons, the fertilizer industry has done its best to condemn the art, since it would make the industry and all its chemicals completely illogical. There were voices, back in the day, that even went so far as to convince the farmers who might utilize ElectroCulture that their yields would be so great that they would lose money in the market. The insanity is incalculable.

An online search mostly offers a hand-full of websites and bloggers that are discussing and promoting ElectroCulture, and with the threat of food shortages, the concepts are catching on fast. The following is from some of those who are bringing this very valuable information back to the public.

from The Electrical Tickle by Robert A. Nelson -

The application of electricity, magnetism, monochrome light, and sound can stimulate the growth of plants to a great extent. This little-known technology, called Electro-culture, can accelerate growth rates, increase yields, and improve crop quality. Electro-culture can protect plants from diseases, insects and frost. These methods also can reduce the requirements for fertilizer or pesticides. Farmers can grow bigger and better crops in less time, with less effort, and at a lower cost.

The several approaches to Electro-culture include antennas, static electricity, direct and alternating current, magnetism, radio frequencies, monochrome and intermittent lighting, and sound. The energies are applied to the seeds, plants, soil or the water and nutrients.

from CultivateElevate.com

Electroculture is the an ancient practice of increasing yields utilizing certain materials to harvest the earth's atmospheric energy. This was presented in 1749 by Abbe Nollett, in the 1920s by Justin Christofleau, and the 1940s by Viktor Schauberger. This energy is always present and all around us; also known as Chi, Prana, Life force, and Aether.

When using electroculture there is no need for the use of pesticides, manure, or fertilizers. This is primarily why this information was suppressed. All you need is the sun, the clouds, the rain, the nitrogen in the air, and the ability to harness atmospheric energy. These atmospheric antennas can be created from materials such as wood, copper, zinc, and brass. When adding these atmospheric antennas to your garden, soil, or farm they will amplify your yields; combat frost and excessive heat; reduce irrigation; reduce pests; and increase the magnetism of your soil leading to more nutrients in the long run.


How do I make an electroculture antenna?

Atmospheric antennas can be made out of wood dowels found at most hardware stores, or a local piece of wood from your backyard. The taller you make the antenna the larger your plants will grow. Justin Christofleua recommended 20 feet+, but any height will do.

You can wrap the wood dowel or local wood with copper and zinc wiring making a Fibonacci spiral or vortex up in the air facing Magnetic North. The combination of zinc and copper can work like a battery when the sun hits the the antenna. You will then place this antenna about 6-8 inches into your soil and let Mother Nature do the magic. Get creative, try different designs, and you will see the true potential of electroculture.

For more on this topic we offer a free download of Justin Christofleua’s book on electroculture<

We encourage you to get out there and grow things, even if it's just a few plants on your patio. It's inexpensive and fun and it may make your plants so happy that you can share with all your friends. Happy Planting!

More links

0Upvote 0Downvote