Resonance Therapy

There are many phenomena which cannot be accounted for yet. Yet it is possible to learn to work with them intuitively. And sometimes theories which are incomplete or incorrect can lead to useful insights. In this way for example, a world view which holds the earth to be the center of the universe allows for an accurate determination of the orbits of the planets.

Ancient cultures were familiar with the transfer of knowledge from master to pupil, in absence of the master's presence. They were also familiar with telepathic healing. A physician named Paracelsus wrote in 1530 "Man can work at a distance, staying comfortably where he is." Such references are now difficult to interpret. A great deal of understanding has been lost in the course of history.

Today scientific endeavour has led to the development of radionics and resonance therapy. Phenomena long held to be paranormal are proving to be suited to quantification and reproduction, entering the field of natural science. Technology is becoming an asset in the regeneration of ailing ecosystems. Unknown possibilities arise for a renewed, profound contact between humanity and nature.

The history of radionics

Dr. Albert Abrams, professor in pathology at Stanford University, made a startling observation at the turn of the 20th century. While tapping on the abdominal area of his patients, he observed that a certain illness would elicit a contrasting, muffled tone from a very specific spot on the body.

The incident only happened when his patients turned to the west. Abrams called that orientation the critical rotation point. The contrasting tone could also be elicited from a healthy person, if a connection was made to a sick person (e.g. a malaria patient) by means of a copper wire. Later Abrams discovered that a drop of blood, representing the patient, produces the same effect. The blood drop was called a resonator. Conversely, a regular, hollow tone woud resound from the malaria patient if the copper wire was connected to the antidote quinine.

Abrams took the information transmitted through the wire to be of an electrical nature. To improve diagnoses he built the first radionic instrument, incorporating copper wire, electrodes, resistors and potentiometers.

The American physician Ruth Drown discovered that Abram's treatment also worked at a distance. By means of a blood drop sent by mail, Brown diagnosed and treated patients in their homes. Due to the fact that radio waves were believed to be involved, the method was called radionics.

Broadcasting Room Of The Drown Laboratories

The engineer Curtis Upton was the first to apply radionics to other living creatures. He experimented with potted plants in the 1930s. Later he treated cultivated fields, employing aerial photographs as resonators instead of crop or ground samples.

The English engineer George de la Warr copied the American equipment and, together with the physician Leo Corte, performed successful experiments on plants in the 1950s.

The German natural healer Irene Lutz picked up the thread in 1986 and established the Institute for Resonance Therapy (IRT) in 1988. Lutz renamed the method resonance therapy, because in the meantime it had been determined that an unknown sort of resonance was involved in the transfer of information, instead of radio waves. The English biologist Rupert Sheldrake describes this resonance as morphic resonance.

1:         Potato plants:

            1 & 2 were treated with radionics, 3 not

2:         Carrots:

            1-5 untreated, 6-22 treated with radionics

3:         Oats:

            left treated with radionics, right untreated

The Institute for Resonance Therapy (IRT)

  • Resonance therapy is an offshoot of radionics. It is a procedure for large-scale revitalization of damaged eco-systems, especially woodland areas, forests and agricultural land.
  • The application of resonance therapy stimulates self-organisation by releasing blockages and activating inherent energies. It improves living conditions.
  • Remote treatment was performed daily at the IRT near Dortmund, Germany, via an aerial photo of the project area. The method makes use of "morphic resonance", a phenomenon described by the English biologist Rupert Sheldrake.
  • The process started with pot tests on plants and was developed by IRT for use in the treatment of whole areas of countryside. New applications such as seed treatment were also studied.
  • Intuition played a major part in diagnosis, treatment and monitoring.
  • The IRT was established in 1988 by Irene Lutz and Dr. Marion Hoensbroech. It had three departments: the Therapy Department, the Biology Department and the Theory and Research Department.
  • The institute ran projects in a number of European Countries. Areas over 10.000 hectares of forest were treated in the Czech Republic and Russia.
  • IRT's philosophy was that the process should not simply be effective; it should also be subject to monitoring, reproduction and explanation, enabling it to be passed on to others. In other words, it should form a part of the body of modern science.
  • The IRT ended its activities in 2001.

Resonance therapy can increase the ability of nature to survive and supports its survival strategy. However, putting a halt to environmental pollution is and remains of paramount importance.

Read more: Resonance therapy in eight steps.


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