a reply to: rickymouse
If you check out my earlier posts, I called this an Art. It's not scientific. And it won't work for anyone, 100% of the time. Plus, Ne'er do wells,
can block you, while previous "artists", will already have placed thought forms in your way. The old dowser who instructed me, said that if he was
called to a well dig, and saw a dozen stakes in the ground, there, plus some dry holes, he'd just walk away. He claimed that any site can be screwed
up beyond repair.
My Aussie online friend and I got results on the Malaysia M-H 370 flights, because we were onto it quickly, and everyone else was charging off in the
wrong direction. As that first week ran on, eyewitnesses in the Maldives, and on a ship off the West Coast of India, pegged this hijacked jetliner,
on our very route. It's just that the "herd" had already committed to a straight path to the Northwest of Australia, when those hijackers had to
return to the Straits of Malacca in order to resume their pocket GPS's reciprocal route from Lahore. Everyone on T.V. forgot that these criminals had
to have their own navigation sets, when they went dark. And since there's no flights coming to Kualu Lumpur, from those regions, there cannot be any
reciprocal GPS routing, taking you back home, to somewhere out in the Indian Ocean.
This is what makes a world class dowse interesting. You get on top of the problem quickly, and then watch to see how the searchers validate your
work. In M-H 370's case, they threw out half of the "See something, Say something", witnesses's reports. My friend caught the second half, and I
only worked that path in his footprints. OTOH, from here in N. America, I found a flight path along the southern flanks of the Himalayas, while he
saw a more direct path, which would have taken them over New Delhi's controlled airspace. So I'll stand by my path, and grant him, a successful dowse
on the second leg, down the West Coast of India. Again, using that high tech string? A string stretched across a Globe from Kualu Lumpur, to Lahore,
PK. indeed, follows my path, over his. This is because mine is the "Great Circle", which is the shortest distance over the Earth's surface.
And barring controlled air spaces, inside of India, the flight from Lahore to Kualu Lumpur, would try to take the shortest route possible. And this
"shortest route" is what the Hijackers recorded in their pocket GPS's. Their downfall was that they had to fly straight back to the Straits of
Malacca, to find it again. And this deviation, after blowing out their cabin's windows, make it impossible to fly all the way back to Pakistan, low
But it must have been something of a "Chinese Fire Drill", when they dropped in, out of fuel, on an Indian airdrome, high in the Mountains, with a
plane load of dead passengers. And then the Indian Air Force, disappeared them all. And FWIW, I downloaded JPEG files, of both flight officers, and
the satellite map, "great circle", inside of where the pings could be heard. Presumably, some of these JPEGS are still archived, so you can print
them out as 4 x 6 inch photos, just like I did. Three lousy 4 x 6 inches, photos are all I had to dowse this mystery off of. I can't speak for my
Aussie online friend's tool kit, but he's really good, with whatever he uses.
More importantly, a simple water witching session can be even more technical than dowsing these murderers' crime. Old Wilber M. knew his country rock
formations, like the back of his hand. He would only work with one driller, who could be trusted not to ratchet up the mud pressures in his bore
holes. Most well drillers want you to dig as deep as possible, as they get paid by the foot. So they tend to jam driller's mud into perfectly good
aquifers, so tightly, that you would have to wait for a couple of weeks for the water flows to begin appearing. It's a neat dodge, and they always
blame any water witches involved with their holes. That is, except the one driller, which old Wilber always specified. That guy kept his mud
pressures down to around 150 lbs.pressure. And he was careful enough that he could hit a twelve inch wide seam, some hundreds of feet deep. It came
up at an angle, and carried most of the water in it. Otherwise, Wilber's home turf, is full of barren and very solid granite massives.
edit on 15-12-2017 by carpooler because: going back home