posted on Apr, 7 2018 @ 02:10 PM
I did a lot of research on this subject about nine years ago or so. I had testers and copper pegs hooked up to trees and found very ultra high
voltage on the bark of the trees here, it did not matter what time of day or night. It was not related to photosynthesis. I was going to tap into
this power to utilize to make an outside light or inside lights. It could easily power a LED light to light a path. I researched how to harness this
energy and what were necessary factors to harness it and identify potential.
Well, I spent a lot of time studying and thinking about this. It is a charge on every tree, even on your house. It is sort of like the surface
tension on top of a lake. How something collects this charge and holds it is essential to define how hard something is. Everything, including us has
this charge, it is everywhere. When you touch your finger to the desk, both you and the desk have this charge, that energy actually is what touches,
if your finger touched the desk without this charge it would weld to the desk.
On a tree, at ground level it is about 200 volts, seventy feet up it is over 2000 volts approximately. Remember, you need to make a circuit to the
ground to utilize this, running through a coil to raise the amps and lower the volts. I did accomplish this but I never did go the next step to
reduce the voltage and raise the amps to match the LED bulbs I bought, they are dinky single units at one point five volts each. You have to use the
high voltage to induce a secondary voltage.
Someone had invented an outside light that utilized this. It was patented, the guy sold the patent, it was buried. I could not refind the articles
about this patent.
So it works. The thing is that there seems to be an unlimited amount of energy on the outside of the tree running up or down. but the tree needs
this energy to survive. I do not think taking a little off the tree will hurt, but I know people, they will try to suck every drop of energy out of
the forest just to make a buck. This has more potential to hurt our ecosystem than many other inventions and technology. The environment around my
house uses that energy to thrive. You have to connect the electrolytes of the soil to this to work properly, proper soil and mineral density is
I decided I was not going to continue persuing this power source, it is great for running some house lights, but more than that is not advisable. On
top of that, a copper wire is required to shuffle the electricity, hooking a wire to a tree to your house is not wise if you live on a hill like I do.
Not during a thunderstorm anyway, I know two people who did that, both learned the hard way not to do that with copper wire. A tree is better at
conducting radio signals than a TV antenna.
Don't hook your cable to the tree, you will fry your TV if there is a lightning strike.
I could easily get power to run an outside light from a tree. You might be able to fire up a florescent tube just by holding it against a tree in
This surface charge on your house actually dampens the heat from creating currents to go outside. The same type of surface charge is used to reflect
heat from your furnace ducts. It keeps the duct cool to the touch wit two hundred degree air blowing through it. Removing the charge from the ground
means it might cost more to heat your house, that charge is not endless, it is limited in an area. That charge is necessary for the health of the
ecosystem in the area.