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Radionics

Radionics and Agriculture

Many agricultural researchers today acknowledge the connection between nature and what we eat, generating ideas on environmentally sound, economically viable, socially responsible agricultural systems. Much has been accomplished in understanding organic farming and sustainable agriculture practices. Less has been accomplished in understanding one practice, radionics

“The use of radionic instruments for plant and animal diagnosis and treatment is gaining increased attention in alternative agriculture circles. While several commercial labs and consultants in support this technology, little information is available through conventional channels like the Extension Service or land-grant colleges.

“Currently, radionics, and the related concepts of radiesthesia and homeopathy, are largely practitioner-based technologies. An exception is homeopathy, which receives some attention in mainstream medical journals. By contrast, all three are licensed, medical disciplines in the United Kingdom and several other European countries.

“Radionics is controversial. It is not yet recognized by mainstream agricultural science; thus, useful information is available only from select sources. Within the alternative (sustainable, organic) agricultural communities there are many reports of success among those who have given radionics a serious look; and the number of practitioners – farmers, gardeners, crop consultants, veterinarians – appears to be growing.”

What Is Radionics?

By The Radionic Association
Radionics is a method of healing at a distance through the medium of an instrument using the esp facility. In this way, a trained and competent practitioner can discover the cause of disease within any living system, be it a human being, an animal, a plant, or the soil itself. Suitable therapeutic energies can then be made available to the patient to help restore optimum health. Radionics was originated by a distinguished American physician, Doctor Albert Abrams (1863-1924) of San Francisco, and it has been developed by numerous other research workers and exponents including Ruth Drown, George de la Warr, T. Galen Hieronymus, Malcolm Rae; and David Tansley.

Basic to radionic theory and practice is the concept that man and all life forms share a common ground in that they are submerged in the electro-magnetic field of the earth; and, further, that each life form has its own electro-magnetic field which, if sufficiently distorted, will ultimately result in disease of the organism. Accepting that “all is energy,” radionics sees organs, diseases and remedies as having their own particular frequency or vibration. These factors can be expressed in numerical values which are known in radionics as “rates” and radionic instruments are provided with calibrated dials on which such rates are set for diagnostic and treatment purposes.

The radionic practitioner, in making his analysis, uses the principle of dowsing by applying his faculty of extra sensory perception to the problem of detecting disease in much the same way that the dowser detects the location of water, oil or mineral deposits. The particular form of esp used in radionics is often referred to as “the radiesthetic faculty” through which the practitioner, by means of a series of mentally posed questions, obtains, information about the health of his patient to which the conscious thinking mind has no direct access.

Inquiries and requests for membership application forms, training prospectuses and publications are welcomed by the Secretary at Baerlin House, Goose Green. Deddington, Oxon,0X15-0SZ, England Tele:O186-338852

Invitation for Research Grant Proposals

The Foundation for Science and Spirituality, Inc. (“Foundation’) was founded in December, 1986 to explore and support research into the interelationship between humankind, agriculture, health and evolution of the human spirit.

Many agricultural researchers today acknowledge the connection between nature and what we eat, generating ideas on environmentally sound, economically viable, socially responsible agricultural systems. Much has been accomplished in understanding organic farming and sustainable agriculture practices. Less has been accomplished in understanding one practice, radionics

The use of radionic instruments for plant and animal diagnosis and treatment is gaining increased attention in alternative agriculture circles. While several commercial labs and consultants support this technology, little information is available through conventional channels like the Extension Service or land-grant colleges.

Currently, radionics, and the related concepts of radiesthesia and homeopathy, are largely practitioner-based technologies. An exception is homeopathy, which receives some attention in mainstream medical journals. By contrast, all three are licensed, medical disciplines in the United Kingdom and several other European countries. ii

Radionics is controversial. It is yet to be recognized by mainstream agricultural science; thus, useful information is available only from select sources. Within the alternative (sustainable, organic) agricultural communities, there are many reports of success among those who have given radionics a serious look; and the number of practitioners- farmers, gardeners, crop consultants, veterinarians- appears to be growing.

The Foundation extends an invitation to researchers to submit proposals for research project grants in the following areas:

Objective: Investigate and document radionics as an enhancement to dryland farming practices as an extension of sustainable agriculture and organic farming practices.

  • Subobjective 1. Development and use of radionics farming techniques
  • Subobjective 2 Dry land farming techniques
  • Subobjective 3 Techniques to enhance productivity in poor soil

The invitation is a two step process. Step one is the submission and evaluation of pre-proposals. Step two is the invitation for, submission of, and evaluation of proposals. Proposals will be evaluated on the quality of the proposed research and its contribution to scientific advancement; relevance to the objective; the qualifications of the principal investigator and any team; and the appropriateness of the research strategy.

Eligible Entities and Individuals 

Any individual researcher, research team, or non-profit organization may submit a proposal. The principal investigator must be a qualified researcher with experience in an agriculture-related discipline. Researchers with stand-alone projects, and with projects that are components of more comprehensive research efforts, are encouraged to apply.

Grants may include the following:

  1. Up to $5,000 per annum for seed and equipment expenses.
  2. Additional funding may be available depending on the amount of acreage farmed and other elements of the proposal.
  3. Use of up to 80 acres of farmland located near Pagosa Springs, Colorado (which has been unfarmed or organically and radionically farmed in hay for the last 13 years.)
  4. Up to 40 acres are under irrigation.
  5. 50% of any resulting crops

Funding and Proposals 

Funding may be requested for one, two or three years with a maximum request of $15,000 total, regardless of the project duration. Financial support for funding beyond FY2005 will be contingent on satisfactory progress toward achieving objectives. This progress is reported via a written quarterly report to the Foundation.

Pre-proposals should be a two or three paragraph statement, submitted electronically, including the following:

  1. Proposed title of the project
  2. Name of the principal investigator
  3. Description of the project

Proposals shall be limited to two pages, using a minimum 11 point font size and may be submitted electronically. The two-page pre-proposal should include the following:

  1. Title of the project
  2. Name of the principal investigator
  3. A description of how the proposed work meets the objectives
  4. Description of the project
  5. Description of the anticipated outcomes and benefits
  6. Dissemination plan

Contact Information:

Pre-proposals and Proposals may be sent via electronic mail or via the US postal service to:

[email protected]

Susan Young
Foundation for Science & Spirituality
4200 County Road 551
Pagosa Springs, CO 81147

970-264-0592 or cell: 937-243-5576

Other Resources:

You may wish to consider co-sponsorship of your proposal. One place to start is the grants programs provided by SARE (Sustainable Agriculture Research & Education) which is a UDSA competitive grants program. See www.sare.org.

Contact / Location

Contact info

Phone: 970-264-2592
Alternative Phones: 937-644-0925 & 937-243-5576
Leave a message if no answer and we will respond within 24 hours

4200 County Road 551, Pagosa Springs, CO 81147
[email protected]

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