Radionics is a method of diagnosis and treatment of a living body no matter where they are in the world. The practitioners utilize specially designed instruments which helps them determine the underlying causes of disease within that living body – human, animal, plant, or the soil itself.
Fundamental principle of radionics is that a living body has a subtle energy field which sustains and vitalises it. If this field is weakened, for example by stress or pollution, eventually the physical body gets weak and becomes susceptible to illness. The aim of radionics is to identify the underlying cause of the illnesses by identifying the weaknesses in this field and to correct them. With this, the emotional and physical well being of the person is established and the dis-ease is prevented.
The subtle field of living things cannot be accessed using our conventional senses and understanding this field requires extensive study. Radionic practitioners use a specialised dowsing technique to both identify the sources of weakness in the field and to select specific treatments to overcome them.
The practitioners need to tune in to the patient by using something unique to the patient such as a signature or hair sample. These are called a proxy, or witness. The tuning in process by the proxy/witness is possible through the universal mind to which part of our human mind is connected.
Once the weaknesses in the subtle energy field have been identified specific healing treatments, usually coded in the form of numbers called rates which represent the ideal energy states to be induced, are conveyed to the patient with the aid of the instrument.
Although the practitioners use the radionics instrument to both analyse and treat, it actually serves to focus the thoughts of the practitioner. Many today believe that it is the energy of the mind that is the fundamental operating principle in radionics. A key figure in bringing this notion to the attention of radionic practitioners was George de la Warr. De la Warr investigated the phenomenon experimentally. For example, he conducted tests on growing plants in vermiculite. He told his assistants which vermiculite had been treated radionically to increase growth rate and which had not. In fact none of the pots had been treated but nevertheless, the plants in those pots that the assistants thought had been treated grew better. Similar trials have been conducted by others.
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