Two Eclipses at the End of Time

Two Eclipses at the End of Time

If you are reading this text, then the world did not come to its predicted demise in December 2012.  This is good news, as during November 2012 there were two eclipses that were intriguing for the dowsing community.

Solar and lunar eclipses are of inestimable value to the dowser, as they provide a gigantic natural laboratory for studying the impact on subtle energies of the alignment of celestial objects of huge mass – the sun, the earth and the moon.  Rather than employing our usual ruse of searching out some wildly exotic location to observe these two events, this time we carried out our research chez nous – at home in Tavistock.


 Total solar eclipse, 13th November 2012 – not visible from the UK

It was the first time that we had attempted to study a total solar eclipse from a point directly opposite it, on the far side of the planet.   Unlike being physically ‘under’ the action, we sought to measure the impact on our domestic earth energy lines of the three spheres throughout the duration of the eclipse – from first contact on one side of the earth, through the mid-point where the three bodies would be in perfect alignment from our location on the dark side of the planet, and on into the latter period of the eclipse, as it started to return to normal.

On this occasion, in addition to measuring the effect on our two domestic earth energy lines, we also studied a section of a solar grid line, the middle of a section of which happens to pass obliquely through our front bedroom.   I had to make do with measuring the half of it that expands into the bungalow, as the other half is partly embedded in the wall and the rest of it lies outside in a rather soggy flowerbed.

For the first hour and a quarter, nothing happened. With no prior experience of the situation, I was unsure if this was usual or unusual. However, by 19.45 the rods were picking up on a gradual change in all three lines. The two energy lines shrank down from 140 and 194 cms, to 63 and 85 cms, over the course of an hour and a half. Then, in the space of 17 minutes they both collapsed to zero – it was as if they no longer existed. All I could pick up for a few seconds was the remanence of a widthless strand of something – or was it nothing?

This was very much as we had experienced it ‘in person’ with the magnificent cosmic display taking place overhead. It wasn’t quite as exciting in a draughty hall on a damp Devon evening, but the results may be just as significant.

I hadn’t been sure that we would get any dowsable effect, but clearly we had the full works, spread over a longer period of time.

I didn’t know quite what to expect with respect to the solar grid line – which is, perhaps, the best place from which to start. The recorded output was that the solar line also reduced, from 204 cm wide to 50 cm over a two-hour period – keeping pace with the earth energy lines. Despite the massive reduction, it never looked like disappearing as the other lines had done.

I have to declare that I don’t really know what a solar grid line actually is! If it is a mesh radiating from the sun to the earth, we might expect it to move with the relative positions of the two bodies (which it doesn’t). Nor does the corresponding lunar grid move, nor those relating to any of the other planetary grids. I can only assume at this point that it is an effect brought about by the interaction of the earth with the other celestial objects – and may be more akin to the Hartmann and Currie grids that seem to be emanations of interaction between the various component parts of planet earth itself.

Why then did it not disappear, as all the earth energy lines seem to? On another occasion, I would like to have a go at studying the impact on the moon grid or another planetary mesh – but as the nearest section of lunar grid to here seems to run through the row of houses behind us and the nearest ‘martian’ line is buried in the council estate below us, I will have to give this matter some more thought! Maybe it would actually be easier out in the desert in Arizona in 2017 – if we’re all still here then, of course.


 Penumbral (partial) lunar eclipse, 28th November 2012 – not visible from the UK

The first surprise with this eclipse was that the domestic lines (which run through the hall and the kitchen), which we know well from many previous ventures, were unusually narrow.  This dowsed as being nothing to do with the eclipse itself, but was part of their natural cycle.  Clearly, I need to spend more time measuring this periodic fluctuation!  The energy lines that run through the kitchen and the hall (as described above) were only 100 and 60 cm wide respectively, prior to the commencement of the eclipse.

As with the total solar eclipse, this partial lunar one resulted in the energy lines dropping to zero some two and a half hours into the process – and with a dramatic collapse at the end of the process, as previously experienced.  This was also a bit of a surprise, because being only a partial eclipse, the centre points of the three bodies were never actually in perfect alignment at any point.

Using the solar grid line again as a convenient control, we dowsed that it too reduced in width, but not so significantly as on the previous occasion – from 129 to 75 cm.   It appeared to be behaving like a standard energy line, albeit one that was not influenced quite as much as the ‘in-house’ lines.

In one final experiment in this series, our friend Jim Lyons asked a number of his colleagues to try dowsing the ring of energy around a crystal of our choosing during the eclipse.  While there is a limit to how many expanding and contracting energies that you can deal with in one go (!), we tried it with two types of crystalline rock – a lump of white quartz and a piece of amethyst. Both had auras around the 43 cm mark at the start of the eclipse.  These reduced to 20 and 14 cm within an hour of the eclipse process, but then started to expand again, rather erratically.

I had no idea that auras of crystals were so volatile – and I had real difficulty even measuring them, as they were fluctuating in real time.  This is yet another whole new area of investigation!

If the impact of eclipses on terrestrial energy lines and grids is of any interest, could I suggest that you have a look at the forthcoming solar and lunar eclipse dates on the NASA website?   Why not have a go at measuring the impact on your own well-known lines and crystals. You might get a few surprises! Both Jim Lyons and myself would be fascinated to see you results.

Nigel Twinn


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