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Introduction to Dowsing


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This Dowsing presentation consists of the presentation sheets from the talk given to the Women of Wymeswold Group March 2014. This introduction covers a definition of dowsing, dowsing instruments, pendulum movements, dowsing frameworks and creating an analogy of the possible sources of the information received during the dowsing process.

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Introduction to Dowsing

  2. 2. Dowsing could be described as …. …a technique for searching for information or anything invisible. This is usually done by observing the motion of a pointer or movement of a pendulum
  3. 3. It is frequently used for…. Archeology Earth energies and ley lines Health and wellbeing Finding water, underground pipes and cables and diagnosing breaks or leaks Locating lost items Accessing your intuition And more …….
  4. 4. Dowsing Instruments Body Dowsing Some dowsers do not use an instrument at all. Physical sensations are linked to information about the subject with which they working.
  5. 5. Dowsing Instruments Finger Dowsing Technique which involves stroking the thumb with the index or middle finger. Usually a smooth sensation indicates ‘No’ and a rough or sticking sensation indicated ‘Yes’ This is similar to the early ‘stick pads’ used in Radionic analyses.
  6. 6. Dowsing Instruments Rods Evolved from the forked Hazel twigs often seen in many logos for different dowsing groups and organisations. Usually 2 rods are used. These cross or uncross to convey ‘yes’ and ‘no’ as well as indicating directions. Bobbers Similar responses to pendulums but rigid sprung wire, usually with a weight at the end and held pointing away from the body. See the cover slide for a picture of Anna with dowsing rods
  7. 7. Dowsing Instruments Pendulums You can easily make your own with a cheerful balanced weight and thread or yarn which will move freely whilst dowsing.
  8. 8. Pendulum Movements Some people find that their pendulums will not become still when they are starting to dowse. You are in control State that you want the pendulum to be centred and still. Request a movement which will indicate ‘Yes’ Or, you can decide now or at a later date what you want your ‘Yes’ and ‘No’ movements to be.
  9. 9. Frameworks for Dowsing The dowsing process can be like standing at the stem of a leaf. In this ivy leaf there are 6 veins originating from the stalk. By following the indications of your pendulum you will be taken on the correct pathway to the relevant information.
  10. 10. Frameworks for Dowsing Mat/Map By dividing your information into grouped separate areas it is then possible to eliminate large amounts of information or choices quickly.
  11. 11. Frameworks for Dowsing Lists Create your own Use reference books, indexes and contents pages, pamphlets, websites Subdivide with brackets, colour codes or alphabet sections.
  12. 12. Frameworks for Dowsing Physical It can sometimes be easier to dowse over a selection of items
  13. 13. Eventually you will no longer see your framework – only the items within its structure
  14. 14. Question Structures Most dowsers work with ‘Yes’ and ‘No’ indicators. Thinking of precise questions whilst dowsing, which can be decisively answered with a ‘Yes’ or ‘No’ is difficult and makes the dowsing process clunky. If you have put time into creating your frameworks the questions are much simpler and flow more easily.
  15. 15. Question Structures First state the situation – written and verbal I have here …….. Examples Is it indicated that I dowse for this situation? Where do I begin? Is there an item indicated from this list? Is the item listed in this page/section/bracket etc The questions then become straight forward and easily remembered.
  16. 16. Starting to Dowse - Quietening the distractions
  17. 17. Frameworks and Questions
  18. 18. Conscious Unconscious Sub conscious Where does the information come from? Collective conscious
  19. 19. Thank you for watching Join me on Linkedin