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Geoff Crockford BSc Hons
Nigel Hughes BSc Hons

Education and Training


Education and Training Courses and training are available and follow a professional structured specification.

Everyone has a magnetic sensory system. Our other sensory systems sense energies that contain the most relevant information necessary for the organism to act upon the information. The ferromagnetic fields of the planet although very strong contain little useful information. The sensory system shows that its sensitivity is similar to the other 5 senses in detecting lower levels of particular energies. It is able to distinguish between the fields of different materials which indicate magnetism is not a homogenous force. There must be differences between magnetic fields which the sensory system can detect differentiate and respond to. Whilst it is not yet clear the purpose or value of the dowsing responses biologically (and there must be) what is clear is dowsing is a real, physical observable measurable phenomenon. Once the response is raised to a conscious level the body can be used as a very sophisticated magnetometer capable of differentiating between different fields and hence different source materials, determining their direction, mass and field geometry. Most people can dowse although some have more aptitude than others. Whatever level of aptitude it can be developed and improved. Like any skill to develop and progress and maintain performance education, training and practice is essential and experienced competent demonstrations of the dowsing responses an integral part of the training. The main objectives in science based dowsing training are:

1. Assessment and understanding of the factors and variables that affect the magnetic fields and sensory system
2. Locating paramagnetic fields and diamagnetic field.
3. Plotting the Responses as FORM and assess the geometry of the field. An energy line in bio location is taken as a line along which dowsing responses occur. In other words energy lines are response lines. Form is a picture of response lines as plotted out on the ground and shows the dowsers˙ interface with a 3 dimensional magnetic field. From this picture the field's location can be used in many ways for example locating the depth and position of an underground pipe.
4. To use witnesses to identify the nature of the source material. A witness is a sample of the source material which when held in one hand or near to the paramagnetic sensor blinds the sensor to fields other than that of the material and greatly increases the sensor's sensitivity to that field. Paramagnetic fields from different sources generally have their own identity and the sensory system can recognise this and focus on particular fields. Some materials however do appear to have similar fields and the system cannot differentiate between these.
5. to reference all dowsing through the Paramagnetic and Diamagnetic Model.
6. Consideration of error and reliability and hence quality of evidence. Responses must be repeated checked and ideally independently confirmed by another dowser.
7. Assessing and testing dowsing and use of appropriate controls.

The main objectives of bio location training are:

1. To plan a scientific enquiry based on relevant research, identification of what evidence is required.
2. To collect sufficient and relevant evidence
3. To analyse evidence
4. Evaluate the quality of the evidence.
5. Formulate a statement or conclusion based on 1-4

Bio location is the context in which a science based dowser applies his or her dowsing skill the goal of which is to reach a conclusion that an appropriate party can act upon with a high level of certainty and confidence. Complex scientific theory and knowledge is not essential to become a skilled dowser. However to develop dowsing as dependable accurate technique ( particularly as a professional service ) understanding the principles of scientific investigation, the sensory system and magnetic fields greatly enhances the dowser's skill and adds obvious considerable value to its application.

Copyright © 2007 N. Hughes & G. Crockford