Yoga Water Bottles


The LifeLine Technique consciously reconnects us to the power of our thoughts, feelings, and choices. If you have the belief that everything is an opportunity, no matter how challenging or difficult, your mind will send that positive charge to the water that makes up the molecular structure of the cells in your body.

It’s common to think, If I can just find the right person/job/other external solution, then everything will be just fine. However, if we don’t change ourselves, we’ll continue to repeat the same relationships, financial challenges, and health issues over and over again. Not until we become conscious of the limiting beliefs and the emotions that are trapped within the survival aspects of our subconscious mind will we begin to recognize that other choices exist. These patterns are the language of the subconscious mind that can now be easily understood and transformed with The LifeLine Technique and the power of Infinite Love and Gratitude. The LifeLine Technique demonstrates the healing power of water and quantifies the limitless potential all people possess to heal, find inner peace, and create harmony in their environments.

The LifeLine Law of Transformation and Creation states: Emotions transform energy; energy creates movement; movement is change; and change is the essence of life. It’s the fear of change that keeps people stuck in patterns of victimization and suffering. The process of healing is a spiritual path, the evolutionary journey to awakening your spirit. Dr. Emoto’s research has courageously paved the way for the fusion of science and spirit.

Today, dowsing is used for many different purposes health, earth energies, oil, archaeology, and many more. However, by far the most important target for diviners is water. Until recently in Britain, a liter of water cost more than the same amount of gas in the U. S.! Many feel that the maj or battles of the 21st century won’t be over oil, but over an even more basic commodity: water.

Yoga Water Bottles Photo Gallery

Hydrologists explain that all water comes from the sky as rain and then goes through the well-known cycle of falling on the land, going into rivers and flowing into lakes and oceans, where it evaporates up to the skies, only to fall again as rain. This is called “secondary water,” because it’s used over and over again. Dowsers find that in addition to this source, there’s another one. It’s “primary water” that comes from deep in the earth and is the result of the chemical processes going on down there. For example, when you mix an acid and a base (especially under heat and pressure), you get a salt plus water. And where does this primary or “juvenile” water go when under heat and pressure? It moves away, toward the surface, through any crack it can find. It gathers to form enormous underground rivers deep in the bowels of the earth; and when it finds a crack in the ceiling, it goes upward again in what American dowsers call a “dome” and British dowsers call a “blind spring.” When it very occasionally reaches the surface, it’s called a “geyser.” But in most cases, its upward journey is halted upon reaching an impermeable layer (such as clay), and so it spreads out laterally as veins. From above, this looks like a spider with an odd number of legs.

Most holy wells come from this primary water. In addition to H2O, many of them have other elements mixed in as well. At the Chalice Well in Glastonbury, England, for example, the water is called “chalybeate.” While it runs clear, it’s full of iron. Across the road, the White Spring is full of calcium [see Chapter 17].

Well above the timberline and only a short distance from the top of Mount Katahdin in Maine, where the sun first hits the United States each morning, is a spring of water. Above it is only hard rock. So where does that water come from? It can’t be rainwater percolating down from above. It’s primary water, and it comes from way below the base of that impressive mountain. The message here is that while we’re facing a critical shortage of secondary water around our planet, there are ample supplies of primary or juvenile water that dowsers can find for us.

No dowser hits water 100 percent of the time, but there are water-well dowsers in California who consistently have success year after year between 85 and 95 percent of the time. Not only can they tell their clients exactly where to put the drill bit in, but how deep they’ll have to go and how many gallons a minute they’ll get!

Dowsing is a practice that enhances our intuition and can connect us to sources of information that can’t be found through rational methods. Until relatively recently in our history, diviners were burned at the stake. But one form of divination was judged too important to include in this witch hunt, and that was water dowsing. Despite sometimes being referred to as “water witching,” it was just too valuable a skill to wipe off the face of Europe, as happened with so many other uses of this ancient art.

It’s only within the past half-century that these other applications have been rediscovered. And it’s amazing how many of them are also directly connected to veins and domes of primary water. For example, domes of primary water are found underneath all ancient sacred sites. This was first noted by Reginald Allendar Smith, who worked for the British Museum and in 1925 became the Trustee Representative on the Ancient Monuments Board for England. After he retired in the 1930s, he was one of the first to publish articles in the British Society of Dowsers Journal stating that he had dowsed water under all of the ancient sacred sites that were also attracting the attention of ley hunters. (One can commit any heresy after retiring!) According to the theory of ley lines, the water is yin, and the energy leys six- to eight-foot wide straight beams of energy that cross at power centers directly over the yin veins or domes of water are yang.

Likewise, information about many archaeological sites can be enhanced by seeing their relationship or lack thereof to water. For example, most Bronze Age hut circles in Britain weren’t built over primary water.

In terms of health, German dowsers found in the 1920s that certain houses had a high incidence of cancer Krebs Hauser (cancer houses). And under these houses, but not their neighbors’, they found crossings of underground veins of water.

It seems that it is the flow rather than the water itself that’s associated with many forms of degenerative disease. Drinking-water dowsers, who open themselves up to these energies, can frequently be seen wearing copper bracelets to help ease the pain of arthritis. Many alternative-health practitioners find that all their work can be undone if their patient goes home after a treatment and sleeps over underground water crossings. Again, it’s the flow that seems to cause the problems. (Primary water, once it reaches the surface of the earth, is usually perfectly fine to drink.)

So underground water plays an important part in many areas of dowsing. It can contribute to contracting disease, and it can enhance the possibility of connection with the numinous at sacred spaces; but it’s the ability to find good sources of primary water that will be dowsers’ major contribution to the 21st century.

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