Extract from :-Farmers have been using radionics in farming for a number of years, but in recent years with the spread of information via the internet, and radionic workshops put on especially for farmers, such as the ones by Dr. Arden Andersen, more and more farmers are seeing the value of using radionics in agriculture.
One of the earlier uses of radionics in agriculture was its use to rid fields of crop-destroying insects. The most famous use of radionics for this purpose was by a company in the 1950’s called UKACO. They were very successful in getting rid of insects in the field, maybe too successful, you can read about UKACO at this link
Today farmers use radionics in many parts of the world, especially in the U.S where treating humans with radionics is unlawful, and in other countries such as Australia.
Radionics is used to formulate fertilizer for a specific crop and a specific field. For example if a farmer wants to know what the best fertilizer combination is for corn, he can put the fertilizer into the ground, plant the corn, then wait until the corn is ready to harvest to see how the fertilizer worked, the problem with this method is, if it didn’t work as well as what was expected, the farmer has to wait until next season to change the fertilizer prescription, and the farmer won’t have as much corn to harvest and sell this season.
With radionics the farmer would know before he or she planted the corn if the fertilizer was best for the particular soil of the field and the type of corn that is to be planted. An example of how the farmer would know this is to put a sample of the soil from his field into the radionic machine, along with a few of the corn seeds he intends to plant, then he would add different fertilizer ingredients ( calcium, lime, molasses, fish meal, etc.) which are in test tubes to the radionic machine well, if a certain ingredient raises the General Vitality of both the soil and the seed, then it’s good to use, but if anything lowers the General Vitality it would be detrimental to the crop.
Farmers have been using radionics in farming for a number of years, but in recent years with the spread of information via the internet, and radionic workshops put on especially for farmers, such a…
Extract from :-UKACO was a company that started up in the late 1940’s and continued into the 1950’s. It was formed by three men Curtis P. Upton, William J. Kunth, and Howard Armstrong. What was unique about UAKCO was they killed insects that were destroying farmer’s crops, not by spraying the crops with a ton of pesticide. They killed the insects using radionics, and did so with far more success and for a lot less money than when the farmers sprayed their fields.
The three men, Upton , Kunth, and Armstrong traveled rural areas of the United States telling farmers that they could get rid of various kinds of insect pests that were eating their crops better than the farmers could do with their chemical sprays. Understandably the farmers were skeptical, but UKACO offered the farmers a contract that stated: “no control, no pay”. The farmers had nothing to lose if they weren’t satisfied with UKACO’s results they wouldn’t pay.
The farmers must have gotten really skeptical when they saw the UKACO boys in action. They would take a photograph of the farmer’s field, then they would “paint” a small amount of insecticide onto the photo, they would then place the photo in a radionic instrument made by Galen T. Hieronymus then turn the instrument on and broadcast to the field in the photo.
But the amazing thing was they got results, better results than anyone got spraying their crops with insecticide. In one experiment an ariel photo was taken of a corn field and one corner of the photo was cut off. The field had a heavy infestation of Japanese Beetles. They broadcast to the field with their radionics machine as described above. After the broadcasts, 80 to 90 per cent of the beetles had died or left the field. In the corner of the field that was cut off in the photo, the beetle infestation was still 100 per cent.
UKACO was a company that started up in the late 1940’s and continued into the 1950’s. It was formed by three men Curtis P. Upton, William J. Kunth, and Howard Armstrong. What was uniqu…
OK Now put your lateral thinking caps on.