We through Cathee Courter and Peter MacGill
In the present, you have a 50 hertz standard in Europe, etc., and in the United States 60 hertz. In the future, at least for a generation between 20 and 25 years, you will have places on the Earth that are radically different magnetically than other places, and electrically different. Of where you might say there are interdimensional hot spots. You have already felt that at times in certain places. It is much more that way already up in the national park than you realize because you have slowly adapted to it.
And there are places on this Earth where you expect the poles to be very different magnetically, to have a very strong magnetic charge. But so far, even if people go to live in stations in very northern or very southern areas, in spite of the huge difference in magnetism in those places, electronics function pretty well. In the future this will not be the case. There will be hot spots where you may have zero point devices, for example, that function in one area of the world but not another, because they are attuned to a certain vibration that is the primary vibration of the Earth at that place. And the Earth holds a certain matrix for the electromagnetic bandwidth at that point, and the full spectrum may be different in different places in its interaction with your devices. As you know, your devices have to operate within a certain frequency range to produce the current that other devices can pick up.
We think this is a problem that anybody who has gone deeply into the whole world of trying to create these devices, this source of energy, has probably run into, or can foresee. Because the people who have been working with this for decades already know that their early models probably don't work very well now. And many of them may attribute this problem to the early designs not being as good or something, but we think it's a very difficult field. It's hard enough to keep up with the computer so-called revolution, how fast that's moving, like solid state hard drives have come out now, and what will be the next generation of computers, beyond solid state? It's even more problematic trying to predict what the electromagnetic spectrum will be like as we move dimensionally.
We think this problem is something that the scientists who don't want their work to be reversed engineered are aware of. They're aware that we're in the middle of an interdimensional shift.
We think it's safe to invest within technologies where the company and the minds behind the companies are going to be very flexible. But we feel that it would be very difficult to mass produce devices now when the fields are changing so quickly. You can come up with prototypes, you can come up with a small scale production for certain areas of the world that will last for awhile.
We have advised you to make two hard copies of everything, don't count on your computers, and don't buy an expensive digital camera right now. We think that there's enough reason to expect solar flares and problems of that nature causing massive problems—shorts and surges and things that can be very harmful on the grids, and also just interacting directly with hard drives, etc., through the air. But beyond that, we also think that if your geographical area and the electromagnetic net in which you're using these devices radically shifts, even if you're using 60 hz—separating out that 60 hz frequency—you can't maintain a good steady 60 hz signal in certain electromagnetic environments, especially if we're going up dimensionally.
Already certain people blow out computers. What's happening? The Earth will be blowing out computers herself, or the star energies will be blowing out computers. It's not like those people carry necessarily measurable frequencies that are incompatible with 60 hz. We don't know a better way than to say they are emitting frequencies between the frequencies that we know, like the black keys on the piano between the white keys. If you're playing certain scales, you need the black keys.
Invest in companies that are really fleet of foot. That are regional, and expect to reach into only a regional area. There may be several places around the globe that have a similar resonance, and so a certain device would work in different places, but they would be places of similar resonance. Altitude is a pretty good indicator. If you're talking granite mountains like Tibet and the Rockies, you might have a pretty good indicator there could be similar things going on just based on altitude. That's a good rule of thumb, mountainous or not mountainous. And what minerals—how much iron is in the land, etc. But those aren't the only indicators. The consciousness of the people there is also, and the dysfunction or not caused by nuclear power plants, HAARP—like where's HAARP beaming right now?—there are all sorts of factors. So you need companies that are really flexible, and who are designing products that have a range of frequencies in which they will still work.
You've already seen the Schumann resonance devices that let you adjust up. As the Earth rises in vibration and the Schumann resonance rises, you can turn the dial to what you feel comfortable with. So if the Earth goes beyond you, you can still actually lock in at a rate that's not where the Earth is—and feel comfortable in the old biology, really is what they're doing, even though they imply that it's to keep up. But anyway, that kind of flexibility. And we can't give you through this particular channel the technical details of that. But again, we think people who are working on this in a very serious way would already be aware of that problem. But there are a lot that are probably not as aware of that problem, so you want the ones that are. And you want the companies that have the flexibility on a manufacturing level to quickly change what they're doing. And who have patents that cover a range, and leave them room for quick flexibility without going through a new patent process. The practical things have to be very flexible and streamlined.
There are certain companies out there that we would say are a good bet, are a good investment. But these are the parameters we would suggest, if you want to go the zero point energy route.
If you don't go the zero point route, you're going to have the same kind of problems. We think that anything that would try to hook into the grid, whether to sell back energy or whatever, is going to hook into a nightmare. We're talking nine or ten years out now, that if you have in different parts of the country companies and individuals feeding energy back into the grid, but there's no longer a consistent electromagnetic womb in which all this happens—the Earth is wildly varying, and especially according to solar flares —we think the grid will be down as much as it's up, to be honest, in the U.S. In the Third World, just forget it, it's already inconsistent and overused. We think anything connected with the present grid is just a waste of infrastructure and minerals and metals and money.
So, we'll leave it there. We'd be happy to go further as asked.
© Cathee Courter and Peter MacGill, photos and text.
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