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.
The success of UKACO didn’t make the guys at the chemical companies very happy. The chemical companies got together with the USDA ( United States Department of Agriculture) with the intention of putting UKACO out of business. They (the USDA and the chemical companies) launched a publicity campaign against UKACO to discredit them in the eyes of farmers. The campaign against UKACO by the USDA and the chemical companies was very persistent, and successful. UKACO was forced to close its doors because of the lack of customers.
This wasn’t an isolated incident in the history of radionics. Many times when it was proven radionics was much more successful and much cheaper than using conventional methods such as spraying chemicals. The big boys at the chemical companies would get their pals in government to either discredit or take legal action against the radionic practitioner. Another similar story about using radionics to control insects eating trees in the forest can be read HERE.