Radionic Use In Agriculture

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 radioincs 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.

Another use for radionics on the farm is for getting sick livestock well, and finding out what feeds and nutritional supplements are best for the livestock. The sick livestock are balanced the same as a human would be, by running an analysis sheet on them to find specific problems then balancing on those problems and conditions, until they are eliminated. You can also use cold-scanning to find the reason the animal or animals are sick. When using radionics to find out which feeds are the best for the livestock the farmer would use the General Vitality test again, if something raises the General Vitality of the animal it is good, on the other hand if it lowers General Vitality it’s to be avoided.

Dr. Andersen tells an interesting story of how radionics helped Mr. Skow track down the reason a farmer’s cattle were dying.  These dairy cows were dropping dead. They did all the routine tests, such as blood tests, but couldn’t find the cause and the cows kept dying. They did find out the cows were dying of heart attacks, but what was causing the animals to have “heart attacks”.

They did a radionic evaluation and found that the cows had way too much salt in their systems. They checked the water the cows were drinking that was O.K.  They checked the cow’s kidneys and hearts using radionics, what they found was the kidneys were running an intensity of 2000 and the heart was running an intensity of 50. They found out the salt was coming from alfalfa hay that the cows were eating that had been grown in soil fertilized by potassium nitrate (potash) When they started giving the cows B vitamins and stopped feeding the cows, the “salty: alfalfa, the cows stopped dying.

Back in the days of UKACO, strong pesticides were used in the radionic machine to kill undesirable insects, but it also killed every other insect in the field even the beneficial ones such as bees. Today rather than using pesticides in their radionic machine’s farmers are opting to grow a stronger healthier crop that is more resistant to disease and predatory insects.

Radionic use in agriculture is an area of study that would be well worth the farmer’s time to become acquainted with.  There are some good books and video courses available on the subject as well as courses that you can attend to introduce you to agricultural radionic use.

One of the best books that I have read on radionic agriculture was written by  George Kuepper titled “Plants, Soils, Earth Energy& Radionicswhich can be purchased here 

Mr. Donald Mattioda also gives some useful information on radionic use in agriculture in his book “The Radionics How-To Manual“, available HERE as a free download

Arden Andersen has put together an excellent video course on Radionics in Agriculture that was filmed at one of his actual live courses, although it deals with radionics in agriculture,  Mr. Andersen also offers a wealth of very useful information on radionics in general. The video course can be purchased here

Mr. Andersen also wrote a very informative book on the major problem with mainstream farming and their large-scale use of pesticides and chemicals in producing the food we eat titled ” Food Plague” available here.

food plague


8 thoughts on “Radionic Use In Agriculture

  1. I love your article and informative site. We have a Polyphagous shot hole Borer infestation in our Sycamore trees here in Santa Clarita, CA. Please forward contact of Radionics Practitioners in Southern Calif. or where can I receive training?


    1. Hi Edward I posted your questions on a the facebook radionic group that I am a part of here are the answers that I received I had an infestation of moth catapillars that they call wooly worms here in Texas, that ate the young leaves of the Live Oak trees. These were beautiful to look at but caused skin irritation for anyone that got them on their skin. I caught a wooly worm and put it in a test tube, then scanned a rate to balance it to zero in all life stages and all levels. I put a photo of my neighborhood printed from Google Earth in the well with the witness and put the rate on the 2 bank personal unit. I ran the rate for six weeks. No more wooly worms nor their cocoons that year or the next! There were none this year either, but that could have been a result of Hurricane Harvey. I hope that helps.
      · Reply · 17h
      Georgina Haul
      Georgina Haul Put them on to Ed Kelly at
      · Reply · 13h · Edited
      Ed Kelly
      Ed Kelly “Fundamentals of Radionics” in Rapid City in October:

      Click to access events-rapid-city-2018.pdf

      · Reply · 12h
      Ed Kelly
      Ed Kelly “Radionics Winter Classic” with Martin Lucas in Atlanta in February. This will be a 2-day Basic class followed by 1-day Intermediate and 1-day Advanced.

      Click to access events-atlanta-2019.pdf

      · Reply · 12h
      Thanks for the replies I will let him know


      1. I am very interested in your experience with what you call “wooly worms”. These are Oak Procession Caterpillars and we have a real epidemic plague of these insects in the Netherlands where I live.
        Municipal Governments are using vacuum cleaners in order to suck the caterpillars nests out of the trees at great heights and cost, as the 700.000 hairs of each insect are becoming a national health problem. It all sounds rather ridiculous, but it isn’t by no way.
        I am now using my 2 bank personal Kelly to raise the vitality of the trees and simultaneously I am lowering the vitality of the caterpillars. My fear is to kill too many other insects which are needed in nature. Times of UKACO are long gone.
        It is still too early to say if it works, we are now studying to make our Radionics attack’s in a very early phase of the growth circle when the caterpillars do not yet have their irritating fur coat. I am ready to buy additional Radionics instruments in order to make a nation wide attack. I would be very interested if you have any additional information.


      2. It sounds like you are going about things the right way. In the 1950’s UKACO used to broadcast pesticides to an entire field, problem with that is it killed the unwanted insects along with the good ones.
        Have you tried revesrsing the signatures of the worms, or using any reagents that raise the GV of the trees, while lowering the GV of the worms.
        I wrote quite a bit about getting rid of insect pests in my blog, for example radionics was used to rid many acres of softwood trees of the spruce budworm in Canada, which much success. I would be interested in how you make out with the wolly worm problem.


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