Something that’s very important that many books on radionics fail to mention, or they only devote a short paragraph to is grounding your radionic instrument. It is important to ground your radionic instrument for two reasons.
1 Grounding your instrument will cut down on broadcast times, also grounding is essential if you are using your instruments to balance crops, trees, plants etc.
2 There is evidence that if your instrument isn’t grounded, and you use it to do a lot of radionic balancing on other people, animals, etc. the conditions that are affecting them could be broadcast back to you, and cause you health problems. I have no proof of this, but some of the worlds most prominent radionic experts died at a fairly young age among them David Tansley, Peter Moscow, Pat Schmidt, you would think with their extensive knowledge of radionics they could have prolonged their lives into old age. Maybe the problem was that they didn’t ground their instruments. I figure for the time it takes, and the cost of a grounding rod and a piece of wire and a few jacks it’s better to be safe than sorry.
If you have a Hieronymus type instrument grounding the instrument is easy. On these instruments, there is usually a place to plug-in a ground wire. All you have to do is to drive a metal rod into the ground ( I used a copper pipe).The longer the rod the better, but 3 or 4 feet should be long enough. Attach the ground wire to the rod (this can be ordinary copper wire, insulated or bare, size or gauge doesn’t matter). Now install a Banana Plug ( available at any electronics supply store) on the end of the wire and plug the Banana Plug into your radionics instrument ( Most radionics instruments that are meant to be grounded have a jack for a Banana Plug. Plug the Banana Plug into the “input side” of the instrument) and you’re good to go. Some people recommend giving the wire a counter-clockwise twist to eliminate any natural polarity of the wire. You can do this with an electric drill set on reverse. You can ground as many instruments as you want using the same ground rod.
The above instructions are fine if you live in your own home, or are renting and your landlord doesn’t mind if you construct the above set-up. Some people choose to ground their instruments to water pipes, gas lines or electrical grounds. Water pipes and gas lines are better than electrical grounds ( electrical grounds contain a lot of electrical noise and information). None of the above is as good as a dedicated ground rod for your instrument. An exception would be if you have a private well, you could use the well pipes as a ground providing they are metal, they would be almost as good as the ground rod.
If you are not sure if something will make a good ground dowse the question with your radionic instrument, if Yes use it, if No, find a better ground.
But what if you live in an apartment building and the landlord says NO to you setting up a ground rod and wire, or you move your radionic instrument around often to different locations, where grounding to a permanent grounding rod wouldn’t be practical or have a radionic instrument that doesn’t provide for grounding such as the SE-5 computerized radionics instrument. There is another option.
Another option is the “Virtual Ground” invented by Scott Ertl, he can be contacted here :Scott Ertl, 7775 U.S. Highway 10, Marshfield, Wis. 54449 (ph 715 387-1687; ertlacresgmx @tznet.com). I have never used this but have heard good reports about it from other radionic operators.
If you plan on doing radionic work on anyone or anything but yourself, for your own sake ( not to mention it will cut down on broadcast times) please ground your instrument.