From: Schauberger was a big full-bearded man and could be ferociously gruff; he had no patience with greed-motivated fools. But he was untiringly patient when learning from his teacher—the natural world. It is based on entropy—on motions which nature uses to break down and scatter materials. Nature uses a different type of motion for creating order and new growth.

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The Inexhaustible Power of Water The Inexhaustible Power of Water Over 75 years ago, one man showed us how to purify water naturally and how to harness its colossal power. A simple forester, Viktor Schauberger , made some of the most truly fundamental discoveries of the 20th century, opening completely new energy sources for humanity with his vortex technology.

Every hint that we find in the ancient books, which might explain the true nature of water, has been blotted out in the next edition.

Protecting the secret of water is a means to protect the interest-power of money. Only in an economy of scarcity can interest thrive. The price of food and the cost of mechanical power would sink to such low levels that speculators would be able to gain nothing from them. Free access to nutrition and mechanical energy are such radical ideas that our concept of the world and all ideologies would be turned upside-down.

A man of uncompromising honesty and dedication to nature. A man who faced bitter opposition his whole lifetime, before dying alone and impoverished, a broken man. Yet he left behind an inheritance of incalculable worth, insights which still inspire and which form the building blocks of many astounding developments. And this by uncovering something that was already known to the Incas, the Mongols, the ancient Cretans, and the Tibetan monks: that all water creates vortices, and that if you let it flow naturally, you might just experience some real miracles.

Does it surprise anyone that even to the present day many scientists fail to understand him? Before we tackle that, let us return to where it all began.

He went to an ordinary forestry school instead, and became a forester. The Power of Cool Water Schauberger quickly learnt that water does not enjoy being exposed to sunlight. For example, there was a spring over which a stone hut had been built long ago.

The hut was later torn down, and the spring lay exposed to the sunlight. Before much time had passed, the spring dried up, and no one could say why. When the stone hut was rebuilt, the water returned. The Romans covered their springs with stone slabs, leaving only a round mouthpiece free, and attaching the outlet pipe in such a way that not even air could get in.

He came to the conclusion that the carrying and suction power of water is at its greatest when its temperature is low and its flow undisturbed. He was able to prove this for the first time in the winter of , when Linz faced an extreme shortage of firewood due to the war. He proposed using a small, rocky mountain stream to get the wood down into the valley, a stream which the experts said was totally unsuitable.

Unperturbed, he waited until the early hours of the morning, when the water is at its coldest, before releasing the wood into the water at just the right moment. It took only one night to get all the wood, 16, cubic metres, down to the valley floor.

Later in his career, he would draw further attention with his outstanding log flume. Stones That Float in the Water The trout and salmon that swam in the mountain streams were another source of fascination for Viktor Schauberger. How on earth did they manage to stay stationary in the water, even in a mountain torrent in full spate?

And up to the surface, not into the sheltering depths! Did the trout, too, owe this capability to the water temperature? No sooner had the thought occurred to him than he decided to find out.

It could barely hold itself in position, and indeed soon found itself washed downstream. Viktor Schauberger asked himself how trout managed to get past rapids and waterfalls, and why they jumped higher the more forceful the water.

He observed the trout floating motionlessly upward in a stream pouring downward, before being slung into the inflowing water above, just like that. Only after decades of intense observation would he find the answer. We know today that every force—material or immaterial—produces an equally strong counterforce. This flow of energy, visible inside a waterfall as a ray of light within the water, is used by the trout like a waterspout to move upward.

Schauberger made another unbelievable discovery. Heavy stones! What power was at work here? Not all of the stones levitated, though. Only the polished, egg-shaped ones rose up to dance on the surface, apparently weightless. The rough stones lay motionless on the bottom, as one would expect from a rock. The egg-shape is the child of the vortex. Geometrically speaking, it arises inside a hyperbolic vortex, and since water too forms vortices, egg-shapes can be particularly easily moved, and break free of the law of gravity.

You can test this yourself by taking a round, tall, thin jar, filling it with water, and slipping an egg into it. By lightly swirling the water using a pencil for example , you will be able to see the egg slowly rising from the bottom and floating to the top, where it stays as long as the eddy remains intact. Yet the high cost of transport from the remote forest would have consumed most of the profits.

Experts put forward different solutions, yet none of them were practicable. Finally, they turned to Schauberger, who proclaimed himself capable of reducing transport costs from 12 to 1 Austrian Schilling per cubic metre. Admittedly, he would have to build the log flume at his own expense first. The chute was 30 miles long, taking not the direct route downwards, but following the curve of valley and gorge. No one had seen this before. The solution, Schauberger knew, was to get the water moving in the right way at the right temperature.

The flume that he built had a cross-section like the blunt end of an egg. It seemed like the critics were right. Providence came to his aid in the form of a snake, which crossed over a pond before his eyes. How was it able to swim, fast as an arrow, without fins? The realisation came over him even as he was watching it slither, and he hurried back to nail a kind of guiderail to the curves of the chute, to make the water snake just as the reptile had. Stunning success was the result.

Giant blocks of wood, heavier than water, now snaked speedily down into the valley one after the other. The government in Vienna soon came to hear of this remarkable forester, and appointed him national advisor for log flumes. His salary was twice that of an academic of the same rank, and paid out in gold to boot, an extraordinary exception in those times of inflation. We show you how crucial forests are to it. We also examine the ecotechnology derived from water, at whose core is implosion rather than explosion.

Understanding this technology offers the key to mechanical levitation, potentially making free energy and UFO propulsion possible.

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He gave the world a vision of how technology could be transformed to give free, clean energy. Moreover Schauberger warned of the consequences facing humankind if the present death oriented technology continues. He died, betrayed by the same powers who promised to make his dreams a reality, commercial gangsters. On the 25th September , Viktor Schauberger died in Linz aged Blood of the Earth From an early age Viktor was a crafty observer of nature. He learned directly from nature, closely studying the relationship between the earth, the trees and water. The secrets of its power.


Implosion Technology

Polarity is observable in all things; up and down, night and day, big and small, etc. When it comes to harnessing natural forces for energy, humanity has recently become proficient in utilizing the power of explosion to move our vehicles, light our houses, and run our modern world. Currently, we look towards heat-based technologies that utilize steam, gas pressure, and atomic fission to fulfill the majority of our energy needs. In our quest to expand our knowledge of mastering this form of explosive energy, we may have accidentally overlooked the potential for another viable energy form, found in the equal-opposite force of explosion; implosion. Renowned Austrian naturalist, scientist, inventor, author and researcher, Viktor Schauberger, noticed this oversight and initiated work to discover the promise that implosion power could hold for our civilization. Viktor Schauberger noticed that the interactions of opposites often leads to a spiraling interchange between the extremes of polarity. For example, when a cold front of weather meets currents of hot air, they spiral in, to form a hurricane or tornado.

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