The Sirius Project

The Sirius Project
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Tuesday, May 17, 2011

Dowsing ... photographic examples of the sands of time at Nabta Playa

'The craft of Dowsing is not an art it is a state of the body, mind and Spirit where you become oneness with the surrounding universe...'

Have you ever wondered why, when you are walking along and you suddenly feel a chill and the hairs on the back of your neck raise: as the old saying goes someone has just walked over your grave. Or maybe you have experienced cold or hot patches in a particular space.
These experiences and others are connected; they are in a way, a form of dowsing. Where instead of utilizing the commonly seen ‘L’ rods or ‘Y’ shape tree branch you are instead using your body as a giant dowsing rod.

Dowsing in archaeology can be used to create and improve the ability to find hidden and underground features. As acknowledged by the British Society of Dowsers, dowsing is a significant contribution to reliable sub soil exploration.
Generally dowsing is well respected within the field of archaeology as being able to locate hidden objects buried in the ground, but also to date structures and locating sites that today are invisible to the naked eye. Scott Elliot lists 18 cases in the UK where dowsing alone was responsible for the discovery of the site, which could later be verified by other means. Did you know that well-known scientists, even Albert Einstein himself, have worked with dowsing rods ever since the beginning of history?
Dowsing can and will open many fascinating magical and spiritual doorways, it is not just a matter of walking and divining for water. Dowsing can enhance or even provide an extension to your third eye and in turn enhance the vibration felt through all our Charkas, bringing you into ONENESS with the universe.

Egypt offers the dowser many opportunities and experiences. There are many sacred and spiritual sites scattered throughout the land known as Egypt. And while not all of these are especially sacred a good proportion does follow the not so well known natural architectural patterns of Mother Earth’s geometry. As a first example of dowsing in Egypt, we will share with you some photos from the Prehistoric burial site at Nabta Playa in the far south of Egypt. Nabta Playa will serve only as a first photographic example, as other photographic examples will be added to this site, also with more detailed textually descriptive notes. For future updates, please look out for the ancient sites of Saqqara, Gebel Antef, Giza, Ramesseum, Dendera, etc. etc. There will also be given examples from Medieval sites in England, such as Garway, Hereford, and the Templar Church in London itself!

For those of you who are interested in the craft of dowsing, whether that concerns archaeological tasks or a more general application in locating water or other natural resources, please contact Dr. John Ward, or pay a visit to one of the following web sites:

The Esoteric Order of Dowsing:

Advanced Dowsing:

Dowsing with Dr. John Ward – Youtube channel:







































































Reading tip:

Graves, T., Dowsing and Archaeology, Turnstone Books (Wellingborough, England), 1980; ISBN 0-85500-110-0



This was an anthology of material on dowsing and archaeological or related issues from the Journal of the British Society of Dowsers, spanning a period of almost fifty years from 1933 to the late 1970s. The material ranges from serious work under reasonably well controlled conditions, to what is best described as 'useful speculation'. One of the most interesting articles, for example, used dowsing to identify a small Roman fort beneath the present-day Kensington Barracks in London - an assessment proved by excavation, as the photographs in the book demonstrate.

Perhaps half of the book is taken up with papers written in the early 1950s by Guy Underwood, better known for his much later, and highly influential, posthumously-published book The Pattern of the Past. Students of Underwood's work will find the anthology fascinating, as the articles show Underwood's slow development of his theories of water-lines, track-lines and aquastats - and the considerable opposition to those theories from other members of the Society!

See also:





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