Can You Really Charge a Crystal to Resonate Positive Energy?
It’s rare to have figured out and planned your career path in childhood, let alone a career within a niche subset of a scientific field, but that is exactly what Marcel Vogel did, having synthesized phosphors at the age of 12. In adulthood, he became a successful researcher for IBM with over 100 patents before he produced his seminal invention, the eponymous “Vogel Crystal,” used for dowsing, healing, and myriad metaphysical purposes.
Vogel had a near-death experience after suffering pneumonia at age six. After being pronounced dead, he was revived saying he experienced love and light while his heart stopped. This caused Vogel to struggle to assimilate back and reconcile with his life afterward. He soon found himself on an existential journey to which he found the answer after extensive praying. He said a voice told him he would be a phosphor chemist and make advancements in luminescence, a path he diligently followed.
Vogel worked for IBM for 27 years, creating the magnetic coating for hard disks used in all IBM computers — an invention that came to him in a dream. But it wasn’t until he was exposed to the work of Cleve Backster and his paper, “Do Plants Have Emotions?” that Vogel switched his focus of study to the power of crystals for spiritual use.
The Vogel Crystal
Intrigued by Backster’s study, Vogel conducted similar experiments of his own with plants. Using a Wheatstone bridge circuit, he measured the plant’s response based on his thoughts about ripping its leaves. He found that the plants acted like a battery, mirroring and storing his thoughts. If he projected thoughts about ripping one plant onto another, it picked up the energy. According to Vogel, this phenomenon could occur at long distances, even thousands of miles away.
Vogel applied this concept of charging something physical with thought and emotion to be focused and channeled. Having worked with liquid crystals, Vogel applied the concept behind their use in focusing lasers, to use them for focusing thought. After running numerous experiments on the conductivity of the energy of quartz he created the Vogel crystal, modeled after the Tree of Life with the measurement of its facets based on the angles of the Great Pyramid of Giza, 52 degrees, 51 minutes and 51 seconds.
The Vogel crystal works on subtle biological functions, based on the idea that energy resonates with water. Since our bodies are made of more than 70% water, the crystal becomes a tool for resonating positivity at a molecular level. The crystal itself doesn’t contain any intrinsic power, rather it transmits energy once it is charged, much like a laser focuses light.
The crystal has a receptive end that absorbs, coalesces, and amplifies energy that is then focused acting as a quantum converter. Vogel believed that the body contained numerous liquid crystal systems in our cell membranes, blood, and nervous system that would resonate with energy in the crystal.
Clearing and Charging a Crystal
Many crystals are purported to be Vogel crystals, however, there are only a few producers that know Vogel’s original method. When looking for a crystal, a person’s energy field is considered before the cutting and faceting process. Otherwise, one will typically have an intuition for which crystal is right for them.
Crystals can be cleared of negative energy by holding the crystal between the thumb and middle finger of your dominant hand, breathing in and holding your breath for a few seconds while thinking of clearing the crystal of any limiting energy, and then releasing your breath in a quick burst. This process is repeated for each facet.
A crystal can be charged by rolling it around and squeezing each facet until a slight charge is built up. This charge can be felt when the crystal becomes sticky from what is called a piezoelectric charge. With the acute angle facing away and the index finger placed on the tip, the breath is drawn in and pulsed out with the intent of putting all the love of your heart in the crystal. According to Vogel, this captures a fragment that can resonate in the crystal that promotes positive energy.
Massive Tesla Tower Suddenly Appears in Field Outside Waco, TX
Drivers traveling east along the I-35 corridor between Waco and Dallas have been intrigued by a tall, oddly shaped tower looming in the middle of a field in the small town of Milford, TX. For many, the tower is a confounding sight, but those familiar with the work of Nikola Tesla have been quick to point out that the lone pylon looks strikingly similar to a Tesla Tower.
Though construction began almost two years ago, it wasn’t for at least a year until the tower began to draw attention from local news outlets and various corners of the internet.
But now that the company behind the project has been uncovered and some of the project’s goals have been elucidated, much of the speculation has been confirmed; the tower is in fact based on the same idea behind Tesla’s Wardenclyffe Tower constructed on Long Island.
The precise electrical mechanism behind it however, is known as Zenneck surface wave technology, named after electrical engineer Jonathon Zenneck, who discovered that low-frequency electrical waves could be transmitted and received through the curvature of the Earth, to and from a singular location.
Based on the titles and affiliations of those involved in the project, it’s unclear whether this tower will be used to realize Tesla’s dream of transmitting free energy to everyone in the world – if it’s even possible – however, the company behind it claims it intends to bring energy to rural parts of the world that currently have trouble accessing energy efficiently.
That company is Viziv Technologies and it has partnered with Baylor University in developing methods of wireless electricity distribution over long distances. It also says it plans to develop the technology to transmit navigation and sensing signals for GPS and various communication technologies.
“Currently about 17 percent of the world’s population have no access to electrical power, and for many more people, availability is spotty and unreliable,” Truell Hyde, Baylor’s Vice Provost for Research, said in a press release. “This technology has the potential to raise the standard of living for people around the world. Who wouldn’t want to be a part of something like that?”
With over $50 million in funding from investors, in addition to its university partnership, this may be the first time the technology has had significant investment since Tesla built Wardenclyffe in 1906. Let’s just hope the private interest from those investments doesn’t lead to its demise, like it did for Tesla in 1917.
For more on the Wardenclyffe Tower and the legacy of Nikola Tesla, check out this biopic Free Energy of Tesla :