The Case for Diagnosing by Measurement

We are now left with the problem of deciding how a blood-spot • an be linked to its donor, in such a far away place as, for instance, Auntralla.

Si lenlifically, the answer is that ‘all matter radiates’ and that once i iiidlo wave has been originated, it continues to radiate into infinity. «>n. i’ Initialed, il never ceases to BE. This confirms the Esoteric Theory thai ‘livciy thing is Everywhere’.

Finally we should examine the premise that a snippet of hair is as rood a ‘witness’ as a blood-sample for making a radionic analysis. If one uses one’s critical faculties, and I submit that one should do so in all aspects of our work, the following story requires a convincing answer.

A lady hearing of Radionic Therapy, and being in need of help, decides that she would like to try it. At breakfast next morning she tells her husband that she proposes to do so. He agrees, and she remarks, “Good, but I can’t go lcToking like this,” and off she trots to an appointment with her hairdresser. First she has a shampoo with a hair conditioner, and as she is not as young as she used to be, she follows this with a tinting. Setting lotion is essential for her styling, which is then finished off with a half-hour’s baking under the hair drier; finally she submits to a lacquer spray which will protect her from the ravages of any wind or weather which could spoil the whole happy event.

Groomed and satisfied, she goes off to her Radionic appointment where she finds she is asked for a snippet of hair as a ‘witness’ of her pattern of health. “Yes, I’ll be pleased to give you one,” and out come the scissors. This, it is said, will give the Practitioner every detail of her physical, mental, emotional and spiritual nature for the rest of her life. I wonder. In the case of children or invalids it would, of course, be quite possible to work from a urine sample which comes from the ‘inside’ of the body, or even from a photograph.