O.K., back to topic. While we probably can't reliably look the question directly in the eye and answer it, we can at least get some hints from procedures we use and experiments we've done.
For instance, Geoff mentions using intent to move geopathics and technopathics up and over a building. The American dowser Slim Spurling used a similar technique but he employed "staple-shaped" welding rods placed in the geopathic pathway. When I tested the method, using various types of metal rods and various types of earth energies, I found that only a few alloys worked at all, and then on only a couple of energy types. But the energies did indeed move both upward and downward.
When I got Geoff's help to work on a couple of remote remediation jobs, one in Capetown and one in Spain, and he used intent to move the energies over the buildings, the results were positive. But when I later remotely dowsed them I found the energies traveling around the buildings, bunched in a narrow pathway, rather than up and over. They were carefully positioned to avoid nearby buildings, just as I do when using L-rods to physically attempt the same.
Apparently I'm not a dowser (
I find that all dowsers have the ability to carry out these tasks.
), since I seem unsuitable to the task of using intention to do this, but science is built on results and prediction. My results using physical methods have been successful and, thanks to doing my experimental work using non-human animal behavior, which side-steps the belief/unbelief systems of human expectation, also predictive of the subsequent outcomes.
So I become of two minds:
A) when the intent is good and the results are good, why question it? (quoted from a nun at a Catholic retreat center reacting to a question posed to me by a self-identified religious person about whether my methods weren't perhaps Satanistic).
B) without great specificity, carefully designed experiments that cut out any fuzzy variables, loads of data, and theories to test we can't reliably proceed to really learn anything.
"Develop an infallible technique, then place yourself at the mercy of inspiration." (from a craftsman, but it applies widely)