June 2nd, 2010 · by Ken Rohla · Filed Under: Beyond Organic Gardening
I have been writing and speaking lately about how the health of all animals on this planet, including us, comes from the soil. Soil is an extremely complex living universe of microorganisms and insects that break down minerals and organic material into nutrients that can be assimilated by plants, and the animals and insects that eat them. It is this life in soil that also creates monatomic elements (ORMUS) that are profoundly healing and regenerative to living organisms, and it heals our water in the later underground stages of water’s hydrological cycle on Earth. The ORMUS elements that are created in healthy living soil act as superconductors that can pick up and resonate the extremely weak magnetic fields and cosmic energies of the planets and celestial bodies around Earth, even at extreme distances, imparting their healing frequencies into the water, rock crystals, microbes, fungus roots (mycelium), and plant roots in soil. ORMUS elements transferred from soil to into our bodies through consumption of plants create superconductivity in the brain, nervous system, and cells. This ORMUS picks up the extremely weak magnetic fields of surrounding planets and celestial bodies, creating many subtle energetic influences including homeopathic and astrological. Cutting-edge physicists are discovering that atoms of monatomic elements exhibit “nonlocality,” that is, the property of being linked and acting identically, no matter how far apart in the cosmos they get, even when light years away from each other. It is what Einstein called “spooky action at a distance,” for which he and others in the past had no explanation. It is this nonlocality that can connect consciousness, as Lynne McTaggart describes in her book, The Field. David Hudson, the most recognized modern rediscoverer of ORMUS, and other scientists, say our brains and nervous systems are made of about 5% monatomic rhodium and iridium. But to get these into our bodies, we must ingest it from the food chain that comes from — DIRT! And now ladies and gentlemen, someone has made a movie about the amazing properties of dirt: Dirt! The Movie, narrated by actress Jamie Lee Curtis.
— Ken Rohla
Dirt! The Movie