Instructions on Making the New Improved Lakhovsky Coil

by Edward G W Bush

The great Athenian philosopher Socrates, is reported to have said, “As long as there is breath in my body I will never ever cease to be a seeker after truth.” With this in mind I believe it is incumbent on all of us as dowsers – seekers after truth as we find it – to make known our discoveries and theories in order that the world may benefit from them and that they may be subject to the scrutiny of our peers in this strange and eclectic art we are engaged in. The intention here is to make the Coils available to mankind, not just to put them on the market.

The normal material for the Coils is 22 gauge insulated flat twin copper wire of the type usually used for ‘loud speaker extension wire’. This is the kind of wire that has been found to be generally available, cheap insulated wire suitable for making the standard 75,000 Scalar Power Coils. Other types and thickness of wire, both thicker and thinner have been used, but this type remains the most practical, at least in North America. Researchers should be aware that once the Coil has been made it should be tested by dowsing to determine its strength or effectiveness in Scalar Power Units to neutralise Electromagnetic Fields or Geopathic Zones. For example, in England earlier this year some wire was purchased to make up a large number of Coils. The Coils were made up exactly in the same manner as in Canada, yet the dowsed Scalar Power was very much lower, at least one third lower than normal.

Work is started by cutting off a length of the flat twin wire about 50 feet (15m +1-) long, tying one end to an anchoring point of some kind and the other end to a small hook fitted in the chuck of an electric hand drill. The drill is turned until the wire has 3 or 4 twists per inch in it. This causes a reduction in the length of the wire of about 10 or 11%. It is then released carefully from the drill chuck and anchorage and cut up into 36-inch (90.92 cm +/-) lengths.

The details of the fabrication of the Coil follow and it is important that each step be adhered to for maximum efficiency:

  1.    Straighten out 2 inches of each end of the 36-inch length of twisted wire, that is, remove the twists from the wire over the 2-inch lengths. These straight pieces of flat twin wire form the “Antenna” of the final Coil.
  2.  Lay the whole length of wire out in a circle with the 2-inch straight ends overlapping the first 2 inches of twisted wire so that the two transition points from twisted to straight coincide.
  3. Secure the wire in this position with a length of electrician’s adhesive tape.
  4.  Pull the whole circle of the Coil out in a long loop with the centre of the antenna lengths being at one end of the loop.
  5. Take the other end of the loop with the fingers and impart a 1800 twist to the loop before bringing it up to meet the antenna end of the loop.
  6. Secure both ends of the loops together with the adhesive tape.
  7. Repeat the process of pulling out the circle of wires and forming a long loop.
  8. Repeat the process of imparting a 1800 twist to the loop (thereby making a sort of figure 8) before bringing it up to meet the antenna end of the loop.
  9. Adjust the individual lengths of the now 4 twisted circles of wire to form a new neat circle that forms the new Coil.
  10. Secure the loops all together at the centre of the antenna with adhesive tape.
  11. The new improved Lakhovsky Coil with a Scalar Power of 75,000 units is now ready for use.

Note that in very general terms, the more twists per inch that can be introduced into the flat twin wire, the higher the Scalar Power. Similarly the longer the length of the twisted wire used for the Coil, the higher the resulting Power. So if a 1-metre length of twisted wire is used the resulting Coil will be a little stronger than the Coil made from 36 inches of twisted wire.

Without the use of the figure 8 twist in the loops in making the Coil there is a drastic reduction in Scalar Power of the final Coil. This feature is the ‘virtual Mobius Loop’ referred to in the previous description, and is a vital part of the design. The two ‘ears’ of the antenna can be left sticking out or secured to the coil with adhesive tape. They work equally well either way.

© 1998 Edward G. W. Bush & BSD EEG