Somavedic Medic Uran review – negating geopathogenic zones

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May 042018


The problem of geopathogenic zones

Many years ago I wrote here about Geopathogenic zones (also called geopathic zones or Ley lines). Somavedic medic devices are here to help.

These harmful zones are small areas that can negatively affect people’s health if a person stays in them for prolonged periods of time (such as the bed or /the workplace).

How to negate geopathogenic zones

I was also looking for solutions to negate their harmful effects, if possible. There aren’t many available. Some or all of the products that I had tried don’t exist anymore.

Recently I was sent a review unit of a new product (for me), from a series of products called Somavedic. Specifically, I was sent the Somavedic Medic Uran. What struck me interesting about it is that it comes with a list of tests and certificates that demonstrate an effect on the environment. I will link to them below.

Somavedic Medic Uran review

The Somavedic series of products all look similar but claim different levels or areas of effects. These devices are “based on 15 years of experience in the field of alternative medicine – Chinese and Ayurvedic medicine, …and related areas, and of course based on scientific knowledge in the field of frequency therapy – effects of specific ‘vibrations’ on the environment and the human body.”

The devices contain semi-precious and precious stones in a specific configuration that creates the desired effects of the devices. They need to be connected to electricity but use very little of it (less than 1kWh per month).

The Medic Uran is a beautiful green-coloured device about 20cm in diameter. When connected, the blue LEDs inside glow and it creates a nice ambient light that looks beautiful in a room.

It was pretty impossible for me to test the functionality of the device since I’m not sensitive to the effects of electrosmog – electromagnetic radiation in the homes from cellular, WiFi etc. I also didn’t have the device long enough to test some of its effects, since the claim of the product is that some beneficial aspects (including an effect on geopathogenic zones) may take up to 3 months to get into full effect.

Scientific tests of Somavedic devices

Their website lists a lot of positive reviews and I have copies of some of the reports to download. Some were done by measuring heart rates (Download PDF 2MB) or blood samples (Download PDF 500KB) on groups of people who have used the device and who did not.

Other tests were performed by measuring the effect of the device on magnetic fields near it (Download PDF 500KB). The Uran (as well as the more focused device, Somavedic Atlantic, should positively affect water structure, which should have positive health effects (Download PDF 2MB). There have been studies linking the effects of consciousness on water.

Somavedic customer testimonials

Here are some testimonials that I’ve collected about the product from their informational web site.

We bought it when my partner started doing chemotherapy and to guarantee early recovery we tried to get help also from green foods, homeopathy and Somavedic.
I must say through autumn, winter and spring we haven’t been ill at all. Everyone around were taking antibiotics, flu and angina was raging and we were completely healthy (even despite the fact that a body is very susceptible to illnesses after chemotherapy)…
And flowers? Those are blooming like crazy. Even those which haven’t been blooming for years are blooming now.

Another testimonial, from Japan, includes the following:

  1. My husband and I rarely feel tired.
  2. The quality of sleep becomes better.
  3. Water tastes better.

Here’s another excerpt, about the “Uran” model:

After its activation I felt the change practically immediately – the atmosphere thinned, it wasn’t so “dense”, I felt relief. The omnipresent pressure, which you get used to not to perceive, but still you subconsciously get irritated by it (when you have energy for it), or exhausted by it (when you have no energy to resist it) eased up significantly. My husband is not so sensitive to these things, but after two days even he said he was calmer and in a better mood.
I even noticed those symptoms – we slept less, we were waking up during night prematurely rested, even long-time old leg injury came up again, which inhibited me to step on that leg for a couple of hours. But I was aware it was a part of process of cleaning the cellular memory, so I didn’t mind.

There are many more testimonials on their website, some are quite long.


If you’re looking for a solution to one of the following: negating geopathogenic zones, negating effects of electrosmog, improving quality of water, general wellbeing, take a look at these Somavedic devices.

Final notes

The links to the Somavedic store from this article are affiliate links, and we might get some kick-back if you buy one, which will help to run this site.

That being said, my goal was to write a balanced review, based on the information provided by the company, on the Internet and whatever I could gather personally from having the device for a review period.

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Photos taken by Dr. T.G. Hamilton at seances since 1920 on display

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Mar 212018


A local station in Winnipeg, Manitoba, reports on a collection of 15 years of photographs from séances in a home in Winnipeg, beginning around 1920, taken by Dr. T.G. Hamilton.

Many of the photos show ectoplasm (called “externalized teleplasms” in the news segment).

What I found interesting by looking at the ectoplasm photos in the embedded video, is that it appears like 2 of the photos have small faces of people as part of the ectoplasm. I knew that ectoplasm was sometimes described as being used to materialize the discarnate persons but I never heard of only a small part of it being used for creating a face. Of course, I could be seeing wrong, and in any case, we don’t know how it changed over time, which would’ve been even more interesting to see.

Arthur Conan Doyle in Winnipeg

Researching more on the topic, I found this other article from Manitoba Historical Society describes the visit of Arthur Conan Doyle to Winnipeg in 1923, during which he gave lectures on spiritualism and attended the above-mentioned séance circle. That article includes photographs both of Dr. Thomas Glendenning Hamilton and of the ectoplasm with the “images” of people in it. The article claims that these are absolutely fake. It’s a pretty interesting article, go read it.

1931 photograph of a Winnipeg medium with an obviously fraudulent ectoplasmic “apparition” of Conan Doyle one year after the author’s death. Source: University of Manitoba, Archives and Special Collections, T. G. Hamilton Collection

1931 photograph of a Winnipeg medium with an “obviously fraudulent ectoplasmic apparition” of Conan Doyle one year after the author’s death.
Source: University of Manitoba, Archives and Special Collections, T. G. Hamilton Collection

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Parapsychology Research in China is on the rise

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Mar 112018


I always thought that countries whose cultures have a long history of accepting psi phenomena have a better chance of conducting effective experiments and promoting scientific research in the field of parapsychology. The reason for my thoughts was that, hopefully, the scientific establishment in these countries is not as a priori averse to these topics as their colleagues in the western universities. I had my hopes that countries like China and India, from which many of these traditions come, will take a deeper, scientific look at the claims of siddhis, Qi, etc. That being said, I also thought that they don’t do it much or at all, either because the political establishment was against it, or because there was no funding or public interest since these abilities were already accepted in the culture and thus didn’t need much research.

Luckily, it seems that at least in China, the research of topics in parapsychology is increasing, and becomes more open. The fantastic site Psi Encyclopedia has an article from last year published by “Professor Yi-Fang Chang, a physicist and experimental parapsychologist at China’s Yumman University.” exactly about this topic: Psi Research in China.

I suggest you read the whole article, as it’s written well and has a lot of information, but here are some quotes from the article that are the highlights, as far as my interests go.

The physicist Leping Zha introduced the systematic study of psi in the People’s Republic of China in the late 1970s. In China, psychokinesis is included in the ‘somatic sciences’ that study exceptional functions of the human body such as qigong. Leping Zha’s historical account of the three phases of China’s modern somatic sciences between 1979-2001 includes reviews of hundreds of claimed successful experiments across the parapsychology spectrum.

The Institute of Somatic Science of Yumman University was founded in 1980, where successful experiments have included the advancing and retarding of a clock by means of mental intention in the absence of any known physical force.

“Professors Deying Chu and Shao Linxiang, biochemists at Beijing University and Zhejiang Normal University respectively, investigated the effects of EQQ (External Qi of Qigong), finding that directed EQQ could kill cultured cancer cells in vitro and inhibit in vivo tumor growth, also that it could relieve symptoms and even effect a complete cure in many illnesses. EQQ has also been found to enhance seed germination and plant growth, increasing crop yields. It has been found that EQQ prepared water can be imprinted with Qi and can inhibit bacterial proliferation, induce cancer cell apoptosis and promote the growth of normal cells.”

“In 2013, the International Chinese Parapsychology Association (ICA), now registered in Hong Kong, was set up to integrate Chinese psi research with other global activity in the field… The Mind-Matter Parapsychology Phenomena and Study Kumming Ltd, registered in Kumming (capital of Yunnan province) has recently been established. These associations can also call upon the expertise of scientists such as Shao Linxiang (Kochi University of Technology), Leping Zha and Dong Shen.”

“During the summer periods of 2012-2015, the Training Group on the Potential of Blind Children, Southern China Branch, in co-operation with the facilities offered by Lady Tang Kai-Ting of Taiwan in Beijing, found that by using a method combining scientific memory and the practice of Qigong over a period of time, many blind children could learn to distinguish different colours by touch on the nose or ear, and even recognize the outlines of simple figures and numbers, thus improving their quality of life.”

“Blind children can be taught to telepathically communicate with each other and have even been taught to get together in a ‘virtual space’ and move objects by virtual PK. Sighted children can be taught to develop their PK abilities to fold strips of paper or break matchsticks held in transparent sealed containers, and even write a few tiny words such as ‘Mother I love you’ and a figure of ‘love’ on a sealed match stick (fig 1) by using a mind controlled ‘virtual pen’.”

“Children can also be taught to develop their psi abilities to achieve ‘psi-calculations’, communicate with spirits and with plants and perceive at a distance (remote viewing). Our research has demonstrated that the potential to develop ESP/PK abilities in both blind and sighted children is universal, independent of nation, religion and belief.”

The article also lists the working theory of Chinese scientists as to how this works, research into earthquake predictions and a summary of scientific publications.

I found some additional information on the topic in an article from 1991 in the American Society for Psychical Research. The article can be downloaded in PDF form from CIA library: https://www.cia.gov/library/readingroom/docs/CIA-RDP96-00792R000300270007-9.pdf . It’s written by Leping Zha (see a quote above) and Tron McConnell. Might be worth a read to learn more on this topic.

Parapsychology in the People's Republic of China

Parapsychology in the People’s Republic of China

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