Veteran dowser Gladys McCoy, the co-founder of the Ozark Research Institute (ORI), appears on its rainmaking time to share her insight into this ancient science and explain the many practical uses of dowsing and her work at the ORI. If you’ve ever wished for a tool to help you quickly find objects, you’ve come to the right place. In this show, we discuss dowsing, an ancient and very effective practice that can help a person find lost objects, water wells, and more!
The most well-known dowsing applications include using a forked tree branch (called a divining rod) to locate water well sites, or using a pendulum to access higher knowledge and guidance. However, the success of large-scale real world dowsing applications reveal its potential as a valuable solution for humanity’s water resources. Former guest Bill Cox and his mentor and dowsing pioneer Verne Cameron used dowsing to locate the primary water source that restored Lake Elsinore after a decade of drought. Dowsing has been used to find lost objects, locate oil and other commodities, pinpoint mining and treasure hunting sites, and find missing persons. If you’re looking for advanced problem-solving tools to help you work with speed during this age of uncertainty, join us with Gladys McCoy.