Signs of Geopathic Stress
Most mammals instinctively avoid spending time over black
streams, gravitating instead to white streams (i.e.
the healthy, free-flowing earth meridians). Birds
are the most sensitive, and horses most resilient.
Insects, parasites, bacteria and viruses, on the
other hand, thrive on black streams, and ant and
wasp nests invariably provide a clue.
Other clues to the path of a black stream include
lightning-struck trees, dead or stunted gaps in
hedges and avenues of trees, infertile fruit trees,
cankers, and strangely twisted trees. Fruit trees
are the most sensitive, while oaks, redwoods and
ashes are more resilient. Lawns will often betray
bare patches, moss, silver weed and fungi. Vegetable
gardens will reveal stunted or mutated growth,
especially along the edge lines of the black
Other clues include cracks in glass, brick, sidewalks, and
plasterwork, recurring mechanical and electrical
breakdowns, derelict areas, and accident-prone
"black spots". High accident locations on highways
have also been correlated with geopathic stress
Geopathic stress can be spread from the path of the streams
throughout a building by the steel construction
frame, electrical wiring, and pipe work, just as it
can be spread along railway tracks. Thus a
steel-framed structure with black streams running
through it can be more dangerous than a brick or
wood structure under the same conditions.