Photographs as a Radionic Witness

The traditional radionic witness was a blood spot from the subject being analyzed, I believe Dr. Albert Abrams,  the father of radioncs used nothing but blood spots in his work

One hundred years later, the blood spot is still an excellent witness, but the photograph is much more convenient, more easily obtained, easily stored  lasts much longer, some people say indefinitely, but I like to update my photos about once per year, whereas blood spots do become rancid after being exposed to the air after a relatively short period of time

  Dr. Galen Hieronymus made an interesting experiment during the  NASA Apollo Program.  Using photos of the astronauts aboard the spacecraft , Dr. Hieronymus was able to analyze the astronauts with his radionic instrument while they were on the far side of the moon, and determine that they were OK when every other earth-based form of communication between Earth and the spacecraft was impossible.

Since people using radionics discovered photos made excellent witnesses the go-to photo was that taken by a Polaroid Instamatic camera, because the emulsion in the film contained minute particles of quartz crystals, and what do quartz crystal do…they store energy. Polaroid discontinued manufacturing these cameras in 2008, but Fuji now builds the Instax camera that is very similar to the old Polaroid Cameras. They cost less than $100, and although the film is a bit pricey, they make excellent cameras for radionic work.



In this digital age, another question arises. Is a digital photograph as good as one taken by an Instax camera?  The short answer is no, but they can be used. Most people have a digital camera, and once a photo is taken and printed out so that you have a physical photograph they can be used as a radionic witness. If you are using an old-style film camera, these photos make excellent witnesses, as long as the negative and photo are used together, without the negative, the photo isn’t good as a radionic witness.

Kelly Research Technologies did a study to find out if digital photographs are as good as Instax photographs. They compared a photo taken of a tree with an Instax camera, one taken with a  5.0 Megapixel digital camera, a piece of tree bark, and a photo of the tree taken with one of the old Polaroid Instamatic cameras.

The results of the above-mentioned experiment were, The Fuji Instax 200 produced the highest General Vitality of the tree at 735. The Polaroid camera was next at 730 and surprisingly the lowest score was when a sample of the actual bark of the tree was used it was 728. The thing that made the biggest difference was the kind of paper used to print the photo.  The same photo used above printed on plain paper had a General Vitality of 685, but the photo printed on 8.0 digital photo paper gave the tree a G.V of 731.

I personally use a Fuji Instax camera, but if you have a good digital camera, and print your photos on high-quality photo paper they according to the above study can make excellent witnesses.   If you choose to use an old-school film camera (not a good idea unless you develop your own photos. If other people develop them they will most likely contaminate them) Make sure the negative is with the actual photo. As with any photograph taken for radionic work, it must be taken properly.

*Do not handle the photos, unless they are of you. A clothespin makes a good tool for picking them up or a piece of Kleenex.

*  Store them in individual envelopes, with the name of the subject written on the front of the envelope.

* Try to take a photo of the subject against a neutral background, away from electrical appliances such as televisions, refrigerators, etc.

* Never have another person or animal in the photo except for your subject.

* Try to get as much of your subject in the photo as possible.

* I take photos with the sun at my back. Some people say it doesn’t matter if the sun is in front or behind you, but old school radionics said to have the sun at your back, so that’s what I do.

* As with anything you are using as a witness, use your radionic instrument to dowse” Is this a suitable witness for the subject?” If you get a “Yes” use it, if a “No” don’t use it.

The photo below is not good for radionic work, two people in it.


This photo would work well


This one not good, there would  be a lot of electrical interference


In this one, the person is too far away, with background too cluttered


3 thoughts on “Photographs as a Radionic Witness

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