Once upon a time in a land called Austria there was a brave science teacher who loved her students very much. She also loved Truth and this motivated her to constantly explore and question the world around her. One day she meets a dowser and discovers that the earth gives off harmful radiation in certain places. The dowser explains that if a person spends too much time exposed to this harmful radiation their health will suffer. The worst is to sleep over this radiation. The dowser teaches her how to detect this earth radiation. She wonders if the children doing poorly in her school might be suffering from exposure to this invisible earth radiation. She makes a list of children doing poorly in her school and children with health problems. She gets permission to visit the child’s home and to search for geopathic stress. When she finishes visiting all of the children on her list she can barely believe her results. An unbelievable 95% of the children on the list were sleeping or studying in zones of earth radiation. All they had to do was move their beds off of the harmful zone to experience improved health and improved cognitive skills.
She shares this information with the local school board. She then decided to test the classrooms and discovered that certain desks were located over earth radiation. She implements a plan to rotate where the students sit during the school year so that no one person is exposed for long to the radiation. Other schools call her because they want their classrooms checked out as well. Soon the brave science teacher is sharing her research with medical doctors, architects, parents and town planning officials.
This is not a fairy tale. Kathe Bachler is the brave science teacher and her book Earth Radiation is required reading for any dowser or geobiologist interested in the subject. She taught in Salzburg, Austria, and news of her research spread throughout the German speaking countries. Many doctors in Germany are educated about Earth Radiation thanks to her decades of research and her book.