Galen Hieronymus, who lived in Lakemont, Georgia, invented a method of inducing patterns into the soil. He called it a Cosmic Pipe, and called the mode of organized energy involved eloptic energy. In reality he used the information from the information fields creating and directing energy as earlier explained. The terminology might seem obscure, but Hieronymus’ creation worked with (what he thought) the organizational energies of Steiner’s remedies and could induce patterns over large acreages. No spraying, no heavy tractors in wet weather belching diesel fumes, with nozzles clogging up. Thanks to the work of Mike Lovell many farmers made trials of Hieronymus’ cosmic pipe on their farm and market garden for more than10 years.
In the beginning the design worked exclusively on the soil, but downward patterns built up so strongly that magnesium, potash, boron, copper and zinc flushed into the water table, along with the nitrates and chlorides. Digestive patterns climbed above the soil into the atmosphere. Tomato crop rotted before it ripened for six straight years, a week earlier each year.
Peppers kept getting leggier, and fruit set declined. At the worst point, ripening was delayed by six weeks. Wheat, barley and corn had bad fungal problems. Most important however was that something was going on! Good or bad, but something had changed. The process needed to be fine tuned that’s for sure! Further research showed that a two-stage broadcaster would be more efficient. After all, the patterns in the atmosphere were just as important as those in the soil.
Today, field broadcasting is revolutionizing agriculture. If this goes further, fertilization will gradually decline, particularly the use of nitrogen fertilizers. Moreover, today it has been possible to broadcast patterns that “turn off” specific weed and insect pests, so field broadcasting could also foreshadow the end of toxic agriculture. Its safety, simplicity and low cost ensures that anyone who uses it appropriately will refuse to go back to the dangerous, arduous and expensive practices of the past. Today reliable and well-constructed field broadcasters are produced that can cover up to 2,000 acres.