A Vital Tool for Socio-Economic Development
In developed nations, where clean water is becoming increasingly scarce, water has a well defined economic value (0.5-1.5 euro per cubic meter). In agriculture, the tourist industry, the water bottling industry, the beer industry, the chemical industry, affordable access to good quality water at location creates significant value.
Project developers can enhance the value of land when they consciously search for water veins on their properties or planned building sites. The presence of water veins not only enhances the value of a plot of land, but it also expands the range of land that can be uses for agriculture or forestry. Some projects have been successfully created in desert areas where agriculture was not possible hitherto. This opens up vast areas of land for agricultural use and food production and makes a contribution to combating large-scale desertification.
Local primary water supplies create significant savings when compared with alternatives such as seawater desalination, water imports by boats, trucks or transport by water pipelines from far away rivers.
Moreover primary water is not subject to salinity, ground water pollution or pollution from surface water (chemicals, antibiotics) because the veins are always under relatively high pressure (about 10 bar) and the water originates from the core of the earth.
In developing countries, sustainable development starts with the economic use of water to promote health, local agriculture, local trade, local entrepreneurship and local buying power. Aid programs in developing regions have massively failed because water is not regarded as an economic good.
It is crystal clear that local communities can only flourish when local access to water is regarded as an opportunity to create local value for local people. When people gain self esteem through making a decent living and develop buying power to purchase local goods then socio-economic development takes root.
Primary Water Sourcing
- Leonardo Da Vinci reported about the existence of water veins in a number of his documents and was able to locate water veins
- Isaac Newton and Albert Einstein were familiar with the phenomenon of primary water and mastered the science of water dowsing
- Steve Cameron, Henry Gross, Stephan Riess, Bill Cox and many others were famous water dowsers of the recent history, keeping the science of primary water alive through the implementation of many projects all over the world
Primary Water is found in veins, in the earths crust at a depth of 50-150 meters. These veins are not part of the normal hydrological cycle of seawater evaporation, rainfall, rivers and lakes. Therefore primary water veins represent a largely untapped and probably unlimited source of clean water. In fact most primary water experts agree that primary water is the original source of all water found on the earth, produced under high pressure and temperature conditions in the core of our planet.
Primary water veins have a proven record of providing good quality water over sustained periods of time to many people in many locations in the world. Since primary water flows through well-defined veins (2-15 meter diameter), it can only be located by well-trained and properly equipped experts.
Relatively new internet and satellite enabled detection techniques enhance the success rate of sourcing these primary water veins in almost every location in the world. Primary water veins are traditionally located by means of the well-known technique of dowsing. Finding water by means of dowsing is as old as the world, although regular science has difficulty understanding and explaining the action of the dowsing rod in the hands of the dowser under the influence of the presence of water veins.
Dowsing is an extensively proven technique, not necessarily a science. Newton and Einstein were amongst many famous scientists who practiced the art of dowsing. Dowsing can also be executed by satellite, with the help of detailed area maps and with the assistance of Google Earth. Several dowsers use different techniques or combinations of the above techniques to improve the success rate of locating primary water veins.