A rising proportion of the work we do is concerned with stables and farms. For many years we have worked with leading trainers around the British Isles Downs, identifying the optimum position for their stables and each particular horse.
An increased awareness in animal welfare has enlightened many farmers and owners to the fact that animals are more sensitive to their surroundings (often more so) than previously believed.
Animals do not come with preconceived ideas of whether an idea will work or not. They have no mental conditioning for failure and are ideal barometers of whether a therapy or an idea will be successful.
Following are two case studies from our files of work with animals
Case Study One: The Military Base and a Nearby Farm
Two years ago, we visited a cattle farm in the North of England, which was adjacent to a military base. An existing client of ours recommended that he see us due to constant, severe headaches. When we were speaking to him, he gave us a little information about the background of the farm and he spoke about a worrying problem with his cattle – 14 of them had aborted their young in a field for no clear reason. It has puzzled the farmer and vets. We arranged to visit the property.
An on-site visit and further investigations revealed that the farm and it’s occupants were being affected by two external factors. The first of these was that the nearby military base had recently has a new and much more powerful radar system installed which was sweeping directly above the farm property, bathing the farmer and cattle in polluting electromagnetic frequencies. This is an example of the inclusive nature of the work we aim to do – we look at every factor which could be affecting the health of the occupants, far beyond the scope of solely Geopathic Stress.
The second problem was high levels of geopathic stress. The rock and soil composition and position of the farm above underground streams was contributing to areas of geopathic stress. The buildings were large and we plotted on a map the affected area.
The farmer rearranged his living and working area to avoid them. After this his headaches improved about 50% but the radar remained as a constant pollutant.
He had already decided to move his cattle to another field he owned and we had identified as ‘safe’ and when a new lease came up at a local smallholding, he moved him and his cattle to the new property.
On a subsequent visit we had reported on the second property and assessed that he would not suffer from the same problems.
Ten months after our intial visit, his headaches and general health were back to normal and the cattle were in tip-top condition.
Case Study Two: Prized Ponies and Some Metal Reinforcements
A little while ago we were asked to visit the home of a horse owner who had heard of our work with stables. With a large house and fields in Hertfordshire, he had encouraged his daughter’s love of horse riding and has built a small stable block and exercise ring for the horses but she had been unable to enjoy the horses as they were constantly unwell.
Both young, the horses should have been in good health but they had never flourished since their arrival at the house. The owner already suspected that the stables were the cause but could not work out why. They had been constructed by a local builder who had used cheaper building materials and the inclusion of cheap steel material as a strengthening material was acting like an amplifier for the naturally occuring areas of Geopathic Stress. The horses were standing directly over the worst areas.
The rubber pelleting in the exercise ring was also toxic to the horses. Both of these factors were revealed as soon as our Geopathic Stress Survey was completed.
The solution: The rubber pelleting was replaced with a natural material. The cheap flooring was removed and replaced with a healthier alternative for the horses and their position in the stables was altered to take advantage of the areas NOT affected by Geopathic Stress.
Within two months all the work was completed and the result was two very happy and healthy horses.
You may be thinking that the cost of the alterations would be prohibitive and why would the owner go to such trouble? The initial price of the horses was a sizable investment and looked on as a long term interest and added to this was the mounting cost of the weekly vet bills for the two sick horses. Overall the money spent on the stables was more than recouped.
To discuss any aspect of your farm, crops, stables, kennels, cattery, bee hive or chicken house, please call today:
01344 761 811