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Ever Heard of Electroculture Farming?

Ever Heard of Electroculture Farming?

Did you know there’s a farming technique dating back to the great pyramids of Egypt that can double how much a veggie garden can yield? Or that it doesn't use any chemicals or synthetic fertilizers? Meet a little known farming technique called: electroculture. 

When it comes to traditional farming you have a million things to worry about. From soil depletion to Wi-Fi radiation to pest invasions, and that doesn’t even cover inconsistent yields. But electroculture can help fix that. It gives you a sustainable approach that uses natural sources of energy (like magnetism and electricity) to boost plant growth and health. 

Basically, it gives you back your food-growing power — one crop at a time.

What is Electroculture

First things first, what is electroculture? Electroculture is an alternative, no-chemical way of farming and gardening that’s based on using the Earth’s electromagnetic fields to help plants grow. Think about it as giving your garden a superpower using the natural powers of electricity, the atmosphere, magnetism, paramagnetism, the sun, and even the planets. 

You’re supercharging your plants without using chemicals or fertilizers. Instead you’re using tools like copper — steel or iron, too — coils, pyramids, rock dust, and magnetic antennas (more on that below). Basically, electroculture can enhance plant growth because it helps the soil food web thrive. It also creates a harmonic environment that benefits all living organisms and not just your tomato vines.  

The History of Electroculture


Source: YouTube

Most people believe electroculture dates back to the 1800s, when the industrial revolution had everyone going electric over electricity (pun intended). But there’s others who think it goes even further back. Some experts say traces of electroculture were used in Atlantean culture and even during the construction of some of the oldest pyramids on Earth — like the Pyramid of the Sun in Teotihuacan, Mexico and the Great Pyramid of Giza in Egypt. 

But, electroculture really hit it off in the early 19th and 20th centuries when big brain scientists like Justin Christofleau, Georges Lakhovsky, Dr Phill Callahan, and Luigi Ighina showed up on the scene. 

Christofleau’s work with wires and magnets showed that something as simple as the earth’s natural electric field currents could help plants grow double as fast and improve soil fertility. Then you had Lakhovsky who invented the multi-wave oscillator. A little machine designed to promote cellular health by sending out different types of electromagnetic waves. It worked so well they even started using it in medical treatments.

Next came Luigi Ighina and his aluminum spirals. Metal coils that helped amplify the electromagnetic field from the sun and soil plants were growing in. Last, but not least, came Dr. Phill Callahan. While by the time he showed up, modern electroculture was well underway, he was responsible for rediscovering the most ancient form used in Atlantis and Egypt — which they also used to use in the 19th century.

Types of Electroculture

Just like with most things in life, electroculture isn’t a one-size-fits-all thing. There’s tons of techniques to choose from, each using the earth’s natural energy in different ways:

Pyramids: Copper or wooden structures, inspired by the design of the most ancient pyramids in history, that channel the earth’s electricity to boost plant growth.  

Georges Lakhovsky Coils: Metal coils made of steel, copper, brass, and iron that wrap around plants to create moving electrical fields that help with growth and strength. 

Luigi Ighina’s Aluminum Spirals: When you put these spirals directly into the soil you can improve the area’s electromagnetic environment, which can then help plants grow stronger. 

Paramagnetism: Adding paramagnetic rock dust, like basalt, to your soil can help balance the natural energy already there. You can also mix it with cement to create Teloric antennas using molds like these.

New to Electroculture? Start Here

Those of you who’ve never stepped foot into the world of electroculture yet, gather round. After years and years of hands-on experience, we found the three beginner-friendly techniques that all noobs can do:

Lakhovsky Coils: Super easy to make using copper wire or galvanized steel from old electronics. Wrap the wire around the plant’s stem, a branch on a tree, or at a 30° angle around any part of the plant you want to improve growth — or put the coils straight into the soil. 

Make sure the wire wrapping is done in a circle shape! The swinging electrical fields stimulate growth and help your plants fight disease.

Pro tip: The coil's opened end should face magnetic north to align with the Earth's magnetic field.

Pyramids: Make a small pyramid using copper or wood and place them over your garden beds. Your plants or seeds should be right under them for best results. The structure should follow the precise geometric proportions of the great pyramids of Egypt (like the one in Giza or the ones using Nubian styles) for best energy harnessing.

Pro tip: Make sure they point north for max energy flow. 

Paramagnetic basalt: Take your paramagnetic rock dust, like basalt, mix it in with your garden soil. You can also create basalt cone antennas using paramagnetic cone molds (like these) and place them in your garden, house plants, or home. 

This improves soil structure, adds minerals, and boosts microbial activity. It’s like a natural fertilizer and energy booster for your plants.

Happy Growing!

Electroculture is a great, eco-friendly way to supercharge your garden by using the Earth’s natural energies like magnetism and electricity. Forget chemicals — electroculture helps your garden thrive naturally. 

By diving into techniques like pyramids, Lakhovsky coils, and paramagnetism you'll see your garden flourish like never before. Start with the methods we mentioned above, and before you know it your garden will be the talk of the town. May the (natural) force be with you!

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