Friday, 9 October 2015

Mysterious Occult 'Earth Energy' Weapons of the Third Reich

A reader recently brought a book to my attention, which I have not read, entitled Hitler's Secret Sciences: His Quest for the Hidden Knowledge of the Ancients by Nigel Pennick. Being long out of print and expensive to purchase now, it nonetheless contains some fascinating information by the author who rediscovered many forgotten documents of the period, bringing together for the first time the elements of German research into subtle energies in the earth.


"The transmitter was a strange contraption, a tower surrounded by an array of posts and pear shaped knobs on top. At the same time a similar system was erected on the peak of the Feldberg near Frankfurt. When it began operation, there were soon reports of strange phenomena in the vicinity of the Brocken tower. Cars travelling along the mountain road would suddenly have engines fail. A Luftwaffe sentry would soon spot the stranded car, and tell the puzzled motorist that it was no use trying to get the car started at present. After a while, the sentry would tell the driver that the engine would now work again, and the car would then start up and drive away.

24th Jan., 1945, two American P-38 twin engine fighters were dispatched to investigate reports of a 'magnetic wave' weapon near Frankfurt. The P-38 of Lt Hitt suddenly began to experience malfunctioning of all its electrical equipment as he drew close to the transmitter installation near the Feldburg at Frankfurt, including his compass, which began to spin through 360 degrees, and his planes two engines which began to sputter and run very rough. The other pilot nearly a mile away from Lt Hitt had no such difficulties. Upon their return to base, Lt Hitt's difficulties generated an intelligence report entitled Preliminary Report on Suspected Magnetic Ray

A British engineer did calculations to determine how large such a facility had to be, and he concluded  that it would have been a facility using such large ground-based coils as to render the idea impractical. The German transmitters, as we have seen, involved no such coils, but were, rather, a series of antennae laid out in circular fashion - almost mimicking the henge stone structures that dotted the European and British landscapes - with pear shaped bulbs at their end.