Farmer Patterns for plants and animals

In his “Introduction to Quantum Agriculture” (unpublished conference paper, 2004, Acres USA), Hugh Lovel describes how energy could inform life and what kind of effects it could have. Further explanations can be read in his recent book ‘Quantum Agriculture’ (2014). He suggests that agriculture will become most efficient by using the energetic patterns that steer life in nature. And like no other, he insists on a good nutrient balance – not too little and never too much – as a condition for the energetic and informative techniques to be effective.

Title page of the best book about quantum agriculture. Source: www.quantumagriculture.com 

British researcher Mea-Wan Ho (2008) in fact suggests something alike when she argues that only circular systems can achieve highest efficiencies, ‘by closing loops in food, water and energy systems. Closing these cycles creates a stable, autonomous structure that is self-maintaining, self-renewing and self-sufficient. Productivity and sustainability always go together in a sustainable system. Why? Because the different life cycles are essentially holding the energy for the whole system by way of reciprocity, keeping as much as possible and recycling it within the system.’ (quoted from ‘Virtuous Circles; Values, Systems and Sustainability’ by Andy Jones et al, 2012.) To design smart farms, Ho starts from the entropy principle in thermodynamics. Her message is that any sustainable system should minimise its loss of energy and organisation. To explain how a system arranges its internal communication, Ho starts from the Coherent Domains of water, as formulated after principles of quantum physics. Probably these Coherent Domains are able to store patterns of information.

Back to Lovel. ‘To achieve highest efficiency in agriculture systems we should understand and apply the rules of quantum mechanics.’ In addition to nutrient advice, he uses techniques like colour therapy, biodynamic remedies, homeopathy, radionics, cosmic pipes (also called field broadcasters) and many more. These all work according to the rules of quantum physics.

Quantum holography and quantum non-locality or entanglement are two of thesurprising rules of quantum physics. According to quantum holography 
every part of any organized whole (e.g. a living organism) is one with or connected to all of its other parts. Any part can represent the whole, 
just as every cell in a person’s body contains the same DNA. 
Since matter is made up of vortices that connect three-dimensional space 
with transcendental or transfinite space, this means at the level of 
vibrations space and time are transcended. Hence any part of an organism, is entangled with the whole organism regardless of its location. 
Ordinary concepts of distance or time do not apply. Imparting patterns to a part, specimen, witness or token of an organism with a radionic 
instrument instantaneously imparts the same patterns to the entire 
organism no matter where it is. Photos and maps, such as aerial photos or official surveys, allow patterns to be transferred from any distance to 
whole fields or entire farms.

Says Lovel that farmers can transfer Information by strengthening regular patterns which you can recognize in so many natural processes. Thinking this way, he says, you develop the subtlest as well as the cheapest techniques. If one long quote in this book would be acceptable, it is a quote from Lovel (2004, unpublished). I simply cannot find better wording to clarify this way of thinking that I believe is crucial for more robust food-systems. And I deeply respect his early and profound understanding of the relevance of quantum mechanics and his bridging function between these sciences and practical farming.

“Patterns

Many farmers use dowsing to choose appropriate patterns for homeopathic and radionic applications. Either dowsing or intuition, or both, may be helpful in working out treatments to deal with specific concerns, such as fertility problems or building immunity to insects or diseases. Usually as mineral balances improve, disease and weed and insect problems recede.

One can use energy grid lines and power spots for setting up pattern energy devices to accumulate energy. Patterning devices may include establishing boundaries, prayer wheels, cairns, energy circles, field broadcasters, environmental harmonizers and atmospheric reorganizers.

By influencing the way things take form, patterns have profound effects on crop quality. Most farms and gardens can establish far more ideal patterns at every level from minerals and soil biology to plant functions and weather cycles. Each form has inherent patterns. One might say dynamic patterns give rise to corresponding forms of energy. Investigating and classifying energy patterns ought to be one of our top research priorities.

Establishing Patterns via resonance

Patterns are established or are transferred via resonance. For example, a bell or a tuning fork has a certain inherent pattern or tone it resonates to. When struck it will resonate to that pattern. Sea shells or spider webs likewise have particular patterns that allow them to conserve energy in specific ways that resonate or set up a standing pattern through their entire structures. As they grow they resonate according to that basic, natural pattern. Oxygen can make these patterns dynamic by liberating carbon from its rigidity. [Hugh explains this aspect in his recent book ‘Quantum Agriculture’ (2015), a book very well written].

In identifying the wellsprings of nature, Johann W. von Goethe (1749-1832) found that in the inorganic, mineral realm the driving force is polarity. In the inorganic realm things run down or explode. In the organic, living realm, however, the driving force is enhancement. Living organisms become more concentrated and enrich themselves. They tend toward ever-greater complexity, sophistication and refinement, or in other words they implode. Central to organic, self-organizing patterns is the self-similar Phi growth curve that living organisms express in fractal forms such as sea shells, cow horns, fern leaves, tree branches, blood vessels and the like.

Phi [Greek letter φ], which is also known as the Golden Mean, is an 
irrational number approximately equal to 1.61803 . . . . Like Pi [Greek 
letter π, the relationship of a circle’s diameter to its circumference], 
φ is an irrational number, and usually is written as a non-repeating 
decimal. It can be derived from the Fibonacci sequence in which the next 
number is the sum of the previous two, i.e. 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, 34, 55, 89, 144, 233, 377, 610, 987, 1597, 2584, 4181, etc. Values for Phi are
obtained by dividing the last number in the sequence by the previous one, as for example, 4181 divided by 2584 is 1.61803 . .  Interestingly, the 
reciprocal [2584 divided by 4181] is 0.61803 . . . which is why φ is 
called the Golden Mean.“ End of quote.

Interestingly, also Ho elaborates on the self-similar phi patterns in plant life. She confirms these thoughts of Lovel.