Dowsing a …

Dowsing a …

Archive for the Category 'Treasure Map'

Treasure Map

Wednesday, February 10th, 2010

Treasure Map is in your possession and you just haven’t recognized it! For example if your Uncle Jack had a 160 acre farm on which he buried gold & silver coins that no one has found since he died, then you have a treasure map. Get a map, plot, hand sketch, or Google Earth image of the 160 acres and a Map Dowser can show you where the coins are hidden, even without any identifying gps points or waypoints.

The treasure map can be anywhere and available to you! First secure a map of the area or if these resources are not available to you, then hand draw the map as accurate as possible. Be sure to include landmarks that are on the land now. Once you identify that there is a credible treasure, a map dowser can dowse “If the treasure is recoverable by you” and locate the treasure on your map. The depth of the treasure (if buried) can be ascertained by biolocation.

Converting your treasure map to a spot on the map that you may explore and recover is simple yet it is critical to follow the instructions of the map dowser. If you are going to send us your map to dowse, here is the sequence that must be followed:

    1. List your complete name and relationship to the treasure story. i.e. My Uncle Jack hid his money on the farm and I inherited it. Or, My Uncle Jack is in a nursing home and his son Mike is managing his affairs and Mike and I have joined in an agreement to find the treasure.
    2. Are you authorized to recover the treasure? (yes) or (no) This one is SIMPLE!
    If you are requesting for another person who is authorized to recover, then that is the name that should be sent. If you are not authorized to recover, forget about it!
    3. Do you know that there is or was a real treasure?
    Family stories, legends and hearsay are fine as long as you feel the evidence is real and that originally there was genuine treasure to warrant a treasure map.
    4. What was the name of the person that hid the treasure?
    This information is critical. If you don’t know the name then a description of the person must be included, such as: “peanut farmer that owned this land in the 1950s.” Or, “bachelor that worked at the sawmill who lived in this house in 1923.” Or, “widow that came here to live in 1971.” (Send as much info as you can supply on the individual that supposedly hid the treasure.)
    5. Send as accurate a treasure map as you can supply, of smallest area possible. The more accurate the treasure map the more accurate the results. If the treasure hider owned a 160 acre farm send a map of the 160 acres. If the lady owned a lot in town, send a map of the entire lot showing the house and outbuildings. Sometimes the treasure is not buried but hidden above ground. The map dowser will be able to tell if the treasure is hidden in a wall or under the house.
    6. Treasure maps can include lakes, streams, ocean, barren ground, mountains or lots. Your knowledge of the treasure and the history coupled with the map dowsing can save a tremendous amount of time and money when it comes time to recover.
    7. Copy these seven steps and email (using form below) written answers to each question or statement. The dowser will dowse the questionnaire first before asking for the treasure map. If you are concerned about the location of the treasure map being revealed, then remove all identifying location marks from the map before you send it. Leaving the position or marking the position of North would help but is not critical.

Map dowsing is sometimes called teleradiesthesia, a process that a dowser uses to find water wells, oil, mineral ores or treasure using a map to pinpoint the location without traveling to the site. The map dowser will use a pendulum or rod to help locate the area. The Bahamas used rain water as their main drinking source until Henry Gross dowsed the water well sites that continue to supply water today, from his home table in the states. Abby Mermet, a monk in France, used teleradiesthesia to find oil and gas wells in South America without ever setting foot outside of France. Accuracy for these two men was 90%.

Find treasure if it is there 100%>

Special instructions on how to easily find the mark “in the field” that was dowsed on your treasure map without measuring, will be sent with the returned map. Email if you have questions or call 480 463 6579

  1. (required)
  2. (valid email required)

cforms contact form by delicious:days

treasure map,map dowsing,map dowser

Technorati Tags: , ,

This RSS feed URL is deprecated, please update. New URLs can be found in the footers at


Short-handed Red Wing council waits on golf course decision
Bob Praus, another supporter of the golf course, said Mississippi National is further financially handicapped because it pays storm water fees even though the golf course utilizes runoff not only from its own land but from surrounding properties as ...

Wauchope Gazette

Mid North Coast proposal into acceptance in New South Wales Rugby League competition gaining momentum
Wauchope Gazette
Jamie Dowse. Dowse has already tested the water with numerous high-profile National Rugby League clubs about creating a partnership with a Mid-North Coast consortium. “I've spoken to a few business people that are influential in town and I've spoken to ...

and more »

Toronto Star

Photos: BC towns battling floods, as new surge predicted
Toronto Star
GRAND FORKS, B. C.—Nearly 3,000 residents of Grand Forks, B.C. — representing roughly three-quarters of the small town's population — remain under evacuation orders, according to the Regional District of Kootenay Boundary, as river forecasts ...
RDKB Flooding Preparedness 2018Regional District of Kootenay Boundary - Home | FacebookFacebook
Officials warn BC flooding may be worse due to 2017 wildfiresKelowna Capital News
Hope Standard
all 205 news articles »

The Guardian

Water firms backtrack on admissions that they use divining rods
The Guardian
Southern Water took a similar line. It said: “It's not company policy to use dowsing rods, although it's possible some of our leakage technicians may use them. However it's done, finding and fixing leaks as quickly as possible remains the most ...
Using a divining stick DOES work... just ask the water companies! Firms admit they still use the technique to find ...Daily Mail
Scottish Water uses 'magic' to find leaks | Scotland | The TimesThe Times
Scottish Water defends use of witchcraft to find pipes and leaksThe National
The Guardian -Medium -Committee for Skeptical Inquiry -USGS Publications Warehouse
all 56 news articles »


How I Became a Satanist - VICE
Well, technically I'm a Luciferian witch, but try explaining that to a Bible-beater.

and more »

The Guardian

In defence of dowsing to detect water
The Guardian
Re your article “Water firms admit they still use 'medieval' dowsing rods” (22 November): in the 1950s, our family lived on a farm in an isolated part of northern Somerset. The farmer submitted an application for planning permission to build two new ...

Sherborn Selectmen back to capacity, discuss forming a housing trust
Wicked Local
Jon Dowse was appointed to the Tri County Vocational Technical School Committee, and Carol Rubenstein was appointed as registrar for the Democratic voters in Sherborn. Giaimo said, “They're doing some really impressive things at this school. He's a ...

Water-detecting magic, or all in the mind? A lesson in the dubious art of dowsing
In fact, they swing as if by magic, which is why there was so much eye-rolling last month when 10 of Britain's 12 water companies said their engineers used dowsing rods. Although dowsing has been practised in Britain and abroad for centuries, it has ...

Wairarapa Times Age

The art of divining water
Wairarapa Times Age
Garry Baker demonstrating how water dowsing works. PHOTO/ELISA VORSTER. ELISA VORSTER. It's pretty common to find No 8 wire in the back of a Kiwi bloke's ute, but it's fair to say not many would be using it to find water.


Frerichs uses gift of water dowsing to help people
Water dowsing by its very nature is nothing short of a strange phenomenon. Using a forked stick to locate underground water and then watching the stick “bob” up and down to indicate the depth of that water raises a few eyebrows. It has puzzled ...

Google News


Copyright © 2009 All rights reserved.