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Pyramid Effect on Animals Cat/Dog

Pyramid Effect On Animals

Antoine Bovis had paused beside the Sphinx before passing on to the Great Pyramid. He was still wondering about the strange combination of man and beast depicted in the huge statue when he entered the King’s Chamber. Maybe it was this thought that made him notice a small dead animal in one corner of the room. He was fascinated by the discovery that the creature—obviously long dead—had not deteriorated but had simply mummified. Something told Bovis that one of the secrets of this occurrence was the shape of me pyramid, that the shape altered the energy fields inside in such a manner that instead of rotting the animal dehydrated. He tested this hypothesis when he returned home to France. 

He built model pyramids, constructed to the scale of the Great Pyramid and also aligned on the north-south axis. Dead animals placed inside the models at a location approximating that of the King’s Chamber mummified without spoiling. The French experimenter had launched the new era of pyramid construction. His studies came to the attention of a Czechoslovakian radio engineer named Kari Drbal. Interested in wave fields, crystals, and so on, Drbal wondered what influence pyramid space would have on metal structures, and he found that razor blades could be re sharpened if placed inside model pyramids. His patented pyramid razor-blade sharpeners came to the attention of two American reporters on tour of the iron curtain countries in pursuit of new scientific discoveries. They mentioned the pyramid experiments in their book, Psychic Discoveries Behind the Iron Curtain, and started a craze for pyramidology in this and a number of other countries. Interest grew as investigators—from basement tinkerers to professional researchers—found that unusual phenomena did, indeed, occur inside pyramids. It might be reaching too far to suggest that the small creature sacrificed itself inside the Great Pyramid in order to call man’s attention to new dimensions of energy fields. 

But animals have wittingly or unwittingly given themselves upon man’s scientific altars, and without their contributions scientific knowledge would be a far cry from what it is today.

Ed Pettit and I were two of those bitten by the pyramid bug. Our research over a four year
period included experiments with hundreds of plants, liquids, solids, with pyramids of many sizes and materials under a variety of conditions. Our work culminated in two books.

The Secret Power of Pyramids , The Psychic Power of Pyramids,

but looking back it can be seen that animals played critical roles in our efforts. They were directly responsible for new directions and for the working hypotheses as they developed. 

Research on Gerbil:

A small female gerbil set thestage for many experiments that followed. Shortly after proving to ourselves that razor blades could be kept sharp inside of pyramids, and that fruit, vegetables, meat, eggs, milk, etc., could be preserved therein without spoilage, we decided to place the small creature inside a pyramid to see what would happen. No brilliant scheme was involved, just curiosity, but the results now make us wonder if we weren’t being directed by designs other than our own. The gerbil was jubilant. She had never before displayed such abundant joy. She ate better, grew some, although already mature, and soon exhibited a luxurious coat of fur. And such tranquillity; nothing would upset her. Of particular note was her new interest in housekeeping chores. She cleaned up her cage and made her nest neatly in one corner instead of having it strewn over half the cage as before. But when her cage was removed from the pyramid, she became quite upset. She refused to eat and her household was soon a mess. Back under the pyramid and she was happy again. One day she cut herself badly on her cage. The gash was so deep near one eye we thought she might lose it. The wound was not treated but she was kept under the pyramid. Healing took place rapidly and the gash closed without so much as leaving a scar.

Our experiences with the gerbil encouraged us to build pyramids large enough for people to sit, meditate, and even sleep in. This opened up a whole new field of adventure. Our experiments
with smaller pyramids had provided us with some exciting results, but the larger pyramids permitted us to test ourselves and others in a variety of ways. As the results were shared with friends and with others through correspondence, newspapers, and radio and television interviews, many people started building larger pyramids, and they, in turn, shared their experiences with us. In this manner we were able to collect considerable data on persons experiencing pyramid space. Briefly—for this material was covered in The Psychic Power of Pyramids — people reported feeling peaceful and tranquil inside pyramids. They felt removed in a comfortable sort of way from the distractions of the outside world and isolated even though separated only to the extent of a sheet of plastic or plywood. Their meditation was better, easier to get into and maintain, than it was outside.

A “presence” was felt inside the pyramids, one that subjects found difficult to describe as it was not the feeling that their space was being shared by some disincarnate being or invisible personality but more like a beneficial, caring sort of force. And it was exciting to discover that irritations and problems carried into the pyramid could not be sustained for long inside. Their troubles seemed to fade away, and one subject told us that he even made a serious effort to hold and project feelings of hostility but found it impossible. One sensitive soul told us that she entered the pyramid carrying the burdens of the world, completely depressed by “the mess that the world was in.” She left an hour later with feelings of hope and even optimism. So our happy, jubilant gerbil had grown to a crowd of more contented people. Even those suffering from claustrophobia felt comfortable in the wonder of pyramid space. “Housekeeping chores” also emerged with a new style for many individuals. Greater enthusiasm was discovered in the
day-to-day business of living, as projected by our furry little crystal ball. Individuals found themselves singing and whistling again and reducing mountains back into molehills. Many phone calls and letters related how a new inner poise had been found, while more than a few told us they had been able to “get it back together again.” But perhaps the most amazing experiences had to do with healing. 

Wounds Healing:

On two different occasions Ed Pettit badly damaged his hands with power tools; the second time his right hand was so severely torn the attending physician thought he would lose the last
joints of two fingers. He spent a great deal of time in a pyramid in both instances. As a result of the first healing experience, Pettit was convinced the pyramid would pull him through again. The fingers were saved, and, although there is no way to know if the pyramid was the cause, the doctor was so amazed with the rapid improvement that he furnished us a signed statement for our book. No sooner had this occurred, however, than we started hearing from people all over me country telling us about their healing experiences with pyramids. While we cannot represent pyramid models as devices of healing, we can share the experiences. People have been telling us of cuts, bruises, broken bones, etc., healing in much less time; scar tissue disappearing; arthritis and rheumatism being alleviated; headaches and ulcers fading away; skin problems clearing up … the list seems endless. Pyramids, the miracle workers? We do not know. We have asked ourselves and others many questions having to do with energy fields, belief systems, positive thinking, suggestion (although many of the correspondents were not aware of other people’s healing experiences), electromagnetic influences, and so on. There was a time when we pondered if the changes weren’t the result of psychosomatic factors, having little to do

with organic systems as such. And once again the experience with our gerbil took on a new significance. We said to one another that the apparent healing couldn’t be simply of a psychosomatic nature if the unusual healing of the small creature meant anything. This question was poised in mid air when we started noticing that Pettit’s dog, Wolf, who had been voluntarily spending some time each day in an outside pyramid for several weeks, was limping less from an arthritic condition and was wanting to play ball again, something he had
refrained from doing for more than a year. Then, as if by design, further confirmation arrived in the form of letters and phone calls:

“Let me tell you what the pyramid has done for my pet,” they said. It seemed that most of our reporters had constructed large pyramids for their own designs only to discover that their

cats, dogs, rabbits, squirrels, parrots, whatever, had other plans for the household or back-yard furnishing. They moved in at every opportunity, attracted by some mysterious force to the pyramid. Whatever message the animals were receiving, they were allegedly feeling better from an assortment of ailments, were more vigorous, coats or feathers more luxurious, and they seemed more contented. Why the animals were attracted to the pyramids raises some
interesting questions. It seems safe to assume that the creatures experienced in some fashion the same sensations as humans—quietude, peace, and invigoration.

Animals, more attuned to nature than ourselves, are more responsive to those things which are good for them and avoid things which are harmful. They can be found chewing on grass and herbs when their systems are out of balance and will fast and rest when they are ill. Most primitive medicines were discovered by watching animals eat certain plants for different problems. The plants were tried by man and slowly his stock of remedies has grown over the
centuries. Most of the medicines we have today were derived in this fashion, but they were first discovered by other animals. With their inborn sense of selection, it is not likely that animals will voluntarily choose conditions which are not beneficial to them. 


Pyramid space is apparently a negative field as far as insects are concerned. If they enter a pyramid, they will not remain, according to several reports we have received. Fruit, vegetables, and other food products are not bothered by roaches, flies, and so on within the structures. A friend conducted a test with some ants. Noticing an anthill near his outside pyramid, he placed some breadcrumbs in the middle of the pyramid and an equal amount on the ground outside. The ants soon found their way to the new goodies outside, but the encampment that headed for the pyramid turned back shortly after entering. One brave scout made it to the food and
even picked up a crumb, but did not get far before he had to unload and head for a more pleasant environment. Why animals seemingly are attracted to the pyramids and not insects we do not know. We wonder if insects beneficial to man, such as bees, would be affected adversely by pyramid space. It shouldn’t be too difficult to explore this question but to date we have not experimented. Animals with their more acute senses and possibly greater psychic attunement may well be aware of energy fields that man—for the most part—only detects indirectly. Many humans have experienced unusual sensations inside pyramids, but animals may pick up these

subtle fields immediately. They may be more responsive because they do not question, rationalize, and analyze as we have a tendency to do. In any case, it was the dogs and cats that led us to another discovery concerning pyramid space.

Source: The Psychic Power of Animals – Bill Schul

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