Our Electrical Mother Earth

Our Electrical Mother

Lady Spirit Moon


The more I study bees, the more I learn about Mother shows us how She can work with everything and everyone living on Her. But many of our most intelligent creatures are missing the point, or ignoring it and Her. You will note that I capitalize the pronouns pertaining to Mother Earth. Without 6” of soil, humans would not survive; not everything can be grown in hydroponics. She nurtures our bodies and provides for our external needs, so to me this makes Her sacred.

Through the years, I kept picking up bits and pieces of information regarding the electric magnetic field surrounding the earth and how electricity plays a part in everything, including humans. It started with my organic gardening. A half lifetime ago I wrote a column called Herbal Corner for our local newspaper and researched everything for it and put most of in practice. One fascinating piece of information will stay with me.

Have you ever noticed how green everything seems to be after a thunderstorm? It is the lightning releasing the nitrogen from the air and all the plants take it in. Old timey gardeners used their wives’ nylons with runs in them to tie their tomato plants to a metal pole or rebar, and got the same results. As the wind moves the plant back and forth, the friction of the nylon on the metal pole creates a small static electricity that releases tiny amounts of nitrogen from the air. The tomato plant absorbs it, causing the plant to grow more and larger. I found that it works and can imagine this technique working with other plants tied by nylon to a metal pole. I was once caught out in an thunderstorm with lightening and was hyper energized when it was over.

Rub your feet across the carpet and you pick up a spark of static electricity. The same with a balloon – rub it on your arm and the balloon will stick to you. Women will often get a static shock when they get out of their vehicles at a gas station and touch the gas pump. And have you thought about clothes clinging to other fabrics when you bring them out of the dryer?

Electromagnetic Fields – Geomagnetic Lines

All electricity is measured in hertz, defined as a derived unit of frequencies per second and is how electromagnetic waves are measured. The earth has an electric magnetic field surrounding it and certain species can detect it through their Magnetoreception (also magnetoception) sense:

“… allows an organism to detect a magnetic field to perceive direction, altitude or location. This sensory modality is used by a range of animals for orientation and navigation, and as a method for animals to develop regional maps. For the purpose of navigation, magnetoreception deals with the detection of the Earth’s magnetic field. It is present in bacteria, arthropods, mollusks and members of all major taxonomic groups of vertebrates. Humans are not thought to have a magnetic sense, but there is a protein (Cryptochrome) in the eye which could serve this function.”

Migratory birds use this geomagnetic field that comes from below the earth’s surface and extends thousands of feet above the earth. For eons, animals have used these fields to move from one place to another. Our nomadic ancestors were known to sense these geomagnetic fields, according to Robert Watkins and his discovery of “Ley Lines.” Today some of our sacred sites are located on these lines. Mr. Watkins termed the nickname Ley Lines. This was later changed to the correct name of geomagnetic lines.

Even our bodies resonate at certain frequencies, as well as our food, sound, light, computers – all are measured in Hertz.

“In 1992, Bruce Tainio of Tainio Technology, an independent division of Eastern State University in Cheny, Washington, built the first frequency monitor in the world. Tainio has determined that the average frequency of the human body during the daytime is 62-68 Hz.”


Insects and Plants Communicating through Electricity

The late Eddie Woods created the Apidictor, a device used to hear the bees communicate at different hertz, even just before a swarm, which is about 400 hertz. I have learned to listen to the humming vibrations of the honeybee’s wings from the time I approach the hive from several feet away to after I close the lid on the hive. The humming is the vibrational sound that tells me what is going on – including when it’s time to get out of the hive because I am intruding on something private.

My first experience with geomagnetic lines was when our excavator wanted to find where we buried the water and electric lines.  We made a pair of divining rods out of copper rods and held them in our hands with the rod pointed outward, away from us. The rods moved toward each other when we were over a broken space under the earth’s surface. A water dowser does the same with their divining rods. The rods pick up the geomagnetic line from the surface and move in the directional flow of how the electromagnetic either to opposite sides or toward each.

The geomagnetic lines of the inner earth vibrate at 7.83 Hz. When a water vein crosses, say at 200’-500’ below ground, this can cause stress lines of up to 250 Hz. Water pollution, i.e. salt, iron, dust, etc.,  is what conducts electricity – the more pollution the higher the conduction.  According to John Hunter, beekeeper in UK, a healthy hive vibrates between 190 to 250 hertz per second and has proven this through his 26 years of beekeeping experiences. He has no Varroa issues. Neither do I. Going back over years of notes, I read where on the rare occasions I did find a defective wing, the hive was not on or close to what I now to be a geomagnetic line.

All insects vibrate at different hertz, as do plants. [i] So it is assumed that Varroa also vibrate at a different frequency level, which is probably why I don’t see any in my apiary. [I couldn’t find any studies done on Varroa frequencies.] I took my homemade divining rods to my apiary to locate the underground currents and was surprised to discover that the hives not only touched the geomagnetic lines on either side, but that they also crossed in front and back, putting the hives in the middle of the crossing. They prefer to be over it, but it seemed sufficient. In the past I had intuited where to place them.


Using Electricity to Communicate

Our honeybees use electrical vibrations to communicate their dances with sound waves measuring 250 hertz. While tapping their feet on a comb, the bees will vibrate their wings at the same 250 cycles per second, which is about average. [ii] The resonating sound of their feet tapping on the comb will be felt from one end of the comb to the other. The thicker the comb, the deeper the resonating sound.

Whenever a honeybee gets close to a flower:

“They buzz around creating a positive charge through the static friction in the air, land on a flower which has a negative charge. And “ZAP” the flower takes on the positive charge and holds on to it for a while.  Other Bees can then easily find the “Charged” flowers and can quickly distinguish which flowers to visit.”

While you are walking in nature, don’t plod along absentmindedly holding onto your digital device. With empty hands, stop, close your eyes, and listen; be in the moment. Be aware. Bees have demonstrated the 3 traits of sentient beings: compassion, intelligence, and deal with their dead. They can communicate with you. They will honor you if you learn to honor them.



I will be teaching these ideas in our 3-day BEe Perspective Beekeeping Class in 2018, along with why 4.9mm cell is important for brood, using the earth’s geomagnetic lines to help fight Varroa, how to make the lacto and honey formulas for bee diseases and why good bacteria is what keep the honeybees healthy, and much more.

In our 3-day 2018 Gathering you will learn how to use your 5 senses the way your ancestors used them and how to connect them to your 5 inner senses and right brain, which when practiced can be your portal to communicating with your surroundings on a different level.


[i] https://www.seeker.com/sound-garden-can-plants-actually-talk-and-hear-1767299955.html

[ii] http://www.allaboutheaven.org/science/238/121/frequency-of-a-bee-s-hum