The magician waves his hands, making objects float in midair.  A trick or future technology? Today, scientists are levitating and moving objects in midair, using sound waves. Sound levitation is used in space travel, where the gravitational pull is lessoned, but it is also accomplished with tiny objects such as match heads, drops of water, screws and nuts inserted into nodal points of sound waves. In a practical application of this technology, researchers at the University of Tokyo are refining this technique to manipulate delicate electronic components when assembling hardware

John Hutchinson, a modern day scientist, aimed Tesla coils at physical objects, making them fly. Likewise, in the notorious and controversial Philadelphia experiments, the US government placed three tesla coils on a navy ship and experimented with different frequencies radiating from the coils. Some frequencies appeared to make the boat lighter, creating an antigravity force.  When the experiment was conducted with men on board the ship, the men below the deck were killed, some fused into the hull of the ship. (The government does not acknowledge this experiment.) 

A Russian scientist, Viktor Grebennikov, observed that parts of bug’s bodies don’t decay. In fact, dust is old parts of bug bodies (called chitin). Some of these concave bug parts repel electricity. At a micro level, tiny hairs within the bug wings perhaps created vortex energy or produce static electricity. Videos demonstrate small, lightweight objects floating over certain dead bug bodies. Grebennikov created flat boards with many bug bodies fixed to it, which he used to levitate small objects over the board. The proliferate use of scarab beetles throughout ancient Egypt and many ancient advanced civilization raises the question: Did ancient people understood the lasting quality of bug parts and their ability to levitate small objects?

In my imagination I can see ancient ““Magic Carpets” woven with a similar structure as the inner beetle wing, producing a levitating affect. 

A Swede, Dr. Jarl, who studied at Oxford, went to Tibet with his friend, who enjoyed a high rank at a Lamasery. Dr. Jarl was privileged to learn many things which most foreigners would never hear about. On one occasion, he witnessed sound levitating huge rocks up a cliff. About 250 meters up the face of the cliff there was an entrance to a cave. A rock wall was being built in front of the cave on the top of the cliff by Tibetan monks. Access to the cave was only from the top of the mountain. A polished rock slab with a bowl shaped depression in it was on the ground facing the cave. A block of stone, 1.5 meters long by 1 meter wide and 1 meter high was lowered into the depression by a team of Yaks and monks.

Monks with19 musical instruments, (13 drums and 5 trumpets) formed a 90 degree arc in front of the stone block. Behind each instrument was a row of chanting monks. Their music lasted four minutes. When the sound reached a certain level, the large block of stone majestically floated into the air to the mountain above. The flight path of the huge stone took about 3 minutes. The monks continued to perform this feat at the rate of 5 or 6 stones per hour. On occasion a stone was broken by the process, indicating that the sonic resonance forces are capable of destructive effects.

In these examples, sound and vibratory energy move and even destroy physical matter. People must move beyond the current idea that music is mere entertainment and does not alter not influence us. Sound can be employed for a variety of positive benefits, as explored by the author. Information and healing sound & music is available on

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