The story of Bobbie ends with the statement, "But no one, to this day, has been able to explain how he made the journey."

I am sure the many thousands who have explored and discovered the wave link to their Vivaxis have a fairly good idea of the forces that guided Bobbie right past his owner's home to the place where he had been raised. Bobbie did not require wires, nor should we. Provided a person's circuit is sufficiently clear of entrophy, the energy flow and the variations in vibrating motion in his hands supplies him with a wealth of information. Information in the form of energy wave behaviour which he can soon learn to interpret and associate with respect to the various influences in the force field.

I prefer to work almost exclusively without wires, for wires tend to drain off my energies. Further, watching another person operate wires for any length of time can become quite tiring to the viewer's eyes. A build-up of static energies is noted particularly if two or more people in a room are recording with wires at the same time. Therefore, such practices should be discouraged. Wires have been necessary for observation and will continue to be useful for confirming reactions of energy behaviour in one's circuit.

I have learned to recognize and interpret wave information by using my hands only as instruments. I determine the following without the aid of wires:

(1) Locate the channel to my Vivaxis:

(a) When I face forward to my Vivaxis;

(b) When I face sideways to it;

(c) When I turn with my back towards it.

(2) Whether my field is static and at right angles.

(3) Locate disturbed areas or disturbed receptors.

(4) Whether light has a north wave vector or east wave vector.

(5) Whether light has a south wave vector or west wave vector.

(6) Major and minor periods.

(7) Whether my body fluids are aligned to my Vivaxis, after channelling.

(8) Determine if my Vivaxis is above or below the elevation of the ground where I am currently standing.

(9) By using my two forefingers, determine the angle of dip at which the forces from south or west are flowing down towards the ground.

I will not attempt to describe all the various methods that I use, for without a demonstration it would be most difficult and tedious to the reader. Further, they are personalized techniques adapted to myself and my present location. They will vary with changing conditions, especially in the technique of locating my Vivaxis channel; for example, the elevation of my testing ground relative to that of my Vivaxis is a factor.

Determining if light has a north or south wave vector is one of the easiest tests for most people to master, and one that is extremely useful if using arealoha energy waves. One's eyes, of course, have to be open to do this, since light is the carrier wave. Suggested method with the spine and head erect, position yourself out of your four channelling directions. Let your arms fall limply down by your sides and probably they will start spontaneously to revolve. When there is a south or west wave vector the energy is flowing downwards to the ground at varying angles relative to time and place and you will not record it unless your head is level, see diagram II, page 167. Therefore, if you tilt your head, bend your knees and slump, the force flow will cut out of your hands and their revolving motion will stop as though a brake had been applied.

When there is a north or east wave vector, energy is flowing up from the ground and you receive it through your feet and hands. Therefore, the circulating energy in your dangling hands will not stop if you tilt your head or slump.

I can determine the direction whence the forces are flowing by a typical vibrating motion created in my hands, when faced directly into the line of flow; in this test my hands are held down near my sides.

Further, by angling my two forefingers as I face into the flow I am able to detect the angle of the energy flow direction relative to the horizontal plane. When my hands successfully describe this angle my fingers experience a distinctive tingling sensation and pulsating motion; a slight variation of the angle of my hands, one way or the other, and these characteristic stimuli disappear. This test is useful for determining when the time of a major or minor period is approaching, and is detailed in the next chapter.

All these tests may be confirmed with the use of a recording wire.