The Physics of Crystals

Crystals are beautiful and have metaphysical properties, but I wanted to know more about HOW crystals exactly worked so I dug into the science behind them. This video was incredibly informative. It’s long and definitely filmed in the early 90s or late 80s and leaves much to be desired in terms of format, but it is full of information about the physics of crystals.

A few big take aways –

  1. You can create a basic motor using only a quartz crystal, a piece of mica and a copper wire.
  2. Pyramid shaped structures have a natural flow of energy that never depletes. Les explains at 39:39 how he created a very basic experiment anyone could try and proved how the shape of a pyramid impacts other objects.
  3. At 1:00 Les describes a pyramid experiment he did with a 30 foot pyramid and what the outcomes were. Essentially, he found the energy that flows within a pyramid structure is extremely powerful, to the point where it threw his entire body across a room. Sounds scary, but I want to recreate this experiment at some point. Harnessing this free energy aligns with the work of Nicola Tesla and would be extremely beneficial to humans.
  4. Crystals in the shape of pyramids will reflect light back 10,000 fold. He tells a (not so funny, but I still kinda smiled) story about someone who shined a pen light into a pyramid shaped crystal and it reflected back and literally burned his retina. And then this person’s wife ALSO did the same thing. (Darwin awards, anyone?)
  5. Crystals in the shape of spheres condense the light and reflect it out 1,000 fold. I personally experienced this last spring with a friend. We took a crystal ball into the woods and noticed the sunlight coming through the crystal would light dead leaves on fire. It was a pretty fun experiment!

A word of note – He opens up talking about God, and for some people that can be a turn off. Replace God with Universal Love, Supreme Consciousness, whatever you want to call it. Or, suspend any initial rejections to see what he has to say.

Les Brown passed away years ago, but his research is inspiring and with modern measurement tools, I would love to see someone pick up where he left off.

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