ELF IN BANDELIER NATIONAL MONUMENT
Clifford E Carnicom
Jan 26 2003
Y Axis is Measured Frequency in Hz (12, 24, 36...).
X Axis is Observation Number (One observation per sec; Total of 1000 observations)
Data collected on Jan 25 2003 at approx. 1730- Bandelier National Monument NM
The geometric forms of Extremely Low Frequency (ELF) waves have now been detected within a relatively remote area of the country, that of Bandelier National Monument in the state of New Mexico. These waves have again been detected at primarily multiples of 4 Hz and range from approximately 2 to 72 Hz, with the vast majority between 4 and 52 Hz. This spectrum corresponds to the primary electromagnetically active region of the human brain. This test has been conducted to eliminate any possibility of the previous findings occurring from some artifact of the local residential environment. A distinctive feature of the Bandelier test was the total absence of the 60Hz power line infrastructure signal (as hoped for), and the exclusive reception of the ELF propagation as multiples of 4 Hz. The circuit under investigation appears to be admirably suited to the detection of such ELF propagation, and the lack of the 60Hz power signal has made the detection process simpler and even more obvious. The graph again shows measured frequencies in Hz on the Y axis of the graph (12, 24, 36, etc.) and the observation number (100, 200, etc.) recorded at a one second interval for a total of 1000 observations. The artificial design inherent within the data is again apparent, and it is therefore to be traced down as to origin.
Bandelier National Monument is a significant Anasazi archaeological site, and is relatively removed from any significant urban activity. The smaller town of White Rock is located approximately 6 miles to the east of the park, and Los Alamos is located approximately 10 miles to the northwest. Any 60Hz AC power signal appears to be undetectable at Bandelier with the circuit being used, regardless of whether it originates from the nearest towns or from the park headquarters or residence power structure. The geometric ELF signals appear to dominate the spectrum without question at this more remote location. This is in contrast to those tests conducted at a typical (rural) residence, where the 60Hz power signal is easily detected and requires careful setting of the gain control within the circuit. The use of fresh batteries and an auxiliary antenna was critical to the tests that were conducted at Bandelier National Monument. The equipment involved the use of the ELF circuit that has been developed, a sensitive frequency meter, an auxiliary antenna and a recording laptop. The use of the human body as an antenna as well as an auxiliary wire as antennas significantly and beneficially affected the reception and logging of the signals. The signal strength appears to be on the order of a few millivolts AC, and a sensitive frequency meter appears to be crucial to detection. A sensitive oscilloscope that can operate in a remote environment would also be of much benefit at this stage. This work now establishes the repeated detection of the ELF frequencies at two locations approximately 30 miles (direct distance) apart in the southwestern United States.
These results further indicate that the source of these emissions is likely to affect a large region. It is reasonable to consider the regional, national and global scope of this energy form, and requests for assistance to that end are now made. ELF propagation by nature of the wavelengths involved is expected to traverse tremendous distance, with global effects both anticipated and expected.
The next logical step, therefore, is to request that citizens across the country and or globe attempt to replicate the results that have been presented on this site. The circuit diagram will be made available for this purpose, and this should suffice for the initial national and global investigations. It is expected that improvement modifications to the circuit can and will be made by those versed in the electrical engineering fields.
An expected further development is to investigate the direction of the signal origin. A directionally sensitive antenna will need to be developed for the circuit, and assistance from other locations of the nation or globe is likely to be beneficial.
Another significant finding is that the ELF signals appear to be of a highly pulsed nature. The pulse width of the signal, as measured by the frequency meter now available is on the order of a few percent, usually less than 5 percent. This is in contrast to that of a 60 Hz power line signal which measures close to 50 percent, as might be expected with a sine wave form. The extremely narrow pulse width of the ELF frequencies that has been measured indicates a short and highly spiked form of transmission.
Investigators are encouraged to use caution when experimenting with the role of the human body as an antenna; initial investigations indicate prolonged experimentation (e.g, approx. 2 hrs.) may produce some undesirable effects. Short term investigations of exposure (e.g., 10 minutes) do not appear to be of great concern at this point. This topic will be investigated with certain controls in place and will be reported on in greater depth at a later time. It is possible to receive the signals with conventional wire antenna methods, but the human body does indeed appear to serve as one form of amplifier to the circuit.
Additional tests in other geographic locations will be made as circumstances permit. Serious investigators who are interested in contributing to the state of knowledge on this issue are welcome to contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org. All inquiries will be evaluated, however, responses can only be provided as time and circumstances permit. Please also refer to one of several earlier reports on this subject.
Clifford E Carnicom
Jan 26 2003
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