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“Why would I use poison if natural frequencies do the job better?” asks Arno Vlok of the farm Welgevonden at Riebeeck-Kasteel, a grower of nectarines, grapes and other fruit.
“We make use of frequencies to control fungi, snails and birds. My neighbours have problems with plenty of snails, but on my farm there is just about nothing. Many farmers are at a loss because poison is expensive and, anyhow, we are not allowed to use it on fruit any longer,” says Arnold.
Fruit fly is also under effective control on Arnold’s farm; also the stinking bug, aphids, thrips and other insect species. He says the use of frequencies also contribute to better fruit quality and higher yields.
Arno says: “The frequencies save water and we are using about 30% less water than before. Even my pipes are now free of furring and the dams of algae. This year was the second season that I made use of Agri Frequencies and my results are improving all the time.”
Control through frequencies is also much cheaper than chemicals. Arno’s full package for the use of the technology costs him only R100 per hectare per month.
He says the export market prefers clean fruit that has not been sprayed with chemicals and he now has no problems with chemical residue on his fruit.
“This technology came about at exactly the right time to be of great advantage to farmers. The system works for me – all I have to do is to send regular photographs to make sure that the system is informed of all the latest pests.”
The photographs are sent to Agri Frequencies with a cellphone, from which the frequencies emitted by the different insects are determined and stored in crystals. A counter-frequency, which either kills or discourages the pests, is then returned to the farm through a quantum physics process. All that is required to target the area exactly, is an aerial photograph or the applicable coordinates. Arno says: “I can measure at any time and determine if the frequencies are reaching my target areas.”
Figure 1 shows the technology’s results on fruit-fly incidence in the Riebeeck-Kasteel environment. The blue line is the area average where chemical control had been used. The brown line is the farm, Welgevonden, where only frequency technology was utilised to control fruit-fly.
Jan du Plessis of Agri Frequencies explains what the advantages of frequency use are:
- Using frequencies is inexpensive and effective, even more effective than chemical substances;
- Every organism has a frequency and can thus be controlled by using the correct frequency;
- Frequencies are a natural phenomenon and not harmful for all other untargeted species;
- The process is very accurate and can control noxious species in a specific area without affecting predators and bees.
- From fungi and plant diseases to insects, algae, birds, rats and jackals can be controlled.
- Water quality is improved with higher oxygen levels and lower surface tension, which can result in a saving of up to 30%, while also keeping pipes and boilers clean.
- This structured water has advantages for athletes, as well as for homing pigeons and race horses.
- Frost resistance is obtained using frequencies by preventing water from freezing inside plants up to and including -6°C.
- The treatment work at any place in the world and is even used overseas and in neighbouring countries.
- Clients are able to establish if the frequencies reach their area and all services have a money-back guarantee.
- Agri Frequencies have a special range of products for the home, office and garden that deliver all the services within a radius of 40 metres, which is ideal to keep ants and termites and other annoying insects away.
- These frequencies pass into structures and even kill rats and insects underneath the soil.
- For the swimming pools it works with a strip which kills algae and for motor vehicles one which saves between 10% and 15% fuel.
All the above domestic products have a lifetime guarantee for a once-off payment of R800.
With advanced equipment and technology fungi and small insects can now be photographed microscopically. This assists farmers in keeping their export fruit fungi-free in cartons up to the final destination. A small sticker – “Delay Decay” – is put on the cartons and will keep the fruit fresh.
Even tree beetles and tree-killing fungi can now be controlled.
Contact Jan du Plessis on 082-429-4055 or by email to firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.