Are brownfield sites appropriate for housing?
Brownfield Sites. Should we be building houses on them?
Are they an appropriate place to build new homes?
Is this healthy land to be using?
Could the land be put to better use?
Are there inherent, unseen reasons as to why the land shouldn’t be used for housing?
As a professional dowser I regularly come across issues with the land beneath a home that cause it to be unhealthy for the occupants who live above it. These can range from adverse mineral deposits, pollution, subterranean water courses, the natural earth’s magnetic lines, archaeology, land faults and so on. All of these can give off negative energies which affect man. Spending long periods of time over such problems such as the eight hours spent asleep lying over the edge of an underground stream can cause health problems ranging from poor sleep to headaches to chronic fatigue and ME, even up to cancers and leukaemia’s. It is a dowser’s task to find these energies and offset them to preserve health.
In the case of brownfield sites the land may have been put to all sorts of different uses in the past. Deep impacts from excavation, heavy buildings and clearance work on the ground can cause earth traumas and negative energies that stay in the land from then on. Pollution is an obvious one which may or may not be solvable by cleaning in energy terms. Hardcore rubble used for foundations that has come from previous walls on the site may have adverse energy imprints within the minerals of the bricks. Large power cables that run under the site may be giving off large amounts of electromagnetic radiation. Anything buried on site rather than taken away can carry negative energies. To give an example I regularly find metal bed frames giving off negative energies. When I investigate further it is to do with the fact that the metal had been recycled. The ‘violence’ of its past use in maybe defence machinery or mechanical use imparts an energy imprint into the new piece of furniture affecting sleep patterns. Its straightforward to solve but can cause problems for the owners beforehand. If metal with a past mechanical use has been buried on a brownfield site it may be carrying unwanted energy to the land and in time to the houses built over the top.
There is a site not far from me that is being cleared at the moment for a large number of new homes. I have been watching old industrial buildings being pulled down with heavy machinery and wrecking balls wondering about the health of that land once it has been cleared. Obviously it makes very useful land for building, and cheap, but is it the right place for housing? There are difficulties enough with the placement of a property to avoid the natural earth energies without the added impact of past use.
The answer of course is to employ a dowser to clear the problems!