Orgone Experiments

After seeing the results of a friend who had placed orgonite underneath a glass of water, creating a spiral shape in the ice, I wanted to see if I could create my own replication. I used regular tap water. I filled a glass of water without filtering it or treating it with anything, and I stuck it in the freezer inside a tin box. I did not offer any mental intentions to the water.

Tin boxes absorb orgone (lid not shown in picture), as long as their is organic material (water/fiberglass,etc) inside. I wanted to see if I could capture the orgone energy in a glass of water. I don't know if I did this or not, but the results are far beyond any of my wildest expectations. See for yourself here with these photos.


This ice has a perfectly symetrical spiral shaped core, with air bubbles protruding off to the sides, as if attracted to a magnetic field.

Next I am going to repeat the experiment without sealing the tin box. The tin box is just a cookie box, with a metal lid on it. It is air tight, and is made of pure tin. Orgone is attracted to metal, but will not stay inside the box unless you capture it with an organic material like water. It is quite possible that the water absorbed the orgone energy. Otherwise, what we are seeing is just the result of the effects of the metal on the water as it freezes. This may not have anything to do with orgone. More experiments are needed, but I am still suprised to see such amazing symetry occuring in regular chlorinated tap water.

Update: 2/27/2010

I tried freezing the water above a metal pan, and it freezes the same way. I also tried freezing the water in the metal box without the lid on it, and it does the exact same thing. I may have charged my freezer with orgone energy, otherwise, this effect of spiral shaped ice has nothing to do with orgone and is caused by the magnetic fields created by metal objects nearby when freezing ice. I really honestly do not know what is causing the amazing ice structures, but it doesn't appear to require anything but a metal object underneath, or next to a glass of a water.