WorldWide Drilling Resource

Through the Back Door! by Jim Kuebelbeck This is my theory about another groundwater source. The locating of pure water sources by water dowsers in areas where no water was thought to exist, and the locating of these sources in the midst of contaminated wells has forced me to rethink some of the long-standing theories about groundwater occurrence. From the oases of the deserts to the highest mountain springs, flows of water appear to course through the earth, openly defying the very laws of gravity upon which other groundwater theories are based. As a water dowser, the recent discovery of warm freshwater vents on the floors of the world's oceans forces me to challenge the validity of the long-standing belief “all available groundwater sources originate with the natural hydrologic cycle”. As one of those water dowsers, how dare I question a long-held belief? I will try to explain. Many years ago, for lack of a better term to describe the water sources I was able to locate by my dowsing methods, and not knowing exactly what it was I was sensing, I thought perhaps I might be sensing “pressure areas” beneath the surface, and I referred to them as such. In later years, I thought a better word to describe what I was sensing would be to refer to these water sources as “live-water flows”, and have used the term ever since. That being said, I was once challenged by a hydrogeologist (for whom I had located a good groundwater source, after he himself had previously drilled a number of dry holes for his new home) to prove the term I was using was indeed “correct”, in that I couldn't really prove the water sources I was locating were indeed live-water flows. When I replied I was simply using the term for lack of a better description, he challenged my use of it. (Maybe I should have been using the term “dead-water flows” instead?) At any rate, now that hot freshwater sources have been discovered venting from the floors of the world's oceans, it lends a bit of credibility to what I now believe about the water flows I am able to locate. My hypothesis is this: 1) Water from the world's oceans is forced deep into the earth. The tremendous heat from the earth's core continually vaporizes this water. 2) Because of continuing pressure, this vapor is forced toward the surface. As it rises, it cools and condenses, then again becomes liquid. As this water rises and encounters impervious geologic formations, it seeks paths of least resistance, and follows these paths (gravel areas, pervious soil, fractures in rock, etc.). 3) “Everything in nature seeks balance. For every action there is an equal and opposite reaction.” 4) When geologic formations do not allow the easy passage of this rising water (under pressure), it seeks balance by finding paths of least resistance. In certain areas, this rising water breaks out as a spring on the surface. In some areas, these surface springs have continued to flow for centuries, including the springs on the tops of the highest montains. 5) In many areas, the paths of these live-water flows are quite narrow and well-defined. I believe it is these paths of water flows that certain water dowsers are somehow able to sense. Well sites chosen at random in certain areas often produce little or no water. To prove this contention (and my own observations), one simply has to ask any well drilling professional how often they have encountered a satisfactory water supply within feet of a previously drilled dry hole! 6) Could it be the many references to “living water” as described in the Bible, actually refer to the type of water source located in the desert by the water dowsers Moses and Aaron? The statements and comments in this article are based on information and references believed to be true and factual. If you have any questions or comments, please forward them to me in care ofWWDR . Jim Jim Kuebelbeck may be contacted via e-mail to michele@ 7 WorldWide Drilling Resource ® NOVEMBER 2020 EXB January Issue Deadlines! Space Reservation: November 25th Display & Classified Ad Copy: December 1st