2005 Conference Logo ExtraOrdinary Technology Conference
Michael Riversong Summary Report

Michael Riversong • mriversong@earthlink.net
PO Box 2776, Cheyenne, WY 82003 • ( 307) 635-0900

Reprinted from: ExtraOrdinary Technology (Volume 3, Issue 3; Jul/Aug/Sep 2005)

This year’s ExtraOrdinary Technology Conference was excellent. Attendance was good, everyone was highly focused, and the speakers all had priceless data to give. This conference was in many ways the best ever, even better than the old Tesla Society conferences. That’s saying a lot, as so many conferences of the past were great. Major technical breakthroughs have always been “just around the corner” ever since the first Tesla Society conference back in 1984. At this conference, the reality of those breakthroughs, on top of the achievements already made, was closer than ever before. And, there was a lot of love at the conference, which was really a joy to feel.

Alternative Medicine & Health
On Thursday evening, we enjoyed an initial presentation on antique Tesla-related equipment, which included an extensive display. Jeff Behary is the creator and curator of The Turn of the Century Electrotherapy Museum (www.electrotherapymuseum.com) where he has collected a great deal of information on antique devices and also replica equipment.

Jeff made a number of good points, especially in relation to showing how excessive medical claims by manufacturers engaged in ruthless competition had caused the whole field of electrotherapy to lose credibility. He said that while there are real benefits to be gained by using these devices, any claims must be realistic and err on the side of moderation.

Patrick Flanagan opened up the morning on Friday, and shared some information about many uses for his Neurophone invention. His credentials as an inventor go back many years. He showed how the Neurophone can be used as a sort of biofeedback monitor. Several people commented that his talk was excellent.

One of the best presentations from my viewpoint was by Steven Haltiwanger, an orthomolecular psychiatrist. He did an excellent job of showing how many commonly used electronic components resemble existing structures and processes in the human body. This in turn provides valuable tools for developing new electromedicine resources.

Gene Koonce came from Greeley, Colorado with his Vibe Machine. Although expensive, it’s a helpful piece of technology that has a great deal of potential for relieving many difficult medical problems. It produces a range of mostly radio frequencies that have been carefully calibrated to assure maximum benefits. In the past 28 months, a good number of these machines have been installed in many states and countries. He has found that about 3 1/2 minutes exposure at a time is generally most beneficial, according to reports.


Patterson Wing
Photo: Tim Ventura
Gary Voss, Michael Riversong, and Bill Alek examine the latest version Robert Patterson’s of the RAM Imlosion Wing introduced at the 2004 ExtraOrdinary Technology Conference!
AntiGravity Research
Tim Ventura, a former corporate manager, has put together an ambitious web site at www.americanantigravity.com which reports on many developments in antigravity research. He has a number of informational products available.

Larry Deavenport’s talk deserves mention, because he has successfully validated certain electrical effects first discovered by T. Townsend Brown. Conventional electrical theory cannot explain why a certain arrangement of wires arrayed on nonconducting material will cause a rotor to gently spin around. Larry has greatly refined this process over a period of several years. His demonstration is fascinating and brings about much thought. This has implications for the development of gravity control systems and other technologies.

Thomas Valone, William Alek, and Hal Fox summarized many developments in antigravity research from several groups. The field is growing tremendously worldwide, and we should expect to see working equipment within the next few years. Valone has written two good books on Electrogravitics. William Alek’s web site is www.intalek.com Hal Fox is the head of Institute for New Energy in Salt Lake City, one of the conference’s sponsoring organizations.


Innovative Energy Technology
Moray King went into more detail than ever before about a machine created in the 1920s by T. Henry Moray that put out a lot of power and is worthy of further study. (The two men are not related; Moray’s first name is a coincidence.) He said this was the first time that particular presentation had been videotaped, although he has given it often over the past 20 years. Hopefully someone will manage to replicate the device soon based on this information.

Saturday morning we had a valuable presentation by Harvey Fiala (an engineer who worked on many aerospace projects). Although he’s not well known, I consider his work essential in developing the kind of instrumentation we will need in order to see variations in the energy available in any space.

Don Smith got everyone electrified with his work in building what appears to be a functional energy generator. Supposedly he has it being manufactured for aircraft use in China. A .PDF file on his work is available free through private networked distribution. He has been working for many years on various methods of power generation, and the file contains a number of useful illustrations and explanations.

Thorsten Ludwig summarized many research developments in Europe, and then spent a lot of time showing an environmental clearing technology that is gaining a lot of ground in his home country of Germany. It’s kind of expensive, but you can get a device there that will use a new type of energy flow to clear moisture from building walls and foundations.


Patterson Wing
Photo: Tim Ventura
In the exhibition area, Bill Alek demonstrated his latest invention (the ZPOD) as well as measuring techniques and basic principles behind its operation.
Quantum Energy Technology
Antigravity was a prominent theme at the conference. We’ve long known that conventional understanding of gravity is deficient, a fact that even the most conservative physicists will readily admit. The concept that gravity is driven by shape was illustrated in several talks, particularly by Robert Patterson.

Patterson is a homegrown hobbyist from Oklahoma who has made an intensive study of certain ancient artifacts. Several ancient writings, particularly the Vedas from India, have indicated that at one time an antigravity technology was used on this planet, but was destroyed and forgotten after a brutal war. By intensively studying certain artifacts, he has managed to build some excellent models mostly out of fiberglass and PVC.

Robert claims that he essentially developed “a 10,000 year old cheat sheet”. His “wing” model can be mounted on any car and appears to provide improvements in gas mileage. We had a good personal discussion about the next step, which involves further developments in metallurgy.

Right after that, Vernon Roth gave some specifics behind techniques of charging water and possible directions in metallurgy. Some people at the conference formed a human chain and felt shocks from the bottled water he had prepared. Roth’s information was also derived by intensively studying the technology of ancient civilizations.

Finally, Kiril Chukanov gave more details about his ability to create ball lightning in a laboratory, along with extensive background material about the physics behind his achievements. His work is especially noteworthy because it has all been done with little outside financial backing. There was a group tour of his lab after his talk.


After Hours
Photo: Tim Ventura
Perhaps the best part was the nightly opportunity to meet the researchers in person!
21st Century Technology
Sterling Allan’s presentation covered new attempts to replicate a motor originally developed by John Bedini. Allan has recently merged his efforts with the Open Source Energy Network at www.osen.org Bedini spoke and demonstrated his motor at the 1986 Tesla Society conference, before he had to abandon much of his work due to legal difficulties. It appears that Allen is in a position to continue and expand on that work now.

Patrick Bailey’s talk was noteworthy in that it gave a useful social context for our work. There was more, of course. Some of the lectures were so packed with details, they are best appreciated on DVD. That way, you can easily freeze frames in order to analyze some of the slides and demonstrations.


DVDs are Available!
Going up on the web site at www.teslatech.info and ordering videos is a very good thing to do. You will obtain the conference information for yourself, and also provide important support to the sponsoring organization. If you are good at talking with local library people, definitely do what you can to encourage them to purchase a full set of DVDs from the conference.

Videos from previous years are also available through the site. This year a major effort is underway to convert all of the previous conference VHS tapes to DVDs! This will make it easier for members to keep a video archive of their own. Donations to defray expenses associated with this work are very much appreciated .__MR

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