Frontier Scientists Offer Clean-Energy Hope


In a world that needs upliftment, last month’s column stirred up the wrong pot. Its positive view of inventor John Hutchison drew a few negative reviews—and anger.

One email—stating vehement disbelief that the Hutchison Effect antigravity experiments are real—asked why I want to associate with a womanizer. I won’t take the latter comment seriously because that aspect of his life has nothing to do with me, but I am amused that the anonymous critic doesn’t believe my eye witness account of the Hutchison Effect. The critic may want to ask Thorsten Ludwig, a Ph.D. physicist from Germany, who witnessed it at the same time.

Perhaps I should have included a caution in case some generous person decides to unconditionally give large sums of money that could be spent elsewhere with more assurance of its going directly toward focused scientific work. However, it’s easy to write an inventor off as eccentric and unreliable, but compassion enters when you know their life story. The past 22 years of occasionally being surrogate older sister to a capricious inventor added more than a few grey hairs to my head, but also deepened my appreciation of his basically kind heart.

Energy Researchers Speak At Book Launch

On October 9 the controversial and fun-loving inventor wore shiny, pointed dress shoes, in addition to his trade­mark leather cap and denims, to the book launch for Breakthrough Power ( at Vancou­ver Public Library. Two-hundred other people also attended, and my co-author Joel Garbon and I are grateful. Volun­teers from the non-profit organization, New Energy Movement Canada, manned the book tables and projector and removed chairs after the presentations so guests could mingle with presenters—local researchers who are mentioned in the book plus our star speaker, Nassim Haramein, from Hawaii. William Baumgartner was there to talk about vor­tex technologies, Hutchison on his Crystal Converter power cells, and John Wong about open-sourcing inventions and the consciousness revolution. Martin Burger represented the topics of ocean energy and the hundreds of other technological solutions, but also mentioned “six-and-a-half-billion units of consciousness firing into our future” creating humankind’s next reality. He said people must become informed about something as fundamental as energy; the book Breakthrough Power can help etch a positive vision into people’s minds.

Joel Garbon was the first speaker to note that we are in the beginning of a new cycle for humankind. Our econom­ic structures have failed us miserably. In the vacuum created by collapse of old ways, widespread scarcity-thinking, and resulting oil wars can very possibly be replaced with energy abundance and a peace-oriented burst of human creativity. It’s up to the people of Earth to push for that quantum-leap change; vested interests certainly won’t lead the way.


Nassim Haramein ( spoke at the book launch and agreed that we’re in an impor­tant moment in the history of humanity. “When I see what’s going in the media and in politics, I see ‘the old’ crum­bling, and limitations crumbling…. It’s going from the concepts of scarcity, deterioration or entropy to the concepts of centropy, overunity, abundance, and ultimately the thriving of our society and our world.”

In his science research he is finding that all things emerge from and return to the structure of space. This gives us a foundation for new concepts of energy, gravity, electromagnetism, and the forces of nature that produce our mate­rial world.

Haramein, for years, closely observed the material world and could see that it was like a growth of the vacuum structure, specific patterned structures emerging from space itself. He sensed that space carries information along a feedback loop that defines a specific field geometry. Finding what that field geometry is took him twenty years.

“Throughout this exploration, I realized that the application of that understanding could have a huge impact on society. If we could find that fundamental pattern of creation—if we could find how the vacuum extends itself and feeds back on itself—then we would have the key to the fundamental structure of space. With that key, we would have access to literally an infinite amount of energy, and (access to) curvature of space-time which equates gravitational control.”

Haramein recently finished solving an equation that proves mathematically that every atom is a mini black hole. Each atom in our bodies has an infinite potential singularity at its center and produces the effect called the electron cloud. That’s why the atom has unusual dynamics such as spinning for billions of years nonstop at near the speed of light.

When more leaders of the physics community recognize Haramein’s work and start regarding the world as a frac­tal structure of space itself, other people will realize that an infinite nature is present in each of our atoms; and thus everyone is connected to all things in the universe at all times—and dependent on the structure of the vacuum for every billionth of a second that we exist. We exchange information with the universe with every one of our atoms in every moment.

“The ultimate message of this new energy technology is that the energy—the technology, and you are one—not one in an esoteric way that is not countable,” says Haramein. “You’re one with everything in an actual physical, mathematical way; I can write an equation and tell you why.” That opens the door to the mainstream scientific com­munity’s understanding it theoretically and thus applying powerful knowledge for the benefit society. Haramein says it will then be possible for humankind to move on to the level of a society that is no longer confined to the surface of their planet and to living in abundance instead of scarcity.

“I think we’re just on the cusp; we’re so close.”

Nassim Haramein’s words were echoed by other speakers at the launch; despite world news, the mood was opti­mistic.

Utah Inventor Seeking Help With Possibly Game-changing Experiment

Now that our book is launched, I hope to catch up on correspondence. There’s always the possibility of connecting an inventor with someone who can help him.

In the history of science, often an experiment demonstrates a principle that has enormous implications only when the new knowledge is developed to its fullest capability. By itself, the experiment wouldn’t impress people because few are born with the imaginative powers of a Michael Faraday. For example, if a group of high school students watches their teacher take a coil of wire, attach a current meter to both ends of the wire and then move a magnet in and out of the coil, the students only see a meter’s needle deflect back and forth slightly. No big deal. The teacher then gives the implication. “This coil/magnet experiment that demonstrates Faraday’s law means you could make giant electri­cal generators that convert mechanical energy to electrical energy!”

Small experiment, enormous implications. Recently I watched a brief video sent to me by a man in Utah who fol­lows the scientific method rigorously. Paul Mesler agrees that his experiment looks insignificant on the surface, but says the principle that it proves makes it important.

The video shows something rotating clockwise and an attached popsicle stick passing sensors that measure its speed of rotation. A square object called the slider moves in a straight line while the rotator turns on top of it. The slider moves to the left and collides with a 2×4 bumper.

In the experiment there are two steps. In the first step, the slider is held stationary and the rotator is given a push to give it an initial rotational velocity—a spin speed. The popsicle stick passes between the velocity detector, the pulse width is noted, and where the rotator stops on the slider is marked on the surface of the slider. A set of these meas­urements are taken with the same velocity of the rotator, indicated by the same pulse width measured at the velocity detector on an oscilloscope. A set of measurements is taken because even if the initial velocity of the rotator at the de­tector is exactly the same, because of random variables the rotator will not stop exactly at the same place.

In the second step in the experiment, the slider is allowed to move. Mesler again gives a push to the rotator, and only keeps the test runs that have the same rotational velocity measured at the detector as the first step. Again, he notes where the rotator stops on the surface of the slider after the slider collides with the bumper. The measure­ments, taken with the slider able to move to the left with the same initial rotational velocity of the rotator as the first step, show on the average that the rotator moved farther clockwise after the collision than in the first step before stopping. He explains the significance of the results:

“Imagine a box that is set in motion with an initial push in a straight line over a surface with no friction. We measure the velocity of the box at some given initial point, denoted as point ‘B’, where the box experiences friction, and then measure where the box stops on this friction surface, denoting this point as the terminal point ‘B’. It is a simple Physics 101 exercise to explain that the kinetic energy of the box is converted to thermal or heat energy due to friction…. Now imagine the same box given the same push and that it has the same velocity at the initial point…imagine the box stops beyond the terminal point ‘B’ measured in the first step. A larger displacement before it stops, means that more thermal energy due to friction is manifested than in the first step. This can only mean that somewhere between point ‘A’ and point ‘B’, the box experienced an influx of momentum-energy from outside of its system boundaries.”

Likewise, he says, his rotator’s sliding further could only happen if some kind of momentum-energy had flowed into the rotator-slider system somewhere between point ‘A’ and point ‘B’, even though the rotator has the same ini­tial rotational velocity or kinetic energy at the velocity detector point as in the first step when the slider is held sta­tionary.

Mesler has given deep thought to the apparent increase in energy of the system. He figures that his simple rotator-slider system acquires momentum-energy from outside the system by the inertial, centrifugal force that pulls outward on the center of mass of the rotator as it rotates. “When the slider collides with the bumper, some of this momentum-energy is transferred to the rotator, and that is why it rotates farther before it stops.”

What does “energy from outside the system” mean here? He has read papers by Harold Puthoff and Bernard Haisch and other frontier-physics theories that relate inertia to the zero-point field of vacuum space. These theories say inertia may arise from a momentum influx to an object that’s accelerating. When an object rotates, it experiences a centripetal acceleration. An inertial force is manifested opposite to this centripetal acceleration. This force is re­sponsible for the influx of momentum-energy from the zero-point energy, as demonstrated by the experiment.

Mesler took what he had learned, applied it to a device and filed for a U. S. patent, now pending.

Mathematically-astute readers can email Paul Mesler ( and he’ll send his scientific paper which contains advanced mathematics explaining the results of his experiment. He’s looking for individuals who have the time and equipment to do a more accurate second confirmation of the experiment.

Mesler has gone back to the day-job world to feed his family. It’s another case of potentially revolutionary energy research languishing for lack of not much more than $15,000 to do an experiment to prove or disprove someone’s “frontier physics.”

Jeane Manning and Joel Garbon’s new book Breakthrough Power: How Quantum-leap New Energy Inventions Can Transform Our World is available through Atlantis Rising’s catalog. For more information, see

By Jeane Manning

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