Shroud Exhibit in Small Town, Rural Canada

I like to think that all we do in studying the shroud and talking and writing
about it finds its most important expression in voices like this one.

imageOn Tuesday this week, Tim Lasiuta wrote about the shroud in the local Innisfail Province newspaper. Innisfail is a small agricultural town, midpoint between Calgary and Edmonton in Alberta. The population is just shy of 8,000 people:

The Shroud of Turin is a true mystery of the ages.

Whether or not you believe it is or is not the burial cloth of Jesus Christ, whether you dismiss it as medieval fake or a roughly 2,000-year-old piece of linen from the Jerusalem area, its existence makes you take a stand.

Last week, my wife and I went to St. Vladimir Ukrainian Catholic Church in Red Deer to see the venerated Shroud of Turin, or at least the ninth copy in North America, and the experience was amazing.

[ . . . ]

Having seen the copy first-hand, I can say there are some things you need to experience in life.

You just never know how you will respond.

Ninth copy refers to one of nine copies of the shroud Pope Benedict XVI approved and individually blessed for display in tours around the world.

2 thoughts on “Shroud Exhibit in Small Town, Rural Canada”

  1. I think that you know what are the known Hessdalen lights.
    >The presence of strange balls of light hovering over a valley in central Norway has baffled scientists for years.
    >Known as the Hessdalen Phenomenon, the flashing orbs can be as large as cars and have even attracted attention from ufologists.
    >But now scientists think the unusual lights could be formed by a natural ‘battery’ buried deep underground, created by metallic minerals reacting with a sulphurous river running through it. … … … …
    >Some of the lights drift gently through the sky for up to two hours, while others flash white or blue and streak through the valley, disappearing in seconds, New Scientist reported.


    I am curious to know whether similar phenomena occur in Canada ..

    The idea of being able to use that energy to get fingerprints intrigues me.

    To capture the electric charge (or “the energy of the plasma”) perhaps you could use a ball (perhaps suitably shaped) coated linen …
    This balloon would be to position a few meters above the river (River Hesja, in the case of Hessdalen).
    What do you think?
    Maybe the ball will break … and you will not get anything?
    — —
    Here the explanation about the energy produced:
    >Jader Monari (of the Institute of Radio Astronomy in Medicina, Italy) found that rocks in the valley are rich in zinc and iron on one side of the river running through it, and rich in copper on the other side.
    >Monari then used rock samples from the site in Oslo to create a miniature valley and dunked them in river sediment.
    >He found that electricity flowed between the two rocks and that this could light a lamp.
    Dr Monari believes bubbles of ionised gas are created when sulphurous fumes from the River Hesja react with the humid air of the valley.
    >The geology also forms electromagnetic field lines in the valley, which could explain why the orbs of light move around.

    How to capture that energy without danger?
    I have some doubts about my previous hypothesis ball covered with linen…
    — — —
    Aurora borealis.
    I have just found a map for the best places in Canada to view the northern lights:

    Perhaps there are no rocks in the canadiain valleys rich in zinc and iron on one side of the river running through it, and rich in copper on the other side (with the sulphurous water in the river creates a giant battery!)…
    So …
    Where can we look for the best site?

  2. Errata corrige.

    Instead of:
    >I have some doubts about my previous hypothesis ball covered with linen…

    >I have some doubts about my previous hypothesis : a ball covered with linen…

    Instead of:
    >canadiain valleys

    canadian valleys
    Probably the search for particular geological conditions in Canada (zinc and iron on one side of the river running through it, and rich in copper on the other side ) make long the waiting time for the working hypothesis…
    In other words: the geological nature of the Norwegian valley
    might have a decisive bearing on the origin of the phenomenon.

    Andif you want to read up well then consider the study:

    Hessdalen a Perfect “Natural Battery”
    Jader Monar, Stelio Montebugnoli and Romano Serra


    Click to access 2013_Monari_et-al-en.pdf

    The missing piece to support the “natural battery model” was identified in
    2012, with the re-discovery of the local sulphur mines (active until 1933)…
    and the cold plasmas/ion bubbles in Hessdalen are ionised aerosols
    occurring when the sulphur gaseous emissions (= H2S, SO2, SO3,
    from the subsoil) meet the persistent humidity of the valley.
    — —
    Here few words about the use of advanced microscopies :
    perhaps scientists could now be on the verge of solving riddles
    of Image Formation for the Shroud of Turin.
    But they must check with the most modern technology what are
    the results from the experiments on Image Formation.
    — — —

    Hessdalen’s atmosphere as source for electric esperiments on linen.

    How to use the energy coming from the electric field?
    Perhaps we can try to do something using an helium filled balloon
    (and then there are also some safety problems to take into account!).
    The balloon can be flown from the neighborhood of the river Hesjia
    in order to reach the ionized cloud …

    In my opinion the idea of the work “with the ball coated flax”
    (and see also : covering the ball with treated linen or not…) can be seen as
    a working hypothesis for the development of a physical model to test.
    Now I want to know which are your interesting objections to the practical control
    of the working hypothesis (about BIF [= Body Image Formation] on linen)…

Comments are closed.