- Series: Eco-Technology (Book 4)
- Paperback: 270 pages
- Publisher: Gill & MacMillan, Limited (October 5, 2000)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1858600618
- ISBN-13: 978-1858600611
- Product Dimensions: 9.1 x 6.5 x 0.7 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars See all reviews (13 customer reviews)
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #643,702 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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The Energy Evolution: Harnessing Free Energy From Nature (Ecotechnology)
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About the Author
Viktor Schauberger came from a long line of forest custodians. His extraordinary understanding of the workings of Nature derived from his keen powers of observation in the forest where he worked. Callum Coats wrote Living Energies, the standard work of reference on Scahuberger's ideas and studied with his son, Walter Schauberger in Austria.
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Top Customer Reviews
The book is difficult to read for a couple of reasons:
1. He was a scientist, and very brilliant, so terminology can be quite technical.
2. The book is translated from German, and some of the terms, while usually understood, are awkward, because better words could have been used to describe his ideas in English.
Overall, the book opened my eyes to the structure & health of better structured drinking water.
His vision of people owning implosion machines was probably suppressed by the US government (they stole all his designs after WWII) as an effort to keep people from being self-sufficient.
But Schauberger's own work, The Energy Evolution, and the last in his Ecotechnology series, left me finding it difficult to connect all the dots. Perhaps if I read the first three books in this series I would have been able to grasp what he was saying. I figured, with four other books under my belt, I would have little trouble understanding his explanations. This was not the case.
Schauberger seems to have lived in his own world and found it difficult to communicate his ideas to others. This is what other authors have stated, and having read one of his books, I have to agree. The Energy Evolution proved to be more of a challenge than I cared to take on at the time, so it now sits on my bookshelf waiting for a day when I feel up to the task of re-reading it and making more sense out of it.
I highly recommend the books written about Victor Schauberger by other authors, but I recommend The Energy Evolution only to those who are completely dedicated to figuring out what he's talking about.