fortune_pro_flashlight.jpgI just know the skeptics are going to love this one. The thought process is, if something this simple and obvious can have an effect on our perception of sound, then anything can. Well were not quite there yet, but isn’t it good enough that many things can? If you value good sound it is!

Light is energy. Simple, but also, not. The basic procedure for this technique however, couldn’t be simpler. You shine a flashlight (aka “torch”) at objects, and if done right, it can improve the sound. Not night and day improvements, but still, I have little problem identifying them. Thing is, I use a “treated” flashlight, which enhances the effect. That is, “treated with Belt products”, and techniques. Since this page is all about the “Free Techniques”, that leaves little room to create an enhanced technique and a properly treated flashlight. So all I can think to suggest for those wishing to try to duplicate my experiment without the use of PWB products, is to use The Freeze Technique described on another page to treat your “special flashlight” . That means placing the flashlight, battery and all, into the freezer as described. Hopefully, this will help to enhance the effect to where you can achieve enough benefit to discern the differences. Can you detect changes without treating the flashlight? I don’t know, I haven’t bothered to try!

PROCEDURE:

I use an L.E.D. flashlight with multiple LED’s. Shining the light indiscriminately, will, in my experience, only muck things up. The reason has to do with the pattern of energy on objects. By treating an object with any device, you are emphasizing the particular pattern in that particular location. If the pattern in a particular location is not conducive to good sound, you’ll end up with less than good sound. So better to shine the light on hot spots, if you can, and for this example, we are strictly sticking to audio equipment this time. These hot spots might be found near headphone jacks, input/output jacks, power plugs. So once you’ve located a spot, keeping the light turned off, place the working end of the flashlight right up on the spot, and turn the light on a few seconds. Repeat for the rest of the hot spot locations. Then listen! Try to discern if improvements can be heard. If its difficult at first, repeat the experiment on other components, and see if you can detect a pattern in the after-effect.