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Kirlianfingertips.jpg
Kirlianfingertips.jpg

Kirlian Photos

Capturing the electrical aura of people and small objects.

We are constantly mixing with the energies and experiences around us. This affects our electrical emanations. A photo the electrical energy of an object or person can relay volumes of information. It's a communication of stories. We can photograph it in small objects like a coin, a key, or a leaf, and even through your fingertips.

 

Those type of photos are captured with the Kirlian photography technique.

What are Kirlian photos?

Kirlian photos are a type of aura image. It is a photographic technique that captures the phenomenon of coronal discharges. The technique has been variously known as "electrography",[2] "electrophotography",[3] "corona discharge photography" (CDP),[4] "bioelectrography",[5] "gas discharge visualization (GDV)",[6] "electrophotonic imaging (EPI)",[7] and, in Russian literature, "Kirlianography".

Corona discharge occurs when the electric field of an object is strong enough to create a chain reaction; electrons in the air collide with atoms hard enough to ionize them, creating more free electrons that ionize more atoms. When we place an object or a part of our bodies, like our fingertips, on a discharge plate, the discharge is recorded as a "glow" (the corona - because it's around the object like a crown). It's capturing the moment when electrons recombine with positive ions to form neutral atoms. The electron falling back into its original energy level releases a photon of light that is captured on the instant film. The "spikes" or pointy parts (the most extended parts of the corona) are the reflection of electron avalanches. The more photons that serve to ionize the other atoms, the greater the extent of the light. In parts where less photons are released, they looks like "holes" or blank spots (they are less lit or the light extends very close to the object, not far).

As humans, our bodies, at rest, carry about 100 V of electricity that is self produced. This is what helps to transmit signals between cells and nerves. We can capture part of the electronic discharge through Kirlian photography. 

In my practice, I like to use Kirlian photography to photograph items from loved ones who have passed. I also photograph people's fingertips but less often as most people opt for a "traditional" aura photo.


Kirlian photos are a type of aura image. It is a photographic technique that captures the phenomenon of coronal discharges. The technique has been variously known as "electrography",[2] "electrophotography",[3] "corona discharge photography" (CDP),[4] "bioelectrography",[5] "gas discharge visualization (GDV)",[6] "electrophotonic imaging (EPI)",[7] and, in Russian literature, "Kirlianography".

Corona discharge occurs when the electric field of an object is strong enough to create a chain reaction; electrons in the air collide with atoms hard enough to ionize them, creating more free electrons that ionize more atoms. When we place an object or a part of our bodies, like our fingertips, on a discharge plate, the discharge is recorded as a "glow" (the corona - because it's around the object like a crown). It's capturing the moment when electrons recombine with positive ions to form neutral atoms. The electron falling back into its original energy level releases a photon of light that is captured on the instant film. The "spikes" or pointy parts (the most extended parts of the corona) are the reflection of electron avalanches. The more photons that serve to ionize the other atoms, the greater the extent of the light. In parts where less photons are released, they looks like "holes" or blank spots (they are less lit or the light extends very close to the object, not far).

As humans, our bodies, at rest, carry about 100 V of electricity that is self produced. This is what helps to transmit signals between cells and nerves. We can capture part of the electronic discharge through Kirlian photography. 

In my practice, I like to use Kirlian photography to photograph items from loved ones who have passed. I also photograph people's fingertips but less often as most people opt for a "traditional" aura photo.

Kirlianplugstreamers.jpg

In my practice, I use kirlian photos as another tool to "tap-in". Kirlian photos can help reveal a layer of our complex stories. 

 

 

I can't exclusively say there's a rule to it the same way there are rules to astrology or tarot. It's not like radiesthesia where one can see the pull of energy through an instrument. It's not identical to aura photography that uses another kind of electro-chemical signals to an assigned color. It's not like palmistry which is a report card of your status and the likely path based on your status. It's not like iridology in being connected to specific body points. It's not like tea leaf or coffee grind readings that look for traditional symbols. Kirlian photos are its own layer of information that helps fill in information that can't be gathered by other instruments. 

On its own, kirlian photos show a snapshot of a current state - whether it's your full story is up to multiple reasons lining up. If the kirlian is the lens, your openness (or not) is the filter. 

I can only share stories from here as to what I mean:

 

Sometimes unexpected future indications are shown in kirlian photos. In one lady's photo, I saw the silhouette of her future mate. In another's photo, I saw all four of her grandparents as orbs in the photo. Almost never do the kirlian photos spell out a name, but occasionally a letter of an alphabet is apparent. In a middle-aged man's kirlian photo of his fingertips, I could see he had some kind of injury that was draining him of energy. While I couldn't discern where, it turns out that he had a loin pull three months earlier that mostly healed but gave him occasional sharp pain. He reacted to the surprise pain with forced stoicism which took a lot of his focus and energy. That in turn, was reflected in a "low flame" spot on one of his fingertips. 

 

Sometimes kirlian photos can show omens - bad AND GOOD!!! The face of the lady's future mate I described above was one such good omen. I can't look for good or bad imagery in the rendition, but if it shows itself to me I can tell you about it as much as I can tap into the ethers through your photo. 

The great majority of the time though, a kirlian photo just reflects your state (or the object's state). The benefit is a documentation of your field at that moment.


 

Natalie. Kirlian Photo

Cindy took a kirlian photo of a mint leaf I brought. She asked if I had diabetes. I don't, but my daughter has juvenile diabetes. My daughter picked the leaf herself from the mint plant we have growing and placed it in a mason jar that I brought. My jaw dropped. 

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