Every person, animal, plant, but also "non-living" material, simply everything, is surrounded by an energy field and has its own, unique specific vibration frequency (physics). These frequencies are broadcast in the ether, just like the frequencies you can tune into on a radio and listen to music.
We use the Biotensor for all the measurements we make. It is a sensitive and reliable measuring instrument that has been used for centuries to test products on the body. During these measurements we use this unique vibration frequencies or energy.
When measuring with the Biotensor, it does not matter whether the horses (people or other animals) are in the immediate vicinity or are at a distance. We function as a kind of radio that receives the frequency from the ether and converts this energy or vibration frequency into information. We get this information from the horse that resonates (Latin: resonate, resound) with a certain product or responds to a closed question that we ask them.
We use the unique data of the horse in combination with the data of the owner or caretaker to adjust us to the bandwidth on which the horse broadcasts and to get in touch. For example, we test whether a certain product is suitable for the horse or not and during contact there may also be more information about the horse. Our experience and knowledge play an important role in this.
When you test a product on a horse you call it a relationship test. The relationship test measures whether two different energy fields can penetrate each other, so that they attract each other (cooperate / forward) or repel (counteract / repel). This way we can measure which herbs, food, minerals, vitamins, supplements and the like are needed or what fits the horse best at that moment.
We also perform pain measurements with the Biotensor according to the Pain Protocol. The results of this result from the answers we receive to our closed questions which we ask the horse to find out whether and where it has specific pain or a disability. This requires knowledge of the anatomy of the horse to be able to ask the right questions.