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Dowsing is a type of divination employed in attempts to locate ground water, buried metals or ores, gemstones, oil, old buried building foundations, and even grave sites, as well as communicate with the spirit world of Paranormal.


This pack includes 2 long pure copper coated rods and comes complete with an instruction sheet on how to use them.

The two ends on the forked side are held one in each hand with the third (the stem of the Y) pointing straight ahead. The dowser then walks slowly over the places where he suspects the target (for example, minerals or water) may be, and the dowsing rod is should dip, incline or twitch when a discovery is made.
I have successfully followed an underground mains sewer pipe across a long area of land and it took me to the exact location where the mains inspection cover was located. Stepping 2 paces away, and the rods went back to normal. Stepped forward again, and bingo, the rods crossed completely over themselves.
I've done the same for HV electricity cables and even the new City Fibre cables being laid in Aberdeen.

Am going to try for some other buried stuff very soon and will update the page accordingy.


What do dowsing rods detect?
In water divining, dowsers use two rods or a single forked stick to detect underground water sources. They believe that when they walk over a water source, the rods will spontaneously cross or the stick will suddenly jerk downward


These are 100% natural copper coated steel rods with copper coated handles.

XLarge (330mm x 90mm)

Small (150mm x 80mm)


Statement from the internet:

I have never fully understood the almost visceral hatred people of a certain level of disconnection have with those who choose to use methods that work, but which may have – as yet – no scientific basis. The water companies use dowsers. They have done so for a long time. These are not stupid or flaky people, they are professional, engaged in providing a service for profit. If they didn’t work, they wouldn’t use them. Perhaps the nay-sayers would like to spend a week with a professional dowser and then see if they change their minds. Otherwise, we are just perpetuating the same kinds of hysteria that accompanied witch burnings.
Manda Scott
Clunbury, Shropshire


The words “witchcraft” and “superstition” in Matthew Weaver’s article “Divining intervention – water firms’ rod reversal” (23 November) have no place in a newspaper respected for truthfulness. That and Simon Usborne’s ridiculous dismissal of dowsing (Divination: The industries relying on magic and superstition, G2, 23 November) might just have been worth publishing were it not for three inconveniently significant facts: it works, it is replicable and it is independently verifiable. I was taught to dowse as an engineering undergraduate by my tutor, a world authority at the time on the chemistry of clays. He had been commissioned by the government in the 1960s to survey the island of (then) Ceylon for graphite deposits. He found that dowsing was a far more reliable, quick and cost-effective method than any geophysical technique then available because of the irregular nature of the underground deposits. I have used it successfully to survey underground water courses and drains where digging up the ground was not an option. Dowsing is in the same category as gravity and quantum mechanics in that science cannot explain how it works, but that it works is irrefutable.
Rev Martin J Smith
Wilmslow, Cheshire

Dowsing Divining Rods (Copper) - water, ore, gemstones, foundations,

PriceFrom £11.00
  • LARGE 300mm x 90mm

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