Reich Sentry™ Orgone Generator Pendadant

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$149.99 $97.49

Reich Sentry™ Orgone Generator Pendadant Summary

One of the most advanced personal orgone generators available today.

Orgone is believed by some to:
Heal DNA
Fight Diseases
Offer Protection From Cellular/Tachyon Radiation
Cure Cancer
Increase Psychic Awareness
Increase Dowsing Ability
Make Plants Grow Faster
Improve Overall Health
Disperse Chemtrails
One of the most advanced personal orgone generators available today.

The pendant's inner core is constructed with our "REICH-MATRIX™" core technology.  Space-age polymers along with government certified .999 24K gold is used to create this intricate matrix of the outer core.  The inner core is made up of a perfectly terminated and continuous framework of SiO4 silicon–oxygen tetrahedra, with each oxygen being shared between two tetrahedra, giving an overall formula SiO2.  24k gold enriched wiring is used exclusively in all wiring of the pendant.  The outer shell is constructed out of a space-age alloy and its overall shape is based off of  a recent discovery by Japanese scientists.  The design was intended to "create the perfect indestructible container."  No toxic components were used in our shell's design.

Our Pendant also doubles as the perfect Orgone Pendulum!!!

What Exactly Is Orgone?

"Orgone" from 

Orgone energy is an idea which was proposed and promoted in the 1930s by psychoanalyst Wilhelm Reich, who originated the term to describe a universal life force.[1] Reich, originally part of Freud's Vienna circle, believed that Freud's concept of libido had an actual biological basis,[2] and developed a therapeutic practice that was ostensibly designed to open up this bodily energy in the belief - following Freud - that healthy psychological state derived from uninhibited libidinal flow. This biophysical theory eventually developed into the concept of orgone (a word coined from the same root as "organism" and "orgasm"): which Reich saw as a massless, omnipresent substance, similar to luminiferous aether, but more closely associated with vital, living energy than inert matter. Orgone would coalesce and create organization on all scales, from the smallest microscopic units - called bions in orgone theory - to macroscopic structures like organisms, clouds, or even galaxies.[3] Reich's follower Charles R. Kelley went so far as to claim that orgone was the creative substratum in all of nature, comparable to Mesmer's animal magnetism, the Odic force of Carl Reichenbach and Henri Bergson's élan vital.[1] Reich believed that many diseases, and particularly cancer, were caused by deficits or constrictions in the flow of orgone in the body, and developed specially designed "orgone accumulators" which supposedly charged the body with orgone collected from the atmosphere.[4] These devices were distributed as devices to improve general health and increase sexual potency, and later were adopted into tools such as cloudbusters, devices intended to stimulate rainfall.


History The concept of orgone belongs to Reich's later work, after he immigrated to the US. Reich's early work was based on the Freudian concept of the libido, though influenced by sociological understandings with which Freud disagreed but which were to some degree followed by other prominent theorists such as Herbert Marcuse and Carl Jung. While Freud had focused on a solipsistic conception of mind in which unconscious and inherently selfish primal drives (primarily the sexual drive, or libido) were suppressed or sublimated by internal representations (cathexes) of parental figures (the superego), for Reich libido was a life-affirming force repressed by society directly. For example, in one of his better known analyses Reich observes a worker's political rally, noting that participants were careful not to violate signs that prohibited walking on the grass; Reich saw this as the state co-opting unconscious responses to parental authority as a means of controlling behavior.[11] He was expelled from the Institute of Psycho-analysis because of these disagreements over the nature of the libido and his increasingly political stance and was forced to leave Germany very soon after Hitler came to power.[12] Reich with one of his cloudbusters, which he said could manipulate streams of orgone to produce rain. However, Reich took an increasingly bioenergetic view of libido. In the early 20th century, when molecular biology was in its infancy, developmental biology in particular still presented mysteries that made the idea of a specific life energy respectable, as was articulated by theorists such as Hans Driesch. As a psycho-analyst Reich aligned such theories with the Freudian libido, while as a materialist he believed such a life-force must be susceptible to physical experiment. He wrote in The Function of the Orgasm; "Between 1919 and 1921, I became familiar with Driesch's 'Philosophie des Organischen' and his 'Ordnungslehre'...Driesch's contention seemed incontestable to me. He argued that, in the sphere of the life function, the whole could be developed from a part, whereas a machine could not be made from a screw..... However, I couldn't quite accept the transcendentalism of the life principle. Seventeen years later I was able to resolve the contradiction on the basis of a formula pertaining to the function of energy. Driesch's theory was always present in my mind when I thought about vitalism. The vague feeling I had about the irrational nature of his assumption turned out to be justified in the end. He landed among the spiritualists."[13] The concept of orgone was the result of this work in the psycho-physiology of libido. After his migration to the US, Reich began to speculate about biological development and evolution, and then branched out into much broader speculations about the nature of the universe.[1] Believing he had detected "bions" - self-luminescent sub-cellular vesicles visible in decaying materials, and presumably present universally - he first conceived them as electrodynamic or radioactive entities, as had the Ukrainian biologist Alexander Gurwitsch, but later concluded from his research that he had discovered an entirely unknown but measurable force, which he then named "orgone",[1] a pseudo-Greek formation probably from org- "impulse, excitement" as in org-asm, plus -one as in ozone (the Greek neutral participle, virtually *οργων).[14] For Reich neurosis became a physical manifestation he called "body armor" - deeply seated tensions and inhibitions in the physical body that were not separated from any mental effects that might be observed.[15] He developed a therapeutic approach he called vegetotherapy that was aimed at opening and releasing this body armor so that free instinctive reflexes - which he considered a token of psychic well-being - could take over.


  1. a b c d Charles R. Kelley Ph.D., "What is Orgone Energy?" 1962
  2. a b Martin Gardner (1957) Fads and fallacies in the name of science. Popular Science (2, revised, abbreviated ed.), Courier Dover Publications, p. 253, ISBN 0486203948, 9780486203942
  3. \ The Skeptic's Dictionary
  4. ^ Robert Blumenfeld (2006), Tools and techniques for character interpretation: a handbook of psychology for actors, writers, and directors, Limelight Series, Hal Leonard Corporation, pp. 135-137, ISBN 0879103264, 9780879103262
  5.  Retrieved 2008-09-13.
  6. "putative energy fields (also called biofields) have defied measurement to date by reproducible methods. Therapies involving putative energy fields are based on the concept that human beings are infused with a subtle form of energy. This proposed vital energy or life force is known under different names in different cultures, such as qi ... prana, etheric energy, fohat, orgone, odic force, mana, and homeopathic resonance".
  7. ^ Isaacs, K. (1999). "Searching for Science in Psychoanalysis". Journal of Contemporary Psychotherapy 29 (3): 235-252. "[orgone is] a useless fiction with faulty basic premises, thin partial theory, and unsubstantiated application results. It was quickly discredited and cast away.".
  8. ^ Jon E. Roeckelein (2006),  Elsevier, pp. 493, 517-518, ISBN 0444517502, 9780444517500
  9. ^ Robert E. Butts (1993), in John EarmanPhilosophical problems of the internal and external worlds: essays on the philosophy of Adolf Grünbaum, Pittsburgh-Konstanz series in the philosophy and history of science, 1, University of Pittsburgh Press, p. 163, ISBN 0822937387, 9780822937388
  10. ^ Arthur Wrobel (1987),  (illustrated ed.), University Press of Kentucky, p. 229, ISBN 0813116325, 9780813116327
  11. ^ See The Mass Psychology of Fascism and Listen Little Man
  12. ^ Paul A. Robinson, The Sexual Radicals: Reich, Roheim, Marcuse, Paladin, 1972. Previously published as The Sexual Radicals, London: Maurice Temple Smith, 1970. - Originally published as The Freudian Left, New York; London: Harper and Row.
  13. ^ Quoted by Malgosia Askanas, Ph.D.
  14. ^ Webster's Dictionary Edward W. L. Smith, The Body in Psychotherapy, Macfarland, 2000.
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