All work and no play makes everyone wish they could. So consider the following set of images more like eye candy play time and less like work time brain clay. No revelations here, except for the un-bounding beauty of nature when given a little boost from the Radionic host. It turns out that nature likes to play symphony with ionnics in a big way. Things are then not only very exciting, they are also extremely pretty. The following Mother Ship Fall Hole image from the Internet over Wonthagg1 Australia at an unknown time, is as good a place as any to start, presenting a nice big piece of a rainbow and a nice big Fall Hole together all for the price of one.

Figure 1 - Better than Crayollas any day.

The above Figure's portly Father Ship brother and Mother Ship sister combination was also found on the Internet, also sporting a few resplendent rays. The difference is subtle but notice the frilly like rays on the left vs. the thicker more tendril like rays on the right. The middle is a mish mash.

Figure 2 - Better than water colors too.

Scott, otherwise known as Cyclops from the X Men, got the idea for his visor from the Internet Figure below. The fact that he got them over thirty years before the Internet was even invented is moot. What's your point.

Figure 3 - Take that and that you dirty rat.

Scott's cousin Lazlo also has a visor. He uses his to watch out for Contrails. The big ears are a family characteristic.

Figure 4 - I smell one now, I think it's close.

The frilly Father Ship photo below from the Internet really turns on the acrylic. Notice all the Radionic goodies around the edges of all of the white clouds below.

Figure 5 - We're Sergeant Peppers Lonely Hearts Club Band, and so it goes.

A similar frilly Figure from the Internet below, previously shown as Figure 35 in Starrgram 17, turns on the acrylic even more. This one was obviously taken from a plane looking at a plane, no doubt marveling at the radiations and completely missing the Radionics. Also notice the Father and Mother Ship field at the center left similar to Figure 23 in Starrgram 7. As before the Father Ship is on the left and the Mother Ship  on the right.

Figure 6 - Ladies and Gentlemen we are pleased to announce there will be no extra charge for the view to the left. There will however be a small fee for landing.

More subdued Radionics in partial Radionic fields also occur commonly. The following Figure of the Internet is of a frilly spray either in the process of forming or un-forming from the Father Ship lying horizontally back of the mountains. At any rate, it definitely rates a stay on any page in Facebook. It also helps that there  are fourth octave gumballs and condensates struggling hard to become noticed right across the top left of the Ship. There are also some goodies in the tips of the rays left of center. Gotta have an eye to catch some of these things.

Figure 7 - Mount Shasta never looked like this.

Likewise, the following image of the left half of a Father Ship, also in the process of forming or un-forming as the case may be, also found on the Internet, also has a slew of gumballs hidden away neatly in both left and right upper clouds.

Figure 8 - 'Yes I can'. No you can't'. 'Yes I can, yes I can, yes I can'.

And how does a well lit up Father Ship field found on the Internet look, well, well lit up. Notice the lower fourth octave gumballs and condensates at the top left of center, plus more in the clouds all over the place.

Figure 9 - And the Emperor thought he really had something. At least you can see mine.

As the following Internet Figure shows too, for shear cinematic beauty it's hard to beat a coy Mother and Father Ship pair lit up in the glory of the Sun. The Mother Ship sits vertical at the left, the Father Ship horizontally at the right.

Figure 10 - Right on, right on, right on.

The following amazing radiation effect on a partially formed Positive Anchor Ship Radionic field, could go in there too. Particularly since it is also refracting a beam of light straight down onto whoever or whatever  is down there. Also notice that it's not that far away. Also notice that it's missing a lot of pixels, came that way off the Internet.

Figure 11 - Methinks me sees de light.

The next one below, also from the Internet is included for both the beauty and the slew of gumballs and condensates tucked away around the edges of the clouds. No missing pixels in this one. Who knows what kind of field the ionnizations are from. But Holly Molly Molley bring out the easel, this one is right off the chart. Golly.

Figure 12 - And this folks, is where those prism things come from.

The following from the Internet is a surprise catch of a fully lit up Mother Ship pod cloud like Figure 29 of Starrgram 5. Also notice the slew of gumballs and condensates in the white cloud at the right. No doubt about it, somebody caught lucky camera. As oft stated, whenever you see rat chewed clouds like the top right and middle of the big white cloud to the bottom right, expect also to see a slew of Mobile Scout Ship stuff.

Figure 13 - I finally got tired of monochrome all the time.

Likewise, the following from the Internet says it all. Also notice the neat little gumball sitting right out in the open in the cloud opening to the left of the trees at the right. Positive pole Gumballs can commonly be seen moving slowly from cloud cover to cloud cover appearing briefly as a small silver or white sphere. The darker Negative pole ones are usually not seen very often as they match to closely to the blue sky backdrop.

Figure 14 - Bummer, caught in the act.

Likewise caught in the sun, the Mother Ship condensate below almost looks like a Belgian waffle, also shown as Figure 33 in Starrgram 5. The rainbow sun shadow on the clouds behind is a nice touch. You know this is a not a prismatic effect as prismatic effects don't come in jeweled wads of emerald green.

Figure 15 - Bummer, caught in the act again.

And the following is a photo from the Internet that is a lot more 'By gosh' than 'By golly'. 'By gosh' there's a Radionic Mother Ship coming though, and 'By golly' look at the brush of color up there.

Figure 16 -
I keep telling you, no mountain, no horizontal, I'm not lenticular. Geeze give me a break already.

Likewise, here's a dramatic homage to Mother Nature at her best also found on the Internet. Or somebody's trying a new laser beam technology out for size. The only thing ionnic here are the two lower fourth octave Scout Ship condensates sitting right in the upper middle. At any rate you sure can't fault the histrionics.

Figure 17 - Turn it off, turn it off, it's not working right, it's supposed to be pencil thin.

The following Internet image of a fully lit partial Negative Radionic field is also good for the easel, but doesn't have much in the way of goodies except for the nice big Negative pole condensate sitting near the top of the red. It's still as pretty as a picture anyway.

Figure 18 - Nothing like sporting the Sunday best on Saturday.

Speaking of pretty as a picture, who can forget the painting by Roberto Von Vanderlay of Figure 33 in Starrgram 12. For sure Sotheby's auction in England wouldn't, even if they never got their hands on it. Two white tennis balls sit in the center towards the right.

Figure 19 - Today you can have it for the low low price of $29.95.

By now you should be getting the idea that these Radionic folks are everywhere all the time doing whatever they need to. And not just half a dozen or so. All over the world all the time under all possible different situations is exactly how it is. The Heavenly Host is here to stay. Radionics is here to stay. And your new appreciation of the matter is hopefully also here to stay.

You are free to repost or use any part of this information, or all, anyway you like as long as you provide a link or reference to the website or book as source.


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