I will outline ten global questions for Dowsing. Don't worry if they don't seem to apply in every case. We will see in many cases they can aid us in taking a new bite out of the apple. The ten dowsing questions are outlined below into three groups.



Question 1:

What's my purpose for dowsing this?
Before you begin dowsing for the answers, write down precisely what you're dowsing for.

Question 2:

What do I already know about this topic?
After thinking about this for a few moments, jot down a few notes on the topic.

Question 3:

What do I want to know?
What's the big picture here? What is the missing piece of information I should be looking for?


Question 4:

What's the first question?
May l? Can l? Should l?

Question 5:

What questions are important here?
Decide what information is important enough to write down in question form. What's important will depend on your purpose. (Such as "Will I be happy with the outcome?" "Will the customer be happy with the outcome?")

Question 6:

What are the "right" questions?
Each topic poses a unique set of questions. Formulate them carefully.


Question 7:

How can I summarize this information?
Once you've answered all the questions, are the answers self consistent? Explore both the questions and answers to see if any new groupings or links are created.

Question 8:

Does information fit in with previous data?
As you look over previous answers, try to see how the new information fits in with what you already know-not just about that topic but about others as well.

Question 9:

How can I use this information?
Take notes on the important information you have gained from dowsing the questions.

Question 10:

What is the next step?
After looking over the dowsing questions and answers, do they supply the information to reach the goal or objective?

Ron Blackburn July 97

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