Why A Special Stone Has Energy

It is easy to understand that we get energy from food, gasoline or electric power. However, lots of people believe they can obtain "energy" from minerals, crystals, and stones. In fact, all natural material or matter has its unique energy to exist in the universe. Atoms in the material are continuously absorbing light and emitting waves of electrical energy and each atom has its distinct frequency or vibration. Those energy waves can be measured, and their effects can be seen, but they are not a material reality, they have no substance because they are in the form of electricity. The particular energy given off by a stone is determined by its internal crystalline structure, and by the atomic vibrations that are specific to that structure.

Electrical conductivity of the mineral kaolin from Jingde Zhen (JDZ), China, the key element of Sara Yo stones, has been studied by many scientists. Ray Frost, scientist at the Centre for Instrumental and Developmental Chemistry, Queensland University of Technology in Brisbane, Australia, has demonstrated the energy in the mineral (comprising Sara Yo stones) has different effects based on specific environments. For example, in an environment where three natural elements of fire, water and wood are combined using an extremely high temperature in the burning process to transform the JDZ kaolin mineral (earth element) into beautiful Sara Yo stones, particular healing effects become evident.  The kaolin mineral actually changes its electrical conductivity and therefore emits energy. Other well-known minerals such as dickite and halloysite simply do not have the same energy response when put through a similar process.


When the electrons in the atoms are excited, they jump to higher energy levels. As the electrons fall back down, and leave the excited state the energy is re-emitted.

The energy vibration comes from the bonds in a molecule, which are like springs with attached weights: the whole system can vibrate. The frequency of vibration depends on the strength of each spring (the bond in a molecule) and their masses (the mass of each element in a molecule). 

  - By Kurzonddddd - Own work, CC BY-SA 3.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=32188518