Healing Sick Houses


When this book was first published in 2000, few people were writing about geopathic stress. Increasing numbers of people are also affected by the electromagnetic fields broadcast from power lines, phones, Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, 5G networks etc. – what we now call technopathic stress. This book was one of the first to detail how such detrimental energies  affect human health and to demonstrate, through case studies and an academic research programme, how the health of people affected has improved when the imbalances have been corrected using dowsing and spiritual healing techniques.

This is essential reading for anyone interested in house healing.

Roy and Ann Procter are both practical people, expert dowsers and experienced healers. Roy was an aeronautical engineer and Ann a psychotherapist. They have helped over 10,000 households to better health and happiness by correcting the detrimental energies in their homes and businesses.


95 in stock


The classic book on house healing is back, in a shiny new revised edition! I’ve been working closely with Roy & Ann Procter to bring you this updated and expanded edition.

188 pages, 70 B&W illustrations.

Also available on Amazon Kindle.

Additional information

Weight 251 g
Dimensions 21.3 × 13.3 × 1.2 cm

2 thoughts on “Healing Sick Houses

  1. Roy and Ann Procter have been well known in the dowsing/healing world for decades and their combination of skill and good common sense is much respected. Their backgrounds in psychotherapy (Ann) and aeronautical engineering (Roy) make for an intelligent and meticulous approach to their work with clients and through the years they have helped thousands.
    When Healing Sick Houses was first published in 2000, despite the well-known books by Jane Thurnell-Read and David Cowan and Rodney Girdlestone, there was very little discussion of unhealthy earth radiations. Although many people are now familiar with the effects of technopathic and electromagnetic stress, long before Grahame Gardner’s Basic Guide to Technopathic Stress in 2015, the concept of “house healing” to deal with those effects was little known before the appearance of the Procter’s book.
    The following is a great example of the modest, unassuming way Roy and Ann have produced this book – and indeed have conducted their many interactions with clients over the years: “The phone rings: a lady has heard that we heal sick houses. There is ‘something wrong’ with her home and a friend told her we could help. We try to find out more about the ‘something wrong’ and explain what we might do to put it right.”
    Now republished and updated, with a foreword by Grahame Gardner, (Past President of the British Society of Dowsers), Healing Sick Houses is well worth re-visiting. For new as well as experienced dowsers the numerous case studies illustrate many sensible ideas and useful techniques. An essential for any dowser’s bookshelf.

  2. I tend to read book reviews to help answer the question, “Should I read, or maybe buy this book?”
    I guess if you are thinking about answering “yes” to that question, then you are most of the way to doing so- but want more information about why. Also, it helps to know the intentions of the author, their credentials and whether or not they are likely to “speak to you”. I read a range of reviews in order to accumulate as much information and opinion as I can bear.
    There is no doubting the credentials of the Procters. This book is clear evidence that they know their subject extremely well: they have decades of experience and many thousands of their own real-life Case Studies upon which to draw. But what I liked about the way this book addresses the reader is that they are not overly didactic in their approach, openly admitting they were still learning up until they retired (in their 80’s) and are probably still doing so, yet able to suggest theories- not only their own but also theories drawn from a range of sources, both scientific and esoteric. When I had finished reading, my first thought was how much I would probably enjoy sitting down with them for a chat. Such a chat would be entertaining, educative and stimulating. As is this book.
    I would describe myself as an occasional dowser and shamanic practitioner. I am familiar with the concepts and principles detailed in this book: it is the specific practical applications of those that I found fascinating. One of my favourite teachers of shamanism is Sandra Ingerman. She describes shamanism as “Gardening of energies”. For me, this also applies to the art and skill of dowsing. The Procters show how they used this “gardening” to improve the lives of people whose homes (usually, but could also be workplaces) are over-run by or entangled with detrimental energies- be these from electromagnetic smog, earth energies or something/someone else. And how they either removed these energies or transmuted them into something beneficial. Healing happened.
    I found the 11 chapters each to be easily read in one quite short concentrated sitting- so it didn’t take long to read the whole book. The Appendices, Glossary and Bibliography are also useful.
    This book does not teach you either how to dowse, nor how to heal sick places, if you are on your own or a beginner. However, it may pique enough interest that, whatever your level of expertise, you seek out training in order to build a skill-set that allows you to take the subject further. Maybe that was the intention of writing this book- if so, it worked.
    This is a “twenty years on” version of their book. I did not read the book when it first was published but get the impression that this sort of work is needed at least as much now as it was then- if not more so, with the increase in electronics and the way the planet is heading. The need for healing will not diminish soon.
    As the Procters exemplify in this book, experiential learning is the best, and safest way, to go; but those experiences should be alongside someone who really knows what they are doing.

    Simon G Wheeler

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