Joel Garbon on Coast to Coast AM about Free Energy

Compiled by Sterling D. Allan
Pure Energy Systems News

Joel Garbon did a great job in his interview last night with George Noory on Coast to Coast AM.

You can catch the interview at time stamp 1:15:58 in this video.

Here’s the description of the show as given on the C2C site.

Free Energy:

In the second half, consultant Joel Garbon discussed his 25 years of travels through a fascinating international scene some call the free energy underground, and detailed how energy breakthroughs have been suppressed. His organization, the New Energy Movement, is a grassroots, non-profit outreach effort for the public to become aware of technologies that aren’t receiving mainstream attention. The class of technology involving cold fusion, initially produced startling results, but then was generally dismissed. This rush to judgment did a great disservice to the technology, Garbon commented. But now 24 years later, cold fusion has been declared to be real, and a number of companies and start ups, such as Brillouin Energy are experimenting with various techniques. These technologies may eventually be used to heat water, and generate steam. Italian inventor Andrea Rossi has gotten a lot of attention for his process, he added.

A colleague of Garbon’s has been investigating many different technologies and has come up with a self-charging energy device shaped like a coin, that is comprised of very thin layers of nanomaterials, and could possibly be incorporated into smaller electronics like cell phones. So often our elected leaders don’t have the public’s interest at heart when it comes to developing new energy technology, he remarked. His team provides a technology vetting service for inventors that are springing up from all over, though sometimes the inventors have not done front end testing of their products in advance that would make their performance claims valid.

I think the 25 Years actually refers to Jeane Manning the primary author of the book.

The “colleague” is in reference to Infinergy in Salt Lake City, who isn’t in charge of the project but shares office space. That’s the EEFG solid state chip that I’ve been talking about.

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