Wilhelm Reich, the father of Pranic energy, after having served in the First World War, studied medicine in Austria. His early career was as part of Sigmund Freud’s entourage, dedicating much of his studies to the beneficial effects of the orgasm. After publishing several psychological reviews on the matter, expressing the idea that “sexual freedom is the key to avoiding societal dysfunction”, Reich returned to medicine and soon discovered what he called “bions”. These bions were what he deemed bacteria killing organisms that emitted radiation - and this is where Orgone was born.
Reich moved to America and began his Pranic Energy research. Here he built the Pranic Energy Accumulator, which was a box with layers alternating organic and inorganic materials, designed to collect positive ion resonance and redistribute negative ion resonance.
The name “Cloudbuster” Pranic device comes from the idea that this device could create rain and snow and: "Bust clouds." The original device/model consisted of an arrangement of metal pipes. The pipes were then connected to hoses that were submerged in running water. The connection of the hoses and pipes were then enveloped by an Pranic Energy Accumulator Box,.
Naturally the Cloudbuster will be placed outside, ideally in a garden or underneath a tree. That isn’t to say that they cannot be placed on balconies, porches, or decks, as well. Early models required the Cloudbuster to be grounded in water in order to transfer energy; however, with the Metayantra Pranic Devices technology built into contemporary models, grounding is not necessary.
As it is, so in many Pranic Energy products, the results should not be attached to one specific outcome. Focusing on one environmental change negates the numerous positive effects the Cloudbuster will have on your environment. While some have claimed better peace in their homes, others postulated their air was cleaner. For close to 80 years, the Cloudbuster has been used and improved and modeled globally to combat the adverse affects of pollution and drought.