We have looked at the three materials used in tactical orgonite and now we will learn how to combine them in a simple and practical manner.
We will be making a Tower Buster (TB) which is a more or less ‘standard’ size (around 5cm diameter and perhaps 3cm thick).
The name ‘Tower Buster’ derives from its primary use which is to convert the negative energy from a single telecommunications tower into positive orgone.
First we need to select a suitable mould in which to cast the TB.
I like to use cheap plastic moulds such as may be used to sell individual portions of jelly in at the supermarket.
Others prefer to use the multiple trays of cup-cake moulds.
One may also use an aluminium soft-drink can cut in half.
A glass may also be used.
Remember that the resin can become quite hot during the curing process due to the catalytic reaction and may melt some plastics.
Resin shrinks slightly when cured and will free itself from most smooth-sided moulds without the need of a release-agent.
We will place the dry materials in the mould first and pour the resin in last.
When the resin has filled all spaces between the metal and resin; it will form a flat surface just above the metal shavings.
Resin without shavings in is not orgonite.
Shavings without resin around them is also not orgonite.
Only the parts of the TB that form an approximately 50/50 mix of resin and metal shavings (plus crystal, of course) will work as orgonite.
We will be combining the materials in the mould with this in mind.
First we will put in the crystal pieces as it is more difficult to form a flat surface with them sitting on top of the shavings.
Then we will put in enough metal shavings to form slightly less than the required thickness of the TB.
The shavings should form a flat and level surface.
If your metal shavings contain a proportion of larger pieces that may be difficult to form into a flat surface; place some of these in the mould first and sprinkle some finer shavings on top.
The finer shavings will fall into the spaces between the larger pieces of metal and finally form a flat layer to the ingredients in the mould.
They will also help to achieve the required 50/50 mix of metal and resin.
Next we will pour some resin into a mixing jug; put the required proportion of catalyst in and mix it thoroughly.
The catalysed resin is then poured onto the mould.
I like to slosh in slightly less than is needed and let it sink through the shavings first; then come back and gently top it up to the right level.
If individual moulds are used; any surplus in one TB can be easily poured into another mould that may contain too little resin.
If multiple cake-moulds are used; this will not be possible of course.
Finally; any metal shavings that may appear above the surface of the resin can be poked down using your mixing stick.
Wait until the resin is thoroughly cured; then turn your TB upside down and free it from the mould by tapping it sharply on the work bench.
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