Preventive Wings in the Military

Preventive Wings in  the military  are the  military personnel whose daily  routine includes the Unified Field Technology program (basic or advanced), known and researched  for over 30 years as  Transcendental Meditation and TM Sidhi technique.

The first great benefit of a Preventive Wing in the military is the individual impact of UFT/TM, the improvement of health in all the areas, the efficiency and functioning in action in the military personnel of all rank who participate in the project. The fact  has been widely confirmed by over 600 clinical research done over the past 40 years.

The second benefit is the Unified Field Effect - a phenomenon, which such a group creates in the non-meditating surrounding population - the combined impact of UFT/TM visible objectively in spontaneous fast improvement of all social trends in the surrounding population, pertaining to security and the economy.


References", courtesy the GAPWM Scientific Advisory Board.


The GAPWM in the News

 2016 -2015 -2014- 2013



    The approach has  been  

  validated by more than 50 replications and 23 studies 

 published in leading, peer-

         reviewed scientific  

  journals. It is based on 25

          years of scientific

       research.  It has been 

  endorsed by hundreds of

      independent scientists                And scholards.                                                               

The Unified Field Technology, known and tested for decades as IDT, is the only method to prevent terrorism and violence, based on field tests and modern statistical research.  It has statistically evaluated probability of success of the result. All other methods, used today, lack even  the  slightest  statistical  evaluation as  to  their effectiveness. They based on guess. So is their outcome.


  The Genesis 2.0 Project     


"Compared with the market-driven, killer-app insta-culture of the Digital Age, the new Large Hadron Collider exists in a near-magical realm, a $9 billion cathedral of science that is apparently, in any practical sense, useless."


              Kurt Andersen, Vanity Fair, 

                                     January 2010