One of the most sensitive dowsing devices is the aurameter rod, invented by Verne L. Cameron, noted as being one of the most talented dowsers in recent history. Mr. Cameron first discovered dowsing in 1926. Within a year he had located several water well sites and springs for neighbors. His astounding professional work brought him international fame.
As its name suggests, it was initially designed to look at human auras, acupuncture points, spinal stress points, rates, signatures, auric holes, or weakened areas of the body. But it also works for map dowsing and finding water, oil, minerals, or buried treasure.

How to use: Hold the aura meter in you hand with the wire and tip out directly in front of you in what would be the L rod search position. If it droops downward, you’re holding it up-side-down. Turn it the other way up. The tip should be sticking up in the air, but not so up that it doesn’t ride easily in this search position. Do not touch the wire exiting from the handle with your forefinger. Be careful not to twist your wrist. If you do that, it will turn, but you’re just cheating yourself.
When following the path of a vein or any other energetic structure, push against the edge of it – do not allow the aurameter to get into the L rod search position because when it does that, it is very easy to loose contact with the vein or energy line.

Advantages: it is excellent at defining outer perimeters of energy fields, or for following underground veins of primary water, or other less than straight energetic phenomena.

Disadvantage: This tool is not very good at looking for a specific point as in “Drill here”.