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John Bedini’s Scalar Wave Battery Charger


This is a quote from John Bedini’s article that originally appeared here.

It happened on a Saturday night on the Bill Jenkins Show. The show had about one hour remaining to the end at 12:00 midnight.

Bill Jenkins knew nothing about what I was going to talk about that night. The time came for us to go on the air and the program started. I then proceeded to talk to the audience and I said, “Did anyone ever try this experiment: Did you ever try charging two capacitors, say about 22,000 microfarads, with 12 volts and then putting the two capacitors in series and dumping the charge across that same battery?” In the next few minutes the phone lines started to light up so I took the first phone call and answered the person’s question. By the time the next call came up, it was time for news. By the time the news was over, I was on my way home with Bill.

Well two weeks went by and it came time for the next radio show. This is where Ray and Bill showed up. Bill Jenkins called for the radio station Chief Engineer, and said to Ray and Bill: “Well Show Us what You Got.” Bill said, “WE HAVE A SCALAR WAVE BATTERY CHARGER.” The Engineer said, “Sure you do.” Bill said, “We do. We built this to John Bedini’s plan.” The Engineer said “OK, LET’S TEST IT.” About this time Bill threw the switch on the side of the box , the lights and the motor started to run and Bill said to the station Engineer, “GO AHEAD MEASURE THE BATTERY.” The station Engineer put the best meter the station owned across the battery. The Engineer looked over to Bill Jenkins and Me and said, “I do not believe this. This battery for all practical purposes is dead but yet it’s running the lights and the motor and the battery is not running down.”

For weeks after that the station was flooded with calls from people trying to find out where they could find this Bill and Ray. About one month after that I got a phone call from Bill. He said “Would you like to come over to my house. I said, “Sure.” I got to his house and we talked for about two hours. At the end of our talk I asked Bill if I could have a copy of the circuit diagram. He said, “Sure. After all,you invented the thing.”

This is where the bad part comes in. What the hell happened to Bill and Ray with this box? They never did anything with it. Here is the good part, the circuit diagram as he drew it I have only copied it in my paint program. IT’S YOURS, HAVE FUN. I NEVER BUILT IT. I ONLY HAD AN IDEA ABOUT A PORTABLE BATTERY CHARGER YOU NEVER HAD TO PLUG INTO THE WALL FOR POWER.

Some things in the circuit look wrong to me. But this is the circuit just the way I received it. So that’s what I’m putting on the page. I have not studied this circuit and I haven’t built it. I’m just giving you the information.


Good Luck

John Bedini

I might say something here, Ron Cole and I worked together, some of the circuits He did others I did. We are still very good friends to this day, except that I moved to Idaho and Ron stayed in California, but we still talk on the phone to each other.

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  1. I made up the one battery, two capacitor charger circuit.  I used a relay as the switch (3 of 4 poles) as the contacts have no resistance. The caps are 54,000ufs.
    I was able to run the relay at up to 40Hz. At the + terminal of the battery, I used 2  3amp diodes, one pointing away from the battery and one pointing back to the battery.
    This allowed me to independently check the outgoing and return currents. At first, I was disappointed, as the return current was only around 50% of the outgoing current and thought this is a waste of time. However, I had completely overlooked the fact that the return current back to the battery is at 24 volts, whilst the outgoing current is at 12 volts.  So both these WATTAGES are about the same.
    On further checking, it appears that there is slightly more current returning to the battery than the 50%.
    It is about 20% more!!!  Just where this extra current comes from, I have no idea!
    Putting a load in series with the battery + terminal is rather useless as the AVERAGE voltage is only about 1.5 volts.
    However, as a battery charger, it appears very viable.
    Would like to have all comments.
    Steele  Braden.
    [email protected]


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