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Andrew Fletcher

"Inclined Bed Therapy (IBT)"

Paignton, United Kingdom
male, age 59
married, 2 children
Speaks: english
Joined Sep 14, 2008

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Herald Express 26/8/93 Captain Bob Curtis Brixham's Shipping Pilot

 One Man's Dream really could shape our future...

LISTENING with only half an ear (the other was tuned in to the radio) to a phone call from another Paignton Resident during the week, my mind told me-"this chap has escaped from the kind of institution that comforts pilots who have climbed one ladder too many."

He bent my ear for about ten minutes about something he'd dreamed up, called OASIS.

This is a scheme that should make all the "Greens", environmentalists and politicians en masse, sit up and listen avidly, once they've accepted that he really isn't one of life's lunatics.

Because I Couldn't believe what was coming down the line and finding it impossible to hide my scepticism. This friendly "nutter" from Paignton offered in his broad Midlands twang, to come along to the office and explain the full meaning of OASIS.

Mr Andy Fletcher duly arrived and laid siege to my senses with a thirty minute lecture on the problems of sewage and the stupid way in which we the civilised world got rid of its....manure,

Long before I'd started to read the documents he'd laid out in front of me, I was well on the way to agreeing with his barmy logic.

Years ago, well known politician, the late Mr David Penhaligon, rose in the House Of Commons and drew fellow members' attention to his Cornish wit in his references to the vast problems with waste disposal. He steadfastly pleaded with Parliament to "think on" about the future and, if I recall correctly, his words went something like: "Even in Cornwall we have come to terms with the fact that we can't go on forever, 'eaving it over the edge.' And yet all these years later, that's what we're still doing.

Giant sewer

Perhaps not over Mr Penhalgon's 'edge, but out there into the sea, treated and untreated, is there really that much difference? Can we honestly go on treating the sea as a giant sewer? There must surely come a day when that sewer will overflow and where will we be then? Right! Up to our necks in ---- and serves us right!!

Bloody heck, Curtis you're well adrift again, get back on course (less 40 degrees). Sorry"!

OASIS is a plan to gather sewage in bulk---treated or untreated---pump it into tankers and ship it out to the Middle and far East, there to discharge it onto the waste desert of Africa and Arabia.

The simple basic plan is that before sinking into the sandy soil the sun would destroy all the remaining bacteria, and as the cargo contents settle into the desert , it would form a crust beneath the surface and change the dead infertile sand into fertile soil. Creating in fact an Oasis!

Okay so maybe I haven't explained it too scientifically and it might appear that my words are mocking a brave man and his dream of a cleaner world. "NOT TRUE!!"

Mr Fletcher will grin if you say he must be bonkers. He's been down that drain and come up smelling of roses. Already there are some influential citizens out there who are listening to what Andy Fletcher is saying.

Perhaps, now and again it might do us all a power of good to take notice of a certain flavour of "madness" that just might in the end make the world a better.


Cornish Guardian, 23/9/93      by Sue Doyle

Duchy Sewage could help the desert bloom

Ships that pass in the night could well link Cornwall and the land of the Nile if the vision of one of the campaigners who visited the Surf To Save contest last week is realised.

Mr Andrew Fletcher from Paignton, travelled to the contest to promote "Operation Oasis"-the use of sewage and waste water as a fertiliser in the arid deserts of Egypt. He thinks it should be possible to use the returning super tankers after they have offloaded oil in this country, to transport effluents back again.

Once unshipped in the Near and Far East, whole areas of desert could be sprayed with liquid mulch made from sewage and waste water. The Mixture would bind with the sand grains to create a fertile crust of top soil, where trees and plants could grow to slow down evaporation.

If additional water was needed it could be pumped from underground using methane also derived from the sewage.

Mr Fletcher's occurred to him some years ago, but only recently has he decided to follow it up, following a discussion with an Egyptian Doctor, Dr Awad told him that as only three per cent of the land on either side of the Nile is fertile, the populations there suffer from a paucity of good soil. He urged him to make his plan public.

The Egyptian Embassy in London has responded with interest in the idea.

One persons annual faeces outlet is equivalent to a 25kg sack of EEC 20:10:10: NPK fertiliser.

Despite its potential no ultimate strategy has ever evolved for dealing with it usefully in a widespread way.

Recently South West Water has been encouraging experiments with land reclamation in the baron clay tip areas of Cornwall, by giving treated sewage cake or powdered form to the ECCI horticultural department.

Experiments are underway to see what combination of sewage and infertile soil are best for growing grass and later trees and crops.

These experiments started only last Spring-an indication of how recent an idea this is.

A SWW official explained that all the sewage sludge collected from cesspits in the county is used on farmlands here (on two hundred and fifty farms in all).

He thought that demand far outstripped the ability to supply as only 1/200th of available land is covered. 'Possibly because no one wants the stuff and already have a massive problem dealing with the waste generated by farm animals,'

If there were inland treatment works for sewage from areas such as Newquay, eventual export of effluents would become more likely, but at present there are only limited supplies of "human fertiliser" for land use.

Mr Fletcher's comments that if we continue dumping sewage in the sea, not only will we ruin the marine environment, we will lose a valuable soil compost.

His idea compares with a scheme piloted some years ago in Kinshasa, Zaire, for using grow-bags filled with a mixture of earth and excrement.

Called "The Eco-Lavatory" the bags were used to nurture plants again in arid and infertile regions.

Seeds where sown in holes in the plastic bags, which were sunk into the land.

The bags had the advantage of preventing the spread of contamination and retaining water.

Perhaps the most novel use for sewage is the one sited by Surfers Against Sewage in its Campaign Journal, Pipeline News.

In Japan treated sewage is compacted into paving slabs... insoluble it is hoped in water.

Herald Express, 21 6 93      by Joe Cole

Sewage-to-soil 'miracle' idea by Bay Pioneer

Pharaoh scheme's dune-right clever!

South Devon sewage could cultivate land in Egypt if a Paignton man's idea becomes reality. Andrew Fletcher, has thought up a radical way of getting rid of our sewage and helping other countries to grow their own food.

And so far his OASIS Irrigation idea has met with an enthusiastic response from South West Water.

There is water underneath desert areas like Egypt, but to put it onto sand is futile, according to Fletcher.

His plan to spray whole areas of land with liquid mulch, made from our own sewage and massive amounts of waste water.

The mixture would bind with the sand grains to create a fertile crust of top soil, where trees and plants could be grown, to slow down evaporation.

Grasses could eventually grow and additional water could then be pumped from under the ground using methane pumps running on gas produced from the digested sewage.

"We have got no use for the sewage at all," he said. "it would mean savings for those who actually pay the water rates, because it will no longer have to have expensive treatment."

He had the idea many years ago, but decided to go public following a meeting with an Egyptian Doctor

Mr Awad told him about the large population and how only three per cent of the land either side of the Nile is fertile and urged him to make his plan public.

Mr Fletcher, who used to work on sewers in the Midlands, has already met an official from South West Water services who was very interested and referred him to the companies project manager. He has also tested the waters with the Egyptian Consulate in London, who also seem keen on the plan.


Herald Express   25/8/93

Desert Oasis idea probed

South wet Water have been discussing a pioneering project to ship South Devon sewage to cultivate the deserts

The water company has had talks with Paignton's Andy Fletcher who dreamed up the Oasis project.

South West Water representatives showed an interest when Mr Fletcher was at the Surf To Save at Polzeath in Cornwall last month.

Since then they have contacted him about the scheme. Spokesman for the company Stephen Swain said; "they were always wide open for ideas as to how to get rid of sewage mulch.

"in considering many possible options we are obviously interested in any new developments," he said.

They would continue to keep in touch with Mr Fletcher, he added.

Mr Fletcher also has the support of Dr Trevor W Tanton of the Institute For Irrigation Studies at Southampton University.


On Earth magazine

Regenerating the desert  (sent to Oasis by post from New York) 30/1/96

The Overseas Agricultural Sewage Irrigated Soils-(OASIS) Project aims to regenerate irrigate and propagate desert areas.

The project echoes the vision of Richard St Barbe Baker, who was interested in fertilizing and irrigating arid areas of North Africa The organisers are hoping to interest the governments of Egypt, Kuwait, Saudi Arabia, Morocco and Ethiopia, in the scheme.

The driving forces behind OASIS are Andrew Fletcher, Adrian Van Zweden, David Perret Green and Adrian Sanders.

OASIS writes:- The Sahara has not always been a desert; there is abundant evidence of Tropical rain forest from fossilized tree trunks and also of men made weapons. In fact most of the worlds deserts were created by deforestation. But now the process is accelerated. Once it took a thousands of  years to create deserts, whilst in recent times five years is enough.

It is possible to reverse desertification. Within desert regions there exists a convection system which at present is continually circulating hot dry air.

In the Sahara for example, the sun recycles hot air drawn from the exposed North Coastline, taken to the Equator and returned. The wind system is also circular.

To break this cycle vast amounts of water are needed preferably waste water, at the North Coast. This would reverse the existing cycle by circulating moist, cooling air, rising and falling as rain in the desert and promoting growth from the night dew and a basis for reforestation.

This effect can be seen in several places around the world such as Morocco where desert reclamation and reforestation was begun forty years ago, and to a lesser extent on the Fuengerola coastline in Spain, where new building, in an otherwise arid area together with new water supplies have led to a wetter local micro-climate, as the water was used for small scale cultivation.

Herald Express   9/5/94

Kuwait door ajar for Bay Man's Brainwave

KUWAITI government officials have invited a Torbay engineer to the Middle East to show them how to make the desert bloom!

Andrew Fletcher reckons he can conjure up rain out of thin air, literally by dumping sewage on the barren sands.

His pioneering Oasis Irrigation Plan involves sending empty oil tankers to The Gulf  with billions of tonnes of European sewage and waste water.

He says moisture will rise from the muck no one else wants, and create a "vacuum effect" over the desert as it cools.

Clouds trapped off the Kuwaiti coast by a wall of heat rising from the hot dry sand, will then be sucked inland, causing it to rain.

Mr Fletcher 's invitation comes after he met officials at the Kuwaiti Embassy in London on Wednesday.

Staff from the Scientific and agricultural communities are eager to learn more about his proposals.

"They want me to go to Kuwait and discuss the project with them," Mr Fletcher told the Herald Express.

"It looks like a goer. I'm on cloud nine, although this is just the start."

The idea has already found success on a small scale in countries like Spain and Morocco. These countries have used their own water to create a micro-climate but Kuwait has no river.

"Just one tanker could transport 26 million tons of waste water from Europe every year. "That would sustain a tropical rain forest the size of Brixham in the middle of the desert


Herald Express   19/3/94

SWW back bid to ship sewage to the desert!

South West Water have added their support to a South Devon man's pioneering idea which could solve the problems of starvation.

Andy Fletcher of Paignton met up with Bob Baty South West Waters Engineering Director for top talks about his project.

In the past year Mr Fletcher has received support from environmental groups like Friends of The Earth and Surf To Save and interest from governments like Egypt, Algeria and Tunisia. He has even travelled to Southern France to explain his idea there.

Fletcher was pleased with the way the meeting went, he said "they were not negative at all, they really encouraged what I am trying to do," he said. It was suggested that he contacted North West water who have a storage facility next to an oil refinery.

A spokesman for South West Water said the meeting was successful and they would monitor Mr Fletcher's work.


Western Morning News   26/8/94

Mulch Idea may enrich deserts

A Paignton man who has masterminded a pioneering project to cultivate Third World deserts has met officials from Pakistan and Saudi Arabia to promote it.

Fletcher said; "It will create a fertile crust on an otherwise barren landscape, which would help crops to grow and increase rainfall levels.

Mr Fletcher's meeting at the Pakistan Embassy was immediately followed by an appointment with the commercial attaché for Saudi Arabia in London.

Mr Fletcher's ideas have since been passed on to the director general of the Agriculture and Water Research centre at Riyadh.

Mr Fletcher said that he was hopeful that they would take the project on board.

"it is still a long way from actually going into fruition."

Mr Fletcher has also set up his own tree planting and reforestation project , "A Pocket Full Of Acorns" Torbay Borough Council has agreed to let him plant two miles of seeds for broadleaf trees, along the verges of Kennals Road, Churston. Mr Fletcher is looking for 30 volunteers to help him.


Western Morning News   4/11/94

Group sows acorn seeds for future

 Environmental group OASIS has planted thousands of seeds in it's 'Pocket Full Of Acorns' campaign in the WestCountry.

The organiser has had two major planting schemes, one at Tebbit Copse, near Exeter, and the other at Kennals Road Churston in Torbay.

During the latter project which was completed on Tuesday, two and a half thousand seeds and saplings were planted along the road.

But the organiser was disappointed. The scheme failed to attract the involvement of any other environmental groups he had invited which included Friends of the Earth, Greenpeace, The British Trust for Conservation Volunteers and the International Tree Foundation (formally Men Of The Trees).

"Where were the friends when the earth needed them"? said Mr Fletcher.


Herald Express, 4/3/94

Pollution problem cure would transform deserts

'Night Soil' plan to cure world famine

The plan which has been developing over the past years, involves oil tankers returning from Britain to Desert areas, filled with a cargo of sewage mulch from South Devon.

That would be spread on desert areas where it would create a fertile crust and enable the land to be reclaimed.

So far Andy has had interest and support from organisations including the Egyptian Embassy, environmental groups like Friends of  the Earth, Greenpeace and Surfers Against Sewage.

Andy has had interest from researchers at institutions like Southampton University,

In his latest research Mr Fletcher claims that one tanker could deliver 300,000 tonnes of water enriched with organic materials and plant nutrients.

And he says that would provide enough water to support 9,000 nomads and their animals for a whole year. Or it could give enough water for sixty four tons of rice, 18 tons of cotton or 25 hectares of grain.


The European 19-22/8/93

Schemes to save a fragile world

entries are pouring in for the Ford European Conservation Awards, reports Birna Helgadottir


Perhaps the most unusual and original entry of all came from an engineer Andrew Fletcher of Devon in England. His Oasis scheme, to export sewage to the Sahara in returning oil tankers, "is a crazy idea-that might just work, say the competition organisers.

The project already has the support of several environmental groups such as Friends of The Earth and is even being looked at by Shell and Japan Oil.

Exporting some of Europe's sewage is vital environmentally. "With our sophisticated waste treatments, billions of gallons of water are not soaking naturally through the earth, but going straight into the sea.

We need to take this liquid to where the Earth most needs it-like the Sahara," says Fletcher.

In this country, sewage is treated with UV light and heat-you'd get that from the Sahara sun."


Western Morning News  10/7/93    by Laura Joint

Send sewage to deserts says Westcountryman

The thorny issue of what to do with South West's sewage, which is causing South West Waters customers a multi-million pound headache may have been solved by a Westcountryman who reckons they should export it the Middle East and Africa to fertilise and irrigate their deserts.

South West Water and the Egyptian consulate in London have both agreed that the ambitious plan could work.

He says, that rather than dump screened sewage sludge into the coastal waters, it should be used to help countries like Egypt to cultivate their desert lands.

These countries are having problems trying to irrigate their arid lands because the water just goes strait through the sand. If they spread the sewage sludge onto the desert surface it would hold the water".

"The other problem with countries out there is that they don't have our collection system. We spend millions and millions of pounds collecting it, so we may as well put it to good use.

"I've thought about this for ten years or so, and I don't understand why it hasn't been done. I wouldn't like to think it was because of economic reasons, because with the world food shortage, the more we increase grassland, the better."


Western Morning News  19/8/93     by Laura Joint

Sewage exports may help fight Third World Famine

A Devon man's idea to end famine in the Third World by exporting sewage to cultivate barren lands has received the backing of the Minister for Overseas Development, Lynda Chalker.

So far OASIS has drawn a blank with South West Water to look into the project, but is hoping that the positive response from Baroness Chalker might spur them into action.

The thirty-six year old former sewage engineer reckons that after ten years of study, he has shown that produce could be grown within three weeks on land in hot, dry countries.

His scheme has already received the active support of the Cornish based Surfers Against Sewage pressure group. And now he has had a letter from Baroness Chalker saying the idea could be viable.

She said: "Further ideas for sustainable development in agriculture are always welcome, and innovative schemes such as Oasis Irrigation will require increasingly serious study in the future if large populations in the developing world are to be fed.

"Mr Fletcher may wish to continue his dialogue with South West Water managers to ensure that options of developmental benefit are also included in their review of commercial opportunities."

SW Water agrees that the idea is innovative.

Oases have a document dating back to the 1970's from the Ministry of Agriculture to the former water board that refers to the dumping of sewage from Exeter at sea in an area five miles off Lyme Bay.

He says that if Large tankers are used then, there is no reason why oil tankers cannot transport sewage waste to the Middle East and Africa.

Shell Oil is already looking at the scheme to see if it is possible and profitable.

"Things are starting to get off the ground now, and Baroness Chalker has suggested in her letter that we get in contact with Northumbria Water, as they apparently have experience in transporting water abroad."

Mr Fletcher has been in touch with the Egyptian consulate in London, Which told him they would be interested in getting the scheme operational.

The idea is that sewage would be spread onto the desert surface so that it can hold water.

 N C A  September 1994  OASIS PROJECT  Featured last year was Andrew Fletcher%u2019s brainchild to transport raw-sewage in empty returning oil tankers, to help reclaim desert and arid areas in The Gulf and North Africa. Gathering support for the scheme, The E.U. Commission now have it on file and are studying the implications, and with the U.N. Development Programme acknowledging it%u2014although at present they say they have no plans to reclaim deserts. (Their main concern is sustainable development of natural resources in dry-land areas).  Many Gulf and North African Countries have been approached. The Kuwaiti  Government are the most responsive and Andrew is set to visit there later this year to discuss the project in more detail.  M.E.P.A the Marine Environmental Protection Agency formed in 1991 for marine vessels is now fully supporting OASIS and using its connections to link in the Oil Tankers to the project.

Personal Professional Contact Singles
Joined Sep 14, 2008 Activist Aspirations Rabid 
Here for Meeting Friends, Professional Connections, Support a Cause, Other 
Group Host of
Inclined Bed Therapy (IBT) Sleep Study (2)
Groups "Fitness Friends", "Trail Friends", FIGHT FOR A CURE AGAINST PARKINSON'S DISEASE, Inclined Bed Therapy (IBT) Sleep Study, NEW FREEDOM, Rainforest Action
Hometown Paignton 
Birthday Dec 17, 1956  
Languages english  
About Me Being a lateral thinker often increases your workload. Fortunately I had no idea where this was about to lead me at the time. Having an engineering background, a scientific enquiring mind that is unwilling to accept something just because it is written in the literature without first pulling it to bits and assembling it in a coherent manor is often unavoidable for me. Having an interest in human physiology, physics, anthropology, evolution, history and Inventions, along with Strong environmental concerns (not the ones portrayed in the media) but real environmental concerns about the ever-expanding deserts, famine, drought, starvation, floods, pollution and the immense heat that deserts return to the atmosphere. These are the real causes of environmental concern! Formulating a simple plan to utilise human and animal bodily waste (humanure) to fertilize and irrigate baron desert coastlines restoring them to fertile forests and causing it to rain is one of the directions a lateral thinker takes and finds himself discovering things on this chosen path that have the potential to improve the lives of millions of people with disease and / or injury. This is where Inclined Bed Therapy began. Trying to understand what trees were doing with the excess salts and minerals that are lifted effortlessly from the soil to the leaf of trees towering over a hundred metres, solving the problem in 20 minutes then applying it to the way the body functions is where I have arrived today.

So, What You See Is What You Get!
  Introduce yourself to Andrew
Pets 4 dogs  
Activist Aspirations Rabid
Political Leaning Indifferent
Religions Earth-centered pagan  
Eating Habits Avoid Junk, E no's hydrogenated fat  
Wild Fact About Me I think laterally. Lateral thinkers can strip a problem down and reasemble it so that it makes sense by viewing the whole problem and approaching it from all directions at once.
My Philosophy If something is true, let nothing and no one stand in it's way! The truth is all that matters in science and our short lives.
What Gives Me Hope Bad People have an expiry date
If I were Mayor, I'd make the world a better place by I would use the massive waste water problem to irrigate the desert coastlines and reforest them to cause it to rain. I like the idea of a tropical rainforest teaming with life, much more than a massive expanse of man made desert!

We should use the return ballast capacity of super crude oil tanker ships that curently transport sea water around the world as ballast for no financial gain. Which is insane when areas of the world are crying out for this valuable organically enriched salt free water.
What/who changed my life and why My Life My Trees by Richard St Barbe Baker

Baker was personally responsible for the planting of twenty six trillion trees thoughout his life.
What Bugs Me  
Passions bull terriers, My Wife and Kids, physiology, sciences, water, peace, nature, environment, trees  
Inspirations my family, peace, to fulfill my purpose on earth  
What Scares Me  
Role Models  
Quotation Teach a child to think, not just to store another persons thoughts. Then we will see foundations tumble and brick walls fall.
TV Shows  
Favorite Foods  
Favorite Places  
Can't Live Without  
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    Dec 13, 2009 8:24 AM

    Alice C. (1797)

    Santa is resting up now
    for the big day !
    However, he told me to
    thank you for the star : )

    Dec 13, 2009 5:55 AM

    Alice C. (1797)
    Happy December Birthday ! : )

    Apr 5, 2009 9:14 AM

    Alice C. (1797)

    Good Morning Andrew !
    Have a Super Sunday !
    Smiles ~ Alice

    Mar 21, 2009 4:29 PM

    Patty K. (193)


    Feb 17, 2009 7:00 AM

    Alice C. (1797)
    forest,old growth,Verle,Swedish

    Feb 12, 2009 11:03 PM

    Alice C. (1797)

    Feb 7, 2009 1:49 PM

    Alice C. (1797)
    <<br \>Get One At - Friendster Comments
    Feb 3, 2009 1:33 AM

    Alice C. (1797)

    Gibby the Goat
    Hi Andrew,
    Things are going great here at Basil Brook Organic Pharm

    Gibby (the goat) & I are gearing up for spring planting and working on the gardening/farming meet up and buying club. This is our new site: 

    Check us out ! ~ Alice & Gibby

    Jan 18, 2009 8:53 AM

    Patty K. (193)


    Dec 30, 2008 2:33 AM

    Alice C. (1797)
    Image loading . . . Please wait awhile... 

    Dec 21, 2008 7:00 PM

    Patty K. (193)


    Dec 17, 2008 7:15 AM

    Annelies O. (283)

    Oct 29, 2008 9:23 AM

    Annelies O. (283)
    Thanks for being my friend.
    Hope you're having a wonderful week.

    Oct 28, 2008 2:28 PM

    Patty K. (193)


    Oct 2, 2008 8:03 PM

    Patty K. (193)


    Sep 19, 2008 10:53 PM

    Andrew F. (11)

    Sep 18, 2008 12:36 PM

    Andrew F. (11)

    A Pocket Full Of Acorns - Click here for more free videosOne Little Girl shows the World how to make a difference with a single acorn. 1 million children could make the world a different place with the same actions. Actions speak louder than words! Why not plant a tree before this year ends? One single tree planted in a lifetime in the United Kingdom would provide 60 million trees. Not a lot to ask ? Do some Environmental Graffiti and plant some native tree species, it's good for the soul and good for the environment and good for the planet and cheaper than an aerosol can of paint.
    Sep 15, 2008 7:09 PM

    Patty K. (193)
    This is wonderful.  Thank you.  I shared these already with a friend who is also an engineer.
    Sep 15, 2008 3:32 PM

    Andrew F. (11)
    Inclined Bed Therapy (IBT) has improved the lives of many people. It is free for everyone to use and all that is required for the many years I have worked on this without any financial support is for you to let other people know what changes to your health that you have observed should you go ahead and try this simple non-invasive therapy.
    To learn more about the therapy, google "andrew k fletcher" or "inclined bed therapy" And enjoy this journey as it unfolded and developed from helping people with varicose veins and oedema to helping people with neurological conditions including multiple sclerosis, parkinson's disease, cerebral palsy, arachnoiditis, spinal cord injury, fibromialgia.
    Scoliosis, arthritis, oseteoporosis, psoriasis, scarletina, leg ulcer, blood pressure, heart conditions, respiratory conditions, metabolic conditions, immune deficiency conditions, visual imparement,

    Sep 15, 2008 3:20 PM

    Andrew F. (11)

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