Thrive II: This is What it Takes has what it takes to touch a vast audience.

The film Thrive II has drama—such as suppression of inventions—as well as wisdom about spiritual inter-connectedness.

Its gorgeous graphics portray the universal energy, the unified field underlying all creation from micro- to cosmic levels. The film reminds us that we can tap into that unified field for personal guidance as well as for clean energy, healing, and expansion of consciousness.

Thrive II fills a gap. The hidden-energy and other transformative sectors needed a boost to our efforts to awaken a larger audience. We need more expensive, professionally produced and edited films like this.

It has entertainment values; hosts Kimberly Carter Gamble and Foster Gamble are up for adventure as they travel the globe and meet remarkable people.

For instance, Foster had learned about a young man in Africa who claimed to have built a car, a generator and even a helicopter that aligns with what the man calls radio frequency. It produces useful energy, keeping batteries consistently charged.

Foster contacted the inventor, Maxwell Chikumbutso, and hired engineer Nils Rognerud to vet the invention. They flew via a dodgy airline into post-cyclone Zimbabwe.

When I watched their visit to Zimbabwe and unfolding of Maxwell’s story, I resonated with Foster’s obvious caring about the beautiful man Maxwell Chikumbutso. He’d survived imprisonment and poisoning, and persevered to build his company Saith Technologies. Open-hearted creatives such as Maxwell can’t alone provide protection for themselves and their inventions.

Maxwell said his “Microsonic” energy device produces half a megawatt, enough power for many homes. After days of a waiting drama, the visitors were allowed to vet it. It passed Nils’ tests.

They asked Maxwell what he thinks is the source of the extra electrical power measured. Maxwell said it’s from “the natural energy that God just puts in the air.”

Yes! Inventors around the world are tapping into that understanding, at a time when it’s most needed.

The newly-released film Thrive II brings what I’ve been waiting 30 + years to see. The producers hired top talent from Hollywood to produce inspiring imagery that portrays the unified field. It pictures an inspiring world we could have by harmoniously tapping into that field.

Apparently the visual-effects crew was coached by frontier physicists. As a result, the artists visualize invisible geometries that seem to underly all creation. Dynamic visuals combine with nature scenes, an appropriately uplifting musical score and, most inspiring of all, the people met on the Gambles’ journeys.

Thrive II, focusing on the unified field, is a follow-up to Thrive I, which featured the torus shape as nature’s creative tool. As with Thrive I, you don’t need to agree with everything presented. For instance, I viewed Thrive II’s long list of suppressed inventors and disagree with one item: Paramahamsa Tewari’s work wasn’t suppressed. Unless you view the un-collaborative attitudes of Tewari’s heir as a type of suppression.

But I’m grateful for the expansive worldview, not worried about little details that could be argued. The film is lengthy, but highly worth the 2+ hours. Thrive II is for anyone who wants freedom, peace and a more enlightened, thriving society on a regenerated planet. Spread the word.

Jeane Manning