Multiple Choice Pendulum Chart - Laminated with Dry-Erase Marker - or Download

Best Seller

This 8.5 x 11" Multiple Choice Pendulum chart has ten good-sized sections for your written words, glyphs, numbers, or symbols. On the back of the chart you'll find detailed, easy to follow instructions on how to use it (see the "How to Use" tab above).

This chart is available in two formats: Laminated (includes a dry erase marker) or Digital Download.If you opt for the digital download version this chart, a link will be emailed to you shortly after you complete your purchase. You can then download and print out the chart on your own printer.

Note: The purchased versions of this chart (digital download and laminated hard-copy) do not have the large copyright watermark across it.

Included with the laminated, hard-copy version is an Expo brand fine tip black dry erase marker for use with this chart, which allows you to write the options down and wipe the chart clean with a simple tissue or soft cloth when you're done so you can use the chart over and over again.  Laminated chart/pen is physical item that will be shipped to you. (Cloth not included.)

A note from the creator of Ask Your Pendulum: This chart is the product of my own hard work, research and/or creativity, to which I hold the copyright thereto and reserve all rights. If you are purchasing the download, you may print this chart out for your own use as often as you like. However, you may not distribute, publish, project in any way, or display on any internet website without my express written permission.


For years, when I had a multiple choice dowsing question, I'd print out one of these multiple choice charts for the question and then throw it away. One day it hit me. Why not laminate and reuse? What a huge time saver! It eliminates paper waste and for some reason, it makes more dowsing fun! You can use the laminated chart hundreds of thousands of times.

How to Use

Setting up the Chart - Decide on a topic and what the choices are. Write each one of the options you want to choose from into a blank triangular wedge in the chart. When deciding what to write, short and sweet is best, but do spell it out; don’t use abbreviations. There are ten wedges in this chart. If the number of options you have is fewer than ten, leave blank wedges in between each so that you avoid clumping options all to one side. It’s best to distribute the options evenly across the chart.

For example, let’s say I am looking for a job. I’ve sent out hundreds of résumés all across the country and have hit the jackpot, receiving 5 job offers at once. Now, to use this chart to help with my decision process, I’ll write the 5 different choices - one job offer per wedge - onto the chart. In no particular order, I’ll scatter the five choices, leaving some of the wedges blank, so that the job offers are spaced out across the whole chart. When I fill in the wedge for each job offer, I’ll write the offered position, company name and the city it’s in, such as, “Creative Director, Smith Company in Seattle”.

Position yourself, the chart, and your pendulum - Ideally, you want to sit up straight and if possible, put both feet flat on the floor. Place the chart face up so that the half circle divided into wedges is in front of you, on a flat surface and with the arrow pointing away from your body.  Grasp the top bead or fob of your pendulum between your thumb and forefinger and arch your wrist slightly. Hold pendulum directly over the “hinge point” of the chart (the spot indicated by the arrow) at about 1/2 inch above the chart’s surface. Steady your elbow (but not your hand) on the table and let the pendulum dangle directly above the chart’s hinge point.  

Citing the source and asking the question - Clear your mind of expectations or predictions. Cite the source of your pendulum’s answers. You really want to tap into your intuition here – aka, your higher self. You can say: “I call upon the higher self to answer these questions. I seek only truthful answers, which are aligned with the highest and greatest good for all concerned.” Whether you say this out loud or inside your head is up to you. Do what you are comfortable with, and tailor this language as you see fit. Now, phrase your question so that it can be answered by one or more of the options you’ve written on the chart. Be specific in the phrasing of your question. In the example above - evaluating job offers - I might ask, “Which of these jobs will provide me the greatest financial stability over the next 5 years?” or “Which of these opportunities will make good use of my creative talents?” or “Which job will give me the greatest opportunity to help real people in a meaningful way?”. What you don’t want to ask are vague questions that lack specific criteria, such as “Which job is the best?” (Best in what way? For whom?)

How to read the answer - Imagine the chart is a pizza (half of it gone) and your pendulum is a wheel-style pizza cutter, which you’ve positioned at the hinge-point.  While focusing on your question, hold your pendulum in position and let swing freely as it looks into the matter.  When it makes a selection, the pendulum will repeatedly slice the same wedge by swinging back and forth from the hinge point toward the outer edge of the circle. If the question is such that more one option is valid, wait to see if there’s more. If there is, the pendulum will swing through additional wedges, taking a moment to readjust in between each.  

Note: If the pendulum swings in a clockwise circle, instead of in a slicing motion, this means that all options on the chart are potentially valid. If the pendulum swings in a counter-clockwise circle, it is saying that none of the options answer the question or that now is not the time to ask. Try again later.

Of course, this chart is not limited to selecting a job as shown in the example above. You can use it for anything you want. If you're using the laminated chart, wipe it off with a tissue or cloth when finished. Do not use permanent markers on the laminated chart unless you want the markings to be permanent.

Of course, this chart is not limited to selecting a job as shown in the example above. You can use it for anything you want. Keep it on hand for life's many multiple choice decisions.

Click here for more information about how to use your pendulum.