Water, Science and Vibration

Some Science behind Vibration and Water's Receptivity

As described in publications like The Wall Street Journal, the work of Dr. Emoto, and recent university science journals, water, as powerful as it is, is mutable, receptive and sensitive. Water registers and reflects any frequency it is exposed to. In fact, scientific studies** have shown that water is directly effected by the words, sounds and thoughts it is exposed to. Which makes sense considering that we are made primarily of water.

Love for Humanity

Photographic documentation of water's receptivity was first featured in "The Hidden Messages in Water", published in Japan (500,000 copies sold internationally). The book illustrates how water quality is reflected in its crystalline structure and how the “memory” of water can be affected by exposure to words, music, photos, and even prayer. Further documentation was featured in the award winning film, "What The (Bleep) Do We Know!?" And the 2008 Award Winning film 'Water, the Great Mystery".

**Stanford, Berkeley, and Penn State Universities confirm that the structure of water is uncertain. Here are a few quotes from their studies. (used by permission only)

"Water can indeed have its properties effected and hence its structure changed rather easily"
William Tiller, former chairman of scientific studies, Stanford University

"The chemical composition of the water is important. Yet, the structure of water is much more important than the chemical composition. “The structure of water” means how its molecules are organized. We can see how water molecules join together into groups. These are called clusters. Scientists came up with the idea that these clusters work as memory cells of a certain sort, in which water records the whole history of its relationship with the world, as if on magnetic tape. People do not think that when they turn on the light water is changing but we have seen in our experiments that it does. So that is the direction of our continued research. The water, of course, remains water, but its structure, like a nervous system, reacts to any vibratory wave form. Modern instruments have made it possible to record the fact that within each of water’s memory cells there are 440,000 information panels, each of which is responsible for its own type of interaction with the environment. The stability of the cluster structures confirmed the hypothesis that water is capable of recording and storing information. It may be the single most malleable computer. It is like computer memory. It takes on the memory of information.It has a specific arrangement. It is like the alphabet. If I give you the alphabet you don't know a word, you don't know a letter, you don't know a sentence. So the molecular structure is the alphabet of water. And you must make a sentence out of water and you can change the sentence depending on the vibration or intent you introduce to water."
Rustum Roy - International Academy of Sciences, Professor at Pennsylvania State University.

"We have carried out many experiments on the effect that quite diverse factors have on samples of water: magnetic fields, electrical fields, various objects, and also including a human presence, and human emotions. And it became clear that positive and negative human emotions are the strongest element of influence. My laboratory has conducted numerous experiments on the effect of human emotions on water. A group of people were asked to project onto a flask of water in front of them, very positive emotions like love, tenderness and concern. Then the flask was replaced with another one, and the people were asked to project emotions of a different type: fear, aggression, hatred. After this, measurements were taken on the samples. The water exhibited changes that were clearly in one direction or another and quite visible when viewed under the microscope. We concluded that love increases water’s energy levels and stabilizes the water, while aggressive emotions reduce the energy and make radical changes in the water."
Konstantin Korotkov, Doctor of sciences, Professor, Russian Academy of Natural Sciences, Russia.

Friday, July 21, 2017