THE PIONEERS OF WATER STRUCTURE THEORY
Schauberger: The Father of Biomimicry. Viktor Schauberger (1885-1956) was born in Holzschlag, Austria to a long line of Austrian foresters that could be traced back to early Germanic tribes. With a pioneering background in the study of natural ecosystems, Schauberger is often credited as the “Father of Biomimicry”, which is described as the examination of nature – its models, systems, and processes – in an effort to emulate these designs in order to solve a broad variety of human problems.
For example, Schauberger contended that wild rivers have inherent self-controlling mechanisms, if left alone, to establish their own homeostasis. “Shortsighted human engineering, clear-cut forests, mega-project dams, and rivers confined into canals all tamper with the circulatory system of our planet. Having interfered with the hydrological cycle, we reap floods, droughts, and other extremes of weather.”
As an inventor of various “hydrodynamic implosion technologies”, Schauberger developed his own systems based on fluidic vortices and movements observed in nature. From this, he created actuators for airplanes, ships, and silent submarine turbines. Schauberger also designed vortexing flow-forms for the revitalization of water to create “spring-like” microclustered water used for health purposes. Schauberger further noted, “Vortexian energies are the keys to life, for they are mirrored inside every living being on the planet.” Within these vortexian designs, Schauberger contented that there are sacred geometries present throughout all of nature that possess healing and regenerative powers.
Dr. Jhon and Hexagonal Water. Dr. Mu Shik Jhon (1932-2004), former President of the Korean Academy of Science and Technology, is considered to be a world authority in water research and is the originator of hexagonal water theory. During his career, Dr. Jhon published over 250 scientific papers and wrote the book entitled “The Water Puzzle and the Hexagonal Key”. He received over 30 honors and awards, including the Grand Science Award and the Presidential Award of Science. He presented hundreds of papers at scientific gatherings and was recognized for his work on: The Theory of Liquid; The Structure of Water; The Properties of Electrolyte Solutions; The Properties of the Hydrogen Bond; Statistical Mechanics; and Chemical Rate Theory on Polymers and Quantum Chemistry.
Dr. Jhon's research has helped to clarify and document the nature of vital living waters, which he later coined with the term “hexagonal water” – a six-sided matrix of small clustered water molecules. Dr. Jhon contended that when water is exposed to contaminants, the molecules hold onto this new traumatic memory and cluster into what he described as "nonstructured macrowater" – conglomerations of water molecules that have no symmetric shape or form. Dr. Jhon contended that even after water has been filtered and purified, it retains this memory imprint and continues to macrocluster. This traumatized water is what he often referred to as “dead water”.
Dr. Masaru Emoto and Water Crystals. Dr. Masaru Emoto (1932-2014) graduated from Yokohama Municipal University in 1986 in the field of Alternative Medicine. Dr. Emoto founded the IHM General Research Institute in Tokyo and is President Emeritus of the International Water for Life Foundation, and an accredited NGO for the United Nations.
In 1990, Dr. Emoto was introduced to the concept of microstructured water and Magnetic Resonance Analysis through the documented works of Dr. Jhon, which began his quest to explore the dynamic energies of water. Dr. Emoto is credited for being the first to discover how to photograph water crystal images using a dark-field microscope in 1994.
With the discovery of water crystal hexamer photography, many of the theories and suppositions of Dr. Jhon on the dynamic nature of structured water were vividly confirmed by the beautiful imagery of the crystalline water clusters. These brilliant photographs, which closely resemble a snowflake crystal but are thousands of times smaller, achieved new landmarks in better understanding the dynamic nature of hexagonally-structured water.
Dr. Emoto is the author of several best-selling books, which include the remarkable photographs of the microscopic hexagonal water crystals: Messages from Water; The Hidden Messages in Water; and The True Power of Water. He is also acclaimed for his appearance in the documentary movie called “What the Bleep Do We Know?!”
Dr. Pollack and Structured Water Science. Dr. Gerald Pollack received his PhD in biomedical engineering from the University of Pennsylvania in 1968. He then joined the University of Washington faculty and is now professor of bioengineering. Dr. Pollack is editor-in-chief of a scientific journal called “Water”, and has published many peer-reviewed scientific papers on this topic. For years, Dr. Pollack had researched muscles and how they contract. It struck him as odd that the most common ideas about muscle contraction did not involve water, despite the fact that muscle tissue consists of 99 percent water molecules.
In his 2001 book, “Cells, Gels and the Engines of Life”, Dr. Pollack explains how the cell functions. His research suggests that much of the cell biology may be governed by a single unifying mechanism, the phase transition, in which water is central to every function of the cell, whether it is muscle contraction, cells dividing, or nerves conducting. In this thesis, Dr. Pollack submits that water molecules become structured in arrays or strata when they interact with charged surfaces, such as those presented by proteins.
In 2013, Dr. Pollack published the book, “The Fourth Phase of Water”, which is a state that exists between the solid and liquid phases of water. Dr. Pollack expands on his original premise and submits that structured water does not have the same properties as conventional bulk water, and that it is actually ordered much like a crystal. Conventional water is H2O, but this structured water, which functions inside of cellular membranes, is what he defines as H3O2! This “fourth phase” of water forms a honeycomb of hexagonal sheets, and actually becomes an integral part of the structure of each cell.
Regarding the numerous incongruities of water, Dr. Pollack writes, “The more anomalies we have, the more we begin to think that maybe there’s something fundamental about water that we really don’t know. That’s the core of what I’m trying to do. In our laboratory at the University of Washington, we’ve done many experiments over the last decade. These experiments have clearly shown the existence of this additional phase of water.”
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