Weird Science – Water 2


Continuing from last week on the subject of water, there are a number of experiments and applications which show that the mainstream understanding of water is limited. Viktor Schauberger, the “wizard of water” created a number of technologies and applications of his imploding vortex-based water theories. The invention that put him on the map was his design of a log flume, a channel with a water flow running down a mountain for transporting giant logs of timber. The Prime Minister of Austria could not access a fortunes worth of timber because of the location deep in a mountain forest. Viktor Shauberger showed that by using his theory of water vortexing, he could float a 2 foot diameter log on a foot of water, down a winding log plume with sharp turns. Nobody originally thought it was possible, but by creating the right geometry of water currents, the proper temperature and putting a small fin on the logs, Viktor was able to use the momentum of the log moving downhill to spin the log as it travelled, preventing it from getting caught around sharp corners and shallow water. 

This earned Viktor a political position in the Ministry of Forrest, with a salary so high there was political blowback. Viktor later went into private industry and sold his log plumes commercially. His scientific underpinnings of the imploding vortex structure of water movement were not accepted by academics of the time. Adolf Hitler heard of Viktor’s unique theories and summoned him for a meeting, with the famous scientist Max Plank as a scientific advisor. The meeting went well and ran overtime, but the concept that academic science was blind to some basic naturalistic understandings of water was so upsetting to the hard-nosed academic Max Plank, that he blurted out, “Science has nothing to do with nature!”. Even without the respect of mainstream academics like Max Plank, Hitler remained fascinated with Shauberger’s theories. While Shauberger refused all of Hitler’s offers of funding and collaboration, there were multiple military research programs based on his theories for the development of rockets, weapons systems and exotic physics-based propulsion aka anti-gravity research. 

Shauberger went on to work miracles with his understanding, in one case being able to slow down and reinvigorate an entire river but precisely placing an egg shape material in a location that would create a vortex flow with the river running by. He went on to create devices which produced “healing water”, or water that had clusters of ions in the shape of spheres and torroids, which were easier for the body to process at a cellular level and helped shuttle the transport of nutrients in and toxins out of the cells. This “healing water” just mimicked the natural process of vortex-based turbulence that water goes through in the earth. Using a pipe-based system for the water supply is opposite to this idea and creates “dead” water. In fact, a survey in Germany identified a number of towns which had a miraculously low cancer rate and when researching what was different, they found that these towns relied on an underground water supply not a central piped-in supply. 

While academic science does not respect these ideas, it does not stop industry from using these technologies for profitability. “Magnetic Water” is often used on poultry farms to lower rates of infection. Companies such as Watreco and Wasserwirbler have developed water nozzles in the tradition of Viktor Shauberger which vortex water to structure it and are used in industry for producing healthier water, ice with more robust properties and water which does not produce scaling in heating and cooling systems. In my experience, structured water is more powerful than any supplement or vitamin and if you have the resources, purchasing a small unit from Watreco would be an excellent investment into your health.

Gregory Swan is an independent researcher, having a formal training in analytical chemistry with experience

running biotechnology companies. He has been involved with studying COVID19 and assisting a number of

commercial companies with research and business operations.

Disclaimer: The views and opinions expressed in our Science Matters column are the personal views and

opinions of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions held by the Wet Tropic Times, its

Editor, or staff.

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