Weird Science – Water


There is nothing that shows the divide between academic science and the real world than the study of the simplest, most common thing: water. The mainstream academic view is that pure water is all the same, and the substance that makes up 60% of humanity is nothing but a solvent and a substrate for other materials. This could not be further from the truth and is one of the main gaps between the real world and mainstream academic understanding.

Nothing is more anomalous or more versatile than water, yet so misunderstood. There is a famous quote by Loren Eiseley, “If there is magic on this planet, it is contained in water.”

The most basic example is water quality testing. The mainstream opinion is that a handful of tests should be done on community water to determine its safety, including for the presence of bacteria and other organisms as well as heavy metals. Water quality tests are routinely done in all cities to determine that it is safe to drink. The reality is, that only a handful of harmful compounds are tested for, and the constellation of compounds not tested for is killing us. Several studies show that most cities’ water contains synthetic hormones, remnants of pharmaceuticals such as anti-depressants, and “forever chemicals” or polyfluoroalkyl substances. These “forever chemicals” are known for being resistant to heat, which is why they are used in fireproof materials, plastics, building materials, etc. A recent book by Dr. Shanna Swan, one of the world’s leading environmental and reproductive epidemiologists, and professor of environmental, medicine and public health at Mount Sinai school of medicine, made waves when it pointed out that “forever chemicals” and environmental toxins will lead to human sterility by 2045. A class of plastic by-products, called phthalates, has been shown to cause newborns with smaller penis size, disruption of hormones, and lower sperm count. The most shocking revelation is that “forever chemicals” such as phthalates are not tested in water quality tests. If they were, the majority of the developed world would be considered to have unsafe water.

This pollution of water is just one example of mainstream blindness to real issues, but the misunderstanding of water is more severe. The most important person to learn about to understand the real aspects of water is known as “the wizard of water”. The “wizard of water” is a self-trained scientist named Viktor Schauberger, known to be responsible for the study of bio-mimicry, or engineering materials and devices. After a career as a forester studying streams, Viktor Schauberger noticed some anomalies around moving water, such as the ability of trout to remain perfectly still in a turbulent stream, or electric currents in specific parts of streams, and large temperature differences. This led to the discovery that not all water is made the same, and water that has gone through “imploding vortex” movements is of higher quality and contains different properties. Dr. Gerald Pollack, the author of “The Fourth Phase of Water”, is a university of Washington professor of bioengineering who has shown countless times that there is an additional phase of water in the same tradition of Viktor Schauberger. Nobel prize winner Luc Montagnier, who was the real discoverer of HIV, has shown beyond doubt that water has a “memory” specifically with biological systems and DNA, showing “teleportation” of DNA using the transfer of water “memory”. Any one of these experiments should revolutionize our understanding of water, ourselves, and our environment, but regardless of the number of times they are repeated, mainstream academia can not accept that it dropped the ball for so long. Tune in next week to learn about the miracles that are possible with a real understanding of water.

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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