Water is one of the most important elements for life on our planet. But it is claimed that water can also carry information.
It has long been known that water is more than a collection of H2O molecules. Even the ancients knew: water has a great influence on our health and well-being. But what is it exactly that gives this carrier of so much information its importance? In recent years, research has shown that water has not only physical but also biological properties. For example, information can be stored and retrieved in water by means of special processes. Our cells are also largely made of water – so could it be that our bodies are able to process this information?
Water as a carrier of information?
Can water carry information? This is an exciting question that has occupied researchers for a long time. Most of us probably think that water is just a purely physical substance that is nothing more than a chemical compound of oxygen and hydrogen. But there is some evidence that water is much more than just a chemical compound. Some researchers have shown that water is capable of storing and transporting information. This ability is often called “water memory”. Some studies have shown that water is able to store information about certain substances that are present in its environment. For example, certain herbs or spices can pass on their information to the water when they come into contact with it. This means that the water can take on the properties of these herbs or spices. Some people believe that “water memory” is a kind of energy stored in water. Others believe that it is a kind of information storage, similar to a computer. But are there experiments to support this thesis?
Evidence for information transfer through water
In recent years, numerous studies have been conducted that provide evidence for the transmission of information through water. Both experimental and computer-based approaches have been used. Some of the most interesting results of these studies are summarised here. A study by Masaru Emoto showed that water forms different crystal structures when exposed to different information. For example, crystals exposed to water with positive messages formed beautiful, symmetrical structures. Crystals exposed to water with negative messages, on the other hand, formed chaotic and irregular structures. These results suggest that water is able to absorb and store information. Another study examined the extent to which the structure of water changes when it is exposed to different frequencies. It showed that certain patterns of vibration can change the structure of water. For example, a certain frequency can cause the water to become more concentrated in a certain area. This suggests that vibration patterns can indeed transmit information. Computational approaches have also shown that water can carry information. In one study, two different types of information – one positive and one negative – were transmitted to two different water molecules. It was then investigated whether and to what extent this information affected the environment. The results showed that the positive information improved the environment and the negative information worsened it. This indicates that water molecules are able to pass on information and thus influence their environment.
In conclusion, water is indeed a carrier of information. Scientific research has shown that water molecules can store a memory of the information they have previously been exposed to. These memories can be passed on through resonance phenomena and thus can also be transferred to humans. However, it is still unclear to what extent these memories are actually formative for humans. However, there is some evidence that they can at least influence our feelings and behaviour.