The Fourth Phase of Water. It starts with the basics of what we know about water… From simple experiments we figure out this fourth phase of water. What's the nature of this fourth phase? Why is this interesting?
It applies to everything water touches. It's in the sky and the clouds. It's in the oceans, lakes and rivers, and it fills the inside of our body!
Light hits water and separates the charge – creates potential energy and builds structured (EZ) water which builds your cells.
Water converts electromagnetic energy into mechanical energy of flow. We receive this energy just like plants…do we use photosynthesis? The research suggests we might use light in some way. If you think about it, the plant that is on your window sill, it is doing the same thing. It is taking light energy and transducing that light into chemical energy which drives metabolism, bending, and growth. The energy is coming in and it is getting transduced into some kind of potential energy from which you can get a lot of interesting things. You cannot really think about water without thinking about energy. Some of this energy may contain information. That is another story beyond this.
Pollack, Gerald H., Ph.D. The Fourth Phase of Water, Beyond Solid, Liquid, and Vapor. Seattle. Ebner and Sons Publishers. 2013.
The Maiin Concllusions
Water is not just solid, liquid, or vapor - Water has 4 phases.
Another phase of water (between water and ice) is different.
Since our cells are full of structured water - it's best to drink
structured water to improve your health. The molecular structure of structured water is different than bulk water. It's hard to separate energy from water.
Our cells are missing water/ hydration.
Structured water is getting energy from the environment at all times - taking in energy and transducing into other kinds of energy.
Water is centrally tied to your health. Maintaining the proteins inside the cell allows the protein to do what it normally does. If the structured water (EZ water) is missing in the cell, the function is not optimum - you need to replenish it to build back up to optimum function.
Stomach Health: Under normal circumstances, the stomach secretes a layer of mucus (which is composed of 98 percent water) to prevent its mucus membranes from being destroyed by the highly acidic digestive fluid it produces. Chronic dehydration, though, impedes mucus production and may irritate and produce ulcers in the stomach lining.
Respiration: The moist mucus membranes in the respiratory region are protective; however, in a state of chronic dehydration, they dry out and become vulnerable to attack from substances that might exist in inhaled air, such as dust and pollen.
Acid-Alkaline Balance: Dehydration causes enzymatic slowdown, interrupting important biochemical transformations, with acidifying results at the cellular level. The acidification of the body’s internal cellular environment can be further worsened when excretory organs responsible for eliminating acids (e.g., the skin and kidneys) don’t have enough liquid to do their jobs properly. An overly acidic biochemical environment can give rise to a host of inflammatory health conditions, as well as yeast and fungus growth.
Weight Management: Feelings of thirst can be confused with hunger, both because eating can soothe thirst and also because dehydration-induced fatigue is often misinterpreted as a lack of fuel (e.g., sugar). Both dynamics can lead to false sensations of hunger, triggering overeating and weight gain. Inadequate hydration can also promote the storage of inflammatory toxins, which can also promote weight gain.
Skin Health: Dehydrated skin loses elasticity and has a dry, flaky appearance and texture. But dehydration can also lead to skin irritation and rashes, including conditions like eczema. We need to sweat about 24 ounces a day to properly dilute and transport the toxins being eliminated through our skin. When we are chronically dehydrated, the sweat becomes more concentrated and toxins aren’t removed from our systems as readily, which can lead to skin irritation and inflammation.
Cholesterol: Cholesterol is an essential element in cell membrane construction. When we are in a state of chronic dehydration and too much liquid is removed from within the cell walls, the body tries to stop the loss by producing more cholesterol to shore up the cell membrane. Although the cholesterol protects the cell membrane from being so permeable, the overproduction introduces too much cholesterol into the bloodstream.
Kidney and Urinary Health: When we don’t drink enough liquid, our kidneys struggle to flush water-soluble toxins from our system. When we don’t adequately dilute the toxins in our urine, the toxins irritate the urinary mucus membranes and create a germ- and infection-friendly environment.
Joint Health: Dehydrated cartilage and ligaments are more brittle and prone to damage. Joints can also become painfully inflamed when irritants, usually toxins produced by the body and concentrated in our blood and cellular fluids, attack them, setting the stage for arthritis.
Aging: The normal aging process involves a gradual loss of cell volume and an imbalance of the extracellular and intracellular fluids. This loss of cellular water can be accelerated when we don’t ingest enough liquids, or when our cell membranes aren’t capable of maintaining a proper fluid balance.
Water lose his vitality when it has passed a water filter and must be revitalized by structuring the water molecules.Check out these Six Tips for Hydration.
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