Water is more than just a chemical formula

Although water is one of the most common elements on the planet Earth, you could say that among natural phenomena it behaves in the strangest or most wonderful way, depending on your point of view.


For example: According to the laws of nature, substances expand when they get hot and shrink when they get cold. Water behaves differently. It expands when it freezes and its specific weight is reduced. Thanks to the anomalies of water, fish can survive winter in stagnant water! Water is heavier at 4°C than when colder, and sinks to the bottom. At the bottom of lakes it is therefore warmer than on the surface, and right at the top it is coldest of all. Thus the lake begins to freeze from top to bottom, while under the ice cover the warmer water layers in the depths only cool very slowly and remain fluid. Fish can survive the winter there. If bodies of water froze from the bottom to the top, all the water would soon be frozen - which according to the “laws
of nature”, is what should be expected.


Water consists of two gases - hydrogen and oxygen - however, water is a liquid and not a gas unlike other similar combinations of elements.


“Water” - this familiar and yet mysterious element is more than just the chemical formula H20. It now seems to have actually been proved that water in itself has a memory, i.e. it can store information taken on from its environment. Diploma physicist Dr. Wolfgang Ludwig proved in his water analyses that water, even after the removal of toxins, can still show electromagnetic pulsations.

Source: Wasser vom Reinsten (“Purest water”) - Dr. Hendel


Also university lecturer Dr. Ivan Engler deals with the theme of water as information transmitter and describes this in his reference work “Water”.

Making water memory visible



In the sixties, currents investigator Theodor Schwenk Dip. Eng. gave us fascinating images of drops.


The Japanese water investigator Dr. Masaru Emoto also caused a stir worldwide with his water crystal photography. In Dr. Masaru Emoto’s technique, water drops are shock-frozen and then photographed enlarged 200-500 times. With his method, he studied hundreds of water samples from a wide variety of water pipes, but also from lakes and glaciers in many different places around the world.


In this way, Emoto learned that water from natural sources forms beautiful hexagonal structures, while contaminated or stressed water shows chaotic or broken crystals.