Newly Discovered Phase of Water
Historically, physics has always recognized water in 3 phases: liquid (water), solid (ice), and gas (steam). Stable Water Clusters found in Double Helix Water are a previously undiscovered solid phase of water that remains stable at room temperature. Double Helix Water contains millions of these Stable Water Clusters suspended in ultra-pure water which are created by electrical pressure and make up a double helical molecule that has been verified by the use of an Atomic Force Microscope at the California Institute of Technology. The existence of Stable Water Clusters have been peer reviewed and published in the prestigious physics journal, “Physics Letter A” Oct. 2009 and have been the subject of research for over 17 years at major universities worldwide. Research suggests that Stable Water Clusters are triggering the body’s self healing capabilities at the gene level.
It has been theorized that Stable Water Clusters are the material basis for the Meridian System and may be one of the precursors to DNA. One scientist believes this infinitesimally small particle of water is part of the first movements of biological life. As one of the basic building blocks of our body’s innate self-repair system, Stable Water Clusters may help bypass blocked or misaligned Meridians and allow Qi, or energy, to flow freely.
Bacteria and Double Helix Water
The picture of the sample slide above was taken with a Scanning Electron Microscope.
The large oblong mass in the middle of the slide is the body of the bacteria and the small point-like structures are Stable Water Clusters found in Double Helix Water, sticking and surrounding the bacterial mass, preventing it from growing any further.
The Stable Water Clusters in this slide have actually started to breakdown the bacteria, rupturing the protein sack surrounding the bacteria causing the body of the bacteria to spill out across the slide; similar to a cracked egg—ultimately killing the bacteria. These Stable Water Clusters appear to be demonstrating an antibacterial action.