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Water Properties: 5 Reasons Water Properties Are Different From Other Liquids

This post will explore water properties. Water freezes at 0 degrees Celsius and boils at 100 degrees Celsius. Dr. Jhon points out that if water would conform to the other liquids in its class that it would freeze at -90 degrees Celsius and boil at -60 degrees Celsius. According to this model, water could evaporate at room temperature and not much water would exist on our planet if that were the case.

Here Are 5 Reasons Water Properties Are Different From Other Liquids:

    1. Water's density is different. It expands as it freezes instead of contracting. That is why ice floats and fish are protected from being frozen in their habitat.
    2. Water has a “large heat capacity.” That is the reason we can be in a hot environment and still survive (as long as we are hydrated). Water is able to pull in heat without its own temperature fluctuating too much. In the desert, we experience extreme cold at night and extreme heat during the day. This is because there is very little water to balance the environment.
    3. Water’s viscosity or thickness is different than other liquids. Under pressure, water’s thickness lowers (at temperatures under 30 degrees Celsius) when other liquids would raise their thickness under pressure.
    4. Water has high surface tension, meaning that molecules of water are more highly attracted to each other than to foreign molecules. The only other substance with higher surface tension than water is mercury.
    5. Water has the ability to retain memory. It holds the energy of other things in its vicinity. Dr. Jhon notes that this fact alone could be studied for further knowledge in the healing profession. Dr. Jhon says that it is because of water’s “unique” structural ability that all these factors are made possible.

Thanks for checking out our post on water properties

Reference: “The Water Puzzle and the Hexagonal Key” by Dr. Mu Shik Jhon

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This post will explore the topic of ions in water. Water dissolves minerals as it runs in a stream in nature. Therefore, water contains minerals while being clear in appearance. These minerals are called ions and they have a charge.

Some examples of ions in water are: Sodium, Calcium, Magnesium, Chloride and Sulfide. The mineral composition of water will differ depending on the source or where it is found.

Civilizations that get their water from snow caps of mountains are usually drinking highly structured and ionized water because of the snow-freezing process that produces glacial ice.

Some types of ions make water structure stronger and other types weaken it. Strengthening ions include: Calcium, Lithium, Sodium, Zinc, Iron, Copper, Silver and Nickel.

Ions that break down structure of water include: Magnesium, Potassium, Rubidium, Aluminum, Chloride, Bromide, Fluoride and Iodide.

How do we know if certain ions hold or break structure? The answer is found in the way they interact with the water molecule and the ions’ dimensions. Water forms hydration layers around ions.

Two other substances, Vitamin C and Germanium, also structure water. Distillation would remove both structuring and de-structuring minerals from water. So water maintains its best probable structure when ions are left in the water.

Reference: “The Water Puzzle and the Hexagonal Key” by Dr. Mu Shik Jhon

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This post explores the topic of hydrogen in water. Hydrogen is the first element listed on the Table of Elements. It makes up 90% of the Universe and 10% of our bodies. A hydrogen atom does not weigh very much, so it would take a lot of hydrogen to fill up 10% of us!

There is less hydrogen in the air than oxygen. Hydrogen levels are only measuring at 1% today. It is thought that during Earth’s younger days that hydrogen levels could have been as high as 30%. Hydrogen supplies protons in addition to electrons. This supplies living organisms with the energy they need. When hydrogen moves into our cells we also get hydroelectricity.

Since hydrogen is depleted from the air, we get most of our supply through drinking water. Pangman & Evans further explain the process: “Hydrogen ions are made available as water dissociates. This happens naturally as water moves, and/or when water is subjected to gentle ionizing influences (the Sun and Earth’s magnetic and piezoelectric fields). Under these circumstances, tiny amounts of water dissociate releasing both oxygen radicals and hydrogen ions.”

Water is made up of such simple molecules, yet has the power inside it to propel life on the planet, carrying with it minerals, magnetic properties and productive energy.

Reference: “Dancing With Water: The New Science of Water” by MJ Pangman, MS & Melanie Evans

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