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How Much Water To Drink

Are you wondering; how much water should I drink a day? Well there's actually not an easy answer to how much water to drink a day to stay hydrated. It really depends. Some common variants it depends on include things like:

    • How much you exercise.
    • How hot and humid or dry your climate is.
    • What altitude you live at.
    • If you have an illness of some sort.Your weight.
    • If you are pregnant.
    • If you are breastfeeding.
    • How much alcohol you drink.
    • How much caffeine you drink.

Because of all these variants it's hard to know for everyone how much water to drink. But there is a nifty water calculator at this site: nutrition.about.com/library/blwatercalculator.htm.

And here is some information published by the Mayo Clinic* that could be useful:

How much water do you need?

Every day you lose water through your breath, perspiration, urine and bowel movements. For your body to function properly, you must replenish its water supply by consuming beverages and foods that contain water.

So how much fluid does the average, healthy adult living in a temperate climate need? The Institute of Medicine determined that an adequate intake (AI) for men is roughly 3 liters (about 13 cups) of total beverages a day. The AI for women is 2.2 liters (about 9 cups) of total beverages a day.

What about the advice to drink eight glasses a day?

Everyone has heard the advice, "Drink eight once glasses of water a day." That's about 1.9 liters, which isn't that different from the Institute of Medicine recommendations. Although the "8 by 8" rule isn't supported by hard evidence, it remains popular because it's easy to remember. Just keep in mind that the rule should be reframed as: "Drink at least eight ounce glasses of fluid a day," because all fluids count toward the daily total.

One good measure to know if you are staying hydrated is to look at your urine. If it is colorless or a lighter yellow then your fluid intake is probably adequate.

Though is is generally uncommon, there is the possibility of drinking too much water. This is called hyponatremia and it's when your kidneys can't excrete excess water and the electrolyte content of the blood gets diluted so the amount of sodium in fluids outside cells drops. Water then moves into the cells to balance the levels. This causes the cells to swell with too much water. Although most cells can handle this swelling, brain cells cannot, because the skull bones confine them. Brain swelling causes most of the symptoms of hyponatremia. The people who are at highest risk are endurance athletes who dirnk large amounts of water.

A great way to stay hydrated is not only to drink the proper amount of water but to drink the best water for good hydration like Structured Water from a Structured Water Unit which is going to be easier for the body to absorb.

Hopefully this helped answer your question; how much water should I drink a day?

*http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/water/NU00283

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Hexagonal Water for Aging

Since all life on Earth relies on hydration as its basis for sustenance, Dr. Jhon proposed the hypothesis in 1986 that the decline of hexagonal water in the body could be responsible for a decline in health. He called this the “Molecular Water Environment Theory." Another scientist, Dr. Seiji Katayama, found evidence to support this theory using MRI to study four generations of the same family. He was able to see that cell water quality and quantity was very closely related to the aging process.

Dr. Jhon is quoted as saying, “Replenishing the hexagonal water in our bodies can increase vitality.” Babies are developed living in water, and when they are born they are over 90% water. A one-year-old child is 70% water, and people who are in the old age category can be less than 50% water. This is a significant change in the body with obvious negative side effects.

Also, with age comes a more gradual progression of water movement and replacement in the body’s cells. Cell water levels can go down to as much as 40% and as a result, cell function greatly declines. This could be why older people have problems staying adequately hydrated.

Photos of live blood analysis have been published documenting that just minutes after drinking hexagonal water, blood cell structure improves by as much as 80%. This improves absorption of protein, water, nutrients and helps immune function. Perhaps the aging process could be improved by something as simple as drinking better quality structured water

Reference: "Hexagonal Water—The Ultimate Solution" by M.J. Pangman, M.S.

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This post will explore water and aging. The elderly population can have as little as 50% water in their bodies. Dr. Jhon states: “Water and aging are directly related and it has been shown that the water content of the body decreases with age, producing a visible wrinkling and withering effect. Keep in mind that the outward signs of aging are just an indicator of what is also happening on the inside of the body.”

The cells in the body become wrinkled as well, because they are not receiving enough water to function properly. Water movement, or “cell turnover”, also decreases with age. This means that each cell is not refreshing itself as often and toxins can accumulate more rapidly than normal. This also slows metabolism for the body.

As a side note, overweight individuals can have up to 20% less water than a normal weighted person and lower metabolism, suggesting that hexagonal water or structured water could benefit in this scenario. It has been measured scientifically that hexagonal water does increase water absorption on the cellular level. Hexagonal water has smaller clusters that are more easily distributed to each cell.

The elderly also experience a decline in thirst. This makes it especially hard for an older person to stay hydrated. MRI imaging has found that aging may be shown as a decrease in hexagonal water structure from the body’s organs and cells. Other studies have been done related to the topic of hexagonal water and aging.

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

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It is important to do all we can to stay healthy in a preventive way. Not only could it save us money in the long run, but healthy people tend to feel better.

It is possible that both structured and unstructured water exist in our bodies at the same time. The ratio between the two is just different depending on the person. Dr. Jhon calls hexagonal water a “key to health” and mentions that stress can change hexagonal water into pentagonal water, which is not optimal for the body.

Dr. Jhon worked with Dr. Choi on a study of the effects of hexagonal water consumption. The results were very positive. They selected eight subjects who had chronic constipation and gave them alkaline ionized water for four weeks. They gave the same water to 34 subjects without constipation and used x-ray technology to verify digestive movements. After four weeks, 6 of the original 8 had improved in their digestion and transition time between drinking water rose 40-60%. The other 34 subjects showed no change.

A healthy digestive system definitely helps the rest of the body too, since it is the digestive system’s job to eliminate waste from the body. The effects of this could create a positive outcome of the overall immune system itself.

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

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As our bodies become dehydrated, the first things to be affected are mucous membranes, joints, and skin. This is the body’s way of protecting the vital organs. As these areas weaken, we are vulnerable to many problems. Even just 2% dehydration has been found to depress the nervous system. Humans are having trouble staying hydrated because we are drinking unstructured water, which has bigger molecules that the cell cannot absorb properly.

Without hydration the body just cannot function properly and begins to fail quickly. Here is a list of ailments linked to dehydration provided by Adams: “allergies, asthma, colitis, headaches, candidiasis, liver disease, stress, hypertension, COPD, heart disease, varicose veins, stroke, infertility, panic attacks, gastritis, rheumatism, cirrhosis, glaucoma, arthritis, chronic fatigue, Crohn’s disease, angina, hiatal hernia, neck pain, multiple sclerosis, high cholesterol, peptic ulcer, insomnia, GERD, Alzheimer’s, scleroderma, indigestion, cystitis, eczema, PAD, polyps, diabetes, kidney disease, irritable bowel, claudication, gout, depression, PMS, atherosclerosis, obesity, cystic fibrosis, muscle cramps, Parkinson’s, anxiety, constipation, UTI, schizophrenia, neuropathy, and ear infections.” This is no short list; hydration with the right type of water is extremely important. Around age 21, thirst sensation starts to decline. That is why drinking water becomes even more important when we become adults.

Reference: “Water for Health, for Healing, for Life” by F. Batmanghelidj, M.D.

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