Structured Water Blog
Structured Water Factors
This post will explore some Hexagonal Water or Structured Water Factors, in particular water factors pertaining to water temperatures.
Specific heat is water’s ability to hold energy. Water’s structure changes as temperature goes up or down. The weight of the molecules in water also changes as the structure changes. This is how it can have more specific heat than before.
When water is in a super-cooled state, around -40 degrees Celsius, the specific heat grows rapidly. Super-cooled water is water that is below freezing, like drops of water in a cloud, but has not turned into ice or snow. It does freeze when it comes in contact with any surface.
Dr. Jhon states: “… the specific heat of Hexagonal Water is higher than that of pentagonal water. What this means is that Hexagonal Water has a greater capacity to perform work—to expel wastes, to absorb temperature changes and to protect against various other energetic influences.”
The high energy that structured water can contain can also be used right away by an organism when it is consumed. Water’s density also changes based on temperature. For this reason, ice is buoyant. It is less dense than liquid water so it rises to the surface. One example of this type of water factor in nature is the formation of icebergs in the ocean.
When pressure is applied to water, the chemical bonds break down and viscosity is decreased, allowing the water to flow more easily. All of these seemingly small water factors have a big impact on water.
Reference: “The Water Puzzle and the Hexagonal Key” by Dr. Mu Shik Jhon