“When Water Jumps To Greet You” (from chapter Water Is Memory)
I learned in my ecology and limnology courses that the environment of inanimate and animate things was interconnected and interdependent. Nature and her ecosystems flowed in a dynamic network of relationships, succession and sustainability. Systems generally operated through a closed loop of natural creative– destruction; from birth, growth and production to senescence, decay, and recycling to a redistribution, reclaiming and rebirth. The yin–yang closed circle of the Ouroboros. Unlike most reductionist mainstream sciences, the study of ecology elucidates Nature’s “intent” (in defying the second law of thermodynamics) to not only conserve, but sometimes to create energy and promote evolution.
While mainstream science recognizes many of water’s weird and anomalous qualities—such as being a powerful solvent, its need to move, spiral and pulsate, that it balances temperature and has unique density properties—mainstream scientists do not understand (or even accept) some of water’s quantum properties—such as its ability to store or transmit information, self-organize, self-purify, and exhibit some of the properties of life.
Like communication and memory.
For instance, water can transfer vibrational information, through a phenomenon called jump conduction or proton tunnelling, delivering frequencies for long distances at the speed of light. Jump conduction describes how water molecules continually switch polarities as protons pass rapidly through the matrix of fairly static, hydrogen-bonded water molecules. This establishes a kind of coded history or “memory” not unlike what a computer does.
As early as 1806, Theodor Grotthuss proposed a theory of liquid “decomposition” mediated by electrical currents. He envisioned the electrolytic reaction as a kind of “bucket line,” in which each oxygen atom passes and receives a single hydrogen atom. His description of proton-hopping through the cooperation of neighbouring water molecules was later known as the Grotthus mechanism. The mechanism, also called proton jumping describes how an “excess” proton travels along the hydrogen bond network of water molecules as covalent bonds form and cleave.
This article is an excerpt from “Water Is…” (Pixl Press) by Nina Munteanu, released worldwide on May 10, 2016. Available on Amazon and other quality bookstores.