Exercise Water Bottles

Exercise Water Bottles


For many years now I’ve been studying the healing power of water. I was the first scientist in Japan to use a device that made it possible to transfer vibrations into this substance. Thanks to this water, which was charged with “healing” information, many people who came to see me in my practice were restored to health.

Water has played a central role in my life for a long time. I’ve often noticed that as long as we’re receptive and open, we can often uncover very valuable clues in even the smallest things around us. This happened to me one day when I read: “No two snow crystals are the same.” Of course, I’d learned that as a child in school. I knew that each snowflake was unique. But at that very moment, the sentence had a completely new meaning to me. Suddenly I realized that the snowflake state revealed the individual face of each water drop, and that it might be possible to take photographs of it. My hypothesis was that the ice crystals would give me information about the state of the water. This idea gripped me I wanted to freeze water and then try to take pictures of the crystals. So I rented a high-resolution microscope and started some experiments with the assistance of a young researcher from my company.

Two long months went by with no results whatsoever, but one day my radiant co-worker presented me with the first photo of a water crystal. Looking back now, it seems a miracle that we even managed to get pictures, considering the conditions under which the experiment was first carried out!

Photo Gallery of Exercise Water Bottles

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We started by putting a single drop of water in each of the 50 petri dishes we’d prepared. We then froze them at a temperature of -13° F and took pictures under the microscope of the crystals that had formed. The temperature in the laboratory where we took the photographs was constantly kept at 23° F; even so, the average lifetime of a crystal under the microscope was just two minutes because of the light that was needed this had a warming effect, which melted the subject.

In my other blogs, I’ve already explained that we normally chose just one out of some 50 pictures.

Usually we decided on one that was representative of the shape that appeared most frequently.

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