Scientists investigate water memory

New research from the Aerospace Institute of the University of Stuttgart in Germany supports the theory that water has a memory—a claim that could change our whole way of looking at the world.

Does water have memory? Can it retain an “imprint” of energies to which it has been exposed? This theory was first proposed by the late French immunologist Dr. Jacques Benveniste, in a controversial article published in 1988 in Nature, as a way of explaining how homeopathy works. Benveniste’s theory has continued to be championed by some and disputed by others. The video clip below, from the Oasis HD Channel, shows some fascinating recent experiments with water “memory” from the Aerospace Institute of the University of Stuttgart in Germany. The results with the different types of flowers immersed in water are particularly evocative.

If Benveniste is right, just think what that might mean. More than 70 percent of our planet is covered in water. The human body is made of 60 percent water; the brain, 70 percent; the lungs, nearly 90 percent. Our energies might be traveling out of our brains and bodies and into those of other living beings of all kinds through imprints on this magical substance. 

The oceans and rivers and rains might be transporting all manner of information throughout the world.

Source: Odewire

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  1. "...first proposed by...Dr. Jacques a way of explaining how homeopathy works." Since homeopathy--like astrology, telekinesis, and Global Warming--hasn't been "proven" to exist outside the mind of man, this is an interesting assertion. Further...the concept really wasn't explained at all. They don't even make it clear, really, what they mean by water having memory. The "flower" drops are probably similar to each other because of some residue left in the water, from the flower. I mean...this is less than a non-starter for me.

  2. Firstly they gave no indication as to WHAT experiments they did, how they produced the pictures, if the different results form the same students where from the same glass of water, I find the ambiguity suspicious. Secondly, if the water had memory from it's entire existence, then the affect of being shat out by various creatures over the eons would overwhelm the affect of a couple seconds of contact with someone lips. so 'if' the water does have memory it would need to be a short memory to produce such different results. i would much appreciate seeing the paper these people produced.