According to Nobel laureate Luc Montagnier, water is able to duplicate the qualities of any material with which it once interfaced. Numerous other scientists and researchers also have found water to possess the innate capacity to retain a memory of the molecular properties of any substance it once contained. This notion, however, is strongly rejected as “pseudoscience” within the mainstream scientific community, as is its related practice of homeopathy.
Homeopathy’s misconception as a so-called pseudoscience depends, in part, on a narrow-minded refusal within the mainstream scientific community to entertain at least two unconventional but substantive ideas:
1) Water has mysterious and relatively little understood properties, including the abilities to store, broadcast and amplify the informational data (i.e., morphic) fields of any substance with which it comes into contact.
2) All substance/form has a non-physical (i.e., subtle) informational data field (i.e., morphic field) from which the informational blueprint of that material can be extracted and stored in another medium.
Our work at Subtle Energy Sciences (SES) very strongly affirms these two ideas, as we’ve witnessed these phenomena time and time again over the last seven years in ways that rule out the possibility of a mere placebo effect. Many of the energetic signatures we prepare are first imprinted onto water and digitally sampled afterward, since water acts as a wonderful medium for storing and transferring subtle information.
The following video features the groundbreaking, water-memory work of Nobel Laureate Luc Montagnier. He demonstrates how the informational signal of virus DNA can be captured in water and transformed into a digital signal that can be emailed to another computer on the other side of the world. The digital file is received by this distant computer and used to reconstitute the virus DNA in a glass of water. This is related our work here at SES in that we also digitally capture and transfer energetic signatures of substances that have been recorded using the subtle memory-storage capacity of water.