EZ Water – What Is It, Why Do I Need It and How Do I Make It?
Dr. Gerald Pollack, Ari Whitten
The Energy Blueprint
Water sounds like such a simple subject, and few consider whether it does more than just dilute minerals to the proper concentration and keep soft tissue from turning to dust. Exactly what does water do in a living body?
Dr. Gerald Pollack has accumulated evidence that water is much more complex than we realize and plays an active, integral role in cell function. He points out a few flaws in the conventional thinking about how a cell works. The sodium-potassium pump, for example. The amount of energy it takes is around thirty times what the cell could possibly muster just to run that pump. There are hundreds of supposed pumps in the cell membrane, if not thousands. The amount of energy that’s required is astronomical compared to what the cell could possibly produce. There is something wrong with conventional thinking. . . again.
What’s inside the cell? Besides water, there are proteins, nucleic acids, plus other solids. The surfaces of these components are mostly hydrophilic (water-loving). They cause water to become structured in ways that give rise to properties we are just beginning to understand. Pollack calls this structured water “EZ water.” These properties provide a workable alternative mechanism to the pumps that require too much energy.
Normal water is chaotic. It takes energy to order the water (EZ). Where does the energy come from? To build structured water in your body, infrared light is useful. Where does infrared light come from? Roughly half of the radiation from the sun is in the infrared wavelength. Healthy cells have negative electrical charge. If you do not have enough EZ water, the negative charge diminishes, and so does your health. I wrote this review while I was at the beach. Pollack provides two reasons why the beach is good for you. One, as mentioned, is that you get plenty of infrared light from the sun. The other is that the earth is negatively charged. So, walking on sand—and especially wet sand, which is more conductive—recharges your cells.
As is usually the case with new ideas that don’t neatly fit into existing scientific boxes, most scientists don’t think much of Pollack’s theories and research. Pollack has a good philosophical outlook on the controversy surrounding his theories. He knows the tendency in science is to want to stick to the status quo, which, ironically, is not very scientific. He points out that Lord Kelvin said nothing heavier than air will ever fly. A couple of years later came the Wright brothers. Albert Szent-Györgyi, the father of modern biochemistry, said the only time he knew he was onto something really significant was when the response was polarizing. Leading experts almost always hate new ideas. New ideas contradict old ideas held by experts, which can raise questions about the value of their expertise. They don’t seem to like that.
Dr. Pollack is well aware of the work of Dr. Masaru Emoto and thinks Emoto was on to something. Water stores information and crystallizes in different ways when frozen, depending on what kind of thoughts it is exposed to. However, Emoto was not very scientific with his research, so it needs to be continued with more careful methodology.
Are certain kinds of water better for health? We don’t know. No studies have been done. There is no money in that. The NIH will never fund water research because they are too busy doing “gain-of-function” research.
Pollack has looked at ayurvedic agents that have a positive effect on EZ water. He has also looked at the negative effects of glyphosate, which diminishes EZ water at every concentration. It basically dehydrates, and it might kill by dehydration. The evidence that has been produced by so many groups and compiled by Stephanie Seneff suggests that this could be a real problem.
This is an excellent, fascinating video. For that ever-shrinking subset of people who like to read, there is even a transcript at theenergyblueprint.com/ez-water/. The thumb is UP.
This article appeared in Wise Traditions in Food, Farming and the Healing Arts, the quarterly journal of the Weston A. Price Foundation, Winter 2022🖨️ Print post
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