Memory of water documentary
21/10/18 13:23 Filed in: science
This blog entry is just to let everyone know that there is a very good documentary about the research work of Dr Benveniste and Dr Luc Montagnier on Youtube at the moment. I've written about Luc Montagnier before, when exploring the science behind homeopathy, and how the memory of water theory links to DNA's fascinating property of acting as a fractal antennae, both receiving and sending electromagnetic signals of different frequencies. Up to now, I've only encountered information about Dr Montagnier in the pages of New Scientist magazine, and so it's been great to watch a documentary in which he explains his work, his theories and what he discovered. Here it is:
As the documentary explains, Benveniste and Montagnier's work was pilloried by the scientific establishment and publicly declared to be bunk, and yet in the documentary, Montagnier proves that water does have an electromagnetic memory.
To show that water has a memory, Montagnier performed a double-bind trial with the help of professors in Italy and in front of the cameras. To start with, in France, an analysed sample of DNA was placed in water. That water was then progressively diluted, shaken before each new dilution in a way similar to homeopathy preparations. The result, virtually entirely pure water, was then read by a 'electromagnetic microphone', in order to pick up the electromagnetic signals it was emitting. The signal was stored in a digital file and that data was then sent to Italy, where a second sample of water was irradiated electromagnetically by a device, using the data file. Laboratory biochemists then applied a DNA recombination process to that sample of water. The recombination process worked and produced DNA, even though there 'should' have been nothing in the sample but pure water. Analysis of that created DNA showed that it matched the original DNA sample in France to a 98% accuracy. This was all done while following scrupulous scientific methods by professors int multiple departments in multiple countries.
Scientifically, therefore, Montagnier showed conclusively that cellular activity is not a chemical process but an electromagnetic process. In any volume of water, DNA transmits the electromagnetic signal of its molecular structure. These signals are stored in nano-scale water structures around the DNA. These nano-scale structures will re-transmit the signal when agitated, creating more copies of themselves in the surrounding water. This is why the recombinant enzyme produced new DNA from the water sample in the PCR process, because it clearly needs only the electromagnetic signal to create a new DNA structure. It doesn't matter to the recombinant enzyme if that signal comes from a physical DNA structure or from a transmitting, nano-scale water structure; it's the electromagnetic signal that counts. It's a brilliant discovery. For Montagnier and Dr Fritz-Albert Popp, among others, this is not shocking news, but for biologists and biochemists in general, it certainly is.
There are many ramifications to this fundamental insight. For example, DNA can be seen primarily as a storage of the cellular blueprint when there is no water around. As soon as water is present, the DNA blueprint signal must spread everywhere in the body, as DNA is an ideal fractal electromagnetic transmitter antenna. Also, enzymes reading DNA information don't need to visit the nucleus as the signal is everywhere in the cell, for the water in the cell must contain vast numbers of the nano-scale structures storing the DNA-electromagnetic-fingerprint.
In addition, infections by viruses and bacteria do not require the actual physical bacterium to enter the host's body, but only that water with the bacterium's electromagnetic fingerprint enter the host's body. Boiled and frozen water is not a problem in this situation, as the signal is lost when the water changes state, but liquid water contaminated by the bacterium's electromagnetic signal would be a problem.
The implications of this discovery are vast. Medicine would enter a new era, where doctors only require a digital file of the right medicine, an electromagnetic transmitter and some water to treat someone. To diagnose, all they would need to do would be to take an electromagnetic reading of the patient's fluids. There would be no need for mass manufacturing of pills, expensive scanners etc. Of course, the pharmaceutical and medical equipment industries would lose vast amounts of profits if this new paradigm became established, and they're not know for their selfless compassion. They are though known for their wealth, self-serving attitude and general ruthlessness. One doesn't need to be a Nobel-Prize-Winner, like Luc Montagnier, to work out what they would do. Sadly, the sickness doesn't just lie with the patients.