Q & A with M.J. Pangman, author of Dancing with Water
Q: If hydrogen bonds in water only last nanoseconds, how can you maintain water’s structure?
A:The new sciences are beginning to look at many things from an energetic perspective—including water. In fact, they are beginning to define life in terms of the flow of energy rather than in terms of chemistry. When water molecules become organized to create a coherent liquid crystalline matrix, an energy “field” comes into existence around the water. It can be photographed and measured – like the aura around the human body (which is also a coherent liquid crystalline matrix.) The energy field helps to hold the liquid crystalline structure–and the structure of the molecules provides a pathway for the flow of energy. From a new perspective, this is life itself. Hence, the term, “living water.” There are things that will disrupt water’s structure: heat, microwaves and other unnatural electromagnetic frequencies, fluorescent lights, direct sunlight for a long period of time, contaminants, stagnation, etc. but when the right forces come together (those outlined in the book,Dancing with Water) and a coherent field is established, hydrogen bonds become much more stable and water can maintain a good degree of structure for quite some time. –MJ Pangman
Q: Does boiling structured water cause it to lose its structure and energy?
A: Boiling causes water molecules to move further apart. Many of the bonds that are characteristic of structured water are broken. However, if the water has been structured prior to boiling, it has the ability to re-assemble (structurally) much more easily. It is as if it “remembers” the energetic pattern and it is much easier for it to assume the original hexagonal structure. One way we know this is through experience. For example: those using teapots have noticed that when they begin to use structured water, they no longer have a problem with scale build-up on the inside of the teapot. (The elimination of scale is a classic sign that the water is structured, and since water generally sits in a teapot after boiling, the fact that scale no longer exists, is an indicator that the water still retains a degree of structure after cooling.) However, it is a good idea to incorporate some kind of restructuring method after boiling. If the water is allowed to cool within an environment that supports its structure, (within a Tensor ring, on a laminar crystal coaster, inside an egg-shaped container, in the presence of ANCHI Crystals, etc.) it will re-assemble rapidly. In many ways, heat opens the water to receive and to store energy. This is one reason teas and other plant essences are placed in heated water. Not only does the heat release the plant nutrients into the water but the water is in a more receptive state.–MJ Pangman
Q: What is the silty deposit that precipitates out of my structured water?
A: Large mineral conglomerates can stay dissolved in unstructured water— mixed within the unorganized water molecules. However, when water is structured, the molecular matrix that develops will not hold large mineral colloids. They fall out or sometimes drift to the top of the water, depending on their weight. They eventually gather to form what you see as “silt” on the bottom of your water container. This “silt” is not at all like scale which forms crusty, hard-to-remove, layers. Mineral deposits from structured water are easily removed—as easy as swishing with distilled vinegar for 2-3 minutes. Scale removal takes much greater effort . That’s because the minerals are bonded differently to each other. Perhaps, without realizing it, you have noticed that something similar happens when you freeze water that has lots of minerals in it—especially calcium. As the water thaws, it looks like there are floaters in the water. Those floaters are the minerals that couldn’t remain dissolved as the water attained structure when it froze. Structured water is a liquid crystal; ice is a solid crystal.–MJ Pangman
Q: Glass and ceramic are very different. Why are both materials recommended for the storage of water?
A: Water loves glass and ceramic containers because they both resonate with the Earth. Glass is made of sand—mostly silica which is the most common mineral on the planet. Silica (quartz) and water have an identical molecular structure. Even though glass is not technically crystalline, some level of crystalline geometry exists at the molecular level. This helps to support the molecular structure of water. The clarity of glass allows water to “catch” the full spectrum of frequencies from the sun. However, water should not be left in direct sunlight for long. This eventually robs the energy from water. Water would prefer to be kept in the dark. Ceramic materials are made of clay which is also composed of silica and a blend of other minerals, depending on where the clay comes from. Clay has a layered crystalline structure very similar to water’s crystalline geometry. It holds the resonance of the Earth more strongly than glass and it allows water to breathe—even when the clay has been glazed (although to a lesser degree). Ceramic materials protect water from long periods of direct light. Their breathability keeps water cool while they energetically refine water’s structure as discussed in the book,Dancing with Water. These are the reasons ancient cultures selected clay for the storage of water.–MJ Pangman
Q: How much water should a person drink?
A: We are water beings. We are made of water and yet we do not store significant amounts of water like a camel. We have to consume enough water every day to supply our needs. In other words, the input must equal or exceed the output. While many individuals allow thirst to guide their daily water intake, this may lead to inadequate consumption. By the time you experience thirst, your body fluids are already depleted. Furthermore, for some individuals (infants, athletes, the elderly, and those living in hot environments) the sense of thirst is not an adequate reflection of water needs. The consumption of water varies for each individual. And it varies according to circumstances. As a very basic rule, a person should drink half their weight (in pounds) in ounces of water every day. For example, a person weighing 150 pounds should drink 75 ounces of water—that’s just over half a gallon. However, the amount of water you need is also influenced by your diet. If you eat a lot of raw food, you can drink less water. There are other circumstances that call for more water. If you are overweight, you need to drink more water depending on how overweight you are; if you drink soda, coffee, caffeinated tea, or alcohol (all dehydrating), you should drink more water; if you work outside or exercise strenuously, you should drink more water; if you are pregnant, you should drink more water (often easier said than done); and if you experience chronic pain, you should drink more water (you might be surprised how drinking enough of the right kind of water can reduce some kinds of pain). The other thing that can influence the amount of water you need is the kind of water your drink. Drinking full-spectrum, living water is far more hydrating than unstructured water. It hydrates the blood within a few minutes and makes its way into cellular components more easily than unstructured water. Remember that some of the signals for water are fatigue, headache, constipation, high blood pressure, blood sugar problems, and pain. Reach for a glass of full-spectrum, living water before you resort to over-the-counter remedies.–MJ Pangman
Q: There is a lot of talk about water being used as medicine. How does this work?
A: Today, our understanding of water goes beyond Dr. Batmanghelidj’s admonition to drink more water. It even goes beyond Dr. Jhon’s encouragement to drink structured water. Today, we know that water can carry information into our bodies. Water can carry patterns that will change the way our cells respond. In this way, water literally has the capacity to be medicine—without the consequences of drugs or surgery. When water is structured, it not only has a greater capacity to store information but it also has the infrastructure to deliver messages with greater speed and accuracy. A growing body of scientific evidence confirms water’s role as an accumulator, transmitter, and transducer of energy patterns. There is great power in accessing and utilizing water’s information-carrying ability. Health professionals representing many different disciplines routinely create and prescribe water remedies made using devices invented to deliver high-frequency vibrational information to water which is held within the structure of the water. These vibrational water remedies are known as homeopathic remedies, Bach flower remedies, flower essences, gem elixirs, etc. Many of these remedies improve performance; they balance chakras, support organ function, increase energy, support immune function, and much more. These are literally water medicines and they require that the water be structured in order to work. Chapter 12 inDancing with Water, “How to Program Your Water”, is devoted to creating personal remedies from structured water. Read the full article about using water as medicine. –MJ Pangman
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