Medical and Science

Does Water Have the Ability to Remember

Frozen Water
Photo taken by Me (Robert Tuttle)

Water is something we take for granted on a daily basis and personally I don’t usually give it much thought. But during one of my research “episodes” I came across some interesting information on whether or not water may have the ability to remember.

Now I’m not talking about remembering last nights dinner date or remembering good times in the past with other water molecules. I’m referring to memory of shape and certain states of being. Let me explain further…

Experiments Done on Water

Most liquids you will come across have the property of contraction as they begin cooling down and then they freeze. But with water, it’s a bit different. Yes it does contract as it cools down all until it hits a temperature of 38 degrees F, at which time it begins freezing. The freezing process also causes the water to expand unlike it’s other liquid counterparts.

Ice is a perfectly bonded structure that consists of perfect crystalline lattices, the lattices will actually remain even as the water returns to a liquid state. This is what leads scientists to believe water has memory, or the ability to remember its previous states.

Water Memory, Can it Actually Remember

There have been many experiments conducted over the years in hopes of discovering a definitive answer to this question. In 1988, a French immunologist by the name of Jacques Benveniste caused an uproar within the scientific community when they announced their claim of witnessing white blood cells reacting to a weakly diluted solution of antibodies.

With this he and his colleagues suggested that the water must be retaining some sort of memory about the shape of the antibodies. It’s kind of hard to understand, but basically the solution contained so few particles of the antibodies that they were not even traceable, but yet the water reacted to the antibodies as though they were there in great quantities.

This suggested that the water’s memory of the antibodies allowed it to become a “mold” for them.

Water and the Brain Hold Memory

Dr. Cyril Smith of Salford University in England has made claims that suggest water may be able to memorize electrical frequencies that it is exposed to.

This leads us to the brains activities and ability to remember. As we know the brain is made up of electrical charges, it also contains particles of water and moisture. It’s believed that the presence of water on the brain is what carries electrical signals throughout the brain. This is one explanation of how memory is stored in our brains. Without a doubt it’s been proved that water is an excellent conductor of electricity, so this would make sense.

Ice in a crack
Photo taken by Me (Robert Tuttle)

We can even go back to the 1930s and see how German engineer Theodor Schwenk carried out experiments that involved the shaking of several bottles of water. He did this before, during and after an eclipse of the sun. He then germinated wheat in each of the bottles and produced astounding results.

The bottles that were shaken during the eclipse produced a great amount of stunting in the growth of the wheat grains. He concluded that water is a highly receptive medium “Open to the Cosmos”!

Let me know your views on water and it’s ability to remember, is it possible that it could be the key to many of life’s great mysteries?

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4 thoughts on “Does Water Have the Ability to Remember
  1. Great research you had here, Robert. Although I don’t know exactly if water has the ability to remember cuz it’s not living being, but what you’ve found is right as well. It’s just a nature’s secret and I think it’s just one of many elements in the world like earth, wind, etc that are beyond our senses and only God know that…

    1. Some things in the universe aren’t meant to be understood Darasi as you’ve already mentioned. That would explain why the answer to this question still remains a mystery to science.

      I appreciate you reading and thanks for the comment!

    1. That’s right Max, it is the view of science that water may have the ability to hold memory of different states of matter. Such as remembering the crystalline structure that it needs to make ice for example.

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