You are here

The Consequences of Contemporary Water-Purification Processes

Viktor Schauberger's picture
Submitted by Viktor Schauberger on Sun, 03/16/2014 - 15:13

The quality and quantity of waters oxygen content is substantially altered under present systems of aerobic water purification which take place under the influence of light This immediately results in disturbances to the metabolism. As a further consequence, it results in aggregations of oxygen which the water in the body, already over-saturated with oxygen, cannot assimilate. As a result of the additional internal pressures thus created the first symptoms of disease manifest themselves as swellings and tumours. In the case of trees, these become clearly visible in shade-demanding timbers exposed to direct sunlight, in warm, strongly-oxygenated soils.

The presence of excess oxygen in the enlarged cells leads to production of high levels of acid and subsequently to inflammation. This inflammation in turn engenders even higher temperatures—fever—causing the oxygen to become increasingly aggressive and eventually to compensate for the lack of any other carbones by combining with the substances of the tissue itself. This results in the emergence of inferior and less complex microbes which, under suitable preconditions, begin their vital activity. In the absence of other food they make a regular feast of the macro-organism—the body. The disease-causing organism is therefore the indirect product of incorrect metabolic interactions. Science describes this is as cancer.

The only means of defence presently available to science is the knife or radiation. Were our doctors to understand why cancerous tumours really begin to flourish once the body is opened up, or were they able to comprehend the underlying causes of combustion phenomena (inflammation), they would no longer use these methods.

It is a remarkable fact that distilled water greedily absorbs gaseous substances from the surrounding atmosphere, so that it soon takes on the smell of the substances surrounding it. Because such sterile water extracts gaseous carbones from its environs, medicine has also made use of it to purge human blood. The consumption of such water can only bring about a short-lived improvement in the general condition. In the most favourable cases it merely acts as a stimulant but, in the final analysis, such water can only act destructively on the organism, since it ultimately removes carbones from it. In this case these are not excess waste products but the most vitally important formative substances.

The beneficial effect of completely sterile water, therefore, can only be of brief duration, since the surrounding medium—the body—is divested of its most highly essential substances. This then serves to create the breeding ground for new micro-organisms. If attempts are made to sterilise water by chlorination alone, some of the oxygen will still be retained after the disinfecting activity of the aggressive oxygen has ceased. When this encounters the requisite particles of carbone it triggers the formation of microbial life in no uncertain measure. The carbones in water should be viewed as negative electrons and the oxygenes as positive electrons which, under the influence of temperature and in conformity with natural law, are mutually opposed in inverse proportion.

If we take in good food, good air and healthy, mature water, highly complex bacteria are formed which consume the low-grade lifeforms that may eventually develop. If on the other hand we ingest inferior raw materials, whether in low-quality food or carbone deficient water, no high-quality bacteria can evolve. The life-forms developing from these less highly-organised raw materials consume the body, originally brought to life and uplifted by high-grade bacteria. The correct composition of the blood and its inherent energies, which are determined by these metabolic processes, are of crucial importance. The decision to breed predators or beneficial organisms in our bodies therefore lies completely in our own hands—or in the hands and brains of specialists in agriculture, forestry and water resources. A certain uniformity prevails throughout Nature. Hence these symptoms appear in a similar fashion everywhere, as is evinced by other forms of vegetation. The errors that have been made must therefore take effect universally and must therefore provoke a general decline.

The inner material content of water is also crucial to the height of the groundwater table. As revealed by spring water rising vertically to the top of mountains, the inner energies in mature water become so powerful that they are able to overcome the inherent weight of water-masses, if aquifers are properly formed and not too large in cross-sectional area. Experimental proof of this is easy to produce, as the photographs in figs. 3a, 3,b & 3c show. The sinking of the groundwater table is above all a result of metabolic disturbances in the groundwater. Consistent with this phenomenon is disturbance in the circulation of blood in our bodies and the movement of sap in plants.