California is not alone in facing a dwindling supply of fresh water. As a Progressive State, California can help lead the world by providing answers. Specifically, the State can be the forerunner in showing the practical value of activating water to increase its efficiency of use.
Water is critical in sustaining human and animal life and in sustaining food crops. Less widely known is that industries consume even larger quantities of fresh water (1).
The major industrial application of water is as the source of steam to generate electricity within power plants. This process leads to considerable water loss, as does the water heating and cooling of buildings and of industrial equipment.
Agriculture along with animal husbandry places the second biggest demand on the availability of fresh water. Maintaining clean urban environments, landscaping, personal hygiene and cooking also require a supply of water beyond what is directly consumed by humans and by animals. Fresh water is delivered through a set of pipes and along with waste materials the water is then collected after usage and discharged through the sewer system.
The major focus on the quality of delivered fresh water has been the exclusion of pathogenic microbes and toxic chemicals. Attention can now also be directed to improving the intrinsic efficiency of the water being used in industrial and agricultural applications.
Physicists and chemists have described some of the many outstanding properties of water (2). These include that water exists as a liquid rather than a gas at most environmental temperatures. This liquid quality of water is expressed in its relatively low vapor pressure. Furthermore, with the exception of liquid ammonia water has the lowest rate of temperature change in response to changes in environmental temperature. The measure of resistance to temperature change is referred to as the specific heat value. The low vapor pressure and high specific heat values are attributed to relatively strong intermolecular bonding between water molecules. Apart from the effects of temperature and pressure, most researchers have assumed that vapor pressure and specific heat values are physical constants not subject to other variables.
Proof to the contrary has come from recently published studies by the author on a natural environmental force tentatively termed KELEA (kinetic energy limiting electrostatic attraction). The fundamental purpose of this force may be to prevent the fusion and annihilation of opposing electrical charges. It is seemingly absorbed by separated electrical charges, as for example on dipolar compounds. Some of these compounds, listed below, can transfer KELEA to nearby water, possibly in an oscillatory manner. The effect on water and other liquids is seen as an increased vapor pressure (3) and a decreased specific heat value. Supported by faster rotational times in nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR), the observed effects are consistent with a loosening of intermolecular bonding. Moreover, if the opposing charges between water molecules are sufficiently separated, the charges can begin to directly absorb KELEA from the environment leading to further activation of the water. Added water will also become activated as occurs with effective homeopathy (4).
While many dipolar compounds can be shown in my laboratory experiments to have water-activating activity, pellets of finely ground and heated volcanic rocks have now been field-tested. Cartridges of ~ 50 small pellets produced by a company called Kiko Technology, were placed into farmlands (5 cartridges per hectare) and the crop productivity compared with that of control farmlands. Repeated studies showed marked increases in crop production along with greater resistance to rodent infestation and to infectious diseases (5). Soil pH was better maintained and in further studies the amounts of fertilizers and other chemicals required have been significantly reduced. The indications are that Kiko cartridges can significantly enhance productivity of many crops, those grown in aquacultures.
Although not yet subjected to direct comparisons with untreated control farmlands, enhanced crop productivity and reduced occurrence of disease have been observed using various other dipolar compounds, including zeolites, humic/fulvic acids, shungite (a product from Russia), mica and magnesium oxide. Diluted extracts of the leaves of moringa oleifera trees (6) can also promote the growth of other plants, as can a Japanese tree sap extract called HB-101. While generally viewed as source of minerals and with moringa and HB-101, also a source of other micronutrients, I have shown that the activating compounds can be removed once the water is sufficiently activated.
The Kiko technology was also tested for its ability to shorten the time and the amount of steam required to heat water within an office building. Based on over a year's experience, the savings amounted to 28% of fuel cost (7). Similarly, markedly improved efficiency of heat withdrawal from the condenser of an industrial chiller and its dissipation in a cooling tower were seen using Kiko cartridges (7). Power plants benefits have also been seen using other technologies that can now be attributed to KELEA activation.
Also adding to the improved efficiency of heat exchange is the reduction of corrosion and scale formation in water carrying pipes (7). This too is explainable in terms of reduced intermolecular bonding of water with the piping and with other chemical components in the water. Not only is scale formation prevented, but also existing scale will begin to dislodge from the pipes and can be removed from the system by filtration.
Preliminary data exist for the added value of using activated water in many diverse industries. Examples include improved tensile strength in concrete, reduced viscosity when used in oil recovery, more effective waste removal, water desalination, etc. In most of the various agricultural and industrial applications, the improved performance of KELEA activated water will result in lower overall usage. This will hopefully ensure the ample availability of water for adequate human and animal consumption.
There are also enormous potential health benefits to humans and farm animals from consuming KELEA activated water. These benefits will be discussed in forthcoming reports. Interestingly, in performing human studies, there is a need for the recipient to remain unaware of the activation status of the water being consumed. This is especially relevant since certain electrical activities of the brain may act as a natural antenna for KELEA, leading to improved health through the enhanced self-activation of the body's fluids (8).
1. Maupin, M.A., Kenny, J.F., Hutson, S.S., Lovelace, J.K., Barber, N.L., and Linsey, K.S., 2014, Estimated use of water in the United States in 2010: U.S. Geological Survey Circular 1405, 56 p., http://dx.doi.org/10.3133/cir1405
2. Chaplin M (2015) Water Science. http://www1.lsbu.ac.uk/water/
3. Martin WJ (2015) KELEA: A natural energy that seemingly reduces intermolecular hydrogen bonding in water and other liquids. Open J Biophy (in press).
4. Martin WJ (2015) Therapeutic potential of KELEA activated water. Int J Complement Alt Med 1(1): 00001.
5. Martin WJ (2015) KELEA activated water leading to improved quantity & quality of agricultural crops. Adv Plants Agric Res 2(1): 00033.
6. Martin WJ (2015) Do the benefits of Moringa oleifera trees extend to KELEA activation of water? Adv Plants Agric Res 2(1): 00036.
7. Martin WJ (2015) Improved efficiency of heat exchange using KELEA activated water. Open J Energy Efficiency 4: 36-43.
8. Martin WJ (2015) Is the brain an activator of the alternative cellular energy (ACE) pathway? Int J Complement Alt Med 1(1): 00002
About the Author:
The major message from this article is that the decision makers in governments, industries and philanthropic organizations could immediately implement programs to increase the efficiency and, thereby, reduce the industrial and agricultural utilization of fresh water. California has the opportunity to lead. Hopefully, it also has the willingness. Further information on this topic is available from the author who can be reached at email@example.com
or by phone at 626-616-2868.