Water’s 4th phase explains many mysteries of nature and the human body, while its neglect sheds light on the politics of science.
In a recent article, I shared a consistent observation I have made about science: whenever a complex phenomenon exists, science will typically default to comprehending it through a model that artificially simplifies the phenomenon into something that can be easily defined within a more rigid framework. I shared this idea because that article’s focus, the pleomorphic (occurring in various distinct forms) nature of bacteria, is one such example of a complex phenomenon which has been replaced with a much simpler paradigm (bacteria being viewed as having a predominantly monomorphic nature).
One of the areas where this denial of complexity is most commonly encountered is with water, which we learn to treat as a generic liquid even though it is anything but that. As a result, most people are unaware of the innumerable ways water’s behavior fails to match what conventional models predict about it. Despite this widespread lack of knowledge about the true nature of water, throughout the ages, numerous scientists have broken from their peers and produced a variety of remarkable discoveries about it.
…one of the best models I have seen for explaining many of the consequences of vaccination is that they reduce the electrical repulsion present between red blood cells, causing them to clump together and create microstrokes in areas where those blood cell clumps are now too large to travel through the blood vessels. The COVID-19 spike protein has a positive charge that appears to inhibit the electrical dispersion naturally present within the body, and we have found treatments aimed at improving a patient’s colloidal dispersion (which depends upon negative charges) mitigate symptoms of vaccine injury.link