Dehydration and accelerated evaporation are top climate change human health risks warns fresh water advocate Sharon Kleyne

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Accelerated evaporation can impair the immune system and lead to many diseases says Sharon Kleyne Hour Power of Water radio host. Kleyne will discuss body surface water evaporation, atmospheric water vapor and the health risks of climate change on her Sharon Kleyne Hour™ Power of Water® June 29, 2015 radio broadcast.

A recent Reuters news article* described the potential health risk of climate change as a global “medical emergency.” In fact, warns radio host and fresh water advocate Sharon Kleyne, the human health risk from climate change may be greater than the article describes. The article, says Kleyne, does not discuss the impact of climate change on Earth’s atmospheric water vapor content, which affects, among other things, the rate at which water evaporates from the human body.

Kleyne will discuss body surface water evaporation, atmospheric water vapor and the health risks of climate change on her Sharon Kleyne Hour™ Power of Water® June 29, 2015 radio broadcast. For the live show or a podcast, go to

The syndicated radio show, hosted by Kleyne, is heard weekly on VoiceAmerica and Apple iTunes. The education oriented show is sponsored by Bio-Logic Aqua® Research, which was founded by Kleyne and specializes in fresh water, the atmosphere, accelerated moisture evaporation and dehydration. Nature’s Tears® EyeMist® is the Research Center’s signature product for dry eyes.

A warming climate, with lowering humidity, widespread drought and increased solar radiation, according to Kleyne, speeds up the rate at which water molecules randomly move around in their liquid form. This includes the water in human skin (which is 70 percent water) and human eyes (which are 99 percent water at the surface). Increased molecular movement speeds up the rate at which water molecules break away from the liquid and enter the atmosphere as water vapor or humidity.

Accelerated evaporation, Kleyne explains, is stimulated by a combination of low atmospheric humidity and high temperature. When body surfaces lose their liquid water content to evaporation, the eyes and skin attempt to replace the missing water by pulling water from the body interior and blood. The result is physical dehydration.

Dehydration is a contributing factor in numerous human diseases, says Kleyne. These include heat stroke, dry eye, glaucoma, dry skin, melanoma and other skin cancers, adult acne and many more. In addition, Kleyne believes that because every organ and cell in the body requires a sustained amount of daily water intake to function optimally, it will eventually be proven that accelerated evaporation and dehydration are a factor in every human disease and ailment.

Lack of adequate water in the body definitely impairs the human immune system that protects our bodies against invading bacteria and viruses, say Kleyne. That’s why the first thing doctors tell patients when they become ill is to, “drink plenty of water.”

The presence of air pollution, according to Kleyne, exacerbates the climate change health risk. Pollution particulates such as carbon black and fly ash can not only cause direct lung and organ damage when inhaled, they also attract and collect airborne atmospheric water molecules as they float through the air, causing the rising water vapor to drop back to the surface before reaching the cloud forming zone. The result is decreased cloud formation and precipitation in the surrounding region. According to Kleyne, that could explain why humidity near the ground has remained stable in recent years while humidity in the upper atmosphere has dropped.

Kleyne’s solution? Avoid direct sunlight or use sunscreen when outdoors, drink an adequate amount of water each day (at least eight glasses in addition to all other fluids), and supplement atmospheric moisture near the skin and eye surface with a product such as Nature’s Tears® EyeMist® from Kleyne’s Bio-Logic Aqua® Research.

© 2015 Bio-Logic Aqua® Research. All rights reserved.

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Mikaylah Roggasch
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