Grants Pass, OR (PRWEB) July 31, 2017
Date aired: July 17th, 2017
Guest: Dr. Gerald H. Pollack, Ph.D.
Dr. Gerald H. Pollack, Ph.D., Professor of Bioengineering at the University of Washington joined water advocate Sharon Kleyne want to see a global commitment to new water research and new water technology and they want to see it now. International leaders in water research, Pollack and Kleyne agree that politicians and scientists are doing far too little to take care of diminishing supplies of fresh water on earth. “Too much of the water falling to earth as rain is running off to the oceans,” said Kleyne. “We just can’t afford that.”
Dr. Pollack referred to his own advanced research breakthrough discovery of a fourth phase of water. “We’ve known for a long time about the three phases of water—solid, liquid, vapor,” said Pollack. “The fourth phase is more like ice crystals, a kind of gel that doesn’t evaporate.” Kleyne speculated that this fourth phase of water is nature’s way of making sure that all of our water vapor never evaporates completely. Still, nature needs our help because we are using too much water and wasting too much water, too. “Water is essential,” Kleyne said. “In all its phases, it’s the best shield against the inception and spread of illness.”
Kleyne, founder of Bio-Logic Aqua® Research Water Life Science®, repeated her favorite mantra that every living being is made of water. Water creates a shield against inflammation and disease. “You’re like a walking sponge,” Kleyne said. “Water vapor keeps you alive.” Kleyne urged everyone to slow down their body’s water evaporation by drinking 8 to 10 glasses of water each day and learning to breathe properly. “Slow down the evaporation process,” she said. “Live longer. Be healthier.”
Dr. Pollack, Editor-in-Chief of WATER, heartily agreed. Author of The Fourth Phase of Water, Pollack said that “many people don’t understand this key point: water has energy, even the water in their bodies; and as one ages, one’s water vapor evaporates much more quickly.”
These facts coupled with the universal increase in disease encouraged Pollack and Kleyne to recast their call for more water research and advanced technology. Dr. Pollack pointed out that water research practically came to a screeching halt in the 1950s. Because of two scientific debacles, one in Russia and one in Australia, scientists around the world were encouraged to take up other research pursuits and no longer bank on water research. Dr. Pollack also referred to the rise of molecular biology as another factor keying a decline in water research. Researchers in molecular biology moved away from more holistic practices and became fascinated with small, molecular parts. “The result?” asked Pollack rhetorically. “Water was forgotten, and that, with the passage of time, appears to be a massive, life-threatening mistake.” Both researchers concluded that there is now a critical need for a new, global commitment to water research, water education and putting to work advanced water technology that would solve the inflammatory international water crisis.