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Water treated with intention can affect plant growth rate


The Facts: Three Buddhist monks turned their intent on commercially bottled water for the purpose of improving seed growth; bottled water from the same source served as untreated control group. A significant effect was observed.

To think about, there is a plethora of statistically significant data available in this area. This is just one of many examples in quantum physics and parapsychology that show that factors of our consciousness are related to our physical, material world.

Experiments have been done with human intentions for decades. There have been hundreds, if not thousands, of scientific papers on the connection between mind and matter, with some very interesting results.

These results lead to interpretations that are often ignored by the mainstream media simply because they challenge the mind to consider and accept completely new facts about the true nature of reality, which would completely change our worldview in several ways.

I recently published an article on how quantum theory and parapsychology show us how the interaction between mind and matter really exists and that the scientific investigation of human consciousness is a completely different game; it is virtually impossible to accurately measure the effect of consciousness if we continue to use the model of ‘objectivity’ and other limiting parameters of contemporary ‘science’.

In the lab, the effects of consciousness are small, but measurable and significant. Phenomena arising from true stories and secret government programs, such as the STARGATE project, appear to be even more significant, pointing to the next level of “evidence” demonstrating the legitimacy of non-material science. These projects are the basis of the next scientific revolution, and have enormous implications, from health to generating clean energy. As Nikola Tesla said:

“The day science begins to investigate non-physical phenomena, it will make more progress in ten years than in all previous centuries of its existence.”

Research on water treated with intention

A fairly recent example is the research of scientists at National Kaohsiun Normal University, National Taiwan University and the Institute of Noetic Sciences. They refer to a previous study, which suggests that ‘intake of tea treated with intent affected subjective mood under double-blind, controlled conditions’.

They decided to investigate this further, under similar circumstances. The study took Arabidopsis thalania seeds (a commonly used type of wild seed of the cabbage family, containing such cruciferous vegetables as cabbage, broccoli and cauliflower), and measured the difference in length of the hypocotyl, anthocyanin and chlorophyll between seeds hydrated with either untreated water or water treated with intent.

The hypocotyl is the stem of a germinating seed, anthocyanin refers to specific cell biological properties of a plant and chlorophyll is about the biology of the green pigment in plants. The study was designed as follows:

“Three Buddhist monks focused their intent on commercially bottled water for the purpose of promoting seed growth; bottled water from the same source served as untreated control group. Seeds were hydrated with treated or untreated water at random locations in an incubator. The germination process was repeated three times in each experiment, each time with new seeds. The whole experiment was then repeated four more times.”

Build on successes achieved

As the authors point out, intentional experiments with water have already been conducted, producing intriguing results. Differences have already been found for water enriched with positive intent in the formation of ice crystals ( 1 ) ( 2 ), infrared spectroscopy ( 3 ) , and the improved germination and growth of lettuce, rye, barley, and a number of other plants compared to untreated control water.

If thoughts can have this effect on water, imagine what they do to us and how they affect what we call physical reality. While there is a notion that changes that follow from conscious intent are noticeable only on the quantum scale, that notion is incorrect. There are real examples from human reality.

According to a study in the American Journal of Chinese Medicine , a woman with special abilities was able to accelerate the germination of specific seeds in order to achieve a more robust seed supply. There are also previously classified documents available about people with these gifts. There are examples from every country, not just modern times. Ancient lore from countless cultures speak of people with the same kind of “mystical powers.””

While visiting remote monasteries in the 1980s, Harvard professor of medicine Herbert Benson and his team of researchers studied a number of monks who lived in the Himalayas. These monks, by means of ‘g Tum-mo’ (a yoga technique), were able to raise the temperature in their fingers and toes by as much as 9 degrees. It is still unclear how the monks were able to produce this heat. ( source )

Then there’s the famous double fissure experiment, a fantastic study that has been used several times to study the effect consciousness can have on our physical, material world, and which I’ve written about recently.. In that article, I emphasized that we have more evidence for the measurable impact of consciousness than we have for certain concepts we take for “facts.”

Reason enough that immaterial science should be at the forefront of our scientific explorations. But to do this, we must first recognize that this would cause a massive shift in our old belief systems and, perhaps more importantly, that powerful corporations with an interest in the old model are the root cause of why academia doesn’t gets the attention it deserves.

The results

The results of the new Taiwanese study show a significant reduction in hypocotyl length, a significant increase in anthocyanin and a ‘modest’ increase in chlorophyll. For exact numbers and more details about the investigation, the report is openly available.

According to the authors:

“These results fit the monks’ intent, as a reduction in hypocotyl length and an increase in anthocyanin and chlorophyll are associated with increased photomorphic growth. These experiments suggest that the His-CRY2 mutation of Arabidopsis is a particularly reliable ‘detector’ of intent.”

The lesson

The evidence of our ability to generate positive energy to promote the growth of life forms such as plants shows the importance of human consciousness. We are all continuously working together to shape our physical human experience, and we are only just beginning to recognize that. Things are changing, our consciousness is changing, our emotions and beliefs about our experiences are changing and we are starting to see things in a different light. We can have a more positive intentional impact.

The main lesson here is that we should all strive for inner peace, to do “inner work” to reach a higher state of consciousness so that we can create a more peaceful world. Our world is no more than a reflection of our collective inner being.


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