Charging Your Water
By Jim Girard
Ever since the early days of experimenting, I have been fascinated with charging water. Those who know me have noticed I carry a water bottle everywhere I go. It is a ritual for me. I expose my water to the BioCharger every day.
For many centuries scientists have been fascinated with the electrical properties of the water. Lord Kelvin in the 1800’s began measuring differences in charges in air during thunderstorms and changes due to solar and cosmic ray activities. He devised many instruments still used today to measure the changes due to the slightly positive hydrogen atom attracting the slightly negative oxygen atom in water.
Another scientist, Walter Baumgartner, used one of Lord Kelvin’s devices to measure different surface potentials in 1000’s of different wells. He found there was a correlation between the water quality and the surface voltage potential stored in the water. Waters in Mexico City wells had some of the lowest readings whereas waters from a natural spring had a much higher potential. His highest readings was from a well at the Lourdes of France, a location that many believers would go to be healed. Later, he and other scientists began to research the effects of electric, magnetic, sounds and light on water and how it affected the surface tension in water. Gerald Pollack wrote in the Fourth Phase of Water that water can be affected by light, especially in the infrared, and far infrared. Today many water systems incorporate UV light to help kill pathogens in the water.
External electric and magnetic fields also have been proven to affect the surface charge in water. Water treatment systems and food processing companies have applied this technique to help in sterilization and purification of the water and food processing.
Masaru Emoto, a Japanese scientist, photographed different ice crystals from water exposed to different sounds, music, or even negative language. Positive language, classical music or different tones generated different shapes within the ice crystals.
Over the years, I have conducted many experiments using charged water and a control on plants. Every time I have noticed healthier, larger more abundant plants than the controlled. Is there something to charging water? You can be the judge.
Follow these steps to charge your water using the BioCharger: 1. Use a clear plastic or glass water bottle with the lid tightly secured. 2. Rest the bottle on the surface next to the BioCharger. Do not put it on top of the BioCharger. 3. Do not touch the water bottle while the BioCharger is in operation. 4. Enjoy your charged water (after the BioCharger has finished running)!