Water

Water acts as a repository for light energy. It absorbs and stores light energy through its hydrogen bonding networks. When water and sunlight interact, it basically forms a battery that powers life. Normal water has a very high absorption spectra within the red and infrared range of light, and this light energy is capable of structuring water in such a way that separates the electrons from protons creating an exclusion zone (EZ). The EZ is sometimes referred to as the fourth phase of water. Not only does its behavior change, but its peak absorption shifts from red and infrared to the UV range. The EZ is essentially a large domain of over a million “free” electrons having the potential to drive all the biochemical reactions that occur in every cell. Water therefore acts as liquid sunshine to transfer energy and information to our DNA.

Life began in a water environment at the bottom of the ocean. Hydrothermal sea vents emitted massive amounts of infrared radiation (heat). This radiant energy is what split water molecules to create the EZ and free electrons to transfer energy. The radiant energy released from those electrons are immediately recaptured by the electrons within the surrounding water molecules so energy is always contained within the water and never lost back to the environment.

As life evolved from the sea to land, water had to come with it. It is the only way for life to sustain the energy it requires. Trees are connected to the ground where its roots are infused to the earth’s water supply. The tree takes up water through its roots which allows it to absorb light energy from the sun to drive photosynthesis which is the process by which a plant turns sunlight into food (stored energy) known as glucose (sugar) by transferring the light energy from the earth’s water to carbon dioxide in the air. Oxygen is released in the process.

Humans and other land animals have limbs and are designed to move freely. During wakefulness, humans and animals are constantly disconnecting from the earth’s energy field to explore the environment, but water is still required in each and every trillions of cells within us, because without water, we cannot absorb or store energy to power life. So humans use a process called cellular respiration to create our own intracellular water. The process occurs in mitochondria (also known as power plants of the cells). It reverses photosynthesis by burning food or bodyfat with oxygen to make water and release carbon dioxide.

Humans need to eat to store food energy in fat tissue while the mitochondria constantly burns our fat with oxygen to make cellular water. This water made inside the cell is very special. It uses light hydrogens to make deuterium depleted water. This type of water interacts best with sunlight to drive the 100,000 biochemical reactions that occur every second in every cell in the body which control expression of our DNA. Only water made from our own fat tissue is deuterium depleted.

All proteins in the body that code for DNA are programmed specifically by UV light frequencies. These proteins can only absorb UV light when they are hydrated. Water surrounds all proteins and acts like a faraday cage to protect them from damage, while also acting as the median to absorb and transfer light energy. DNA absorbs light energy via the water networks inside our bodies, and re-emit that energy for signalling. This is known as biophoton release. Those biophotons can be measured in the low frequency UV range. Since water surrounds our DNA, it can recapture the light energy emitted so that energy can be reused to continually drive the biochemical reactions required for life.

It should be clear how important water is and its interaction with light to maintain a positive energy flow to sustain life with minimal effort.

IMG sources:
http://ib.bioninja.com.au/higher-level/topic-8-metabolism-cell/untitled-2/photosynthesis-vs-respirati.html
https://atlasbiologic.com/2017/10/30/h2o/
https://phys.org/news/2017-02-sulfide-sensing-mechanisms-purple-bacteria.html