by Lynne McTaggart
On November 30, thousands of people from eighty countries around globe sent love to a little vial of water in St Petersburg and, in the process, changed its essential properties.
In this latest Intention Experiment, this time with Russian physicist Konstantin Korotkov of St Petersburg State Technical University, a shift occurred in the water’s light signals after our participants sent love via the Intention Experiment web site.
In the most far-flung global experiment to date, nearly 3000 people signed up to participate from 80 countries around the globe. Although two-thirds were from the US, Canada and other English speaking countries, we also had a large showing from many distant countries such as Indonesia, Bangladesh, Zambia, Malaysia, China, Costa Rica and Japan.
On the date of the experiment, Korotkov filled a test tube with distilled water, then inserted an electrode connected to standard equipment he uses to measure the light emissions of living things. After comparing the light emitted before, during and after intention was sent, he discovered large differences in a number of parameters, including the intensity of light.
Changing water’s structure
The purpose of our experiment was to test whether we can improve the ‘memory of water’ – that is, water’s ability to transfer information. Korotkov and his team have been testing this capability through an analysis of water’s ability to ‘glow’. To do this, Korotkov invented the Gas Discharge Visualization (GDV) technique, which makes use of state-of-the-art optics, digitized television matrices and a powerful computer. To capture the tiny pulse of photons emitted by living things by stirring them up — ‘evoking’, or stimulating them into an excited state so that they shine millions of times more intensely than normal.
Korotkov’s equipment blends several techniques: photography, measurements of light intensity and computerized pattern recognition. When used on humans, his camera takes pictures of the ‘aura’ or field around each of the ten fingers, one finger at a time.
Like all living things, liquids – including water – also glow. The GDV machine can examine differences in the emission activity on the surface of the liquid — that is, its ability to retain important information from other molecules. This activity depends upon the presence of clusters of hydrogen atoms with a special ability to bond. It is this special property, Korotkov believes, that gives water its unique capacity to record and retain information.
Tests on liquids
Korotkov and his team have carried out a pilot research on a variety of biological liquids, showing that the GDV equipment is highly sensitive to subtle changes in the makeup of liquids that
don’t show up in ordinary chemical analyses. For instance, Korotkov discovered statistically significant differences between the blood samples of healthy people and those patients suffering from cancer or heart disease. He has also found statistically significant changes in water after it was irradiated and even when homeopathic remedies were added to it
His equipment has also been able to demonstrate tiny differences between the glow of natural and synthetic essential oils with the identical chemical composition.
The light emissions of a water sample also change when it is sent positive intention. In one of Korotkov’s studies he enlisted German healer Christos Drossinakis, who sent an intention from Japan and Germany to a bottle in Russia. Significant changes in electrophotonic parameters of water drops between samples from different bottles were only found on days when Drossinaki was sending healing.
In another experiment a sample of drinking water was divided into three vials. A drop of eucalyptus oil was added to one, while the two others were sent intention by Russian healers from 1 m distance. When Korotkov analyzed the results, he found that human influence was stronger than the impact of oil added to water.
Though these studies are simply observational, they offer yet more evidence of water as a means of information storage, which changes under the influence of human intention.
Our Intention Experiment employed the largest group intention Korotkov has ever measured. Nevertheless, although we recorded an effect, it was not as strong as some recorded from experienced healers. This may mean that when it comes to using intention effectively in the world, experience matters. In my own research and as detailed in The Intention Experiment, I’ve found that the strongest effects always are achieved by intention ‘masters’, who carry out intention through a series of structured steps.
Korotkov theorizes that water that has been ‘structurized’ could change the state of the person who drinks it. If we know we can change and ‘improve’ water by sending love to it, we could have a healing effect on food, drinking water – indeed every living thing. After all, all animals are 80 per cent water and all plants almost 100 per cent water.
Nevertheless, our experiment is only the first demonstration of a possible effect. We need to repeat the experiment several times to show without a doubt that one mass thought can shift water’s memory.
Lynne McTaggart is a journalist and the award-winning author of the bestselling book The Field. Her latest book is The Intention Experiment. She also publishes several alternative health and spirituality newsletters. For more information: livingthefield.com & theintentionexperiment.com
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