Unraveling the mysteries of water memory: science, controversies and implications

Estimated reading time: 3 minutes 

The vital importance of water needs no comments. We can survive a long time without food, but only a short time without water. Even though we are aware of its various properties, little is known about the memory of water and its numerous benefits for people. Read more.

Water memory can store data, impressions, and above all, vibrations. 

Alternative therapies, such as Ayurveda, homeopathy, and other lesser-known approaches, are based on the principle that "like cures like." Consequently, water takes on the patient's needs and creates the antidote through dilution and dynamization of the same substance that produces the symptom in a healthy individual. Could this be a major confirmation that water memory is a reality and not mere superstition?

The theory of water memory has already been demonstrated.

Doubts surrounding the theory of water memory were partially addressed by the French biologist and immunologist Jacques Benveniste, who was fascinated by the phenomenon and, in 1988, conducted laboratory experiments to confirm its real efficacy.

During the testing phase, Benveniste found that water can memorize and later reproduce any substance it comes into contact with. A simple example of this effect: is when you drink water that has been stored in a clay filter, you taste the clay. Here, the water "remembered" the impressions left by the elements contained in the filter, that is, the properties of its molecules.

The study by the French immunologist was published in Nature. In summary, memorization occurs when water molecules start communicating with other molecules through low-frequency electromagnetic signals. The receptor captures the signal and transmits it, much like a radio tuned to a specific wavelength.

In other words, water retains the data it receives in the form of electromagnetic signals from another DNA in a process known as "transduction," a kind of teleportation.

The scientific community did not welcome the theory of water memory, and neither did the powerful pharmaceutical industry, which felt threatened.

After Benveniste's "premature death", research on water memory was taken up by immunologist Professor Luc Montagnier (Nobel Prize winner for discovering technology to detect HIV).

In an experiment conducted in France (documented on TV in 2004), the first step involved injecting a sample of viral DNA into a vial containing diluted water, without any other DNA molecules. Montagnier's team digitally sent the electromagnetic signals of their sample to a laboratory in Italy, where there was a vial containing diluted water without DNA molecules. Shortly afterward, it was found that the Italian sample had a molecular structure identical to that of the French sample. In essence, the Italian sample memorized the signals received from a vial of water located 1500 kilometers away!

New "evidence" of water memory 

Researchers have detected that water not only memorizes external signals but also forms different geometric patterns according to vibrations, in addition to reacting to environmental sounds. In another situation, it was observed that water from a stream or waterfall can memorize the places it passes through. In this case, the water memorizes the energies of the environment, as if it were a memory of the location.

Water memory "preserves" a person's experiences 

Water memory can also be detected in the human body through tears. According to experts, these tear fluids contain information linked to the individual's life experiences.

Water memory in nature's beings 

According to entomologists who have researched the topic, biological signals or electromagnetic waves produced by nature can be stored in water memory.

Bees, for example, could be excellent "biological measuring instruments." This realization was confirmed through an interesting observation: bees can distinguish whether water is revitalized or not. They can gauge or measure the purity of the water. In other words, insects, perhaps animals and birds, can "read" water memory.


Confirmation of water memory could represent an unprecedented milestone in human history. In addition to being an essential element for the survival of the planet and its inhabitants, the fact that it can "store" data is unimaginable, as water was thought to be wholly understood. 

There is a lot to be uncovered. With an understanding of the reality of water memory, in the not-so-distant future, you may upload the data contained in water memory directly to a water computer or perhaps a "liquid flash drive." In hydrothermal treatments, water collectively heals, but water memory can make this healing individualized according to each person's needs. Another step toward human consciousness comprehending the environment in its entirety. This harmony is essential for human evolution. 

By Marco Veado - THINK GREEN