Cells Organize Water in Multilayered Structures
The human body and mind are a hologram. "Living water" from fruits and vegetables organizes itself in layers and patterns in each cell to promote high-quality intracellular communication. Water does not just fill a space; water has an organizational skill that has stunned veteran researchers.
An ancient biological dance happens to water once it enters the cells of your body. The molecules of water you drink from the tap, bottle or spring are arranged in random clusters. Once these water molecules find their way into your 100 trillion cells, however, they become highly organized. Molecular biologists at Rice University and the University of California have confirmed that intracellular water is very different from other forms of water. Organized water in cells is genetically designed to direct the flow of enzymes and cell-signalling communication pathways.
Water appears to exist within the cell in a complex, multilayered, organized structure. Imagine that the water in your glass is like a container of alphabetical letters all mixed up. After you drink it, if you looked inside the cell with a high-resonance microscope, you would see words, sentences and paragraphs called clustering. Eat lots of fresh vegetables, salads and ripe fruit that contain organic "living water" that has already organized itself into the clusters – or words – your cells recognize.
One of water's most important functions is to maintain and influence protein structure, thus maintaining the intimate connection with anabolic metabolism. In the past, researchers merely looked for the presence or absence of water, but a whole new world of biophysics has started to unfold. Drs. G. Alfred Gilman and Martin Rodbell won a Nobel Prize for their work with protein folding and specifically for describing the role that proteins play in intracellular communication. Amazingly, it has been shown that a cluster of organized water exists within these protein molecules. In fact, Dr. Julia Goodfellow at Birbeck College in London has shown that it is the interaction of structured water with other molecules that instructs the protein to fold and perform its strategic function. Surprisingly, water is responsible for maintaining the muscle-to-fat ratio. An obese man may have a water content of approximately 43 percent, whereas a lean man of the same age can have a water content of 65 percent or more. Likewise, the water content of an average forty-five-year-old man is 67 percent, but by age seventy, this decreases to approximately 45 percent. Clearly, the ability to daily restore optimum levels of water to your biological system will have profound effects on the entire mind-body connection and circuitry.