Homeopathy research on agenda at New Horizons international conference on water

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    [ID] => 15029
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    [post_date] => 2018-07-27 08:00:20
    [post_date_gmt] => 2018-07-27 07:00:20
    [post_content] => World-leading scientists, including Nobel Laureates, were among an array of experts who gathered in London to explore the latest scientific findings on the properties of water.

At the New Horizons in Water Science conference on July 14, an international panel of top scientists and researchers spoke on topics ranging from semiotic scaffolding to a homeopathic research collaboration between India and Israel.

Professor Brian Josephson, winner of the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1973, explained that water was observed to form the same pattern, and quicker, when given the same stimulus, demonstrating that water has a memory.

Professor Gerald Pollack, Professor of Bioengineering at the University of Washington, expanded this idea by explaining his observation of 'exclusion zone' or EZ water – a micro-thin layer of water which contains no particles and which lies between the meniscus and bulk water, or next to an object placed in water.

EZ water has a liquid crystal structure which can carry information within its molecules, he said. It is solid at room temperature, and has a character similar to silica in a memory stick as it can store information in an array of atoms.

Pollack had asked the question whether, as homeopathic remedies are often prepared in ethanol, ethanol has an exclusion zone as well, and he found it does.

Later, Professor Luc Montagnier, joint winner of the Nobel Prize for Medicine in 2008 for the discovery of the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), called for changes in industrial practices in agriculture and medicine to reduce human exposure to chemicals in the food chain, and for the promotion of health over economy. Chemicals such as glyphosphate and vaccines containing aluminium are crossing the blood brain barrier in babies and producing chronic disease, he said, and he called for independent research into the potential risks.

He also confirmed his belief in the concept of homeopathy.

“Homeopathy does exist,” he said, adding that, from his scientific research and personal experience, he saw its existence in nature.

A number of Society board members attended the event along with Julia Lockwood Co editor of the New Homeopath.

A full report on the conference will be published in the winter edition of the Society journal New Homeopath.

 
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World-leading scientists, including Nobel Laureates, were among an array of experts who gathered in London to explore the latest scientific findings on the properties of water.

At the New Horizons in Water Science conference on July 14, an international panel of top scientists and researchers spoke on topics ranging from semiotic scaffolding to a homeopathic research collaboration between India and Israel.

Professor Brian Josephson, winner of the Nobel Prize for Physics in 1973, explained that water was observed to form the same pattern, and quicker, when given the same stimulus, demonstrating that water has a memory.

Professor Gerald Pollack, Professor of Bioengineering at the University of Washington, expanded this idea by explaining his observation of ‘exclusion zone’ or EZ water – a micro-thin layer of water which contains no particles and which lies between the meniscus and bulk water, or next to an object placed in water.

EZ water has a liquid crystal structure which can carry information within its molecules, he said. It is solid at room temperature, and has a character similar to silica in a memory stick as it can store information in an array of atoms.

Pollack had asked the question whether, as homeopathic remedies are often prepared in ethanol, ethanol has an exclusion zone as well, and he found it does.

Later, Professor Luc Montagnier, joint winner of the Nobel Prize for Medicine in 2008 for the discovery of the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), called for changes in industrial practices in agriculture and medicine to reduce human exposure to chemicals in the food chain, and for the promotion of health over economy. Chemicals such as glyphosphate and vaccines containing aluminium are crossing the blood brain barrier in babies and producing chronic disease, he said, and he called for independent research into the potential risks.

He also confirmed his belief in the concept of homeopathy.

“Homeopathy does exist,” he said, adding that, from his scientific research and personal experience, he saw its existence in nature.

A number of Society board members attended the event along with Julia Lockwood Co editor of the New Homeopath.

A full report on the conference will be published in the winter edition of the Society journal New Homeopath.

 

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