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The Fourth Phase of Water

English (US)
4   CEUs

Price USD 70.00

Course Overview

School children learn that water has three phases: solid, liquid and vapor. But scientists have recently uncovered a fourth phase. In this presentation from the 2015 Members’ Conference, Dr. Gerald Pollack explains the surprisingly extensive fourth phase of water that occurs at interfaces. He explains some of the unexpectedly profound implications for chemistry, physics and biology. Contemporary views of cell biology consider water merely as a background carrier of the more important molecules of life. However, water may be a central player in many life processes. This lecture will provide exciting insights into how you can use EZ water in your BodyTalk sessions to facilitate rapid healing in clients.

Dr. Gerald Pollack

Dr. Gerald Pollack is a professor of bioengineering at the University of Washington where he is an international leader in the field of water research. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Pennsylvania (1968). Since then, his research interests have ranged broadly over the scientific spectrum, from cardiac dynamics and electrophysiology to muscle contraction, cell biology and, more recently, the role of water in nature.

Currently, Dr. Pollack runs the Pollack Laboratory at the University of Washington where he focuses on uncovering some of nature’s most deeply held secrets. He is Editor in Chief of the Scientific Journal of Water, a multidisciplinary research journal that brings together water-oriented research from diverse disciplines. He has authored several books on various subjects, including water, cell biology and muscle contraction. His latest book is The Fourth Phase of Water: Beyond Solid, Liquid, and Vapor.

"Water has a memory and carries within it our thoughts and prayers. As you yourself are water, no matter where you are, your prayers will be carried to the rest of the world."
–Masaru Emoto

Course Description

Dr. Pollack explains how the fourth phase of water occurs next to water-loving (hydrophilic) surfaces. It is surprisingly extensive, projecting out from surfaces for upwards of millions of molecular layers. This type of water is called EZ water, and its properties differ substantially from those of bulk water. Of particular significance is the observation that this fourth phase is charged; and, the water just beyond is oppositely charged, creating a battery that can produce current. The energy-conversion framework seems rich with implication. Not only does it provide an understanding of how water processes solar and other energies, but also it may provide a foundation for simpler understandings of natural phenomena, ranging from weather and green energy all the way to biological issues such as the origin of life, transport, and health.