The theme of this article is that the body is an antenna that can receive “free” energy from the environment. The energy can activate the body’s fluids and is defined as “kinetic energy limiting electrostatic attraction” (KELEA). The brain may be directly involved in the body’s input of KELEA, possibly via the fluctuating separation of its electrical charges. The energy input appears to be favorably influenced by laughing. Indeed, laughing can have a water-activating effect over a distance. This finding may explain beneficial aspects of personal encounters with fun-loving individuals.
Ongoing research is revealing a fascinating process, whereby living organisms, including humans, can acquire beneficial energy from the environment. This process is referred to as the third or as the alternative cellular energy pathway, or more simply the ACE pathway.
The first energy pathway of Nature is photosynthesis. Sunlight derived energy in conjunction with chlorophyll combines carbon dioxide with water to make sugar molecules.
In the second energy pathway, food is metabolized along with oxygen to add phosphate to adenosine diphosphate to generate the high-energy molecule adenosine triphosphate (ATP). This molecule is widely used as a source of chemical energy for many of the cells’ major activities.
The third or alternative cellular energy pathway is an inducible dynamic quality of the body’s fluids. It results from the absorption of an environmental energy force that is termed KELEA, referring to kinetic energy limiting electrostatic attraction.
One way of explaining KELEA is to consider the hydrogen atom. It is a positively charged proton and a negatively charged orbiting electron. If that electron were to be displaced from the proton, it would return rapidly towards the proton by electrostatic attraction. But it doesn’t collide with the proton. Rather it goes back into orbit, which requires kinetic energy.
In the case of water, its molecules are continually on-off hydrogen bonding with one another, but overall it consists of a rather cohesive fluid matrix. If the hydrogen bonds are limited or broken with KELEA, the water molecules become freer to move about. They become more dynamic and show a measurable, greater tendency to be lost by evaporation.
Regular water does not ordinarily absorb KELEA directly from the environment. Possibly, the hydrogen bonding is masking the charges. Many compounds with more clearly separated electrical charges can absorb KELEA. Indeed some can then effectively transfer KELEA to nearby water, possibly in an oscillatory type manner.
Many compounds have been tested for the ability to activate water. A particular focus was given to compounds with reported broad medical and/or agricultural benefits. Effective, water-activating compounds included substances commonly used in homeopathy; several pharmaceutical drugs and dietary supplements; humic and fulvic acids; zeolites; mineral oxides; various ceramics; essential oils; and certain foods, which are now referred to as enerceuticals™. They share the property of having separated positive and negative electrical charges and are referred to as being dipolar. Some of these compounds can be made more effective by prior heating or by using acids to increase their electrostatic charge. Some can also lose activity, especially if microwaved.
In most of the studies, the activating materials are placed directly into the water. Some, however, can still have an effect if placed close to, without direct contact with the water. Similarly, water can be distantly activated using various energy transmitting devices.
An important observation is that once water is sufficiently energized, the activating materials can be removed by dilution or by filtration. The separated charges on the loosened water molecules may now directly absorb KELEA from the environment. This can leads to continuing activation of the water. It also means that any added water can potentially become activated. Conversely, consuming activated water can bring energy into the body’s fluids.
The body can also make KELEA absorbing electrostatic materials in the form of pigmented particles and fibers. They are referred to as alternative cellular energy pigments. ACE pigments can provide a non-immunological defense against virus infections, including those caused by viruses that are not effectively targeted by the immune system. These viruses are designated as being stealth adapted.
ACE pigments probably also formed to help compensate for other illnesses in which there is an insufficiency of cellular energy from the second or food-derived energy pathway.
The very interesting question raised in this article is whether laughing is also a means of activating the body’s water. This question was addressed in the following manner: One-ounce bottles of water and other liquids were prepared before the beginning of a laughing yoga class. Some of the samples were brought into the class and others were in the car. Class members repeatedly focused their energies onto the bottles. The kinetic activities of all of the samples were subsequently measured. There was greater than a 10-fold difference between the two groups, in favor of the class exposed water samples. Pathway Environmental
Laughing has been linked to a variety of changes in brain activity. These include greater use of right side of the brain; more alpha and gamma brain waves; increased production of brain chemicals such as endorphins and dopamine; and a better balancing of the parasympathetic versus sympathetic systems, reflected in heart rate variability. The apparent ability of laughter to activate water, even at a distance, can now be added to this list.
The basic question, therefore, becomes whether laughter and the consumption of activated water are achieving essentially similar or at least largely overlapping biological effects. People familiar with laughing classes could help in making this assessment. If there were major similarities, it would support the proposition that a primary benefit of laughing is its capacity to increase the dynamic quality of the body’s fluids. This can lead to many secondary benefits beyond the brain, e.g. relief from insufficiencies of the food-derived energy pathway.
A role of the brain in water activation is consistent with its fluctuating separation of electrical charges. This is a plausible interpretation because all cells have a membrane potential; that is, the cell’s interior is electrically negative compared to outside of the cell. An estimated 30% of the ATP produced by most cells is used to maintain the cell’s membrane potential. For nerve cells, it is 60% of the ATP that is devoted to this function.