Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - Printable Version

+- ConCen (
+-- Forum: Main (
+--- Forum: Health & Environment (
+--- Thread: Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants (/thread-25339.html)

Pages: 1 2

Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - FighterFromAfar - 12-10-2006

From Mike:

Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants

Below is a science fair project. In it she took filtered water and divided it into two parts. The first part she heated to boiling in a pan on the stove, and the second part she heated to boiling in a microwave. Then after cooling she used the water to water two identical plants to see if there would be any difference in the growth between the normal boiled water and the water boiled in a microwave. She was thinking that the structure or energy of the water may be compromised by microwave. As it turned out, even she was amazed at the difference.

[Image: 1.jpg]
[Image: 2.jpg]
[Image: 3.jpg]
[Image: 4.jpg]
[Image: 5.jpg]

I have known for years that the problem with microwaved anything is not the radiation people used to worry about, It's how it corrupts the DNA in the food so the body can not recognize it. So the body wraps it in fat cells to protect itself from the dead food or it eliminates it fast. Think of all the Mothers heating up milk in these "Safe" appliances. What about the nurse in Canada that warmed up blood for a transfusion patient and accidentally killed them when the blood went in dead. But the makers say it's safe. Never mind then, keep using them. Ask your Doctor I am sure they will say it's safe too. Proof is in the pictures of living plants dying. Remember you are also Living. Take Care.


Prepared By: William P. Kopp
A. R. E. C. Research Operations

Ten Reasons to throw out your Microwave Oven

From the conclusions of the Swiss, Russian and German scientific clinical studies, we can no longer ignore the microwave oven sitting in our kitchens. Based on this research, we will conclude this article with the following:

1). Continually eating food processed from a microwave oven causes long term - permanent - brain damage by "shorting out" electrical impulses in the brain [de-polarizing or de-magnetizing the brain tissue].
2). the human body cannot metabolize [break down] the unknown by-products created in microwaved food.
3). Male and female hormone production is shut down and/or altered by continually eating microwaved foods.
4). the effects of microwaved food by-products are residual [long term, permanent] within the human body.
5). Minerals, vitamins, and nutrients of all microwaved food is reduced or altered so that the human body gets little or no benefit, or the human body absorbs altered compounds that cannot be broken down.
6). the minerals in vegetables are altered into cancerous free radicals when cooked in microwave ovens.
7). Microwaved foods cause stomach and intestinal cancerous growths [tumors]. This may explain the rapidly increased rate of colon cancer in America.
8). the prolonged eating of microwaved foods causes cancerous cells to increase in human blood.
9). Continual ingestion of microwaved food causes immune system deficiencies through lymph gland and blood serum alterations.
10). Eating microwaved food causes loss of memory, concentration, emotional instability, and a decrease of intelligence.

Have you tossed out your microwave oven yet?

After you throw out your microwave you can use a toaster oven as a replacement. It works well for most and is nearly as quick.

The use of artificial microwave transmissions for subliminal psychological control, a.k.a. "brainwashing", has also been proven. We're attempting to obtain copies of the 1970's Russian research documents and results written by Drs. Luria and Perov specifying their clinical experiments in this area.

Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - drew hempel - 12-10-2006

Hey this is awesome! Thanks. I'm sitting in full-lotus right now. It definitely does a lot if you can flex your pineal gland and create electromagnetic fields through asymmetrical natural resonance.

Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - Seithan - 12-10-2006
Here is more about this in detail!

Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - FighterFromAfar - 12-11-2006

Well, beware of urban legends... it looks like Snopes has declared this little experiment as false.

What's interesting about this is that what we may be dealing with here is a grain of truth wrapped in a red herring issue of whether or not microwave-boiled water is less healthy to plants (or humans) than filter-purified water.

Maybe microwaved water isn't dangerous, maybe it is. But what's more compelling to me is the results of the Swiss, Russian and German studies showing that microwaved foods are indeed dangerous.

Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - drew hempel - 12-11-2006

I say we bring in Peter Tompkins to talk to those plants. They'll tell us the truth!

Actually Ptolemy Tompkin's books are awesome (expose on being the son of the top New Age guru).

Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - lovelyk - 12-11-2006

Thanks for sharing this with us
going to show this to my friends.

Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - TeslaandLyne - 12-11-2006

So what your saying is..
Well you didn't say, but if something is flying around in the
atmosphere with powerful like wave like microwaves,
then some, not very much, but some moisture might be
bad for plants.

Or was it good this microwave water.

Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - Chauchey - 12-11-2006

if you really want to see how good or bad it is, just do the experiment yourself. Or heck, take 2 weeks or a month of your life, and live without turning on your microwave and see how you feel after that month. Its only(using a 70 year lifespan) 1/840th of your life. No biggy. If you take a week to boil water and do the plants, its alot less than even that.

Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - Rosebery - 12-11-2006

Just looking at the pictures tells me this was bad science and therefore the conclusions highly suspect.


Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - LiveFreeOrDieTryin - 12-12-2006

the transfusion thing is proof enough for me

Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - Rosebery - 12-12-2006

Quote:the transfusion thing is proof enough for me
Proof that microwaving living tissue is not a good plan? Well thats obvious and this little experiment wasn't necessary to prove that so I don't see the logic. This is just plain bad science!


RE: Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - FastTadpole - 12-10-2011

(12-11-2006, 02:34 AM)drew hempel Wrote: I say we bring in Peter Tompkins to talk to those plants. They'll tell us the truth!

Actually Ptolemy Tompkin's books are awesome (expose on being the son of the top New Age guru).

Having a hard time finding Ptolemy Tompkins books that would give nice balance to this set.

The Secret Life of Plants, Soil and Nature - Tompkins & Bird Book Pack

His writings include:

* Paradise Fever: Dispatches from the Dawn of the New Age
* The Beaten Path: Field Notes on Getting Wise in a Wisdom-Crazy World
* The Monkey in Art
* This Tree Grows Out of Hell: Mesoamerica & the Search for the Magical Body
* The Modern Book of the Dead: A Revolutionary Perspective on Death, the Soul, and What Really Happens in the Life to Come...
* The Divine Life of Animals: One Man's Quest to Discover Whether the Souls of Animals Live On

I did find this article by him though to display a small sample his work.

Quote:Recovering a Visionary Geography: Henry Corbin and the Missing Ingredient in Our Culture of Images
by Ptolemy Tompkins

It's no great secret that ours is a culture obsessed with images. From the Internet to the octoplex to the endless barrage of advertising that half-consciously guides so many people through their day, to be a citizen of the modern world is to be immersed within a constant rush of pictures: an appealing, strident, yet ever-evanescent parade of things that aren't really there, but which are always threatening to become more important than the things that really are.

On the surface, and all the familiar complaints aside, for a long time we have been happy enough with this situation. Most of us are so used to existing amidst this image orgy that even those of us who claim to hate it would probably miss the spectacle were it suddenly taken away. Yet there are signs that we are becoming dissatisfied with the bargain we've struck up with the manufactured image that we are tired of being endlessly titillated, lulled, amused ...and nothing more. All the feigned excitement about increased gigabytes, virtual sex, interactive movie screens, and so forth, is really little more than evidence that our ambiguous relationship with the manufactured image has finally soured. We are coming to the point where we want such images to do more for us than they have so far.

If there is any truth to this suggestion that the magic has started to go out of our relationship with the manufactured image, it makes sense to ask whether there was ever a time when the situation was different when the manufactured image really delivered in some way that it now doesn't. On the surface, it seems like such an inquiry could only stretch back a century or two to the beginnings of photography and mass production. But if we are willing to transcend the technical aspect and see the manufactured images that surround us today as essentially visionary, or imagined products, one can travel further back. Taking the human imagination, rather than simply the camera or computer, as the generating device, a whole added realm of inquiry opens up.

Is it possible that long ago, before the advent of the age of mechanical reproduction, there was a relationship between the observer and the imaginatively generated image that didn't carry the component of disappointment, of failed expectations, that it does today? Was there, perhaps, a time when the imagined image actually delivered something—some mysterious fulfillment—of which the vague but persistently promised pseudo-fulfillments offered today are a vague echo?

A fascinating, but so far little heeded, answer to this question has been given by the French Islamicist Henry Corbin (1930-1978). Focusing on religious visionaries from the Persian and Arab world, Corbin uncovered a lost tradition that shows that our modern cinema-and-cyber-culture is hardly the first one to be endlessly preoccupied with disembodied images. More importantly, it also suggests that this preoccupation was once, at least for a select group, a far more fruitful, mysterious, and satisfactory one than it is now.

In his studies of Sufism, Shi'ism, and the pre-Islamic religions of Persia, Corbin rediscovered a vast body of lore about a visionary landscape existing above and beyond the three-dimensional world of ordinary experience. This landscape goes by various names in his work, depending on the specific culture and philosopher in question. It is the mundus imaginalis, the barzakh, the interworld, the earth of Hurqalya. But whatever the term used to describe it, this domain appears in Corbin's writings as a categorically real place—a dimension accessible to the penetration of human imagination, but not contained by it. Terms like real and imaginary, "inner" and "outer," lose their hard and fast meanings there. It is not simply the interior world that everyone enters in sleep; not an "imaginary" place existing in contradistinction to a more real physical world that swallows it up when one awakes. Instead it is a dimension that secretly encompasses the physical world, and in contrast to which the latter is placed in a radically new and larger perspective.

One of the most significant characteristics of this realm is that within it the things that one encounters—and they are very specific things indeed, ranging from rocks and trees to buildings and entire cities have about them a distinctly personal character. As Corbin says, the pronoun best used when describing the specifics of this dimension is not "what" but "who." The imaginal dimension, he wrote, is "a universe for which it is difficult in our language to find a satisfactory term." It is "an ‘external world,’ and yet it is not the physical world. It is a world that teaches us that it is possible to emerge from measurable space without emerging from extent, and that we must abandon homogeneous chronological time in order to enter that qualitative time which is the history of the soul."

Corbin was a scholar first and foremost, and because the lore surrounding this dimension he worked so hard to bring back into the light was so removed from the sober world of academia, he seems to have felt called upon to keep the weight of the scholarly apparatus he brought to his investigations in sight at all times. But Corbin's interest in the Iranian and Arabic esoteric traditions that make up the bulk of his subject matter was nonetheless a deeply personal one. For him they were not simply the remains of some intricate but outmoded tradition of philosophical systems, but fragments of an actual lost geography.

RE: Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - geogaddi00 - 02-14-2012

This Tree Grows Out Of Hell is posted on

RE: Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - icosaface - 02-14-2012

You need an invite to get in there.

RE: Microwaved Water - See What It Does To Plants - FastTadpole - 02-14-2012

Thanks geogaddi00