BioAq water as a method for increased water quality

News   •   Aug 03, 2015 09:22 GMT

I visited a workshop some years ago. A cyclamen plant on a table was a real sad sight – it was to be thrown out and incorporated into the natural circulation. I suggested watering the plant with BioAq whirled water and so they did. Today ­ five years later – it is producing an impressive amount of buds and flowers. This kind of improvement has been documented for plants in general when watered with whirled water.

Water is most complicated. Step by step this has been verified by research. At the same time different methods to influence water have seen daylight. There are documented sustainable positive effects on plants watered with whirled water. For example tomato and cucumber production has increased with up to 30%, using tap water as control water. Seeds grow earlier, stems are more stable and root systems are more comprehensive. We believe this merits further studies documenting the effects of whirled water on plants, for example showing that plants manage drought better with the use of whirled water. 

Pilot studies to date also indicate that plant content of minerals and vitamins is increased. All kinds of cultivations should therefore benefit from using whirlers. 

In summary this means that there could be great possibilities for considerable ecological increase of food supply, as well as an increase of the quality of products.

BioAq water also has remarkable effects on wellbeing in animals and people, according to a great amount of reports. People drinking BioAq water are reporting positive effects regarding nails, skin and hair. Many are also reporting changes that need clinical studies to be confirmed.

The conditions in watercourses have changed in an unpleasant way during the last decades. Today the water is often polluted and algae is prevalent, as well as cyanobacteria. It is interesting that there are many observations that BioAq whirlers can affect watercourses in a positive way. The populations of cyanobacteria were affected in many lakes and were sometimes heavily reduced with whirled water. In a laboratory experiment with a previous whirler the cyanophyta poison LPS was strongly reduced.

As a summary, we believe that BioAq whirlers contribute to creating ecological balance in water courses. There is an impressive accumulated amount of observations, including also other applications than those mentioned above. As an example changed solubility products with whirled water can be mentioned. This gives the water detergent like qualities that could be useful for example in washing machines and dishwashers. It might also benefit the colour industry because the colours spread and penetrate surfaces better, as has been demonstrated in pilot experiments.

We are very interested in collaboration regarding further testing of whirled water, and development of the applications discussed above.

Trygve Forssten