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Part 12c – Water and the Future

Welcome to this third of the ‘Water and the Future’ section of Foundation for Water’s water series.

I trust you have found these as interesting as I have found them to write! I know the future looks grim regarding water, and that this concern is new to many of us, but first we must know the facts. Only then can we try to solve the problems.

Water brings us face to face with such great extremes; without it we die in four days, yet too much of it at once sweeps away everything around us.

In between, water is the platform for our everyday lives.

Water, like air, has long been regarded as a basic right of all human beings and yet in the last 15 years this has become a contentious debate with many ownership methods tried out globally.

  1. Ownership of Water:

This is highly complex, and answers only come from case-by-case analysis.

The agreed principle is that all people should have water, as they have air. We all agree all should also have food daily.

We have to buy or grow our food, but air is free. Water is free in some places but expensive in others. Whether someone has to pay for water directly or not, it still costs money to get it to them. In cities we pay for it in rates. The only people with free water are those near clean stream or springs.

One basic fact is the supply of water always costs something, even if it is the effort and time spent getting it, which could be spent doing something else productive. Many children worldwide spent up to 6 hours a day carrying water in buckets for their families, and then are too tired to learn properly at school, if they can get to one.

Sadly, several billions, mostly poor, do not have clean, fresh and safe water. And every day over 50,000 people die of diseases triggered by the lack of safe drinking water.

Though when studied carefully many in the so called advanced countries do not have access to safe water. And many in cities do not trust their tap water to be safe whatever the chemical analysis says.

We know it has been a basic right of humans for millenia to have community control over their water.

However, capturing water is a long used method of subjugating populations. For example, the Romans always built forts around central wells in dry conquered areas as did the Spaniards in their Catholic missions in the Americas.

Water is either found by the local community or sold by individual private vendors, or on a larger scale, supplied by governments or private companies, or a mix of any of them.

Depending on local ethical standards, any of these supply methods has worked well or badly for interested parties.

In corrupt areas, with disinterested selfish governments, public water supplies can be costly in taxes and limited in supply. If unregulated private companies in search of mainly profit are allowed control of the water, then poorer people are forced into paying for their very lives every day or have their water supplies cut off.

What is needed is capital to develop water supply infrastructure to as many places as possible, whether from newly dug wells or managed streams. All water supplies, whether new or old, are going to cost something, even if through taxes to government agencies.

The question is which supply arrangement is best for which place, and who is going to control and pay for it, for whose benefits ?

It appears that in poorer or corrupt areas, local community businesses can work well controlling what they need and in areas where ethical governments have voters on their case, commercial publically run water companies may possibly be more easily regulated transparently, with basic supply subsidies in place, so industrial usage carries most of the costs.

Then there is matter of how one country without water looks to another with a lot. Water is shipped in tankers from Canada, to the Middle East where rulers are now more concerned about running out of water than they are of oil.

It is a huge issue and until we have many more human beings and legal entities who act mainly for the benefits of others, and who can plan long term, we will have inequalities and problems.

Fortunately we do have many groups working to improve water supplies for communities around the world.

  1. Water as a New Scientific Frontier.

Scientists worldwide are searching for ways of harnessing water’s capacities, either in information storage and transfer research with computers and plasma robots or as a healing product.

Once we understand how water works with harmonic information frequencies many doors to the healing of nature at an energetic level will open.

One exciting recent project quoted by the New Scientist concerns the company Oculus, which has created an altered version of salty water, full of negatively-charged particles, that is capable of killing dangerous micro-organisms by punching holes in their cell walls.

This product Dermcyn has been trialled by doctors with diabetic and aged care patients. After being sprinkled on wounds it can speed up healing by 20% as well as killing the TB bacteria, hospital superbugs like MRSA, and fungi that are even unaffected by bleach.

This is water that can still be drunk without harm, but that has been modified energetically and physically to fight pathogens.

In the realm of energy creation, very serious work has been going on intensifying and harnessing energetic frequencies from water and humidity, through implosion and sound modalities. Schauberger and Keeley were pioneers and others continue quietly in their footsteps.

This may seem far fetched, but then so did harnessing electricity before Faraday, flying planes before 1900 and landing on the moon back in the 1950s, let alone all the other things we now are used to. Marconi was taken to a mental hospital when he announced his invention of the wireless radio!

With over 40,000 large dams in the world producing electricity, reports are showing that the negative impacts on communities and the environment outway the positives. The future of dams are in micro-dams on small streams, where effects are controllable, costs supportable and power placed into the grid.

Water, being so unusual, is a substance that ultimately defies old fashioned mechanical thinking. It requires an understanding that is flexible and imaginative, and that works with energy.

Above all, what is missing today is a general understanding that water has to be cared for and be refreshed, re-energised as nature has always done for itself to support life. Water needs more than just physical cleaning after we have used it.

This new understanding of water is a particular interest of our Foundation for Water.

Our main focus is to act as an advocate and protector of water’s creative capacities and to develop technologies that increase water’s capacities to support life.

With fresh water becoming more scarce and having its quality greatly reduced by human use, it needs advocates that understand it is far more than just a wet physical liquid.

Water holds the key to life, and to the creative well being of humanity. We need it for more than our physical well being and our basic requirements. We need good quality resonant water for our energy and deep health, and for our clear consciousness.

As we try to truly understand and appreciate water, we will inevitably create a new culture in the process.

Next week we will look at what our Foundation for Water has done, at its plans for the future and how you may be able us.

Best wishes

Iain Trousdell Co-Founder and Keynote Speaker Foundation for Water

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