The mineral composition and quality of the water depends on the conditions that existed on Earth at the time the source was created

The mineral composition and quality of the water depends on the conditions that existed on Earth at the time the source was created
Two decades ago, all news agencies published the news that the top of the Pyrenees had been seen, that is, that the glaciers had started to melt. For us laymen and ordinary people, this news was not alarming, but it was for experts. The loss of clean water is one of the important reasons why experts are even more concerned about global warming.
Today, experts are engaged in interesting tests, i.e. determining the quality of water according to the age of the water.
In most systems, thermal waters were created from meteoric waters (which fell on the Earth’s surface in some historical period). From them, underground water was created, which descends lower towards the reservoirs. There, they mix to some extent with warmer and more mineral waters from the depths of the Earth’s crust. That is why the mineral composition and quality of water depends on the conditions that existed on Earth at the time of the spring’s creation. The mineral composition of the water also depends on the composition and age of the rocks surrounding the reservoir.
It was only a little more than a quarter of a century ago that Japanese experts recognized the age of water as an important factor in water quality. The whole of Japan is covered with “reni-well” systems (meaning younger water from a shallow depth). The Japanese began to import bottled water obtained by melting glaciers from Europe. It is extremely old water that has been preserved in frozen form deep below the Earth’s surface. The question arises about the reasons for the quality of older thermal water compared to the lower quality of younger water (especially water that comes into contact with surface water created by circulation in nature).
This is the preservation of the mineral composition and quality at the time of the formation of a certain reservoir. Industrial wastewater always ends up in some running water. Liquid water then circulates (in the form of precipitation) and reaches a considerable depth. And the water used to cool nuclear reactors ends up in a river or sea. The water used to irrigate chemically treated agricultural crops carries these substances into the depths. Admittedly, there are regulations that state that the quality of the discharged water should be equal to the level of quality of the water into which it is discharged. However, it will take a long time for the surface water to achieve this quality.


Water is like wine – therefore older water (and wine) is better than younger water. Japanese experts are probably calculating with another property of water. They assume that water (as a bipolar molecule) escapes the laws of visible and tangible physics, that is, water is capable of remembering information obtained from the external environment. They tried to connect this with the ability of water to form crystals of different structures and shapes when it freezes. Homeopathic medicine (widespread especially in Great Britain) uses water as a medium capable of remembering information obtained in contact with a source. These assumptions have a scientific basis. There are substances that show the properties of biological systems. Their application in computer technology is based on the ability of materials to remember. This is expressed by a change in its own fine structure, most often under the influence of an electrical impulse.
It can be concluded that water quality depends on many factors.
Water quality depends on recognizable and standardized classical factors. There is probably still a lot of undiscovered space. Water is a mysterious and wonderful substance on planet Earth. People look for water first whenever they explore life. Water sometimes follows the laws of physics and sometimes it completely goes against those laws. Today, water is the most researched in the world’s laboratories.

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