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Common Experience Water

Sacred Geometry



What is sacred geometry?


Sacred Geometry is the geometric ratios and figures that are used in the design of religious structures such as temples, churches, mosques, and religious monuments. According to Stephen Skinner, the study of sacred geometry has its roots in the study of nature, and the mathematical principles at work therein. Examples of this can be seen in the logarithmic spiral design of the chambered nautilus shell as well as the formation of the honeycomb structure in bee hives. The sacred geometry principles of the human body can be seen in Leonardo Da Vinci’s Vitruvian Man.


Sacred Geometry in Water


Studies have shown that water, when put under frequencies of sounds and vibrations, takes the form of what are known as sacred geometrical patterns.


Water Crystals = Sacred Geometry



Freezing water forms crystals. These crystals regularly assume hexagonal forms. Snowflakes, for example, display an infinite variety of patterns, but all these patterns are variations of the basic hexagon shape. The reason for this lies in the structure of the water molecule.


The water molecule roughly approximates a tetrahedron in form, with a large oxygen atom in the center and two small hydrogen atoms perched at two corners of the tetrahedron. Two sets of paired electrons occupy the other two tetrahedral corners. The angles between each of these four corners are close to the tetrahedral angle of 109.5 degrees.


Dr. Angelos Michaelides and a team of scientists discovered pentagonal ice crystals on copper. Hexagons also occur. Why are hexagons the common arrangement? "There is no rule that hexagons should form," according to Dr. Michaelides. They just do. Sacred geometry and the natural world working together. 1


         Dr. Masaru Emoto’s work on thoughts and water crystals


Dr. Masaru Emoto, in his well-known book, The Message From Water, shows how different energies effect water. The beautiful photos in his book are taken following "flash freezing.” They provide a graphic representation of the degree to which water is hexagonally structured. His photos of tap water show very little crystallization. On the other hand, the water from some of the world's pristine springs, freezes to form beautiful snowflake-like crystals – the more intricate the six-sided crystal, the greater the amount of Hexagonal Water in the sample.1


Harmonize Your Water!


Learn more about what blue glass bottles can do for your water!


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