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Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
the Questeon?
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08-28-2013 03:08 AM

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Post: #1
deal Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
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http://www.independent.ie/business/irish...25621.html

25 August 2013
A GROUNDBREAKING new Irish technology which could be the greatest breakthrough in agriculture since the plough is set to change the face of modern farming forever.
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The technology – radio wave energised water – massively increases the output of vegetables and fruits by up to 30 per cent.

Not only are the plants much bigger but they are largely disease-resistant, meaning huge savings in expensive fertilisers and harmful pesticides.

Extensively tested in Ireland and several other countries, the inexpensive water treatment technology is now being rolled out across the world. The technology makes GM obsolete and also addresses the whole global warming fear that there is too much carbon dioxide in the air, by simply converting excess CO2 into edible plant mass.

Developed by Professor Austin Darragh and Dr JJ Leahy of Limerick University's Department of Chemistry and Environmental Science, the hardy eco-friendly technology uses nothing but the natural elements of sunlight, water, carbon dioxide in the air and the minerals in the soil.

The compact biscuit-tin-sized technology, which is called Vi-Aqua – meaning 'life water' – converts 24 volts of electricity into a radio signal, which charges up the water via an antennae. Once the device is attached to a hose, thousands of gallons of water can be charged up in less than 10 minutes at a cost of pennies.

Speaking about the new technology, Professor Austin Darragh says:

"Vi-Aqua makes water wetter and introduces atmospheric nitrogen into the water in the form of nitrates – so it is free fertiliser. It also produces the miracle of rejuvenating the soil by invigorating soil-based micro-organisms.

"We can also make water savings of at least 30 per cent. When the water is treated it becomes a better solvent, which means it can carry more nutrients to the leaves and stem and percolate better down into the soil to nourish the roots, which in turn produces a better root system. Hence the reason you need less water and why you end up with larger and hardier crops," explains Professor Austin Darragh.

Extensively tested in Warrenstown Agricultural College, the technology is being hailed as a modern day miracle.

Harold Lawler is Ireland's foremost Agricultural Specialist. As Director of the National Botanical Gardens and former Master of Agricultural Science at Warrenstown Agricultural College, he has carried out more research on Vi-Aqua growth-enhancing technology than perhaps anyone else in the world:

"In the bedding plants we really saw a difference in the results; they were much hardier and tougher. You could drop a tray of these plants on the ground and they would not shatter, like ordinary plants.

"We also noticed that the treated plants needed far less fertiliser than the untreated ones. The roots took the nutrients in better whereas with other normal plants leaching of minerals occurs," explains Harold Lawler.

Impressed, Harold Lawler's research team carried out further extensive tests on a wide variety of vegetable plants:

"The iceberg lettuces were far superior with faster germination, and with carrots for example, the crops were on average 46 per cent heavier," explains Harold Lawler.

During recent successful tomato crop field trials in Italy, three of the country's largest Agricultural Co-op's were so impressed with the results that they have now decided to recommend the technology to the country's farming community.

Elsewhere, the Indian government have now concluded their own tests, which confirm that they are able to boost tea (plant) production by over a third while using far less water.

In recognition of the groundbreaking technology, the Royal Botanical Gardens at Kew, London, recently took the hitherto unheard-of step of granting Professor Austin Darragh and his team the right to use their official centuries-old coat of arms on the new technology – the first time ever that Kew Gardens has afforded anyone such an honour.

The Kew Gardens botanists were not just impressed with the research; they used the technology to restore to life a very rare orchid which had been lying dormant and practically dead in a greenhouse bell jar since 1942. Amazingly, the orchid is now flourishing once again.

Intriguingly, chickens and sheep fed the energised water turned into giants. . . but that's another story!

Limerick University off- campus company ZPM Europe Ltd, who are based in the National Technology Park, Limerick, is now manufacturing the Vi-Aqua technology.

Sunday Independent

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ethzero
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08-28-2013 03:31 AM

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Post: #2
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
I remain unconvinced. Sounds far too good to be even remotely true.
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the Questeon?
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08-28-2013 03:54 AM

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Post: #3
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
ethzero  Wrote: (08-28-2013 03:31 AM)
I remain unconvinced. Sounds far too good to be even remotely true.

just 30%, not that big of increase, sounds great to me. and its a gift to the people who lived through the potato famineTissue

Extremism in defense of liberty is no vice. Tolerance in the face of tyranny is no virtue.
Barry Goldwater

whoever is asking ? is acting as-king...Gordon Hall
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SaraBellum
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08-28-2013 04:01 AM

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Post: #4
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
Interesting story. This is why I come to LOP, for stories like this. It sounds promising yet creepy at the same time, if that makes any sense. I want some of the energizing part (but not the enlarging feature). Anon
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the Questeon?
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08-28-2013 04:04 AM

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Post: #5
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
SaraBellum  Wrote: (08-28-2013 04:01 AM)
Interesting story. This is why I come to LOP, for stories like this. It sounds promising yet creepy at the same time, if that makes any sense. I want some of the energizing part (but not the enlarging feature). Anon

i'm afraid of big chicken and sheep too! chuckle

Extremism in defense of liberty is no vice. Tolerance in the face of tyranny is no virtue.
Barry Goldwater

whoever is asking ? is acting as-king...Gordon Hall
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Devout Agnostic
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08-28-2013 04:10 AM

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Post: #6
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
cool Bump
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LoP Guest
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08-28-2013 04:15 AM

 



Post: #7
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
ethzero  Wrote: (08-28-2013 03:31 AM)
I remain unconvinced. Sounds far too good to be even remotely true.

You play the 528Hz tone through water and you have tomatoes the size of softballs.

I've been doing it for years. Speeds up veg stage significantly which increases resistance. Stronger and bigger the plant the harder it is to kill. Lettuce in a week if your watering timing is right.

There is lots of research on how plants reacts positivity to certain types of music and I suppose by relation frequencies producted by certain types of music.

It also heals the human body.
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NormalIsSubjective

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08-28-2013 04:21 AM

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Post: #8
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
That's very interesting, thanks.
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LoP Guest
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08-28-2013 04:23 AM

 



Post: #9
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
BumpBumpBump I guess only the truly intelligent can see the potential for this.
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1110.00
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08-28-2013 04:23 AM

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Post: #10
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
There are better and cheaper ways to do this, without destroying the natural structure of water in creating an oranur reaction:

http://www.orgonelab.org/cart/yvortex.htm

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LoP Guest
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08-28-2013 04:40 AM

 



Post: #11
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
Doesn't sound healthy.
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ashesandsackcloth
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08-28-2013 04:40 AM

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Post: #12
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
I know about it. It's known as mag water round here. I have made it before and it tastes better and quenches your thirst better. Also known is that animals when given a choise will go for the mag water. Told yall about it long ago.

Booner
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the Questeon?
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08-28-2013 04:46 AM

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Post: #13
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
ashesandsackcloth  Wrote: (08-28-2013 04:40 AM)
I know about it. It's known as mag water round here. I have made it before and it tastes better and quenches your thirst better. Also known is that animals when given a choise will go for the mag water. Told yall about it long ago.

Booner

this way uses sound to "charge" the water, I've made mag water with the meow kettles before but this might be alot easier and quicker to do water in volume and achieve similar results.

Extremism in defense of liberty is no vice. Tolerance in the face of tyranny is no virtue.
Barry Goldwater

whoever is asking ? is acting as-king...Gordon Hall
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LoP Guest
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08-28-2013 04:53 AM

 



Post: #14
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
I notice that my garden is always extra lush and typically has a growth spurt/increased ripening after a thunderstorm. Not just rain, but a storm with a lot of lightning. I always figured the lightning did something to the rain or the air or something.
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LoP Guest
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08-28-2013 05:06 AM

 



Post: #15
Radio wave-treated water could change agriculture as we know it.
ashesandsackcloth  Wrote: (08-28-2013 04:40 AM)
I know about it. It's known as mag water round here. I have made it before and it tastes better and quenches your thirst better. Also known is that animals when given a choise will go for the mag water. Told yall about it long ago.

Booner

I find the same. I drink the same water my garden does. Tastes better. Cleaner.
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