Electromagnetic Information Transfer to Water – Inhibit Microorganism Growth
This post reviews some of the work by Heredia-Rojas et al. related to transferring antimicrobial information to water via an electronic amplifier (i.e. a bio-resonance therapy, BRT, device). In particular, the scientific papers that will be discussed include:
A. “Entamoeba Histolytica And Trichomonas Vaginalis: Trophozoite Growth Inhibition by Metronidazole Electro-Transferred Water” (2011),
B. “Antimicrobial Effect Of Amphotericin B Electronically-Activated Water Against Candida Albicans” (2012), and
C. “Antimicrobial Effect Of Vancomycin Electro-Transferred Water Against Methicillin-Resistant Staphylococcus Aureus Variant” (2015),
which look at parasite, fungus, and bacteria growth inhibition respectively.
What is the purpose of the studies?
There are different methods available that try to inhibit the growth of microorganisms – some of them rely on a conventional approach (e.g. using antimicrobial drugs), while others are classified as unconventional (e.g. using electric and magnetic fields). The studies reviewed in this post investigate whether it is possible for the electromagnetic signal derived from a biologically active substance that inhibits microbial (e.g. parasite, fungus, bacteria) growth to be transferred to water samples and then influence the microorganisms mentioned above.
How were the studies conducted?
All three studies had a similar experimental set-up and included the following controls and test samples:
A. Parasite Study
In the 2011 parasite study, the electronic information of metronidazole, a drug against parasites, was transferred to water using an electronic amplifier and tested against the growth of two types of parasites: Entamoeba histolytica andTrichomonas vaginalis.
IC of Metronidazole against Entamoeba histolytica
IC of Metronidazole against Trichonomas vaginalis
B. Fungus Study
In the 2012 fungus study, the electronic information of amphotericin B, an antifungal drug, was transferred to water using an electronic amplifier and tested against the growth of Candida albicans.
IC of Amphotericin B against Candida albicans
C. Bacteria Study
In the 2015 bacteria study, the electronic information of vancomycin, an antibiotic, was transferred to water using an electronic amplifier and tested against the growth of methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA).
IC of Vancomycin against MRSA
What did the studies reveal?
For all the studies, it was found that the water “charged” with the bioactive substance significantly inhibited the growth of the microorganism under investigation. For instance, water “charged” with metronidazole reduced the growth of the parasites Entamoeba histolytica and Trichomonas vaginalis and water "charged" with antifungal amphotericin B significantly decreased the growth of cultured Candida albicans. Similarly, electronically activated water samples of the antibiotic vancomycin resulted in a significant reduction in the growth of methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA).
What does this mean?
The evidence presented by Heredia-Rojas et al. suggests that it is possible to transfer antimicrobial information to water to inhibit the growth of microorganisms, though further experimental work is needed to fully understand the mechanism by which the electro-activated water mimics the activity of an antimicrobial agent. Nevertheless, these results support the future use of informational medicine and electromagnetic signatures, such as ICs, in the clinical realm.
In a time when bacterial diseases are increasingly resistant to conventional treatment, other methods of treatment need to be investigated to control microbial illnesses.