Jacques Benveniste, Luc Montagnier and the memory of water

July 28, 2014

Jacques Benveniste, Luc Montagnier and the memory of water

Jacques Benveniste,  researcher at Inserm in Paris, died in 2004, was the center of attention of the scientific world for his thesis on.

Applying this theory to their research, the Nobel Prize for medicine Luc Montagnier has made ​​a startling discovery that could lead to a revolution in the medical field.

Jacques Benveniste claimed to have discovered that the water would be able to maintain the properties of the molecules with which it comes in contact, even when there are more from a chemical point of view. For scientific curiosity and incidental to research in the field of HIV, Luc Montagnier, Nobel Prize for Medicine in 2008, renewed the research of Benveniste. From prior experience in the blood plasma of patients suffering of AIDS, has detected the electromagnetic waves. To highlight the amazing properties of water, discovered by a man who he considers the “Galileo of the twentieth century,” Luc Montagnier has decided to takoff  the cover on his research and has proposed several times the ‘experience transduction of DNA.

Prof. Montagnier carried out the experiment with the DNA molecules of a HIV-infected patient who later was highly diluited in sterile water and place on a sensor of electromagnetic waves connected to a computer. The resulting signal, digitized, was then sent by email to the various laboratories including that of the University of Sannio in Benevento, Italy, directed by Prof. Colantuoni and Vitiello. After having exposed the tubes of pure water in these digital waves, researchers from several laboratories, using PCR, a technique that allows replication of a DNA sequence, against all the odds, won a molecule identical to the original 98% of that of Paris.

The water, therefore, should have a good memory!

And electromagnetic waves have the same properties of matter that has issued. How is it possible? It is hard to say, because “the problem that now arises is that it requires biologists to be both physical and chemical, and this is not necessarily easy for them,” says Marc Henry, professor of physics and quantum chemistry at the University of Strasbourg . For Professor Luc Montagnier opportunities are immense, as is already working on this line of research with applications that could be useful for the AIDS virus, for autism, for some cases of multiple sclerosis, Alzheimer’s disease and for the for Parkinson’s disease. All this would undermine the current medical thinking, both in terms of diagnosis or for therapy because the human body is composed of 80% water. “The day that you then determine that the waves can act, then you can work with the waves, says Luc Montagnier. And then you can be” cured “by the waves.

It is a new field of medicine that scares the pharmaceutical industry.