(NaturalNews) One of the simple truths of superior health is that water from plants is healthier than tap water or "processed water." Plants structure the water, arranging molecules into a life-supporting pattern that's far more complex and advanced than simple H2O. This is one of the reasons why juicing water vegetables is so good for your health: The water found in the fibers of celery, cucumbers and kale is plant-based "structured water" arranged in a molecular pattern imbued with natural biocompatibility.
It's a myth that all H2O is the same. Water doesn't merely consist of isolated molecules of H2O floating around. Instead, the molecular bonds of H2O in water are constantly being released and reformed with neighboring molecules. Water is fluid, even from the point of view of its covalent bonds (in the sense of chemistry). It is perhaps the single most miraculous substance in our universe, without which human life would absolutely not exist.
Life on Earth depends on water
In fact, one of the things that makes planet Earth so unique is that it sits in precisely the "comfort zone" of orbital distance from the sun to allow water to flow. It's not so cold that the water freezes, nor so hot that the water boils off. Earth is the water planet, and we are water beings (75% or more of our body is water).
Juicing is probably the best way to get structured plant-based water into your body. But now there's another way that's even easier. An Arizona company has developed a way to grow structured water using distilled water in aquariums full of freshwater algae. The alga, as living aquatic plants, alter the structure of the water in much the same way as a celery plant. But instead of locking all the water inside itself, the alga release it back into the aquarium.
Multiply this by hundreds of large aquariums and you get a structured water farm, where the water can be collected, filtered and then distributed to customers who want to drink an algae infusion of plant-based water.
That's how ProAlgaZyme came about.
ProAlgaZyme is structured plant water in a bottle
I'm not usually a big fan of products in bottles. And even in this case, fresh daily juicing of vegetables is still the best way to get structured water into your body. But for those who don't have the time to buy, wash and juice organic vegetables on a daily basis, ProAlgaZyme offers a convenient way to add a supplement of structured plant-based water to your daily diet.
It's not a replacement for all the plant medicines found in fruits and vegetables, of course. ProAlgaZyme is just the structured water part and contains no anthocyanidins, carotenoids or other vegetable nutrients. But it is a concentrated source of plant-based water that has helped support remarkable health in many people who consume it.
Once again, FDA regulations prohibit me from describing the full extent of how this substance may support human health and healing, but we can say, at the very least, that ProAlgaZyme has been scientifically shown to support a healthy inflammation response.*
In addition, ProAlgaZyme may be helpful in supporting cardiovascular health by maintaining HDL and LDL cholesterol already within a normal range.*
Those who wish to maintain healthy blood pressure levels may also benefit from the support of ProAlgaZyme.*
The ProAlgaZyme algae infusion has been clinically tested, and the results are quite remarkable. I have personally toured the ProAlgaZyme water farm in Arizona, where I also reviewed the scientific literature. I was blown away by the attention to quality in the lab there, and the clinical studies I saw were very exciting. Again, FDA regulations prohibit me from telling you the results of the studies I saw, because the FDA censors nutritional science. It is unlawful in the United States to speak of the scientific findings for nutritional substances you offer for sale. (What a sad commentary on America, huh?)
Freshwater algae is grown in large tanks filled with distilled water that's circulated among the tanks. After a period of growing time, the water is drawn off the algae tanks, filtered, tested for purity and then bottled.
ProAlgaZyme has quietly become one of the best-kept secrets inside the nutritional products industry because many other companies use it as their water base in extremely high-potency liquid supplements. There's even an effort to research ProAlgaZyme as a future pharmaceutical. But of course, we don't need it to be classified as a "drug" to benefit from the substance right now as a nutritional supplement. That's what's so great about the availability of this product right now: It's affordable and readily available.
If you're interested in seeing how this algae infusion of structured water may help you, try it yourself. It's on sale now on our store specials page:
You only need to take an ounce or two each day to benefit from ProAlgaZyme. You could also, of course, grow your own algae infused water in aquariums at home, but that's probably far more complex than we care to get into. Each bottle of ProAlgaZyme contains 32 fluid ounces.
Until we figure out how to grow our own, ProAlgaZyme is readily available. (And don't forget to juice raw organic vegetables whenever you have the chance, too!)
* These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease.
In addition to his lab work, Adams is also the (non-paid) executive director of the non-profit Consumer Wellness Center (CWC), an organization that redirects 100% of its donations receipts to grant programs that teach children and women how to grow their own food or vastly improve their nutrition. Click here to see some of the CWC success stories.
With a background in science and software technology, Adams is the original founder of the email newsletter technology company known as Arial Software. Using his technical experience combined with his love for natural health, Adams developed and deployed the content management system currently driving NaturalNews.com. He also engineered the high-level statistical algorithms that power SCIENCE.naturalnews.com, a massive research resource now featuring over 10 million scientific studies.