Water Quality Affects Energy Quality in Your Environment

Water is regarded as the most powerful element of all in Feng Shui, more than Fire, Earth, Metal or Wood.  Most of the information about water in Feng Shui lore relates to placement of water features, how water might be flowing into or away from property, and the effects of underground water.

These are hugely important in the overall balance of energies on a property; today, however, I’d like to talk about water from a different vantage point:  How the energetic quality of water in your environment affects you.

Water is like a liquid crystal, which entrains to various vibrations through resonance.  Entrainment means that it gets tuned to the quality of whatever is in the water, or whatever the water is near that is sending a strong enough signal.  If beneficial materials are in the water, like minerals we need for health, then the water gives off a healthy, coherent signal. 

If the water is filled with toxins, the signal is that of the toxins.  People and places also give off strong energy, so water in the presence of happy people is affected by that, as Masaru Emoto demonstrated in his experiments.  If people are not happy, or there is something discordant about the land water flows through, it can acquire the same resonance.

As water flows from one place to another, it picks up various signals that it is exposed to.  This is called “Water Memory”.  If you put one container of water next to another one, even if they started out with two different resonances, the one with the weaker signal will entrain to the one with the stronger signal, for good or ill.  

People, as we know are mostly water.  If a person spends significant time around water with vibrant, healthy energy, he/she will tend to entrain to the quality of energy in that water.  If you’ve ever been swimming in a pristine mountain lake, you know this experience.  Time spent around water with unhealthy energy signals in it will have the opposite effect.  We literally get tuned to the water to a degree.  There is variation between people, of course, but as a general phenomenon this is what happens, and is a major reason why water quality in a property is so important.

I recently had an odd experience that reminded me of this all over again.  I was loaned an electric hot water kettle, and decided to try it out.  I had heard that subjecting water to electricity is right up there with microwaving it in terms of creating a chaotic state in water, but there’s a part of me that was just curious how much I might actually be able to tell a difference, so I used it for a few days to heat water for a hot beverage in the morning.  I didn’t feel any immediate effect, and my attention went elsewhere.  Fast forward about ten days, and I realized that I had been feeling increasingly tense, agitated, and was more sensitive to EMF by quite a bit.  I tried to sort out what could possibly be going on.  Eventually I realized that the only change I’d made in my routine was heating up water in the electric kettle.  I tend to drink things very slowly, so I had been sitting next to a cup of the water I’d heated pretty much throughout the day.  I couldn’t believe I could feel that different from having a little of this water to drink or from sitting near it, but when I tested it with a pendulum it showed a very strong negative spin, and that’s what I’d been sitting near for hours at a stretch while at work.  Prior to my experiment my routine had been to structure some water, and pour it into a kettle on the stove; I went back to heating my water over a gas flame, and all the agitation vanished.

Humans are inherently designed to be sensitive to what’s in our surroundings.  As a feng shui practitioner I have thought for some time that much of what we feel that we think is just what’s going on independently inside of us, is in fact a direct effect of being around something in our environment.  Feng shui principles appear often to be quite esoteric, but they are actually quite practical.

You can increase the quality of energy in your water and your environment:



What You Add to Water