Anyone who has ever watched a school of fish in the ocean can understand what coherence is. Each fish is free to move independently, yet the group responds simultaneously—as a whole. It is as though the fish follow an unseen conductor, yet no conductor exists. In the world of physics, this kind of relationship is referred to as quantum coherence. At the smallest (quantum) level, there is unity and cooperation (coherence). This allows individual components to respond together as a larger unit.
As described in the book, Dancing with Water, there are many ways to induce water’s liquid crystalline structure. However, if the water lacks coherence, its structural organization can fall apart rapidly. In the human body (and within other living organisms) tiny electromagnetic fields help to keep water structured. The flow of energy through an organized matrix supports its organization. Other components within the human body (proteins, enzymes, DNA, cell membranes, ORMUS elements, etc. ) contribute to the maintenance of water’s structure simply because they are also liquid crystals. They are a part of the larger liquid crystalline matrix. Outside living organisms, water’s structure is more difficult (but not impossible) to maintain.
Nature uses a combination of forces to establish and to sustain coherence. Cyclic or spiral movement is paramount. When water molecules cycle within natural electromagnetic fields, they are forced to align and re-align within the field. This is because water is a polar substance—with a positive and a negative pole. Each cycle refines the structure of the system. Eventually, water molecules “find their place” within the coherent domain and even though molecules may occasionally be relocated, the system is not disturbed. The same is true within a school of fish. Predators can temporarily disturb the organization. However, it does not take long before organization re-establishes itself. This is coherence. Water responds very similarly in its living state.