November 14, 2019

Beneficial Microbes for water (QELBY Ceramics)

QELBYIn the 1980s and 90s a Japanese professor, Teruo Higa, discovered a group of microorganisms that balance the natural flora in soil and improve plant yields many times over fertilizers and other additives. (Microbes exist in symbiotic relationship with all life forms on Earth. They work with plant roots in the production of fulvic acids, which in turn make nutrients available for plant use.) Subsequent research revealed the organisms could survive severe conditions and extreme temperatures. This made it possible to incorporate them in ceramics, thus creating a new way to store and transport beneficial microbes. Dr. Higa named the microbes effective microorganisms (EM). He went on to create soil amendments and waste water treatments that have been extremely successful in Japan.

Microbes referred to as extremophiles, live deep within the Earth. They represent some of the oldest organisms on the planet. During volcanic eruptions they are brought to the surface and after cooling, they can remain dormant within rocks for millions of years. When rocks break down, the surrounding soil is populated with beneficial organisms. It is one reason life flourishes several years after a volcanic eruption. Water that emerges from a pristine spring has some of the same microbes—supplied in minute quantities by igneous rocks as the water passes over them on the way to the surface. These microbes balance the flora in water.

Microbes and clay are perfect companions. The structural geometry of clay provides an ideal protective lattice for microbes to survive extreme conditions in a dormant state. When hydrated and given adequate growing conditions, they awaken. Even though mature microbes can be permanently caged within the structure of ceramics, they appear to be able to populate the surrounding environment.

Evidence exists that microbes can be found throughout the universe. Experimental duplication of the conditions in outer space reveals some microorganisms are able to survive when embedded in clay or meteorite powder (artificial meteorites). This supports the likelihood of interplanetary transfer of microorganisms. Our first glimpse of this kind of versatility came in 1969 when microorganisms were recovered from inside the Surveyor 3 spacecraft’s camera which had been left on the moon for nearly three years. A common bacteria inadvertently taken to the moon inside a camera survived extreme radiation, temperatures near absolute zero, and no nutrients or water for nearly three years before being brought back to Earth. Bacteria have also been revived and cultured after 25 million years of encapsulation in the guts of a resin-trapped bee.

Many microbes have pleomorphic qualities. This means they are able to change their size, shape, and other characteristics in order to adapt to their environment. This is a well known phenomenon with the yeasts that inhabit the human gastrointestinal tract. Diets high in sugar encourage the fungal form of candida albicans while a more balanced diet fosters the growth of a beneficial form of the same organism.

Beneficial organisms play a role in water purification and in the natural development of full-spectrum living water. The presence of beneficial microbes in water encourages harmful bacteria to change to forms that work in harmony with the environment. Microbes have been used for wastewater clean-up as well as industrial and hazardous waste treatment—on both a small and large scale. The presence of beneficial microbes balances the water terrain (similar to balancing the microbial flora within the human body). Their presence also brings Earth resonance to water—a missing factor in “empty” and treated water.

Since Dr. Higa’s initial discovery, other microbial populations have been found in volcanic ores. A new product, referred to as QELBY, uses an ancient colony of microbes in ceramic products, construction materials and fabric. During rigorous testing, this group of products have shown great promise for amending soil and water, for enhancing the living/working environment and for surrounding the human body with an organic material that produces oxygen, radiates infrared, reduces odor-causing bacteria, and shields from ultraviolet radiation.

The microbes in QELBY ceramics add infrared wavelengths that bring natural structure to water; they draw in hydrogen (as protons), and attract photonic energy due to the presence of DNA. QELBY is a wonderful amendment where water will remain still for an extended period of time (overnight or longer) and a great way to help condition “empty” water.

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References:

1. Higa, T. An Earth Saving Revolution translated by Anja Kanal, Sunmark Publishing, Inc. 1998.
2. Higa, T. An Earth Saving Revolution translated by Anja Kanal, Sunmark Publishing, Inc. 1998.
3. Horneck, G. et al. Space Microbiology, Microbiology and Molecular Biology Reviews, 2010 Vol. 74, No. 1, pp. 121-156. Available online: http://mmbr.asm.org/cgi/content/abstract/74/1/121
4. NASA website. Earth Microbes on the Moon. http://science.nasa.gov/newhome/headlines/ast01sep98_1.htm
5. NASA website. Earth Microbes on the Moon. http://science.nasa.gov/newhome/headlines/ast01sep98_1.htm
6. Williams, L. Radical Medicine International Medical Arts Publishing, 2007, p. 369.
7. Correa, M., et al. SCD probiotics in the remediation of water contaminated with pathogenic bacteria and copper in Reseda Lake, Los Angeles, U.S. 2009.
8. Quantum Energy Co, Ltd. www.quantumenergy.co.kr