A living body needs living water.
Since our bodies are about 70 percent water, it makes sense that 70 percent of the food we eat should be high in water content. This is simply a matter of common sense. People who eat foods with high water content will not need to drink as much water. The living water from the food they eat will perform the function of carrying nutrients to the cells while also cleaning them. In fact, living water is a far superior way of keeping the body hydrated and cleansed so it may carry out its living functions with as little energy expenditure as possible.
What is living water? How do you achieve this diet?
All the vitamins, minerals, proteins, amino acids, enzymes, carbohydrates, and other nutrients that the human body needs to maintain itself can be found in fruits and vegetables.
The nature of all fruits and vegetables is to have a high content of living water. This living water contains nutrients that are specially processed by plants from soils, the atmosphere, and the cosmos. How the plants of Earth perform this feat of transforming ordinary water into water filled with energy from the universe remains somewhat of a mystery.
However, most of the world’s nutritionists, doctors, and scientists are now believers in the age-old wisdom of eating fresh fruits and vegetables. These people, along with many of the world’s governments and health agencies, are now recommending a diet of foods with high water content. More and more people today are buying and eating high-water-content fruits and vegetables that contain the living water necessary for a long and healthy life. As reported by researcher Alexander Leaf in National Geographic (1973 edition), most long lived people ate a diet of approximately 70 percent fresh fruits and vegetables.
For more about living water, we highly recommend you read The Holy Order of Water (William E. Marks) from which the above adaptation was taken. Click on the link, below.
Adapted from The Holy Order of Water, by William E. Marks (Bell Pond Books, 2001). Copyright (c) 2001 by William E. Marks. Reprinted by permission of Bell Pond Books.
Adapted from The Holy Order of Water, by William E. Marks (Bell Pond Books, 2001).