The key ingredients that make up optimal energy production in the body are Water, Oxygen, and Light!
Most important are the water levels in your body. The more hydrated you are, the more you are able to convert Oxygen and Light into energy. Other factors concerning Water as an agent for energy production are the quality of the water, as in how clean or contaminated it is, and how fresh the water is. The temperature of the water is also a factor, although the body will reduce or increase the temperature of the water naturally before it will use it for energy production.
The purest water you can use for energy production is Distilled water. All other water contains some contaminants in various qualities that the body has to devote energy resources to take and eliminate. Drinking Contaminated water, whether it’s mineral water, coffee, alcohol or processed fruit juice, will to some extent, deplete your energy supply before it can use the water to replenish. If you drink body temperature water then your body spends the least amount of energy processing it, and the fresher the water that you drink, the more energy it will contain.
There are a number of different ways of getting water into your system such as drinking it, bathing in it, injecting it or recycling it internally. Water to the body is as petrol is to a car. It is useless unless you have two other ingredients. In the case of the car, this is a spark to ignite the petrol and the mechanical mechanism to harness the energy and convert it into momentum. In the case of energy production in the body, water also requires: Oxygen (more specifically the outer electrons of the oxygen molecule), and Light; a frequency that creates the spin speed of the electrons that determines the level of energy given off for the body to harness and utilise in achieving its purpose.
The water has a twofold purpose in energy production. Firstly, it keeps the body’s tool kit in prime condition and protected against that which would act against it, such as free radical agents that attack and destroy cellular connections, and secondly, as a transportation agent carrying the energised Oxygen around the body. The more hydrated the body’s blood system, the more quickly and more easily energy is transported around the body to where it is needed.
There are a number of factors concerning Oxygen that will impact the amount of energy produced. Oxygen and Light interact with one another outside of the body. The frequency of the light acting on the Oxygen inhaled to the body is key. The warmer the light source, the more it will fire up the Oxygen. Obviously the human body has a ceiling of how hot the Oxygen can be, before it becomes detrimental to the body.
Once Oxygen is breathed into the body, the level of energy it can produce becomes limited by the absence of heat and light. The normal body temperature is 37.5 degrees. Increasing this temperature to a certain extent will create slightly more energy in the body, though the body does have its heat limitations. If there were a light source in the body this would also increase energy production. So people that live and work in poorly lit or artificially lit areas are breathing in Oxygen of a lower energetic value than those who live and work in bright, naturally lit areas.
If you live or work in a poorly lit or artificially lit area, you’re inhaling Oxygen of a lower energetic value!
Once Oxygen enters the body, it loses access to the light and begins to lose its energetic value, the electrons on the Oxygen molecules are no longer activated by heat and light, and begin to slow down. The faster you initially get the electron on the oxygen molecule spinning before it enters the body, the longer its energetic life will be and the greater its energetic value will be. Once in the body, Oxygen’s electrons’ energy is transferred to electrons on the Oxygen molecule contained in the water within the body. It is then transported around the body via the bloodstream, to be utilised as necessary.
So the optimum environment for energy production in the body is in an open, warm; ambient temperature area with natural lighting, where the length of daylight hours is longest, in a fully hydrated body containing uncontaminated water, in a place where the air is uncontaminated and the Oxygen levels in the air maximised. Effectively this would be either in the mountains, or on an island in the middle of an ocean!
Of course, for most, this is not practical. Therefore one must optimise the situation in the areas you’ve chosen to live and to work:
Drink Distilled water.
Drink sufficient distilled water to keep the body fully and optimally hydrated.
- Avoid substances that will dehydrate the water content of the body, such as caffeine and alcohol.
- Spend the maximum amount of time in natural sunlight as possible. Even better, spend the maximum amount of time you can in water-saturated, oxygen-rich environments! Work outdoors in the sunlight whenever possible(!)
- Wear light, natural fabric clothing that does not cover the skin totally, which allows light through to the skin.
- Breathe in optimum amounts of oxygen. Use the full extent of your lung capacity as much of the time as possible. Work standing up rather than sitting down, if possible; this maximises lung utilisation. Shallow breathing eventually tires the body, because insufficient oxygen is entering the body for optimal energy production.
- Exercise regularly, not only for muscle tone, but also for lung strengthening and Oxygen processing. Regularly exercised muscle can absorb and process energy far more easily than relatively unused muscle, suffocated by fat.
- Whilst there is no substitute to the real thing, where the optimal circumstances are not possible, utilise equipment that can artificially replicate the conditions needed for optimum energy production in the body. Such resources include Natural Light lamps, Activated Oxygen Machines, Home Water Distillers, and Exercise equipment.