If you line 50 people up at a door, the best way to get them through is a single-file line. Trying to shove them all through at once is, obviously, problematic.
So it is, too, with water molecules entering the body, says Dr. Gabriel Perjessy, a Kalispell dentist. Perjessy, who has been a dentist in the area for more than 30 years, recently installed a system at his office that is said to rearrange the molecular structure of water to give it qualities that promote better health.
Perjessy also has implemented “cell guards” on outlets, technological devices and at various power sources that he says mitigate the effect of electromagnetic radiation, whether that stems from cell phones, X-rays or any other technology.
The guards and water system are purchased through a company called GIA Wellness, and both deal with one common concern: electromagnetic radiation. They incorporate what is referred to as Molecular Resonance Effect Technology (MRET) and Energy Resonance Technology (ERT).
The MRET system was devised and patented by a scientist named Dr. Igor Smirnov. The technology also has roots in the studies of Dr. Alexis Carrel, who won the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine. Japanese scientists have long been fascinated with water re-structuring as well, Perjessy said.
Laura Blankenship, who is in charge of Perjessy’s patient relations, said the chips are believed to harmonize noise fields within the office that are more suitable for humans by mitigating the effects of electromagnetic radiation. The water system, meanwhile, is activated by MRET.
Perjessy uses the water system – called iH2O – on his patients at his office and also recommends it to them for use at their personal homes. The iH2O sells for $855 retail and $599 wholesale. Its effects are supposed to last for at least a dozen years, Perjessy said.
The treated water is recommended for consumption, Perjessy said, to promote overall body health. This is “systemic.” But he also uses it in water picks to treat areas of the mouth, particularly underneath gum tissues, that patients can’t reach themselves. This is “periodontal.” Perjessy also says the water can be used topically for skin conditions.
In his three decades of dentistry, Perjessy said he hasn’t seen such rapid healing of redness and swelling in patients’ mouths. He says the water has anti-inflammatory and anti-bacterial qualities, though it doesn’t purify water.
“I’ve never seen the changes that I’ve seen with this water system,” Perjessy said.
Though the technology hasn’t been embraced by the medical world, Perjessy hopes it will catch on. Specifically, he is watching to see if studies show that the re-structured water encourages bone growth in addition to gum tissue regeneration. He would consider the bone growth study a medical breakthrough.
Blankenship points to studies and articles that raise questions about the effects of electromagnetic radiation on the human body. In particular, radiation emitted from cell phones has become a concern in certain scientific circles, with some scientists linking the radiation to brain tumors, Alzheimer’s and other ailments.
Studies sponsored by the International Agency for Research on Cancer have reported that a decade of cell phone use greatly increases the chances for brain tumors in adults. Concern has been raised about wireless technology in general.
For her part, Blankenship puts guards on her cell phone and laptop. Perjessy has them placed throughout his office in north Kalispell. And much of his staff uses both the water system and guards at work and at home. Elaine Stelle, Perjessy’s bookkeeper, said she has felt increasingly better since using the iH2O.
“It just gives you a little more wellbeing,” she said. “I’m just thrilled with the product.”
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