The Secret Life of Water (by Masaru Emoto) Book Review

The Secret Life of Water
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Is it true that our thoughts and emotions have the power to shape this world? Let us find out with this review of Masaru Emoto’s book “The Secret Life of Water”!

Back in the day, I received “The Secret Life of Water” as a gift from my previous manager – who also happened to be a professional and (I think so) spiritual mentor whom I have a strong respect for. Long before giving me the book, he had already told me about part of its content – about the experiments conducted by the author and his team.

As a somehow evidence-based person, I was a little bit skeptical (and still am now) about Emoto’s discovery – whether it is completely neutral and can be trusted. However, I myself do have enough spiritual experiences to understand that there are things that cannot be proved by pure logic or techniques often used by the scientific community like sampling – and to be aware of the potential impact of consciousness on reality. Hence, while reading the book, I decided to put away all of my doubts and embrace the messages the author has embedded within his work.

No matter who you are – no matter what you believe in, I highly recommend that you give “The Secret Life of Water” a try. With Emoto’s book, you will have a chance to tap into ideas of mindfulness, the power of intention, the mind-body connection, and the nature of reality – all of which will massively enrich your self-discovery journey. After finishing the book, please continue with your own research and come up with your own opinions about the author’s claims, will you?


  • Dr. Masaru Emoto’s book “The Secret Life of Water” explores the idea that water has a consciousness and the capability to respond to human thought and emotions. Based on that, he proposes that positive thoughts can improve water quality and potentially heal the world.
  • In this review article, we will go into some of the book’s highlights – including how water reflects our inner states, the importance of going with the flow, and the power of positive energy to attract happiness and heal.

The Secret Life of Water Book Summary

With his simple but far-reaching message, Masaru Emoto has made an important contribution to global efforts for peace and harmony.

Anthony Robbins

The Secret Life of Water” (Japanese: 水は答えを知っている, lit. “Water knows the answer”) is a New York Times bestseller written by Japanese researcher Dr. Masaru Emoto. In his book, he explores the idea that water is more than just a chemical compound – specifically, it has a consciousness and can respond to human thoughts and emotions. Emoto argues that by understanding the nature of water, we become better equipped to improve our own lives and heal the planet.

The book delves into the following main topics:

  • Water’s journey: The author traces the path of water on Earth, from its formation to its presence in various ecosystems.
  • The memory of water: Emoto’s central thesis is that water retains a memory of everything it has come into contact with, including human thoughts and words. As such, it holds a deep knowledge of the universe and can teach us about ourselves and the world around us.
  • Water crystals and emotions: The book features photographs of water crystals supposedly formed under the influence of different words and emotions. Pretty crystals are said to result from positive thoughts, while ugly, deformed ones are linked to negativity.
  • Healing with water: Emoto suggests that by directing positive thoughts and emotions toward water, we can improve its quality and potentially use it for healing purposes – as well as for saving this planet and building up a better world.

Despite scientific skepticism (other researchers have criticized Emoto’s experiments for methodological flaws and stated that they haven’t been able to reproduce the same results), “The Secret Life of Water” presents a unique perspective on water and its potential connection to human well-being. It serves as a strong reminder about the importance of intention and positive thinking – why we should practice self-reflection and positive affirmations to facilitate our own growth and that of this world.

As with Galileo, Newton, and Einstein, Dr. Emoto’s clear vision helps us see ourselves and our universe differently.

Marcus Laux

The Secret Life of Water Book Review

Now for the review part. As I have mentioned, the book (along with related ones by the author like “The Hidden Messages of Water”) has generated quite a few controversies since its publication. That said, if we can just put aside scientific validity, “The Secret Life of Water” is an amazingly inspirational toolkit for self-discovery and spiritual growth. Whether you believe in the water crystal experiments or not, you should be able to find a lot of “hidden gems” within the book.

Water crystals: A euphemism for our souls

Perhaps the pollution of water is nothing more than the pollution of the human soul. Modern society has gone as far as we can go. What is to come of us now?

This is a sentence taken from the prologue of the book. Reflecting on it (and the book’s whole content) makes me question myself: Is there a hidden message here?

We all know that 70% of the human body is water. And most of the Earth’s surface is covered in water. In other words, I believe it is not an over-exaggeration to say that water is the essence of everything. And that it is a strong euphemism for the human souls.

Whatever happens to water will apply to us human beings.

As mentioned by Emoto, if we channel positive thoughts and demonstrate emotions such as gratitude toward water, beautiful crystals will be formed. On the other hand, if we treat water with disrespect and contempt, the result will be the formation of ugly, deformed crystals.

I wonder, does it mean that if we practice positive thinking, our soul will be nurtured – and if we succumb to negativity, it will become hardened, dried-up, and then “lost”?

I can perfectly resonate with that. After all, we reap what we sow.

Just like a garden flourishes with constant care and sunlight, our soul thrives on positivity. When we nurture it with hopeful thoughts and kind intentions, it blossoms with resilience and inner peace. At the same time, neglect and negativity are like creeping weeds that choke the soul’s growth and dim its light.

What’s more, the effect does not stop with what’s inside us. It will manifest within the physical world and reverberate within all aspects of our life.

We are, after all, energetic beings, and our thoughts carry a powerful force. They don’t just affect us internally; they ripple outward, shape our experiences, and influence the world around us.

What you think, you become.


the secret life of water crystals

The Secret Life of Water book review

Imagine sending out positive vibrations – like casting seeds of kindness and optimism. These will not only nurture our own well-being – but also inspire others and cultivate a more harmonious environment.

If you always demonstrate traits such as optimism and friendliness, people will naturally flock to you and lend their help when you are most in need of it. You will be able to handle everything in life with greater clarity and efficiency, as well as be less likely to be struck by illnesses. And when the time comes, you will be able to tap into emerging opportunities and take a step closer to success and fulfillment.

The opposite is also true. Negativity pushes people away and creates a ripple effect of challenges (which I think you can imagine on your own without me explaining them).

Positive energy attracts positive experiences, like a magnet. Conversely, negativity repels opportunities and creates a sense of heaviness in our lives.

That’s the nature of the Law of Attraction. Of living in harmony with Hadou (波動) – or the vibration.

This leads us to the next topic…

The importance of embracing Hadou (波動) – in other words, being with the flow

In the introduction part, Emoto mentions an event in his childhood that later defined his worldview as follows:

My first conscious interaction with water was not at all pleasant. In Yokohama, Japan, where I grew up, my family lived on a plateau near the ocean. It was only a short walk down a slope to the water’s edge. When the tide went out, the shallow shore was left uncovered for miles, making it a great place to hunt for various types of clams. But at high tide, the scene was completely different.

I must have been six or seven when the sea swallowed me up one day. I had gone out swimming with the boy next door, who was two years older than I.

We had gone out farther than we should have, and I suddenly began bobbing up and down, gasping for air. It was the first time I had experienced anything like it. I was only ten meters from land, but my feet didn’t touch the bottom. I panicked and started waving my arms and kicking my feet. But the more I panicked, the more I sunk, and soon I started to swallow water. I thought that was going to be the end of me, but a small boat approached and pulled me out of the water.

When I went home and told my mother what had happened, she gave me some advice based on her own ability to swim and her understanding of water. “You can float if you just give in,” she said. She told me that if I let the water lift me instead of trying to resist it, it would pick me up and carry me.

When I came to this point in the book, I stopped for a moment to think about the advice of the author’s mother:

You can float if you just give in.

I thought and thought about it. Is it about inactivity and blind obedience – or about the willingness to accept that there are things not within our control? And that we have to be humble, accept the world as it is, learn as much as we can, and do our best to live in harmony with everything?

Just about one century ago, continuous scientific advances revealed a dark side of humanity. We became so greedy that we completely ignored the impact of what we did on the environment. On nature. On the community.

More, we desired. We wanted to conquer. We strived to become the only Master of the world. Of the universe.

We believed it was perfectly normal to adopt the mindset of “fake it until you make it”.

And we all knew what happened later. Pollution has become a real thing – and its effects do not stop with nature. In fact, human souls have been tarnished (to a certain extent).

Profitability, fame, power, authority, etc. have become universal measures of success. Money has to give rise to more money.

Every year, companies have to set higher targets and strive to achieve more. Even when there’s no basis for that. Even when it completely makes no sense. We have to beat the competitors – to win at all costs. Under all circumstances.

With the rise of platforms like social media, frivolous metrics like the number of likes, comments, shares, etc. have become benchmarks to evaluate one’s value. We care less about meaningful relationships – and more about vanity things like wealth and popularity.

A wheel of cyclic change. Of “running around in circles”. Just like the concept of samsara. We got stuck, lost, and destroyed in our own greediness.

And worse, humanities are being “rewarded” with exactly what we deserve for our wrongdoings. Global warming, natural resource depletion, new illnesses that cannot be cured (don’t forget about the COVID-19 pandemic), over-reliance on chemical substances to sustain production, continuous wars & conflicts. etc. the list just goes on and on.

Are we doomed for eternity?

Fortunately, more and more people are becoming aware of the issue, and more are crying out for a more balanced approach to life.

We need to give up on the idea of dividing and conquering – and instead embrace the philosophy of living in peace and harmony with everything ().

The latest disasters (like the COVID-19 pandemic) serve as a strong reminder that we are just part of this world – not its masters. We cannot force things to be as we want them to be. Trying to resist will only result in disappointment, exhaustion, and futile efforts – or suffering in general.

Companies may try to find ways to “lure” customers into buying their products or services; but at the end of the day, whether they are chosen by the customers or not is not something within their complete control.

We may try to do more within a shorter timeframe (this is a phenomenon that has become widely popular – especially following the inception of AI tools like ChatGPT); however, there are certain limits to our capacity for handling things. When we exceed these limits, consequences are sure to follow (e.g. exhaustion, compromised work quality, frustration, customers’ disappointment, damaged life relationships, loss of work-life balance, etc.)

It’s just what it is – and we have to learn to accept it. Shikata ga nai.

Going back to “The Secret Life of Water”, one theme that permeates the book is the importance of “living in tune with the rhythm of life and the flow of nature”. Life, like water, is meant to flow and adapt. It thrives in rhythm with the natural world, just like the seasons or the cycle of a river. Instead of trying to fight it (e.g. breaking the sleep-wake cycle), we should do our best to align with the world’s natural laws.

Instead of trying to dominate nature, we should approach it with a desire to understand and learn from it. Such a learning mindset is crucial to fostering a more sustainable and respectful relationship with the environment.

We need to talk less about wealth and fame – but more about the values that define humanity (gratitude, appreciation, kindness, empathy, etc., to name a few). The ones that traditional societies had always placed a strong emphasis on.

This is a hard teaching. Who can accept it?

As unconventional and “unacceptable” as it is, I have a strong conviction in my duty to raise it up. In fact, I believe it is EVERYONE’s duty to speak up. Before it’s too late. Before we are swallowed and devoured by our own greed.

The act of living is the act of flowing. If a dam is built in a river to stop its flow, the river will die. Likewise, if the flow of blood gets dammed up somewhere in our bodies, it will mean the end of life.

Most of the time, we are either too afraid or lazy to break the old routines. To let go of destructive habits that impede our desire for change and growth – even when we know, deep down, that change is a must.

We may be fully aware that working for too many hours is detrimental to holistic well-being, relationships, and life quality. That said, out of the desire for money/ recognition from others, we refuse to adopt a more balanced approach. Even when the body continuously sends signals for us to stop, we just ignore it and keep taking on more work.

We may understand the reasons why exercises are essential – and yet, given that adopting healthy habits requires a significant shift in terms of lifestyle/ schedule in the beginning, we hesitate to take action.

We may know that waging conflicts against others is a bad thing that will cost us a lot – however, due to our inflated ego and other self-benefits, we deny ourselves the chance to mend the bonds and become better.

In doing so, we consciously choose to live in discord with hadou (波動) – or the “flow”.

Hadou is the subtle energy that exists in all things.

As elaborated in Emoto’s work, hadou is not just the spirit of water – it is the essence of the world whole. A Force that infiltrates everything. Makes up everything. Orchestrates everything.

As such, if we want to thrive, we will have to heed its call.

If we wish to live a more fulfilling life, we will have to tune into the hadou of happiness.

And that leads us to the next section…

Read more: Habits in Personality Development – A Comprehensive Guide to Self-improvement

the secret life of water crystals

The Secret Life of Water book review

Finding happiness in life

The purpose of life is to be happy.

Dalai Lama

Happiness is a universal desire of humanity. No matter who or where we are, we all crave a happy life. One in which we don’t have to worry, and can be all we can be.

The thing is, what is happiness anyway?

Have you ever felt that happiness is a fleeting concept – one that is subject to change and volatility?

Someday, you may feel really content and satisfied. That said, on other days, such feelings are completely gone – apparently for no reason at all.

Most of the time, we associate happiness with hitting a certain milestone in life – like graduation, being hired by a reputable company, getting a promotion, receiving a high salary, being on the news, etc.

That’s how our society often defines happiness – even though it may not be willing to admit it.

And that’s a weak definition. One that will lead us into the path of eternal suffering.


Simple, because it inflates our greed.

Humanity’s innate tendency is to desire more. When we acquire something, we will be naturally prompted to move on to the next goal. Something bigger, grander, more spectacular. A non-stop cycle.

You’ve just been promoted to a manager’s position? Then it’s time to think about an even greater title.

Your salary has just been increased by 10%? That’s not enough – let’s aim for a new target!

Now, I’m not saying that such a tendency is bad. Being ambitious is in fact really good – because it motivates us to become better versions of ourselves.

But the main issue here is – we are tying our ambitions to things that are not permanent. Things that are to fade away soon.

It’s like building a house on the sand – as there is no concrete foundation, it is sure to fall when a storm emerges.

What if one day, your company is destroyed by a natural disaster – and you find yourself no longer having a place to work?

What if one day, you are diagnosed with an incurable disease – and you are informed that you have only a few months left to live? Then what’s the point of being a “CEO of a multibillion-dollar organization” anyway?

The desire for more, pride, and the insistence of one ideology over another all serve to block the flow. This is the cause of many of the problems that we find ourselves facing in these troubled times. War that begets greed, tragedy that begets loathing, pollution that begets apathy. These are distortions or blockages of the natural ways of nature.

As long as we still look for an external source of happiness, we are still locked within an endless cycle of suffering. As long as we still compare ourselves to others and seek validation from them, we can never tune in to the hadou of happiness.

In other words, it’s time for us to start looking inward. To get reconnected with ourselves.

One thing that I find really intriguing in the book is the author’s recommendation that we should adopt a “strength development” method – which is about focusing one’s energy and resources on what they do best and deepening their expertise within that domain. As Emoto has pointed out, this is a great way to attain long-lasting happiness.

For example, instead of trying to beat competitors by selling as many things as possible, it is advisable that companies dedicate themselves to improving their bestseller products/ services instead.

If you are adept at a specific competency (e.g. public speaking), spend more time on refining that skill.

Why not just try to become something/ someone more “holistic”, you may ask?

Because when you tune in to what you do best, you are living with the flow. It will then translate to better productivity, better performance, and better happiness.

If you notice that someone is good at something (e.g. your child is passionate about creative writing), create an environment that facilitates their passions. Offer them words of encouragement – and watch as they grow to become a marvelous version of themselves!

As you emit positivity, people will have a chance to experience happiness themselves – which will later prompt them to emit positivity to you as well. It’s a continuously expanding cycle – one that lays the foundation for happiness to permeate this world.

the secret life of water crystals

The Secret Life of Water book review

Read more: 12 Stoic Principles to Live by in the Modern Life

Why we need to be appreciative – even when things do not go as planned

Dr. Emoto mentions an interesting phenomenon in his book as follows:

We exposed water to the words “happiness” and “unhappiness.” As expected, the water exposed to “happiness” formed beautiful round crystals that would make a precious ring. But what about crystals formed from water exposed to “unhappiness”? We expected to find deformed and broken crystals, but the crystals were rather beautiful hexagonal crystals that looked like they had been cut in half. It looked as if the water was trying its best to form crystals.

Based on this finding, he concludes that unhappiness is “the process required for the creation of happiness”.

Speaking of which, it reminds me of a fable that I heard a long time ago:

There was once a king who offered a prize to the artist who could paint the best picture of peace. Many artists tried. The king looked at all the pictures. After much deliberation he was down to the last two. He had to choose between them.

One picture was a calm lake. The lake was a perfect mirror for the peaceful mountains that towered around it. Overhead fluffy white clouds floated in a blue sky. Everyone who saw this picture said that it was the perfect picture of peace.

The second picture had mountains too. These mountains were rugged and bare. Above was an angry sky from which rain fell. Lightening flashed. Down the side of the mountain tumbled a foaming waterfall. This did not appear to be a peaceful place at all.

But, when the king looked closely, he saw that behind the waterfall was a tiny bush growing in the rock. Inside the bush, a mother bird had built her nest. There in the midst of the rush of angry water, sat the mother bird on her nest. The king chose this picture as the perfect picture of peace.

The king chose it, “Because,” he explained, “peace is not only in a place where there is no noise, trouble or hard work. Peace is in the midst of things as they are, when there is calm in your heart. That is the real meaning of peace.”

What does that mean anyway?

It means that happiness is an internal state we are capable of achieving – no matter what’s going on outside. It’s about our own choice – how we decide to become in this world.

Life is not without its ups and downs. We cannot control everything that happens to us.

At the same time, nothing in this world is free. There’s a cost to happiness. If you fall in love with a person, it means you have to be accountable and take care of them. Life is no longer yours – it is now a shared responsibility between you two.

When you are still single, it is up to you to wake up, go to sleep, spend money, and do whatever you want as you find suitable. However, as soon as you get married, you will then have to significantly adjust your lifestyle.

Some may say that, “Ok, then I guess there’s nothing called happiness at all.”

The truth is, we are using external sources to validate our sense of happiness. In other words, it translates to “I can only be happy when I …”

As claimed by Emoto, we need to be mindful of what’s going on inside our hearts. Only with consciousness may we truly find peace.

And one of the best ways to nurture our hearts is to practice gratitude – knowing that we all have the power to shape reality with our minds. That there is some reason behind everything that happens to us.

Gratitude is about treating everyone – and everything with respect. As if there is some kind of “spirit” (or kami) within everything. Whatever positive we do to them, the fruits of our acts will return to us one day.

In doing so, we allow ourselves the chance to discover a purpose – a “reason for being” in life. And that is a crucial requirement for getting in touch with happiness.

All that exists in the universe vibrates at a unique frequency. So if you emit a hadou of happiness, then you can be sure that the universe will respond with happiness.

Nothing is an island on its own

Within “The Secret Life of Water”, Emoto mentions a concept called “Hadou medicine” – which revolves around the idea of curing illnesses in a holistic, rather than a divide-and-conquer manner.

For example, instead of going to the drugstore to find something that deals with your headache, you’d better relax and turn up a soothing piece of music.

Instead of having their broken teeth fixed, one should be prescribed a comprehensive treatment roadmap that concerns every aspect of their physical health.

Instead of examining the liver of a patient suffering from liver-related issues only, a doctor should try to look further and evaluate whether the patient is struggling with some deeper problems (e.g. anger management).

The body is like a grand orchestra consisting of the harmonization of various sounds. When something goes wrong somewhere in our body, there is discord with one of the sounds. And when even one sound is out of pitch, the entire composition is not as it should be.

From a healthcare perspective, I might say that we have a lot to discuss regarding this topic. Within this article, I would like to focus more on one thing that I have interpreted based on Dr. Emoto’s arguments though:

No man is an island.

This is a powerful phrase that I first came into contact with when reading Hemingway’s “For Whom the Bell Tolls”. As far as I can understand, it speaks about the interconnectedness of everything within the universe.

If something happens to one of our body parts (e.g. teeth), the rest of the body is not exempt from its impact.

We are all aware of how stress, anger, or unresolved emotional issues can manifest as physical ailments. Negative emotions disrupt the body’s natural balance, leading to illness. As such, therapists should not only fix the symptoms – they need to go as far as identifying the underlying mental states.

On a societal level, we humans rely on each other for survival, from basic needs like food and shelter to emotional support and intellectual growth. Living in isolation – and failing to care about collective benefits – is sure to bring one down the path of self-destruction.

From an environmental perspective, we are all part of a complex web of life on Earth. Our actions produce a ripple effect that impacts everything – from air and water quality to plant and animal life. As such, we need to demonstrate collective responsibility to manage our planet’s resources wisely.

Even when you think you have absolutely no power to change the world at all, you can still make your own contribution with the power of your own mind – which often manifests itself in a very special form that we will discuss in the next section.

The power of prayer

A lot has happened in our world since people have become aware of the water crystals. Gigantic buildings – symbols of civilization and prosperity – have collapsed before our eyes. New wars have erupted. We have seen sadness give birth to anger, and anger create more sadness, creating a cycle that encompasses the world around us. Some people cry, some look down in despair, and some look up in prayer. We must use the power within us to keep our thoughts focused on the good around us and not on the forces of destruction.

The concept of prayer might sound exotic to people without a religious belief. That said, I believe it doesn’t have to be that way.

Traditionally, prayer is a way for believers to connect with a higher power – be it a deity or some kind of divine wisdom. It’s seen as a form of communication, expressing thanks, petitions, or simply being in the presence of the divine. However, I myself suggest that you can think of it as a way of expressing hopes, fears, or gratitude to a universe or something bigger than oneself.

Praying is a way to connect with something beyond the self and find meaning.

In “The Secret Life of Water”, Emoto observed that water exposed to positive words and intentions freezes into beautiful, symmetrical crystals. On the other hand, negative phrases create misshapen, disharmonious crystals.

When water is exposed to certain expressions – “You’re cute,” “You’re beautiful,” “Love and gratitude” – a beautiful crystal results when the water is frozen. What does this really mean for us? The thoughts in our hearts have an impact on all life and in the creation of our world tomorrow.

the secret life of water crystals

The Secret Life of Water book review

This fascinating finding offers a scientific lens to understand the power of prayer – a constant stream of positive energy that has the power to shape the world.

Prayer, in its many forms, allows us to focus our thoughts and intentions on what we truly desire – peace, love, and healing. By sending out positive energy, just like the words used with water, we contribute to shaping the world around us, one hopeful thought at a time.

It’s much easier to resonate with it if you are a believer yourself. That said, even without a religious context, I still believe that one is capable of finding reasons to engage in this practice.

Prayer, in its most basic form, provides us with a sense of comfort, inner peace, and strength during challenging times. It allows us to quiet our minds and connect with the inner self – including our emotions, desires, and anxieties. By expressing these things, even silently, one may gain clarity and perspective.

On the other hand, the practice also connects us to a community of like-minded individuals, fostering a sense of belonging and support. As such, we may become empowered to take action in the real world.

When enough people take action as a result of praying, positive changes are sure to follow.

If enough people focus their thoughts and intentions on a positive outcome, it creates a collective wave of optimism that potentially leads to increased cooperation.

Prayer doesn’t have to be directed at a specific deity. It’s perfectly fine if you would like to view it as a form of meditation or self-reflection. The key here is to find a practice that feels meaningful to you. If you have little experience – or struggle to come up with your own words, listening to others’ prayers is a great idea to be exposed to new perspectives and ways of expressing yourself.

No one particular religion has been able to secure the exclusive rights for the power of prayer. No matter who we are, we all have the ability to take advantage of this amazing and wonderful power.

Bonus – Music as a healing force

Before we wrap things up, let’s go over one topic that I find truly interesting in “The Secret Life of Water” – the restorative power of music.

As pointed out by Emoto, our world throws a lot at us – noise, stress, and a constant sense of rushing. Music, especially classical music, acts as a refuge for those seeking some form of mental shelter. The slower tempos and predictable rhythms typically observed in classical pieces foster a sense of calm and order, a welcome contrast to the chaos of daily life.

Modern music is often fast-paced, loud, and lyric-driven, which makes it stimulating but not always conducive to relaxation or reflection. Classical melodies, on the other hand, often prioritize conveying a mood or atmosphere, making them generally more suitable for achieving inner peace and mindfulness. As such, our minds may become more present and less caught up in worries or anxieties.

Below, I have compiled a list of musical pieces that Emoto has mentioned in his book. Enjoy!

Keys to my heart – Alan Roubik

Wedding March – Mendelssohn

Ride of the Valkyries – Wagner

Zigeunerweisen – Sarasate

Adagio – Albinoni

Ave Maria – Schubert

Edelweiss – The Sound of Music

Amazing Grace – Andrea Bocelli

The Celts – Enya

Rokudan no Shirabe (lit. ’six-column tune’)

Etenraku in Hyojo

Tsurukame (The crane and turtle)

Bonus: Feel free to check out this special video – which features my favorite playlist so far. I have used it many times to help me concentrate while learning/ working, or just when I want to calm down/ heal myself.

Favorite Quotes from The Secret Life of Water Book

People should not be divided by political strategies and ideologies. Just like water, people must always be allowed to flow freely.


Differences in skin color or language are easily overcome when hearts resonate together, creating a new flowing wave.


A wondrous power resides within the human soul. We hear all the time that our actions are a result of our thoughts, and this principle is truly demonstrated in how water forms crystals according to what influences it has been exposed to.


If people desire to see the destruction of the world, then that is what will result.


The vibration of your thoughts at this very moment is having a certain effect on the world. If you understand this, then you can also understand that you already hold in your hands all the keys you need to change your life.


If you feel lost, disappointed, hesitant, or weak, return to yourself, to who you are, here and now.

Final Thoughts

And there you have it – my personal review of “The Secret Life of Water”! The points I have discussed above are just a few highlights from the book that I would like to emphasize. In fact, there are a lot more “hidden gems” that I believe will resonate with readers. Whether you believe in the water crystal experiments or not, I highly recommend that you give Dr. Emoto’s book a try. After all, reading his work should significantly brighten your day and set you on the path toward a richer life!

Fill your soul with love and gratitude. Pray for the world. Share the message of love. And let us flow as long as we live.

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Let’s Tread the Path Together, Shall We?

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