Monthly Archives: November 2018

WATER – Facts YOU Need to Know About Primary Water . . .

WATER – Facts YOU Need to Know About Primary Water . . .
 
The practice of accessing primary water has been around for centuries. What early Greek philosophers like Aristotle and the Italian Leonardo DaVinci believed, and enlightened scientists working at well-known universities today are exploring, is that all water is created in the mantle of the earth and is available in limitless quantities, worldwide.
 
Drilling for primary water looks similar to drilling for ground water. The main difference in accessing primary water is that it requires drilling into a geologic fissure or fault to release the primary water that has risen near the surface.
 
Locating well sites for primary water requires special training and experience. There are countless primary water wells that have been functioning for decades all over California and around the world.
 
Primary water advantages:
• Provides excellent quality, clean, unspoiled water
• Is fresh and not subject to pollution or surface radiation
• Is created under pressure, so that it comes near the surface by itself, incurring less pumping costs
• Never dries up
• Unlike groundwater, is not subject to the effects of drought
• Does not cause subsidence like some groundwater wells
• Refills depleted groundwater supplies from below in some instances
• Is plentiful and replenishable
• Water can be localized to meet the water needs of individual communities
• Horizontal drilling rigs can benefit fish and wildlife by refilling dried up streams and lakes. Primary water was used to refill dried up lakes such as Lake Elsinore (which went dry in the 1950s).
• Primary water wells can now be used to supplement existing water transport systems like the California aqueduct
 
Some history of Primary Water
 
In the 1960’s, the late Dr. Stephen Riess, a geologist and mining engineer, introduced the California government to the concept of primary water. He proposed a water delivery plan which included drilling 8,000 primary water wells along the foothills of the western slope of the Sierra Nevada Mountains. The State government at the time was geared toward managing only atmospheric water, so the Riess proposal was ignored and the California Aqueduct was built instead.
 
Had Riess’ plan been endorsed, the output of these primary water wells, at a conservative average of 270 gallons per minute, would be producing more than 3,100,000,000 gallons of water per day (8,000 x 270 x 60 x 24), 365 days a year.
 
If a scaled down version of Riess’s plan utilizing primary water wells was in place today, the problem of water outages in many of the central valley towns in California who have now run out, would never have happened. If the technology of drilling for primary water had not been repressed for decades by the California government (and other governments worldwide), plenty of fresh water would be flowing for farming, wildlife and people regardless of multi-year droughts.
 
Look for an illustration showing both the primary and atmospheric water cycles, a free E-Book entitled New Water for a Thirsty World, and technical scientific papers available on the Primary Water Institute’s website at www.primarywaterinstitute.org.
 
The mission of the Primary Water Institute is to train individuals to locate and drill for primary water in California and around the globe. Please support Pal Pauer and the Primary Water Institute if you can.