New Primary Water Atmospheric Water Cycle Poster and Interview



The Primary Water Institute –
I=Interviewer P=Pal Pauer
I: The following dialogue explains in detail the Primary and Secondary
Water Cycles Chart, the copyright illustration shown at the water-cycle tab
page on the website of
Today we’re going to explain in detail the illustration you see before you,
which shows the primary and secondary water cycles. You’ll see that the
mantle of the earth contains H2O, that primary water is created deep within
the earth from the synthesis of hydrogen and oxygen under tremendous
The Primary Water Institute –
pressure from the earth’s internal heat.
H20 in the form of vapor is forced up through the weakest areas of earth’s
crust, the rock fissures, and it becomes liquid as it cools. Primary water is
forced upward. Atmospheric secondary water driven by Solar Energy flows
Let us examine the illustration starting from the left.
Our consultant today is Pal Pauer, founder of The Primary Water Institute.
Pal, the first black line says “Natural PW Spring.” PW stands for “primary
water,” the water’s coming up from deep within the earth, so it is primary
water, correct?
P: Yes, actually these springs are quite common throughout the world. On
the left drawing they’re on flat ground, but sometimes a primary water
spring manifests on top of a mountain co-mingling with run-off water
(drawing on right), sometimes in a valley, sometimes in the middle of a
desert, like the Sahara. These desert waters do not come from the sky, we
should be asking what an “oasis” is all about! The water is being forced up
from deep below
The Primary Water Institute –
I: Tell us about the black line pointing to a yellow illustration.
P: This is a drilling rig that has been placed by someone trained to locate
primary water in the fracture, the faulted structure. The caption reads “PW—
which stands for Primary Water—Well at a depth of 200 to 800 feet” but the
fact is one could locate primary water at zero feet, or a thousand feet, the
depth is really unknown.
I: Going to the right, are a couple of rain clouds are obviously producing
water from the Hydrologic Cycle. Please tell us about the next 4 black lines.
The Primary Water Institute –
P: The first line identifies Permeable surface, pointing to permeable ground,
which is comprised of unsorted material which could be crushed gravel,
sands, or soil which has been oxidized on surface from which we grow our
food. “Permeable” is simply any kind of oxidized surface into which water
from the secondary cycle, water or snow melt, can and does penetrate. It’s
part of the secondary cycle—water can evaporate from or permeate into it —
in short, it’s not concrete or solid rock.
I: Why is the underground stream coming from rain runoff from the
mountain labeled “Polluted Aquifer”?
P: “Polluted” does not imply malicious or unconscious intent. Any aquifer
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that is trapped beneath this permeable material, which we occupy has to be
polluted because of our presence, and the presence of animals. We occupy
that space. So ANYTHING we throw away, flush, dispose of, will find its
way down to this aquifer. Today pollutants also come from man made
contaminants into the atmosphere, which also includes radioactivity from
nuclear problems.
I: Tell us about the Reservoir in the illustration.
P: A reservoir is part of the secondary water cycle, even if constructed at a
height higher than the structures with human occupancy, because a reservoir
receives its water from rain or runoff.
I: There is a huge push for chemicals to treat our drinking water from the
reservoirs. Water obtained directly from primary water would not need to be
treated to be safe to drink, is this true?
P: Absolutely.
I: The fourth line called runoff?
P: Runoff flows from the highest point to the lowest point in our
environment, and that water joins with the other waters of the secondary
water cycle.
I: Let’s look at the larger lower white oval entitled “Primary Water Cycle,”
please tell us about it.
The Primary Water Institute –
P: We didn’t know exactly what to name the full process so we called it
primary water cycle. First of all, it refers to water that originates in the
Mantle, the water cycle which predates even the existence of an atmosphere.
The oceans were “made” and the secondary water cycle came about
thereafter from evaporation. We have evidence that the level of the ocean is
not the same as it was 5 to 10 thousand years ago; the water in the mantle
contributes to our “water planet” being the “water planet” that it is. The total
value of our ocean waters is in fact growing today.
I: Lets look back up to the secondary water cycle. Locate the sun. There is a
small lake to the right of the rain cloud on the left.
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Underneath it we see an aquifer composed of both runoff water and primary
water. So some aquifers have both kinds of water?
P: Primary water comes up from the mantle and injects itself—the earth has
faults, fractures, so surface and primary water commingle in aquifers, in
some lakes and some places in the ocean. This is shown on the illustration in
the area directly below the sun.
I: So we have a situation of secondary water from the polluted cycle
commingling with primary water—an ongoing dilution of the pollution via
this comingling. In places primary water is constantly and continually
P: Correct. Except where the primary water fissure don’t surface. Let’s take
a look at those.
I: In this illustration we see in each of the two mountains which underneath
a large rainclouds that there are primary water fissures which do reach the
The Primary Water Institute –
P: That is absolutely correct. You can see two drilling rigs,
showing that you can access those waters that are trying to surface. The dark
line shows the drill going into the primary water fissure. Today there are
drilling rigs, which allow us to access a fissure, access these waters that are
trying to surface, by drilling either vertically or horizontally. The yellow
drilling rig on the left show a drill, which is indicated by the black line,
entering horizontally, and the yellow rig on the right has a drill—again,
indicated the black line—drilling vertically into a separate fissure. How one
chooses to drill of course depends on the setting and the logistics, can you
drill horizontally, is there a place to put the rig? In the old days we didn’t
have rigs that would drill horizontally, we had to tool into the mountain, but
now there exist such rigs.
I: We are seeing fissures that have never surfaced. Is it “better” to allow it to
exit to reduce the force of pressure.
P: It makes no difference. This planet provides for us to use. It makes no
difference to the planet whether we use it or we don’t use it!
I: Moving right to the Volcanic Eruptions, can you tell us about that?
P: There are simply no volcanic eruptions known, anywhere, without water
vapors which is further proof of the fact that when the unsorted magma
surfaces in the form of a eruptions, of volcanoes, they bring along with them
a yet undistilled, unseparated water in the form of steam. The magma from
below brings along a great deal of water, in the form of steam. When it
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doesn’t erupt, it can exist simply as hot springs, which also exist all over the
I: Tell us about the Fault lines filled with Primary Water in the ground the
far right of the illustration. What should the viewer understand about these?
P: Fault lines also indicate sheer zones are a result of indirect activity down
below. There can be vertical or horizontal faults, all of which are a result of
the indirect activity from down below. The solid material down below is sort
of bouncing around. The direction of the fault depends on which way the
push comes—upwards, downwards, sideways. Earth movement can uncover
a primary water fissure—which is exactly what happened recently in Napa
Valley after the 6.0 earthquake—or it can disrupt and cut off a prior flow.
People have asked whether drilling for primary water in such fault lines, and
thereby releasing the pressure would reduce earthquakes? The answer is that
such drilling wouldn’t stop earth movements, because everything down
below is under stress. It might mitigate earth movement, so we could have a
2 instead of 7 rated earthquake.
I: Do we have enough potable water for our world?
P: In fact we have more water today than we’ve ever had in the history of
the planet. The point is that we don’t always have the water in the places we
would like to have it if we rely only on the secondary water cycle, which is
totally reliant on that which evaporates. The planet itself has enough potable
water within it, which could see us through these weather cycles, which we
have for many unknown reasons. We have a back up system, which is this
The Primary Water Institute –
I: Seems as if we have been relying on wrong information about water
scarcity, about where water comes from, in a way analogous to think of our
knowledge as in a period similar to that of flat earth science.
P: I concur 100% percent.
I: Recently in California there have been emergency moratoriums on well
drilling. For example, in October 2014 the County of Ventura, Calif. put a
moratorium on all drilling which was reducing the ground water table and
resulting in ocean intrusion. Farmlands abutting the ocean are finding
increased salinity, such that the land can no longer be farmed because of
high salt content.
P: Ventura County should know better. The ancient river basin of Santa
Clara Valley River flows into the ocean at Oxnard and Pt. Magu. It is
made up of both secondary and primary water sources. They refer to the
water as “our bank account” but they don’t know where their money comes
from. It’s a distribution choice. In the past they’ve pumped too much water
from that basin and could not maintain the ability of the basin to sustain
itself and keep the salt water out. They could choose to accomplish
replenishing the water from the California aqueduct, which is to rob Peter to
pay Paul.
Or they could choose to have water wells in structures that Ventura County
is well noted for and drill for primary water in, say, the foothills of upper
It’s a question of distribution and of cost. Such wells are independent of the
atmosphere, and would be there even in the drought periods.
I: Pal, your Primary & Secondary Water Cycles chart is easy to understand.
We have simply not been taught. Thank you for your contribution to our