Opioids Create Global Health Crisis, Especially in U.S., Says Power Of Water® Inventor Sharon Kleyne

Power of Water® Teacher Kleyne Joins Dr. Rotter & Nancy Yonally Coleman in Call for Better Pain Management Education for Doctors & General Public. 1990s Saw Explosion of Opioid Use Says Steven Rotter, M.D. on Kleyne Talk Radio.

Sharon KleyneWhen your back goes out, what do you do about the intense pain? In America, but also in most of the rest of the world, you’re likely to pop a couple of opioids and get on with your daily business. If your knees ache, making it so painful to walk, opioids frequently blunt the discomfort. It’s a familiar story, one that millions around the world can tell every day. Why? They can tell it because, according to Water Life Science® researcher Sharon Kleyne and countless other scientists and physicians, we are in the midst of a global opioid crisis that threatens the health of billions of people.

Kleyne, host of the internationally syndicated weekly talk radio program The Sharon Kleyne Hour Water Life Science®/Nature’s Pharma®, The Power of Water® & Your Health sponsored by Nature’s Mist® Face of the Water® on VoiceAmerica, is calling attention to this huge crisis and she is not alone.

Dr. Anita Chen Marshall, who earned a dual doctorate in Pharmacy and Oriental Medicine, discussed addiction on Kleyne’s talk radio program in the summer of 2018. Seeking addiction and disease cures, Marshall says, “My patients are well versed about water and if they are not, I quickly get them up to speed!” Marshall cautioned against pollutants in the foods we eat, saying “water can help flush them out of the body.”

Steven Rotter, an M.D. with a background in internal medicine and thirty-plus years of dealing with addiction and opioid abuse teaches that “Around 1990, there was a change in culture in the U.S. that came from the American Medical Association and the Pharmaceutical industry.” That change conditioned patients to leave behind over-the-counter pain medications like Advil and Aleeve and turn to more powerful and addictive pain medications–opioids. Rotter cites ongoing progress, announcing a relatively new treatment center in Grants Pass that has treated 700 patients in two years.

Nancy Yonally Coleman, a corporate trainer and health management consultant, has more than forty years of experience dealing with addiction and opioid abuse. Like Dr. Rotter, she is involved with Grace Roots: Pathways to Wellness in Grants Pass, Oregon, which has helped treat thousands in their struggles against addiction and opioid abuse. Coleman champions a multifaceted approach to winning the battle against opioid abuse. “To have any success at all,” said Coleman, “there must be ownership of the problem at every level—locally, regionally, nationally, internationally. We are working together with law enforcement, politicians, schools, doctors, parents, and clergy to find solutions. Yet,” Coleman continued, “there are no simple answers. It does ‘take a village’.”

Another opioid and addiction fighter and former guest ion Kleyne talk radio, Dr. Michelle Lau, is President of the American Alliance of Acupuncture in Sacramento, California. Lau reveals that 60,000 people in the U.S. died last year from an overdose of pain medication. As a proactive, healthy alternative, Lau promotes traditional Chinese medicine, which teaches that there are many channels in the body related to the different organs. Engaging in proactive health means following your body channels. In Chinese medicine, a pain indicates a blockage. Acupuncture is a safer, more effective way of dealing with that blockage than masking the pain with an opiate derivative.

Kleyne and all of these anti-opioid activists encourage insurance companies to pay for traditional Chinese medicine procedures, thus rewarding patients who demonstrate proactive health care. Digital marketing will make it easier for patients to learn more about their own bodies and health, thus leading to a healthier, safer and saner world.

“Addiction is over-evaporation of body water loss. “Let’s not forget again,” warned Kleyne, “that life on this planet depends on water. Water is the Breath of Life® that will sustain humanity through eternity.”


If you would like to listen to a talk radio program featuring a conversation between Steven Rotter, M.D., Nancy Yonally Coleman and Power of Water® talk radio host and Water Life Science® lifestyle and dry eye educator Sharon Kleyne as they discuss addiction, proactive health, water and the opioid epidemic and what can be done about it, follow this link: https://www.voiceamerica.com/episode/114874/opioid-crisis

Water Created The Air We Breathe Say Water Research Experts

Kleyne, Cecil and Grigg Demand Global Water Plan To Address International Water Crisis. Water Life Science® Creator Sharon Kleyne Calls for Comprehensive International Water Education.

Water is life itself. Without the air in the atmosphere, humans and all other life would not be able to breathe and death would rapidly follow. Sharon Kleyne, host of the nationally syndicated The Sharon Kleyne Hour Power of Water, Global Climate Change and Your Health on VoiceAmerica sponsored by Nature’s Tears® EyeMist®, has been studying earth’s atmosphere and water lost to evaporation for more than two decades. She has earned the international respect of scientists, physicians, researchers and educators as the leading expert of water vapor evaporation of the atmosphere and the body. Kleyne discovered that for centuries earth’s atmosphere essentially self-corrected to maintain a balance that protected life. Now, however, earth’s atmosphere needs the help of humanity to maintain a balance that will produce enough water and air to sustain life on the planet.

Kleyne, also the founder and research director of Bio-Logic Aqua® Research Water Life Science®, cautions that “we are resisting making water the #1 priority of our planetary infrastructure. Without the water vapor,” Kleyne continues, “humanity’s future is sand and dust.”

Dr. L. DeWayne Cecil, Ph.D. and Principle Scientist at Sustainable Earth Observation Systems, LLC, agrees with Kleyne. “The biggest problem,” Cecil says, “is that we do not have, on the international, regional or local level, a water policy, a water plan. I worked in the government sector as a researcher and scientist for thirty-one years,” Cecil adds, “and I never met sustained interest in a comprehensive water plan. In the same way, we have no international climate change plan, no international energy plan.”

Dr. Neil S. Grigg, Ph.D. and a professor in the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, also agrees with Kleyne and Cecil. “Water,” he says, “is in high demand yet limited in quantity. It is easily polluted and people living in poverty can’t easily access it. There is global competition for water. All of these factors,” Grigg explains, “combine to create a kind of social and political gridlock.”

Grigg describes his current study of evaporation in plant life, saying his goal was to come up with water use plans supporting sustainability on a global scale, Cecil supports Grigg’ assertion that “evaporation is a big player in extreme climate events such as droughts, floods and monster storms.”

Kleyne’s own water technology research has led to her belief that the major breakthrough in the study of evaporation will come through the study of plants. Most importantly, Kleyne, Cecil and Grigg agree that everyone must understand that earth’s water vapor and body water vapor make life possible. Kleyne says that people should do all they can to supplement their body’s water vapor evaporation, remembering to drink at least 8 to 10 glasses of water each day. “One must slow down the evaporation process,” says Kleyne. “Live longer. Be healthier,” Kleyne adds. “Many people don’t understand this key point: water has energy.”

All three research scientists and educators call for scientists, researchers, politicians and educators to come together to create a global water plan that addresses the global water crisis that will benefit everybody. In doing so, Kleyne urges “meeting in the middle”, rather than separating over ideology. “We need to create such a plan from the roots up,” Kleyne concludes “and not settle for some scatter-shot approach.” All three agree that the world’s water crisis will not be solved unless there is commitment and focus on a scale rarely seen before. Yet, it is not too much to demand. All that’s at stake is life itself.


If you would like to listen to a radio program featuring these three researchers, please click here: https://www.voiceamerica.com/episode/95362/the-sharon-kleyne-hour