We Are Evaporating Every Day
The charismatic advocate of Water Life Science®, Sharon Kleyne, wants everyone to know more than they do now about evaporation. Sharon Kleyne, host of The Sharon Kleyne Hour Power of Water radio program, sees global education about evaporation as an important, yet often overlooked, key to better health.
“EVAPORATION. Remember the word,” says Sharon Kleyne. “From the moment we leave our mother’s watery womb-world, we begin a process of evaporation that ends only at death. We become a sieve, if you will, unto death. Hope doesn’t keep us alive; the atmospheric and body water vapor does that.” This is critical news when so many unnatural factors—pollution, global warming, artificial environments—combine to speed up the evaporation process. Kleyne pointed out that we become over-evaporated—dehydrated—and that diminishes our health and productivity.
Sharon Kleyne suggests that you take an inventory of how you’re feeling today. Are your eyes red and itchy? Do they throb and hurt? Is your skin dry and flakey? Do you feel run down? Do you lack the pep you have when you feel better? If you answer yes to any or all of these questions, you should be very interested to learn that the cause of all of these conditions is dehydration due to evaporation.
But just what is evaporation and how does it work? According to the USGS Water Science School, “Evaporation is the primary pathway that water moves from the liquid state back into the water cycle as atmospheric water vapor. Studies have shown that the oceans, seas, lakes and rivers provide nearly 90 percent of the moisture in the atmosphere via evaporation, with the remaining 10 percent being contributed by plant transpiration.” Since 70 percent of the earth is covered by oceans, that accounts for much of the water evaporation process. It’s also a miracle of nature that the amount of water evaporating from the ground to the atmosphere has traditionally equaled the amount of rainfall, which replenishes the surface water. Yet other factors—pollution, artificial environments using air conditioning, global warming—threaten to upset the delicate natural balance of the earth’s water cycle. “If we don’t improve our understanding of the process of evaporation,” Sharon Kleyne cautions, “we run the risk of doing more damage to our already threatened water supplies and resources. If that is allowed to happen, we could endanger all life on earth.”
Scientists and educators around the globe are slowly waking up to this evaporation crisis, but more research and education programs, especially for children, are desperately needed. As scientists and educators ramp up to provide this research and education, they would be wise to look to the work of Sharon Kleyne, herself a unique water and evaporation mentor. As Gerald H. Pollack, the discoverer of “fourth phase” water says, “When … cell water is even partially depleted, the cell becomes dehydrated. Dehydrated cells cannot function properly. Evidence suggests that this kind of dehydration may be a central factor in all kinds of diseases. Sharon Kleyne has a great capability to let the world understand this important concept and work toward amelioration.”
“We need more scientific programs and more education tracks to teach children and adults all about evaporation and the water vapor process,” says Sharon Kleyne. “The air we breathe will not keep us or anything else alive if we destroy the water vapor in that air. Remember that we are mostly water,” Kleyne adds. “The eye lens is 99 percent water; the brain is 80-85 percent water; the lungs and liver are 70-80 percent water; the blood is 50 percent water; even the bones are 20 percent water. We are fluid. Everything around us is made of water. The surface of the eye and the rest of the body must be supplemented every day—even several times a day—to counteract over-evaporation of our body’s water vapor, That’s why I supplement the water vapor of my eyes and skin with Nature’s Tears® EyeMist® and Nature’s Mist® Face of the Water®, the only Trade Secret tissue culture grade water products to treat over-evaporation and dry eye disease on the planet. But education is the key,” Kleyne concludes. “We will be in big trouble soon if we don’t do a much better job educating the general public about evaporation and the water mist cycle. We are playing a dangerous game if we go on allowing ourselves to be disabled by dehydration caused by excessive evaporation.”