Return of Fish, Birds, and Land Animals to Naturally Cleaned Waterways
SOUTH PASADENA, CA, December 20, 2023 /24-7PressRelease/ — Dr. W. John Martin unveils a groundbreaking discovery in ecological restoration, describing a cost-effective approach that empowers Nature’s inherent self-repairing mechanisms to revive heavily polluted waterways. The preprint titled “KELEA (Kinetic Energy Limiting Electrostatic Attraction) Stimulated Alternative Cellular Energy (ACE) Pathway Can Restore Allostasis in Heavily Polluted Collections of Water with Secondary Benefits to Birds and Land Animals” was recently posted to the Internet (https://osf.io/preprints/osf/36tqy). It introduces the concept of KELEA, a life force energy that activates the alternative cellular energy (ACE) pathway and can, thereby, restore corrective allostasis in polluted water environments. A remarkable finding by those involved in the study was that beyond improved water quality is the return of wildlife to the treated waterways.
In the research, Dr. Martin explains that pollution disrupts Nature’s capacity for self-correcting adaptations, referred to as allostasis. He characterizes KELEA as a natural force that provides the needed additional cellular energy for ecosystem recovery. Simply increasing the KELEA levels in polluted water using Kiko pellets—a product developed by Kiko Technology Limited—alongside biochar and nutrient supplements, is sufficient to initiate a progressive repair process with remarkable ecological results.
Several case studies highlight the transformative effects of KELEA activated water. In Spirit Lake, Iowa, a severely polluted slough exhibited significant improvements within days of applying Kiko pellets and biochar. Notably, these improvements were followed by the appearance of beavers and muskrats, which according to a resident, have been absent from the area for at least 25 years. Mink, moose, and bald eagles have appeared in other treated areas of the lake. Yellow perch fish and crayfish are now being seen in the water, both of which are natural predators of zebra mussels, an invasive species that has uncontrollably contaminated the lake.
A treated lagoon at Crown Memorial State Beach in Alameda, California, has similarly witnessed a rapid and sustained recovery, with ducks returning to clear and odor-free waters after the application of a few Kiko pellets and limited amounts of biochar and nutrient supplements.
The research sheds light on the foundational role of providing sufficient cellular energy to a disordered ecosystem to bring it back into its zone of corrective allostasis. This approach differs from efforts trying to identify and individually address each specific anomaly. Such efforts are commonly ineffective, expensive, and lead to adverse secondary consequences. Indeed, since 2004 the US Government has spent $1.23 billion in failed efforts to clean up toxic pollutants in waterways around the Great Lakes region (https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jpubeco.2023.104979).
KELEA activation of the water primarily helps to rebalance the microbial populations in favor of beneficial microbes. This leads to a series of further natural corrective adaptations via allostasis. The present findings are consistent with Dr. Martin’s studies on the broader beneficial applications of KELEA to human and animal health, agriculture, and other environmental issues. Information on these topics is available in Dr. Martin’s book “Stealth Adapted Viruses; Alternative Cellular Energy (ACE) & KELEA Activated Water (Author House).
Photo taken 11/8/2023: A recently constructed beaver dam on a treated channel connecting the Sandbar slough to Spirit Lake, Iowa. The water in the channel was covered with blue-green algae and had a rotting egg smell before KELEA activation at the end of July 2003.
James Osugi, Chairman of Kiko Technology Limited, provided information on the present and previously conducted water reclamation studies using Kiko pellets. He is the Founder and Chairman of Kiko Technology Limited, registered in Hong Kong SAR. Steve Gruhn, an executive in the corporation providing biochar, and Dave Sybesma of D&K Investments both contributed to the success of the Spirit Lake study. Mr. Chris Tam helped in the selection and monitoring of the treated lagoon at the Crown Memorial State Beach in Alameda. Research on KELEA and the ACE Pathway is supported by MI Hope Inc., a non-profit public charity. Please send inquiries to:
W. John Martin, MD, PhD.
Institute of Progressive Medicine
A component of MI Hope Inc.
1634 Spruce Street, South Pasadena, CA 91030
Email: [email protected]
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