How much of the Earth is water…?
About 70 percent of the Earth’s surface is water-covered, and the oceans hold about 96.5 percent of all Earth’s water, but water also exists in the air as water vapor, in rivers and lakes, in icecaps and glaciers, in the ground as soil moisture and in aquifers.
More info at USGS
Truth. Macro, ALL ONE.
Truth. Micro, ALL ONE.
WE not ME – Micro example.
You Captain your ship.
The micro team inside of you.
Pic above is a human kidney cell, under a microscope.
Libra rules the kidneys.
Credit: Ke Xu Harvard University
How much of the human body is water…?
Wanna peek inside the world of cells ? this is wicked cool, I love it !
There is an ocean inside of us – how cool is that ?!
Health tip from akashic records guru Edgar Cayce, the man who had a biggie Pisces (water) stellium, and channeled remedies from the beyond…
Drink PLENTY of water.
Make it obligatory for self to see that at least two to three GLASSES of water are drunk between each meal – not AT meals.
from Cayce reading 92-1
Below is the quickie guideline, obviously + / – depending on what you are doing. If you are at higher altitudes, packing weights on a scorching midsummer day drink more. :::::::
We are what we eat.
Ingesting too much in the acidic (red orange) spectrum grounds the body in the root chakra, making physical (digestive) needs paramount, the body slows down as more energy is used to process food.
Ingesting (easier to digest) activates the third eye and crown chakras, making intuition sharper, opening the gateway to higher dimensions.
Human blood pH is 7.356
If you were wondering about the acidity of the waters of the Earth, here you go – courtesy of NCEAS, the National Center for Ecological Analysis and Synthesis.
What is our global water sitch..?… about 30 percent of the carbon dioxide in the atmosphere has diffused via chemical exchange, which creates carbonic acid, thereby increasing the acidity of the water.
Historically seawater was 8.2 pH, since the industrial revolution it has dropped below 7.8 pH.
This chemical exchange disrupts carbonate ions, which are what shell-building animals like coral need to create calcium carbonate shells. With less carbonate available, the animals need to expend more energy to build their shells. As a result, the shells end up being thinner and more fragile. More info at the Ocean Acidification Network.
Water Science for the Aqua Moon