French virologist, Luc Montagnier, winner of the Nobel prize for his co-discovery of the link between HIV and AIDs, recently presented a quasi-homeopathic method of detecting viral infection to shocked scientists at a prestigious international conference.
“Montagnier told the conference last week that solutions containing the DNA of pathogenic bacteria and viruses, including HIV, “could emit low frequency radio waves” that induced surrounding water molecules to become arranged into “nanostructures”. These water molecules, he said, could also emit radio waves.”
He also suggested that water could retain electrochemical properties even when the solution was massively diluted.
This idea is not new. It is one of the key tenets of homeopathy – that the potency of a substance is increased with dilution as long as the liquid is succussed (vigorously agitated), and that highly diluted substances can and do have biological effects.
The fact that a leading scientist of the Montagnier’s standing has also made this assertion sent shock waves throughout the scientific community.
Click here to read the full report from The Australian.
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