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Download medicine into water with Infopathy/"Infocueticals" - is this credible?

infopathy infocueticals wu wu placebo effect water memory biohacking anti-aging skepticism

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#1 jroseland

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Posted 24 September 2021 - 09:19 AM

Hey guys and gals - what's your take on infopathy/"infocueticals"...?




The IC Pad is an "infoceutical imprinter" by Infopathy - it uses electromagnetism and a trippy flashing light to "download" into water almost ANY drug, pharmaceutical, or supplement. It teases the possibility of decentralizing and open-sourcing both the pharmaceutical and supplement industry.

Skeptical? So am I! This is why I've been doing biohacker trials of the different infoceuticals (ICs) and will let you know the impact they have on HRV scores, mindfulness, testosterone levels, mood, gym performance, my tinnitus, etc. So far I have noticed effects on brain power, mood, libido, and gym performance, but I need to conduct some more measured experiments...
How does it work?
Before diving into Infopathy you will want to do some research on the topic - there's a lot here to wrap your mind around. Watch these documentaries about water memory...
It's one of those things that sounds a little wu wu but you can find scientific publications on Pubmed documenting Electromagnetic information transfer through aqueous system, Transduction of DNA information through water and electromagnetic waves, and The history of the Memory of Water. To quote from that last one...
The idea of the memory of water arose in the laboratory of Jacques Benveniste in the late 1980s and 20 years later the debate is still ongoing even though an increasing number of scientists report they have confirmed the basic results... In 1995, a more sophisticated procedure was established to record, digitize and replay these signals using a multimedia computer. From a physical and chemical perspective, these experiments pose a riddle, since it is not clear what mechanism can sustain such 'water memory' of the exposure to molecular signals. From a biological perspective, the puzzle is what nature of imprinted effect (water structure) can impact biological function.
So water memory is still a bit of a mystery, it remains controversial and debated. But the fact that the original paper documenting the phenomenon passed peer review and was published in one of the most prestigious scientific journals, Nature, speaks volumes. And there's some more concrete recent scientific evidence for infopathy...
  • In a 60-woman 2012 Russian clinical trial infocueticals enhanced the effect of the drug Omepazole and resulted in notably better results in the treatment of duodenal ulcer after 8 months.
  • 6 diabetic obese patients in a 2012 practitioner-run trial switched from Metformin to this Glucophage infocuetical for 16 months and lost on average 30 kilograms.
  • A 2017 animal trial demonstrated the Immunostimulating Activity of anti-viral infocueticals; water containing Arbidol IC as well as water containing Dexon IC possessed the pharmacological properties of Arbidol and Dexon, respectively. 
  • An in vitro cancer cell study found electromagnetic information transfer of specific molecular signals mediated through the aqueous system on two human cellular models.
  • Four in vitro studies demonstrated anti-parasitic, anti-fungal (vs Candida albicans), and anti-bacterial (vs MRSA) effects.
Those animal and in vitro studies suggest that infocueticals that there's a mechanism other than the placebo effect at play with infopathyAnd more evidence is organized hereThis video explains the infopathy mechanism in terms of Quantum Electrodynamic Theory...
I've been using it for several weeks now and it seems that I get about 1/3 - 1/4 of the effect out of the infocueticals that I do out of those actual supplements/medicines, which is exciting considering how much I spend on supplements. Currently I'm on an anti-aging infocuetical complex combining C60, CoQ10, Collagen, Pterostilbene, NMN, and Methylene Blue and feeling good!
I'll continue to document my experimentation with infopathy here on my blog. But I remain a bit skeptical of the premise itself. What do you think?


#2 jroseland

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Posted 24 September 2021 - 09:29 AM

When you tell your normie, non-biohacker friends and family - Dunning-Kruger "I believe in science" types - about anything like infopathy, you can anticipate them thinking very hard and then responding, "This infopathy thing only works because of the placebo effect!" And their thinking while terribly shallow is not totally wrong. The placebo effect is so reliable that every gold-standard clinical trial must account for it, there are over 100,00 human clinical trials hinting at something that makes the materialist mind very uncomfortable, that belief has power. You can thank the placebo effect for 25% - 100% of the benefits that you get from any drug or supplement you take, and I'd wager that the same is true for infopathy. When I read You Are the Placebo by Dr. Joe Dispenza I had a crazy idea...


This book gave me an (ethically questionable) idea for a multi-level marketing company that would explicitly sell placebos. Customers would pay full price for the very best quality, most proven brain health supplements, but the customer agreement and marketing would make it clear that they had a 50% chance of just receiving in the mail very convincingly packaged placebo pills. If the placebos or the actual supplements didn't work the customers could of course just take advantage of a money-back guarantee but 50% - 70% of the time the placebo effect would be well worth the money and the profits could be shared with the upline. Come to think of it, this is probably what a lot of MLM health companies are doing secretly.


And infopathy is better than that, you get the actual non-pharmacological signaling effect from the infocueticals along with the placebo effect, which may be more powerful than the water memory effect itself - all without the expense and inconvenience of buying and consuming medicine or supplements! Making infocueticals with the IC pad is actually sort of fun; as a biohacker, I feel like a kid in a candy shop browsing the database of infocueticals, just waiting to be imprinted on the H2O in my glass VOSS Water bottle. The cool lights prime you for the placebo effect - if you want to get more biological bang out of the infocuetical, ritualize the consumption a bit more, say a prayer of thanks before drinking, use a fancy glass, or do a kegel!

#3 sensei

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Posted 08 February 2022 - 04:10 AM

No. It's not credible.

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#4 jroseland

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Posted 06 June 2022 - 01:00 PM

In this thorough podcast, I think Anton and I have made an airtight logical case for non-pharmaceutical, downloadable medicine. I don't expect to change the minds of dogmatic "skeptics" who stubbornly insist that medicine MUST be something manufactured by a pharmaceutical corporation prescribed by a doctor in a hospital. But the four types of evidence (human studies, animal studies, in vitro studies, and massive anecdotal data) for infoceuticals discussed here should be compelling for anyone critically open-minded.

Also tagged with one or more of these keywords: infopathy, infocueticals, wu wu, placebo effect, water memory, biohacking, anti-aging, skepticism

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