Voice of Plenty

Coherence domains of water and memory of water

coherence domain of water is the status in which millions of water molecules that oscillate contemporary all together at a particular frequency, characteristic of that coherence domain.

When a photon passes through water molecules it involves the water molecules in its light frequency, which begin to oscillate together with that frequency.


About 40% of water at room temperature are coherence domains.

At a temperature of 0 degrees they are 50%.
As the temperature rises, the presence of coherence domains gradually decrease.
At 100 degrees they disappear completely.




Each coherence domain is characterized by a frequency: if this frequency is close to the oscillation frequency of a molecule, the biological reaction occurs.

Chemical reactions are like group ballets, induced and regulated in their rhythm by the oscillation proposed and guided by water.

Only molecules that are attracted in a coherence domain can react with each other, and after the reaction they change the coherence domain (that means they change their frequency of oscillation), and therefore then they can attract new molecules to aggregate, and so on.

This is how the new physics of vibrations and frequencies of the matter explains the interactions among molecules and the creations of complex aggregates. 

That’s why the phisicist Tesla used to say that “in order to find the secrets of the universe, we should think in terms of energy, frequency and vibration”.


Water is therefore a two-phase liquid characterised by the presence of hydrogen bonds and coherence domains.

How to memorize specific frequencies in water?

We can use copper coils (Tesla bobine), lasers (pulsed light), sound waves (mechanical vibrations).

A TESLA COIL acts as a current transformer, the high voltage excites the phosphors present in a gas lamp.

The combination of high voltage + high frequency is able to give an imprinting of frequency to the water, storing it in the coherence domains of water.


Giulia Maria Miscioscia