Pri­mary Water

This is a very impor­tant inter­view of the late Dr. Stephan Riess from 1985 about pri­mary water. For more infor­ma­tion, please visit the www​.pri​ma​ry​wa​terin​sti​tute​.org and www​.pri​ma​ry​wa​ter​works​.com. TRAN­SCRIP­TION OF YOU TUBE VIDEO: WHAT IS PRI­MARY WATER?

Dr. Stephan Riess from 1985

Titles: The Pri­mary Water Insti­tute and Pri­mary Water­Works Present Dr. Stephen Riess on Pri­mary Water The Last Inter­view, Sep­tem­ber 22, 1985 With Dr. Wayne Weber and Ross Fra­zier In Escon­dido, Cal­i­for­nia The term Pri­mary Water was coined by the late Dr. Stephen Riess, the geo­physi­cist who inde­pen­dently dis­cov­ered its exis­tence and pio­neered its devel­op­ment, begin­ning in the 1930s until his death in Decem­ber 1985. “My dis­cov­ery was put to a field test by locat­ing and drilling many wells. The records to date from these tests is 70 pro­duc­ing wells out of 72 attempts, all drilled in hard rock, all located in dis­tressed areas gen­er­ally con­sid­ered unpro­duc­tive.” (Dr. Stephen Riess, 1954) Pri­mary water is a lit­tle known renew­able resource that orig­i­nates deep within the earth. When con­di­tions are right, oxy­gen com­bines with hydro­gen to make new water. This water is con­stantly being pushed up toward the sur­face under great pres­sure. The water finds its way towards the sur­face through fis­sures or faults. Depend­ing on the geol­ogy, pri­mary water can be accessed close to the sur­face, or even flow out as a spring. Pri­mary water has never been a part of the hydro­logic cycle until it finally arrives at the sur­face. Tra­di­tional hydro­logic cycle water is finite and vol­umes fluc­tu­ate rel­a­tive to avail­able rain and snowmelt. Pri­mary water is renew­able and plen­ti­ful regard­less of the weather. This price­less inter­view from 1985 of Dr. Stephen Riess is pre­sented in its entirety regard­less of cam­era move­ment and col­or­ful lan­guage. Ross Fra­zier: This is Escon­dido, Sun­day the 22nd of Sep­tem­ber 1985 and we’re tak­ing instruc­tion from Dr. Stephen Riess, an emi­nent earth sci­en­tist at his home in Escon­dido, high on a rock promon­tory over­look­ing the val­ley and show­ing mas­sive pro­tru­sions of gran­ite boul­ders all around. Stephen Riess is a very con­tro­ver­sial sci­en­tist and has exten­sive knowl­edge world­wide in the find­ing of water. Turn­ing to address Dr. Stephen Riess … Do you have any imme­di­ate finds in Escon­dido in the last three or four months? Dr. Riess: Yes we’ve been suc­cess­ful in drilling some very good wells and it hap­pens that both loca­tions are on the high­est parts in the county. A thou­sand feet higher than the pump sta­tions for the water sup­ply from the water resources depart­ment. And the cost of pump­ing it from there, these sta­tions, the river water from Sacra­mento up into these reser­voirs here is $93 an acre foot in power bills and it is poor qual­ity water. So the point now is that this water wells can pro­duce the water for $20 pump­ing cost instead of $93 to lift it from the pipeline below up to the sur­face. Ross Fra­zier: And with no car­ry­ing of silt or any­thing of that nature. Dr. Riess: No. It’s clean water. Ross Fra­zier: The water here is very pure water, isn’t it? Dr. Riess: It’s excep­tion­ally good. It’s usu­ally about one-​third of the min­eral con­tent of the pre­vail­ing Col­orado River water. Ross Fra­zier: This is because you’re extract­ing pri­mary water from very deep. Dr. Riess: This is because it is pri­mary water obtained below the crust and is in the non-​oxidizing zone. Ross Fra­zier: So this is not being oxi­dized? Dr. Riess: No. Ross Fra­zier: And it is not pick­ing up con­t­a­m­i­nants. Dr. Riess: It does not dis­solve or pick up any con­t­a­m­i­nants and there­fore it is supe­rior water. It does not need any more clean­ing or pre-​treatment for the dis­tri­b­u­tion sys­tem. Ross Fra­zier: And you don’t have any, or very lit­tle if any, radi­a­tion? Dr. Riess: Well, there may be fast dis­solv­ing radon which is about one day life­time in the water in the reser­voir. Ross Fra­zier: And radon will not be a really fac­tor here. Dr. Riess: No, it is no fac­tor at all. Ross Fra­zier: Because it’s decay is so rapid. Dr. Riess: Right now. And in itself is not very seri­ous. Ross Fra­zier: It wouldn’t be any­where near the con­t­a­m­i­nants that could be picked up as a result of sur­face test­ing of nuclear weapons. Dr. Riess: Nat­u­rally, that is the point. When they are talk­ing about claim­ing waters, bad waters, which are already bad at the ori­gin from the faucet and then going to the indus­trial and what­ever uses there are and then go through the sewage lines, the retreat­ing is absolute insan­ity. Ross Fra­zier: It is not nec­es­sary because … Dr. Riess: It’s ridicu­lous. An arti­cle that I got in the paper here before me today is talk­ing about treat­ing two hun­dred mil­lion gal­lons of sewage for re-​use. Now who in the Devil would want to use sewage water again? Ross Fra­zier: It’s unnec­es­sary. Dr. Riess: Absolutely unnecessary.

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