Magnetized Structured Water – Fad, Fact or Fiction?

Magnetized structured water has been a topic of interest in horticulture for several years, with many studies pointing to its potential benefits for plant growth and development. French scientist Louis Pasteur conducted experiments on magnets and plant growth over a century ago, and since then numerous studies have been carried out on magnetized water and its impact on plants and seedlings.

According to a blog post from, magnetized water has been found to improve agricultural and horticultural production under greenhouse or field conditions. In a study published in Physiology and Molecular Biology of Plants, the authors noted that magnetism is one of the physical methods affecting water properties and plays a role in physiological and biochemical reactions.

One study published in the Journal of Plant Nutrition examined the effects of magnetic water treatment on seed germination and seedling growth of wheat. The authors found that magnetized water had significant effects on seed germination and crop production, with noticeable increases in plant morphological properties.

Another study, published in Notulae Scientia Biologicae, examined the effects of magnetized water and seeds on tomato yield and uptake of heavy metals. The authors concluded that the combination of magnetized seed and magnetized water increased tomato yield by 44%, while the combination of non-magnetized seed and magnetized water increased tomato yield by 27%.

Plants growth with magnetized water (left) and without non-magnetized water (right).

The benefits of magnetized water have also been observed in turnips, with a study published in Information Processing in Agriculture showing that magnetized water enhanced germination, seedling growth, protein content, chlorophyll content, and enzymatic activities.

In addition, the application of magnetized water has been found to improve soil water dynamics under drip irrigation systems, according to a study published in Agricultural Water Management. Another study in the African Journal of Agricultural Research investigated the response of lettuce crops to magnetized irrigation water and found that the lettuces’ aerial green weight irrigated with magnetized water revealed a production higher than or equal to those irrigated with common water, with an approximate 63% increase.

The Electromagnetic Biology and Medicine journal published a study on the benefits of magnetized water for maize plants. The authors found that irrigation of maize plants with magnetized water remarkably increased iron content of kernels and improved the quality of its yield.

Overall, the studies cited in both sources suggest that magnetized water has the potential to enhance plant growth and development, improve crop yields, and decrease the volume of water needed for irrigation.

In addition to the benefits discussed earlier, magnetic water is also an eco-friendly technology that doesn’t require the use of harmful chemicals or pesticides, making it a promising option for sustainable agriculture and food production. As mentioned earlier, the preliminary research on magnetic water and plant growth is promising, but further research is necessary to comprehend the potential benefits and drawbacks of this technology.

In conclusion, magnetic water is a promising technology for promoting agricultural productivity and sustainability. While more research is required, the current evidence suggests that it can have beneficial effects on plant growth, soil health, and the environment. As a result, magnetic water technology should be further investigated as a potential solution to increase the efficiency and sustainability of food production.

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