Snow white


Surprisingly, i found myself in love with winter. I walked about an hour and a half today, just to see the snow over the grass, over the threes.

Thinking of the complex design and beauty of each of these snowflake is just amazing – brings you back to the magic of life, magic behind this planet we are on.

Let’s dig and see the wide variety of beautiful crystal shapes we miss to see each day. Here is a little guide to snowflakes from which i took the pictures below:


A little more inspiring, the researches that have been made, showing that thoughts can influence the patterns of snowflakes…

“Using high-speed photography, Dr. Masaru Emoto discovered that crystals formed in frozen water reveal changes when specific, concentrated thoughts are directed toward them. He found that water from clear springs and water that has been exposed to loving words shows brilliant, complex, and colorful snowflake patterns. In contrast, polluted water, or water exposed to negative thoughts, forms incomplete, asymmetrical patterns with dull colors. The implications of this research create a new awareness of how we can positively impact the earth and our personal health.”


Author: m-c

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  1. Ouais, je suis d’accord. L’hiver, c’est beau, surtout à cause des flocons de neige.

    Pour ce qui est de Masaru Emoto, il faudrait vérifier…

    Ses “recherches” n’ont jamais été publiées sérieusement. Ses expériences n’ont jamais été décrites dans le détail, donc personne n’a pu tenté de reproduire son expérience. On ne peut pas réellement appellé ça une recherche…

    Comme l’écrit Diane Kristine (
    “I’m baffled at how some people can be skeptical about science and the scientific method, yet not at all skeptical about the unproven and often unprovable theories of pseudoscientific research such as Emoto’s. He is careful to outline his experiments in scientific terms — even bringing a hazy understanding of quantum physics into it — while skirting any description that would allow for duplication of his findings or any confidence that other variables contributed to them.”

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  2. I would call his method “creative freedom”: why not following certain rules for a while (for example scientific methods) and then – suddenly – do something surprising! Leaving the scientific path and creating your own rules, according to the rule: learn the rules and then break some! 😉

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  3. I do believe that our thoughts have influence over everything. I dont feel the need to wait for the whole scientific world to agree on that and prove me right.

    Whatever if this guy is right or not, what he does and his ideas are interesting. Same for some of his views, as he explained here:

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