What is Primary Water? 1985 Interview with Dr. Stephan Riess

Published on Jun 19, 2015 by calfotogal

This is a very important interview of the late Dr. Stephan Riess from 1985 about primary water.

For more information, please visit the www.primarywaterinstitute.org and www.primarywaterworks.com.

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
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
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.

One thought on “What is Primary Water? 1985 Interview with Dr. Stephan Riess

  1. I have read that the deepest hole drilled was in Russia. They got down to about 8 miles and could go no further. One would think that the rock would be harder the deeper one goes because of the pressure. It turned out the opposite was true. It was reported that the rock(if you want to call it that) had a spongier consistency than expected. I wonder if this is the region where that primary water is stored.

Join the Conversation

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *