by Jonathan Benson
September 15, 2015
from NaturalNews Website

Spanish version








A closer look at abiotic petroleum and primary water


What if everything you thought you knew about the nature of energy and natural resources was an elaborate lie concocted to manipulate and control the economy and human behavior?


When it comes to the availability of oil and water, evidence suggests that both of these invaluable resources might actually be far more plentiful than we've all been led to believe.

In the West, the prevailing belief is that oil is a fairly limited resource that forms biotically, which means it generates through the decay of plant and animal matter over relatively long periods of time.


Oil reserves are currently being used up much more quickly than they're being replenished, so if this theory is true, humanity urgently needs to invest in other forms of energy production in order to sustain life as we know it.

A similar dichotomy exists in the realm of fresh water availability, with the common dogma maintaining that water resources are limited to relatively small underground reservoirs and aquifers that are rapidly dwindling.


If the so-called "primary water" theory is correct, however, vast underground water caverns exist that are replete with enough water to sustain humanity indefinitely without the risk of total depletion.




Abiotic oil production means oil availability is virtually limitless utilizing proper technologies


There is an entire school of thought devoted the theory of "abiotic" oil generation.


Common in both Russia and the Ukraine, this theory contends that crude oil doesn't require living matter to generate, forming instead from raw materials found naturally beneath the earth's crust.


The process combines carbon dioxide with hydrogen to produce methane, a hydrocarbon, and water.

One academic paper on the subject describes it this way:

"The modern Russian-Ukrainian theory of abyssal, abiotic petroleum origins is an extensive body of scientific knowledge covering the subjects of the chemical genesis of hydrocarbon molecules, the physical processes which occasion their terrestrial concentration, the dynamical processes of the movement of that material into geological reservoirs of petroleum, and the location and economic production of petroleum."

"...the modern theory has determined that petroleum is a primordial material of deep origin which is transported at high pressure via 'cold' eruptive processes into the crust of the Earth."

The takeaway here is that crude oil is not actually as limited as is widely believed if the abiotic oil theory is true.


It also suggests that the entire concept of "peak oil" production is a farce designed to artificially constrain the supply of crude oil for manipulation purposes.




Accessing primary water from deep beneath the earth's surface would mean fresh water for everyone


The primary water theory is similar in the sense that it surmises that fresh water is available in vast quantities deep beneath the Earth's surface.


Scientific American says the amounts of water trapped in this,

"distinct layer in the deep Earth" are comparable to "the sort of mass of water that's present in all the world's oceans."

If this theory is true, it means that water shortages are a myth...


The earth is constantly creating new fresh water from deep within, according to the primary water perspective, which means that if certain drilling techniques are applied appropriately, people everywhere are capable of accessing a virtually unlimited supply of fresh, mineral-rich water.

Such technology is already being successfully applied throughout Africa, in fact, with groups such as the Global Resource Alliance creating boreholes for natives to access primary water that is free of harmful microbes, parasites and other contaminants.

In an interview, hydrologist and primary water expert Pal Pauer gives a more detailed explanation of the primary water theory, illustrating how fresh water is supposedly available in ocean-sized quantities below the earth's crust just waiting to be accessed.