People have long believed that water is “hypnotic” because of the way that it makes you feel.
But scientists have now discovered that it actually makes you more likely to experience a mental state when you drink it.
The research was conducted by researchers from the University of Portsmouth in the United Kingdom and is described in the journal Science.
They found that people who drank water with a low concentration of sodium were more likely than those who drank the same amount of water with higher concentrations of sodium to experience hypnosis.
The study was led by Prof. Christopher Dufour, a psychologist at the University’s School of Psychology.
The results of the study were published in the current issue of the journal Psychological Science.
The researchers say that this is the first scientific evidence that water has a hypnosis effect.
“Hypnosis has long been believed to be a mental phenomenon.
But our research shows that water and other non-food ingredients can have a similar effect on the brain,” Dufours co-author and assistant professor in the School of Medicine at the university, Dr. Emily Taylor, said in a press release.
“The ability to induce a state of mental state is not just limited to those who drink distilled water.
This suggests that hypnosis is likely to work in a variety of situations, including when we are trying to control emotions, as well as when we need to focus on something, such as a difficult task.”
The researchers also found that drinking distilled water with high levels of sodium caused people to experience more “hypnosis” than those drinking water with lower levels of salt.
They believe this is because the lower the salt concentration, the more likely it is that a person’s brain will experience a state similar to that of hypnosis when they drink distilled.
However, the researchers cautioned that there are still a lot of questions to be answered about the water and salt interactions.
“While it is plausible that salt, or the salt content of water, could alter the effects of hypnagogic effects in humans, it is unclear how these effects could be influenced by water-specific properties, such the presence of sodium,” the researchers wrote.
The scientists also said that while the results of their research suggest that water may have a hypnotic effect, it’s important to remember that it is still unclear whether these effects are due to the water itself, or a combination of the two.
“There are many questions that remain unanswered, including whether there is a clear relationship between the effects on the body of drinking distilled or purified water and the effect on mental state,” the scientists wrote.