Water Liberty (Adya Clarity) Exposed for Deceptive Marketing, High Aluminum and Science Research Fraud

April 2, 2014

(NATURAL NEWS) – Water Liberty, run by pitchman Kacper Postawski, is once again deceptively peddling Adya Clarity as a seemingly magical potion with claims that it can “remove heavy metals from your body.” Through a series of deceptive web advertisements and webinars that promote fraudulent junk science, Kacper Postawski has attempted to reposition Adya Clarity as a heavy metals detox product, even after Natural News already exposed the product as containing over 1,000 ppm aluminum (plus lead and arsenic) and being previously imported into the USA as battery acid.

Through a series of advertisements placed on alternative news and survival websites, Water Liberty sells a wildly overpriced concoction of minerals and metals dissolved in sulfuric acid and then diluted. The second most prominent mineral in the formula — Aluminum — is intentionally not listed on the product label with its accurate concentration. Former Adya Clarity pitchman Matt Bakos told Mike Adams in a recorded interview that he didn’t list Aluminum concentrations on the ingredients label “because I don’t have to.”


Water Liberty (Adya Clarity) even makes outrageous claims that imply the high-aluminum formula can prevent cancer, saying,

“proven to remove accumulated carcenogenic [sic] heavy metals and toxins from your body by as much as 40% — cancer-causing contaminants such as mercury, lead, arsenic, aluminum, and more!” But the so-called “research” upon which this is based is clearly fraudulent (see below).

Water-Glasses-Water-Liberty-Results-May-Very-300Overall, Adya Clarity is promoted using deceptive, exaggerated images that imply the formula is some sort of magical water purification substance. The Water Liberty website even admits this, saying in small print,

“This image is an over exaggerated example”

to the right is an image showing a filthy dirty glass of water suddenly being transformed into clean, pristine water.


Super-Floc-Clear-Resut-Bottle-100In truth, Water Liberty / Adya Clarity is little more than an overpriced industrial flocculant used to clean swimming pools. Aluminum is well known to be a key ingredient in flocculant formulas, and there is nothing mystical or magical about it.
In fact, you can buy other flocculants made with similar ingredients on Amazon.com for a fraction of the price Water Liberty charges. The pictures shown here reveal two low-priced flocculants available right now on Amazon.com.

Here’s a one quart bottle of “Super Floc” sold on Amazon.com for just $14.99. It binds with and ultimately helps remove dirt, metals, pesticides, fluoride and other contaminants from swimming pools. That doesn’t mean you should drink it, however.

Clarity-Water-Clarifier-Bottle-200There’s even another water clarifier flocculant called “Clarity” (similar to Adya Clarity, get it?) sold on Amazon.com for just $14.11 for half a liter. Once again, this is a fraction of the price of Water Liberty’s Adya Clarity, which is really just an over-hyped water clarifier.


The very name “Adya Clarity” tells you its history: the product is a high-aluminum industrial water clarifier. It’s designed to be poured into swimming pools or aquariums, where it causes the coagulation of pollutants (which must then be removed by physical filtration devices).  What Kacper Postawski has done — and conman Matt Bakos before him — is used deceptive marketing and labeling to convince people that Water Liberty is some sort of magical product worth hundreds of dollars a bottle. And, even more frighteningly, that you should ingest this substance as a dietary beverage!

When Matt Monarch learned of the high aluminum content found in Adya Clarity, he issued a massive “recall” in 2011 and refunded his customers’ money.  The FDA later seized Adya Clarity and had it tested in their labs, confirming the high aluminum content.  But Kacper Postawski prefers not to inform his customers that they are drinking aluminum. Instead, he weaves a web of deceitful marketing claims like saying Adya Clarity is

“a little-known secret used in Japan” or that it “Converts your tap water (and even your bottled water, which is “dead” water) into the best water on this planet by infusing it with life-giving and health-promoting minerals.”

Sure, if you think aluminum is a “health-promoting mineral,” then Adya Clarity is your potion! Drink more aluminum, and never mind the fact that aluminum is linked with neurological disorders and the brain tangles believed to be causative of Alzheimer’s disease.

Adya Clarity is also very high in iron. It’s so high, in fact, that men in particular can easily overdose on iron by consuming this product, thereby increasing their risk of heart problems. Adya Clarity’s original pitchman Matt Bakos — a confirmed liar and junk science pusher — even described the “success” of people having “black stuff coming out of their ears” and fingernails after drinking Adya Clarity. This, he claimed, was the “detox” effect and had nothing to do with the high levels of iron and aluminum found in the product itself.

Kinda scary that this product is being promoted as something you should drink.


The Water Liberty / Adya Clarity “clinical trial” was conducted by Fenestra Research Labs. Fenestra Research is a dubious organization with no apparent research accreditation whatsoever and which was forced to admit in years past that its research was falsified. As mentioned in the Museum of Hoaxes:

Fenestra Research Labs have recently been made aware that some of our published studies have been modified or falsified. If you are working with an organization that claims to have been tested by Fenestra Research Labs, please contact us to verify the authenticity of the research.

Fenestra Research seems to be a one-person research operation, by the way. As explained on WorldWideScam.com:

Further investigation reveals that Fenestra Research apparently consists of ONE individual, Dr. Melonie Montgomery, who uses the ‘Bioanalyzer Technology’ she has invented.”

Fenestra hilariously claims to be THE worldwide leader in wellness studies. Yeah, they’re No. 1. According to them.


The actual “clinical trial” study results posted by Water Liberty / Adya Clarity are a joke. The PDF has been placed on Natural News servers in the public interest, knowing they might remove or alter this document on their own servers, so you can view it here (PDF).

For starters, the research report is authored by Melonie Montgomery who claims to have a PhD, but this “doctorate” was actually acquired through Clayton College of Natural Health, an online diploma mill that was called “the biggest quack school in natural medicine” and has since gone bankrupt — and which was never accredited by any recognized academic institution.  What’s even more explosive in all this is the apparent fact that Fenestra Research Labs doesn’t actually conduct testing using any sort of scientific heavy metals testing instrumentation that would be recognized by the FDA, or medical facilities or even a university.

For complete article go to Natural News.