Since I stick to ordinary tap water, I have no way of judging these claims, but they are certainly not supported by any credible science that I am aware of. The site does refer to various " clinical studies " which I have some difficulty taking seriously, owing both to their source and the fact that they are inadequately documented and have not been subjected to independent review by the scientific community. Claims that NMR line-width measurements demonstrate that M-Water is structured into smaller "clusters" are overdrawn, as another chemist-critic has pointed out in connection with a different product. They are also irrelevent; there is no reason to believe that the very weak and short-lived attractions between water molecules interfere with their single-file passage through cell walls.
The Pulitzer Prize for History has been awarded since 1917 for a distinguished book upon the history of the United States. Many history books have also been awarded the Pulitzer Prize for General Non-Fiction and Pulitzer Prize for Biography or Autobiography. Two people have won the Pulitzer Prize for History twice; Margaret Leech, for Reveille in Washington, 1860-1865 in 1941 and In the Days of McKinley in 1960, and Bernard Bailyn, for The Ideological Origins of the American Revolution (1968) and Voyagers to the West: A Passage in the Peopling of America on the Eve of the Revolution (1987).