tl;dr- The collection of claims about "Harmonized Water" appear to be incoherent gibberish which prevents us from falsifying them ("not even wrong"). If this were a real product, a common chemistry lab device (UV spectrometer) could've easily demonstrated its ability to block UV rays.
EDIT: Reference (9) from the PDF on "Harmonized Water" appears to contain the most complete explanation of the underlying ideas that I've been able to find; "insane" would seem to be an understatement.
Most of the claims don't make sense
According to the PDF, Evaluation of a Novel Form of Sun Protection, the product works by:
Abstract This randomized clinical trial was designed to evaluate a product that utilizes a purported new technology, scalar waves, to provide sun protection.
This examiner was skeptical about the claims of Harmonized Water and their “UV Neutralizer”. Reportedly the product is water (there is no other active ingredient) that contains a form of radio-frequencies called scalar waves. Using a proprietary device, the company claims to be able to imprint hundreds of thousands of specific scalar waves onto water that, when ingested, vibrate above the skin to neutralize UVA and UVB.
From a technical perspective, this doesn't make sense on several levels. Examples:
"Scalar waves" aren't a "new technology", but merely a description for one type of solution to the wave equation.
- Hoax "science" has claimed that scalar waves cure things since 1991.
A radio frequency is a property of a radio wave, not a noun that can be "contained". So, claiming that it "contains a form of radio-frequencies" doesn't make any sense.
The idea of "imprinting" waves on water is pretty meaningless.
Most excess water is released by urination, not transported to the skin.
- Oddly, the product website states that it's preferable to drink at least 2 ounces of water with it. This should cause even more of the product to be lost to urination.
How does the water "vibrate above the skin"?
- Does the water get sweated out, evaporate, and then follow the user around like their own personal fog?
If the water works "above the skin", why drink it?
"Hundreds of thousands" of "imprinted" water molecules would be about 0.00000000000000003 grams of "imprinted" water.
"Clinical trials" wouldn't be necessary
It's very easy to test for UV absorption in the lab. If you took a Chemistry lab in college, there's a good chance that you played with a UV spectrometer at some point. Wikipedia has a page for water.
Pour "Harmonized Water" into the UV spectrometer's sample holder and tell it to run.
Repeat with normal water.
Compare the results to see if "Harmonized Water" absorbed more UV radiation.
If "Harmonized Water" could be made to absorb more UV radiation, then its spectrum should show less UV radiation getting through than for normal water. This wouldn't require any math or other complicated analysis; you could tell instantly upon visual inspection because one line would be higher than the other in the UV range.
One of the "doctors" behind this claims that it doesn't affect the body
First, referring to "Dr." Johnson in quotes because at least one source alleges that he was ordered to stop practicing medicine.
Then he's been quoted as saying that drinking this "Harmonized Water" causes UV rays to be stopped before reaching the body. From "The Real Story Behind The New Drinkable Sunscreen":
But the fact that Harmonized H2O is not FDA-approved is not a concern for Dr Johnson. ‘This product is FDA exempt because we are not making SPF claims and we are not affecting the human body,’ he says. ‘The cancellation waves that are contained in the water vibrate at your skin level so the UVA/UVB cancellation actually happens above the skin.’
So I guess he's claiming that "Harmonized Water" causes people to emit radio waves that cancel out UV radiation at a distance?
If so, then that'd mean that the "Harmonized Water" should cause a local field of UV radiation cancellation. And if that's so, then why drink it, or even put it on your skin? Radio waves drop off with the inverse square law, so why not just keep a bottle of it near you, e.g. in your pocket?
A "not even wrong" case
The claims appear to be "not even wrong", as defined by Wikipedia:
The phrase "not even wrong" describes any argument that purports to be scientific but fails at some fundamental level, usually in that it contains a terminal logical fallacy or it cannot be falsified by experiment (i.e., tested with the possibility of being rejected), or cannot be used to make predictions about the natural world.