This is in response to a question a lady asked you about using a fish bowl full of Magic Water. I just think about things that are sunken beneath the water that can't be seen from the surface. I have found a few ways of solving problems with layers in pouring Magic Water 1/2 inch at a time and keeping those fine layer problems from being noticeable in a significant depth of Magic Water.
You can use plant life like sea weed or any water plant that looks like it's drifting in the water's current in a diagonal or even a horizontal fashion, or use small schooling fish, or even half submerged debris like a half filled closed can with a little air still inside that makes it drift just below the surface, or saturated material that floats between the bottom of the pond and the water surface.
An old half rotten boat fender that has semi sunk will also work to break up the eye's view as one looks at the water through the glass; I've also seen sunken row boats that look great with some of the boat above water, but most under water. I think it also adds interest to the scene. One could also use something like a sign that has sunk and lays drifting in the water weighted down by an old sign post or even weighted with a pail of cement that has washed out of its original place on shore and you could read the sign underwater, or old fishing nets that have often been lost to the water and drift or catch up on some submerged debris, or rock, or tree stump.
I hope some of my ideas will be of benefit to those with these very little problems. I tend to think like a child so I hope this is sensible to those who do not. I love Magic Water and hope my suggestions will be taken in the thoughtful way I've presented them. I appreciated many of your imaginative suggestions on you internet site and on the enclosed pamphlet in the product's box. I particularly like the way to make ice out of Magic Water. Thanks for giving us such a great product.
Sincerely, Jean Stell