Many physicists are perplexed after a publication by Luc Montagnier, a Nobel Prize winning biologist, and his team of scientists cited details of an experiment where a fragment of DNA appeared to teleport itself between test tubes. In the experiment, Montagnier placed two test tubes in a weak electromagnetic field of 7Hz; one of the test tubes contained a small piece of bacterial DNA, the other held pure water. Eighteen hours later, after DNA amplification using a polymerase chain reaction, the DNA was detected in its neighboring test tube containing the pure water. When Montagnier tried the test with different controls: reducing the time limit, putting water in both test tubes, eliminating the electromagnetic field, or lowering its frequency, no teleportation occurred. What is most puzzling about the results is not the actual imprint of the DNA on the water, but rather the time it took to manifest itself. Normally quantum phenomena occur within fractions of a second, and usually at temperatures closer to absolute zero—not room temperature. Along with new suggestions regarding the quantum nature of reality, the test might also suggest that life depends on the projection of quantum phenomena in ways we have yet to understand. Before Montagnier’s test results will be readily accepted in the physics society however, it will have to be duplicated by other scientists.