Existence of singlet spin states in the context of NMR, i.e., a nonmagnetic eigenstate formed by a pair of coupled spin-1/2 nuclei, has been recognized since the early 1970s . The unobservable magnetization had not been scrutinized until 2004, when it was reported to yield a relaxation time that was longer than a longitudinal spin relaxation time T1 . The limit of quantum coherences can be overcome through cancellation of intramolecular dipolar interactions by forcing two coupled magnetic vectors to align in opposite orientations and precess at the same rate. This so-called long-lived spin state has recently been studied actively in the forefront of NMR research, with expectations for rendering novel image contrast  and preserving hyperpolarized magnetizations . We investigated long-lived spin states of small molecules within a stretchable gel; dipolar interactions of its constituents were manually adjustable. Two kinds of singlet-forming molecules were examined: para-hydroxybenzoic acid and Ala–Gly–Gly; each of them was dissolved in a hot gelatinous fluid and the gel was solidified in a flexible silicone tubing at room temperature. The stretched tubing was fixed within a 5 mm NMR tube and observed with a standard probehead. Diffusion rate, T1, and T2 of the probe molecules did not change even when the hydrogels were stretched and the probe molecules exhibited an anisotropic alignment.