Ideals are like stars; you will not succeed in touching them
with your hands. But like the seafaring man on the desert of
waters, you choose them as your guides, and following them you
will reach your destiny.

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Juicing & RAW Foods

Juicing & RAW Foods

Parsley Juice for Weight Loss

Parsley is one of the top weight loss spices available. First let’s take a look at parsley health benefits and, in particular, parsley juice health benefits as we think this is the best way to get more parsley into your diet. However, you can also use fresh parsley to garnish loads of dishes, including sandwiches or salads. Parsley juice can be drunk fresh, right after squeezing, or warm, combined with tea, under the form of an infusion.

Parsley has many, many health benefits, including reducing effects of diarrhea, improve digestion, reduces fatigue, helps with the menstrual cycle, and even provides some properties that reduce the chance of cancers, especially in the lungs. But, as the herb is a diuretic, it also has important weight loss benefits. A diuretic increases the rate of urination, which means that more matter is expelled from the body, including more calories and thus reducing weight loss. The diuretic aspect of parsley juice also means that it detoxifies the body faster than other drinks, and acts as an appetite suppressant making you feel fuller than you are.

Drinking parsley juice will also aid your digestive system, resulting in a more efficient processing system and faster metabolism. You will get more nutrients from the food you are eating, and therefore won’t have to eat as much food, resulting in weight loss. One more great health benefit provided by parsley which is especially welcomed by overweight people is that, this vegetable dissolves cholesterol within the veins. As you know a high bad cholesterol level is the negative side-effect of poor eating habits!

The parsley weight loss tip that we recommend to you is having a cup of warm parsley juice 15 minutes before you eat a main meal. You should be warned however that the effects of concentrated parsley juice are very strong, and you should therefore never have any more than one ounce of parsley in eight ounces of tea. Drinking more than the recommended amount can have a toxic result on your body.

There are loads of recipes available for parsley juice, but the most popular seem to include diluting the flavour of the parsley down with lemon or carrot. You can even include parsley in your regular main meal dishes, especially where fish is involved as you can have parsley sauce on it. You must be careful not to consume too much parsley however as it can result in some quite serious side-effects; it is a powerful herb! You should particularly not use it during pregnancy.

Nutrition facts of Parsley:

Parsley is a nutrient rich herb which contains high levels of folate, chlorophyll, calcium, beta carotene, vitamin B12, more vitamin C than citrus fruits, and also other known nutrients. Parsley roots are good source of calcium, B-complex vitamins and iron which helps to promote the glands and normalize the uptake of calcium. Parsley has pungent or slightly bitter taste with salty flavor. It is moistening, nourishing, restoring, and ‘warming’ food. It stimulates and increases the energy of organs and thus enhances the ability to digest and utilize nutrients.

Full of vitamins:

Parsley, a tiny green herb contains so many vitamins and minerals. It is rich source of vitamin a, several b vitamins and vitamin k. Also, it is a good source of vitamin C that most citrus fruits. It improves the immunity of the body which helps to prevent many infections, colds and other diseases. Vitamin C has anti-inflammatory and anti-oxidant property. So, parsley is a very useful herb to prevent and ease conditions for example rheumatoid arthritis and certain cancers.

  • Folic Acid: It is one of the most important B vitamins which is essential for proper cell division and is therefore vitally essential for cancer-prevention in two areas of the body that contain rapidly dividing cells i.e. the colon, and in women, the cervix.
  • Vitamin B12: Parsley contains traces of B12 producing compounds which are required for the formation of red blood cells and normal cell growth, important for fertility, pregnancy, immunity and the prevention of degenerative illness.
  • Vitamin K: It can drastically cut risk of hip fracture and is essential for bones to get the minerals they need to form properly.
  • Vitamin C: Parsley contains three times more vitamin C than oranges which help to maintain blood cell membranes and act as an antioxidant helper.

Parsley is rich in minerals like iron, calcium, potassium, copper, magnesium, manganese, sulphur and iodine.

  • Fluorine: An important nutritional component, fluorine is abundantly found in parsley. It protects the body from infectious invasion, germs and viruses.
  • Iron: A half-cup of fresh parsley or one tablespoon dried contains about 10 percent of your iron daily requirements.
Other important nutrients:
  • Chlorophyll: Parsley is rich in chlorophyll which inhibits the spread of bacteria, fungi and other organisms. It has slight anti-bacterial and anti-fungal property and so helps to boost immune response and to relieve mucus congestion, sinusitis and other ‘damp’ conditions. It also helps the lungs to release residues from environmental pollution.
  • Beta carotene: In the body, it is converted to vitamin A which helps to build strong immune system. It also benefits the liver and protects the lungs and colon.
  • Essential Fatty Acids: An important essential fatty acid, alpha-linolenic acid is also obtained from parsley.

Easy Parsley Juice Recipe

Ingredients: a handful of parsley, some carrots, cucumbers, some celery and a lemon.

Method: Peel the lemon and add all ingredients in a mixer. Blend and serve one glass of the beverage together with a few cups of ice.

How to Make Parsley Juice?

  • It is very easy to prepare parsley juice and only thing you require is a juicer. Parsley has a strong taste so it is very important to add other veggies with it. Use milder vegetables with it.
  • Limit the consumption of parsley juice to about one cup a day as it is toxic in nature. Use only 1 ounce to a glass of another liquid if you want to take it straight.
  • The easiest and most nutritious parsley juice recipe includes one handful of parsley, a couple stalks of celery, a few cukes, carrots, and a peeled lemon. Combine it all together in the mixer and serve over ice.

Health benefits of Parsley juice:

Diuretic & Laxative:

Parsley is beneficial to the kidneys as it has diuretic property. Additionally, its laxative efficacy helps the body to eliminate toxins from the body. People who are on diuretic medication should be cautious while taking parsley juice to the diet as it has additional diuretic effect.

Breathe Freshener:

Parsley acts as natural breath freshener so drinking its juice after consuming strong-smelling foods, for example garlic or onions, will clear the heavy odor from the breath. For freshening of your breath, try nibbling it at the end of the meal.

Anemia Treatment:

As parsley is a good source of iron, it is also used in treatment of anemia. Anemic people who have difficulty in taking iron supplements may want to consider drinking parsley juice in its place. For specific dosages, consult your health care provider.

Immune Booster:

Parsley acts an extraordinary immunity enhancing food as it is high in vitamin C, beta carotene, B12, chlorophyll and essential fatty acid. It is one of the most important herbs to supply vitamins to the body. Its nutrients help to build up of strong immune system. You can also add a handful of fresh parsley to the vegetables for juicing purpose as it will raise the benefit to the immune system.


Parsley has excellent digestive property. It enhances the digestion of proteins and fats so promotes intestinal absorption, liver assimilation and storage. The digestive activity of parsley is due to its high enzyme content.

Hormonal support:

Parsley enhances estrogen and nourishes and restores the blood of the uterus in women. Delayed menstruation, PMS, and the menopause like conditions can often improved with parsley.

Insect Bite Treatment:

Massage the parsley or parsley juice directly onto the insect bites for relief. It helps to decrease the swelling and itch of insect bites.

Other health benefits of parsley:

  • •It maintains elasticity of blood vessels, and helps to repair bruises.
    •Apply scrubbed parsley onto their scalps to cure baldness.
    •It acts as blood purifier.
    •It dissolves cholesterol within the veins.
    •Diarrhea is greatly helped by drinking parsley juice.
    •Parsley is a good source of iron and so it helps to repair and provides components for better blood cells.
    •It relieves edema and acts as blood vessel strengthener.
    •Treats deafness and ear infections
    •It helps to dissolve gallstones.
    •It inhibits tumor formation, particularly in the lungs.
    •It enriches the liver and nourishes the blood. Parsley helps to decrease liver congestion, clearing toxins and aiding rejuvenation.
    •Parsley juice contains apiol, a constituent of the female sex hormone estrogen which helps to make the cycles regular.
    •Parsley juice has weight loss benefits from being a diuretic.
    •It is effective for nearly all kidney and urinary complaints as it enhances kidney activity and can help to eliminate wastes from the blood and tissues of the kidneys.
    •It helps to improve edema and general water retention, fatigue and scanty or painful urination.
    •Women and cardiac patients can benefit from parsley’s actions as it carries unwanted and unnecessary fluids out of the body.

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Herbal Wisdom for nutrition

Herbal Wisdom for nutrition


VITAMIN A Enhances immunity, prevents eye problems and skin disorders. Important in bone and teeth formation. Protects against colds and infection. Slows aging process.HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, borage leaves, burdock root, cayenne, chickweed, eyebright, fennel seed, hops, horsetail, kelp, lemongrass, mullein, nettle, oat straw, paprika, parsley, peppermint, plantain, raspberry leaves, red clover, rose hips, sage, uva ursi, violet leaves, watercress, yellow dock.

VITAMIN B1 (Thiamine) Promotes growth, improves mental attitude, aids digestion, helps strengthen nervous system and prevent stress. HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, bladder wrack, burdock root, catnip, cayenne, chamomile, chickweed, eyebright, fennel seed, fenugreek, hops, nettle, oat straw, parsley, peppermint, raspberry leaves, red clover, rose hips, sage, yarrow, and yellow dock.

VITAMIN B2 (Riboflavin) Needed for red blood cell formation, aids growth and reproduction, promotes hair, skin and nail growth. Important in the prevention and treatment of cataracts. HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, bladder wrack, burdock root, catnip, cayenne, chamomile, chickweed, eyebright, fennel seed, fenugreek, ginseng, hops, horsetail, mullein, nettle, oat straw, parsley, peppermint, raspberry leaves, red clover, rose hips, sage, yellow dock.

VITAMIN B3(Niacin) Essential for proper circulation and healthy skin. Increases energy, aids digestion, helps prevent migraines. HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, burdock root, catnip, cayenne, chamomile, chickweed, eyebright, fennel seed, hops, licorice, mullein, nettle, oat straw, parsley, peppermint, raspberry leaf, red clover, rose hips, slippery elm, yellow dock.

VITAMIN B5 (Panothenic Acid) Enhances stamina, prevents anemia, helps wounds heal, fights infection, strengthens immune system. HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, burdock root, nettle, yellow dock.

VITAMIN B6 (Pyridoxine) Needed to produce hydrochloric acid. Aids in absorption of fats, and protein. Mildly diuretic, helps prevent kidney stones. Helpful in treating allergies, arthritis, and asthma. HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, catnip, oat straw.

VITAMIN B12 (cyanocobalamin) Helps prevent anemia. Protects nervous system, improves concentration, aids digestion. HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, bladder wrack, hops.

VITAMIN C (ascorbic acid) Helps calcium and iron formation. Enhances immunity. Helps prevent cancer. Aids in production of anti-stress hormones. Antioxidant required for proper tissue growth and repair, and adrenal gland function. HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, burdock root, cayenne, chickweed, eyebright, fennel seed, fenugreek, hops, horsetail, kelp, peppermint, mullein, nettle, oat straw, paprika, parsley, pine needle, plantain, raspberry leaf, red clover, rose hips, skullcap, violet leaves, yarrow, yellow dock.

VITAMIN D Essential for calcium and phosphorous utilization. Prevents rickets. Needed for normal growth of bones and teeth. Helps regulate heartbeat. Prevents cancer and enhances immunity. Aids thyroid function and blood clotting. HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, horsetail, nettle, parsley.

VITAMIN E Antioxidant which helps prevent cancer and heart disease. Prevents cell damage. Reduces blood pressure and promotes healthy skin and hair. HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, bladder wrack, dandelion, dong quai, flaxseed, nettle, oat straw, raspberry leaf, rose hips.

VITAMIN K Promotes healthy liver function. Helps bone formation and repair. Increases longevity.

HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, green tea, kelp, nettle, oat straw, shepherds purse.


CALCIUM Builds and protects bones and teeth. Helps maintain regular heartbeat. Prevents muscle cramping.HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, burdock root, cayenne, chamomile, chickweed, chicory, dandelion, eyebright, fennel seed, fenugreek, flaxseed, hops, horsetail, kelp, lemongrass, mullein, nettle, oat straw, paprika, parsley, peppermint, plantain, raspberry leaf, red clover, rose hips, shepherd’s purse, violet leaves, yarrow, yellow dock.

CHROMIUM Vital in the synthesis of glucose and the metabolism of cholesterol, fats and proteins. Maintains blood pressure and blood sugar levels. HERBAL SOURCES:Catnip, horsetail, licorice, nettle, oat straw, red clover, sarsaparilla, wild yam, yarrow.

COPPER Converts iron to hemoglobin. Protects against anemia. Needed for healthy bones and joints. HERBAL SOURCES: Sheep sorrel.

GERMANIUM Helps fight pain, detoxify the body, and keep immune system functioning properly. HERBAL SOURCES: Aloe vera, comfrey, ginseng, suma.

IODINE Needed in trace amounts for a healthy thyroid gland , and to help metabolize excess fat. HERBAL SOURCES: alendula, tarragon leaves, turkey rhubarb.

IRON Essential for metabolism, and the production of hemoglobin. HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, burdock root, catnip, cayenne, chamomile, chickweed, chicory, dandelion, dong quai, eyebright, fennel seed, fenugreek, horsetail, kelp, lemongrass, licorice, milk thistle seed, mullein, nettle, oatstraw, paprika, parsley, peppermint, plantain, raspberry leaf, rose hips, sarsaparilla, shepherd’s purse, uva ursi, yellow dock.

MAGNESIUM Prevents calcification of soft tissue. Helps reduce and dissolve calcium phosphate kidney stones. Helps prevent birth defects. Improves cardiovascular system.HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, bladder wrack, catnip, cayenne, chamomile, chickweed, dandelion, eyebright, fennel, fenugreek, hops, horsetail, lemongrass, licorice, mullein, nettle, oat straw, paprika, parsley, peppermint, raspberry leaf, red clover, sage, shepherd’s purse, yarrow, yellow dock.
 Dried herbs are packed with vitamins and a healthy addition to almost any meal. Dried Coriander provides the most magnesium with 694mg (174% DV) per 100 gram serving, or 14mg (3% DV) per tablespoon. It is followed by Chives (160% DV), Spearmint (151% DV), Dill (112% DV), Sage (107% DV), Basil (106% DV), and Savory (95% DV).

MANGANESE Minute quantities of this mineral are needed for healthy nerves, blood sugar regulation, normal bone growth, and thyroid hormone production. HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, burdock root, catnip, chamomile, chickweed, dandelion, eyebright, fennel seed, fenugreek, ginseng, hops, horsetail, lemongrass, mullein, parsley, peppermint, raspberry leaf, red clover, rose hip, wild yam, yarrow, yellow dock. #2: Dried Herbs

MOLYBDENUM Small amounts of this mineral are required for nitrogen metabolism. Supports bone growth, and strengthens teeth. HERBAL SOURCES: Red clover blossoms.

PHOSPHOROUS Needed for teeth and bone formation, nerve impulse transfer, normal heart rhythm, and kidney function.HERBAL SOURCES: Burdock root, turkey rhubarb, slippery elm bark.

POTASSIUM Regulates water balance, and muscle function. Important for health nervous system and regular heart rhythm. HERBAL SOURCES: Catnip, hops, horsetail, nettle, plantain, red clover, sage, skullcap.

SELENIUM Provides an important trace element for prostrate gland in males. Protects immune system and helps regulate thyroid hormones. HERBAL SOURCES:Alfalfa, burdock root, catnip, cayenne, chamomile, chickweed, fennel seed, ginseng, garlic, hawthorn berry, hops, horsetail, lemongrass, milk thistle nettle, oat straw, parsley, peppermint, raspberry leaf, rose hips, sarsaparilla, uva ursi, yarrow, yellow dock.

SULFUR This mineral helps skin and hair. Fights bacterial infection. Aids liver function. Disinfects blood. Protects against toxic substances. HERBAL SOURCES: Horsetail.

VANADIUM Needed for cellular metabolism and formation of bones and teeth. Improves insulin utilization. HERBAL SOURCES: Dill.

ZINC Promotes growth and mental alertness. Accelerates healing. Regulates oil glands. Promotes healthy immune system, and healing of wounds. HERBAL SOURCES: Alfalfa, burdock root, cayenne, chamomile, chickweed, dandelion, eyebright, fennel seed, hops, milk thistle, mullein, nettle, parsley, rose hips, sage, sarsaparilla, skullcap, wild yam.

Nourishing Daily Brews

Daily infusions of nourishing herbs (you learn how to make these in the Herbal Medicine Making Kit) such as nettle, raspberry leaf, oatstraw, and lemon balm are a wonderful way to add extra nutrients to your diet. Children and toddlers can benefit from them as a healthy alternative to sugary juice drinks. Herbs that help tame stress and anxiety can also play a huge part in keeping our systems in balance. A convenient way to prepare your daily brews is to make them in the evening and let them steep overnight. In the morning you can strain out the plant material and refrigerate your infusion if desired, or carry it with you to drink throughout the day.


Just Say No to Synthetic Vitamins and Processed Foods!

by Cori Young,

For some time now there has been a sort of gross reductionism going on in the field of health and nutrition. Part of it is due to the type of research being done, and the way that it is interpreted

to serve the corporations sponsoring it. Specific nutrients that are shown to be beneficial in clinical studies are isolated, often in synthetic form, and heralded as new weapon against cancer, heart disease, old age, etc.

There are some rather disturbing marketing trends going on right now that are geared towards women and children. Television and print advertisements show smiling, athletic women racing from one place to the next while nibbling on a “just for women” candy bar that has been “fortified with a bunch of synthetic vitamins and minerals as well as a whole host of other artificial additives and preservatives.

Children have ‘fortified juices, cereals, cereal bars, and even fluoridated ‘nursery water’.

What these ad campaigns don’t show is no matter how fancy these products are dressed up and displayed, they are still dead, processed foods that may contain harmful ingredients like hydrogenated oils, preservatives, and neurotoxins.

Even in the field of “alternative health” we find this same sort of reductionism going on. Herbal compounds are isolated, extracted and ingested in inappropriate quantities, without the synergy that the whole plant provides.

We’ve all heard the alarming research showing that a specific herb has been found to be toxic – comfrey, ephedra, kava, etc. Yet somehow Native peoples managed to use these herbs very successfully for many generations. Many of us still do. There is something to be said for using plants and foods in their whole forms and for cultivating a relationship with the different energies offered by the plants around us.

It’s very hard to improve on a diet of wild foods and herbs. Well-nourished bodies and minds enjoy balnaced hormones and hearty immune systems.

Many of us commonly turn to herbs in times of imbalance – but the use of herbs can also be a wonderful preventative ally. Daily infusions of nourishing herbs such as nettle, raspberry leaf, oatstraw, and lemon balm are a wonderful way to add extra nutrients to your diet.

I say we trade in the food labels showing the isolated synthetic ingredients provided in the de-natured, processed products for a diet rich in wild foods and nourishing herbs.

Unlike synthetic pills, daily herbal infusions provide essential nutrients in a highly assimilable form.

Vitamins & minerals are abundant in many common herbs:


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Therapeutic Baths

Charcoal – Detox


The charcoal bath can be used for smokers and alcoholics who need detoxification as well as anyone who needs to detox.
Charcoal baths are also effective for people with skin disorders such as eczema, skin irritations, atopic dermatitis, infection, and inflammations. Activated charcoal’s purifying, detoxifying, deodorizing, and anti-bacterial properties will wash any impurities on the skin.
Charcoal baths will remove impurities, relieve fatigue, and recharge you!


Put about 6 cups (2 lbs.) of granular charcoal in a cloth bag, tie it, and place it in the tub.
Fill the tub and soak yourself.
After the first use, dry the bag. When using a second and third time, add a cup of granular charcoal to the cloth bag. Discard after the third use.
Placing charcoal first before filling the tub with water will help the body to get warm faster, keep the water warmer and cleaner, and make the skin smoother.
This remedy can be found at

Ginger Bath: Sweat Those Toxins Out!

GingerBefore diving into the ginger bath, let me share with you some information about ginger, a powerful health-enhancing root.Ginger is a tropical species originating in South East Asia, but the exact origin of this rhizome is uncertain. As Ginger is not known to grow in the wild, the plant would have rapidly spread from the Indian Ocean to Africa and the West Indies, where it is most widely cultivated today.

Pythagoras the ancient Greek mathematician and philosopher was one of its staunch supporters, and the Romans -who valued its medicinal properties and popularized its use throughout their European colonies- brought Ginger to Europe. King Henri the 8th of England is said to have used ginger for protection against the plague.

For centuries, Arab merchants controlled the ginger trade as well as other exotic spices that were highly sought after by the Europeans for culinary and medicinal use.

Ginger is also mentioned in the literature of the ancient Greeks and Romans. It has found its way into the most classic of ancient remedies, the “Mithridate”, a mythical poison antidote, which was one of the most highly sought-after drugs during the Renaissance.

Ginger Bath

What prompted me to write this article is the incredible experience I personally had with the ginger bath.

I had been feeling cranky for a few days with flu symptoms I was unable to shake off. The fact that I was overwhelmed with work and in a deadly race against deadlines only made matters worse.

Feeling sorry for my misery, my friend Francine insisted I try a ginger bath, without going into much detail as to what happens in the process.

I obediently obliged and, in the evening, feeling shaky and achy, filled my bathtub with hot water and half a cup of grated ginger, as suggested. I gratefully eased myself into the warm and fragrant water.

Little did I expect what was going to happen next!

Within 5 minutes of lying in the bathtub, it felt like my body had turned into a tap! Sweat started pouring down my face and out of every single pore in my body in a way I had never experienced, not even while doing the most strenuous of sports! Not only during my 20-minute bath, but for the next couple of hours, completely soaking the bathrobe I was wearing.

I slept like a baby that night and, to my amazement, woke up feeling energetic, cleansed and … completely symptom-free!

Is it magic?

Not at all! We all know by now that sweating is one of the most potent ways to get rid of toxins.

So, for those of us who don’t have access to a sauna or steam bath, the ginger bath is a simple and sure way to sweat all those nasty toxins out of your body!

Ginger Recipes

GingerGinger Bath: You can use either fresh grated ginger or ginger powder. Add ½ a cup of freshly grated ginger or a rounded teaspoon of ginger powder in hot or warm water and soak for 15-20 minutes. Please remember that the ginger bath will make you sweat profusely for at least an hour afterwards, so wear a bathrobe or sweat clothes.

Make sure you drink plenty of water after the bath. If you have sensitive skin or are allergy-prone, test ginger on your skin for irritation before the bath.

Ginger Infusion Recipe: The ginger infusion works wonderfully in treating common cold and flu symptoms. Its effective anti-mucus properties relieve chest and nasal congestion, as well as inflammations. Finely chop a good piece of ginger (slightly smaller than your palm). This infusion will keep for up to 48 hours. Place in 1 litre of water and bring to the boil. Once boiling, reduce the heat and leave to simmer for 10 to 15 minutes, then let it steep for 10 minutes. Serve a ¾ mug of ginger and add ½ a squeezed lemon and 1 teaspoonful of honey, or to taste. Drink throughout the day as soon as you have cold or flu symptoms. This infusion will get rid of them in 48 hours!

Note: The longer the ginger soaks in the water, the sharper the taste becomes.

Ginger and Garlic Paste Recipe: Peel and chop 4 ounces of garlic and 4 ounces of fresh ginger root; mix ingredients in a blender; transfer to a jar and add one teaspoon of olive oil; refrigerate. Use a spoonful of this delicious blend as a base for flavouring your recipes.

Main Health-Enhancing Benefits of Ginger

  • Calms nausea, including motion sickness dizziness
  • Relieves gas and bloating
  • Helps stop diarrhea
  • Boosts digestion
  • Calms menstrual cramps
  • Relieves headaches
  • Anti-inflamatory
  • Stabilises blood pressure (equally when too high or too low)
  • Lowers cholesterol
  • Soothes cold and flu symptoms, as well as respiratory infections
  • Known for its anti-cancer properties
  • Freshens the breath naturally

The anti-inflammatory properties of ginger have been known and valued for centuries. Modern Medicine has now provided scientific support for the long-held belief that ginger contains constituents with anti-inflammatory properties. It is known to reduce the pain of rheumatoid arthritis and encourage blood circulation.

Caution: If you take anti-coagulants, consult your doctor before using ginger.

If you’re looking to lose weight, then the Detox Bath is an ideal addition to your routine. A combination of the Detox Bath with the occasional ginger bath is all you need to maintain a naturally healthy, fit and symptom and toxin-free body.

By Rand Khalil & Lina Baker

Oatmeal baths are both relaxing and soothing, especially when your skin feels itchy (such as during a bout of chicken pox or poison ivy rash),[1] or when it is inflamed (for example, as a result of allergies, insect bites, or sunburn).[2] Oatmeal is excellent for your skin, smells good, and leaves your skin feeling soft. With an oatmeal bath, you might wish you could just sit there forever. As an added advantage, there are limitless variations on the traditional oatmeal bath, some of which are described here. Follow these steps to prepare an easy but effective oatmeal bath to soothe your skin in the comfort of your own home.



  • Plain, unflavored, (preferably whole-grain) oatmeal; finer oatmeal is best
  • Small lavender buds (about 1/4 to 1/2 cup) (optional)
  • Lavender (or other) essential oils (optional), for a relaxing bath, check for all usage precautions
  • 1/2 to 1 cup of buttermilk or regular milk, for a relaxing, softening bath (optional)
  • Epsom salts, for a rejuvenating bath (optional)


  1. Pour about 1/3 to 3/4 cup of oatmeal into a measuring cup. The amount used will depend on how large your coffee filter or muslin piece is.

  2. Pour the oatmeal from the cup into a bowl.

  3. Push down on the dry oatmeal with the back of a spoon. This is to get rid of any clumps that might have formed in storage.

    • You can skip this step if your oatmeal is already in smallish pieces.
    • If the oatmeal pieces are really large, place them into a plastic bag and turn them into smaller pieces by running a rolling pin over the bag and mashing them.
    Add extras to the oatmeal, if wished. If you are having the bath for relaxation purposes, feel free to add additional elements. If you are using the oatmeal bath to treat itchiness, rashes, inflamed or sore skin, however, it is probably advisable to either avoid this step or to be very cautious, as these additions could aggravate the condition. Additions to consider include:Add 
    • Lavender buds. If you don’t have lavender buds, take a stalk of dried lavender and break the individual buds off the branch and into the bowl.
    • Add a few drops of your preferred essential oil to the bowl. Be sure to choose a safe essential oil for bath use. Although this step is optional, it does heighten the enjoyment of the bathing experience. If you are suffering from a skin condition, skip this step.
    • Mix all additions in well with the spoon until the contents are evenly distributed.
  4. Spoon the mixture into the coffee filter bag or muslin piece. The filter bags used in the images for this tutorial were size 4 filters (suitable for 8-12 cups of coffee), and required four level soup spoons of mixture to fill.

    • Tie it off with a rubber band, string, or ribbon. A rubber band is probably the easiest to use unless you have a friend to hold the bag for you while you tie it with string or ribbon.
  5. Fill the tub with relatively hot water. If adding milk as well, pour the buttermilk or regular milk into the tub under the running water from the faucet.

    • Another optional step – add about 3/4 cup of Epsom salts to the buttermilk when you pour it into the tub to ease sore muscles and help achieve softer skin. Skip this step if you are treating your skin for any itchiness or soreness.
  6. Throw the oatmeal/lavender bag in the back of the tub, away from the bath end with the running water. Allow to cool. As the tub cools to a tolerable temperature, the heat will cause the essences of oatmeal and lavender to disperse.

  7. Step into the tub when it is tepid. Once in the bath, you cangently squeeze the oatmeal sachet to release more of the oatmeal liquid through the bath; don’t squeeze too hard if you’re using the filter paper version though, or it will break, leaving oatmeal in your bathtub. Enjoy the bath for as long as wished, although if you are treating a skin condition, don’t stay longer than 10 minutes to avoid aggravating your skin condition.

    • Light some pleasant vanilla or lavender candles for an even more relaxing setting.
    • If you have a skin condition, dry with care, using gentle blotting actions with a soft towel over the itchy or sore parts of your skin.
    • Repeat as needed. The beauty of oatmeal baths is that they are gentle enough to be enjoyed daily if wished.

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Sounds Therapy

“Sound will one day heal disease.” stated in early 80’s by Sharron Mattson  Experience sound from David Hickey

One of the most astoundingly powerful treatments recently “discovered” by mainstream medicine is sound therapy — and one of the oldest forms of sound therapy comes from the ancient practice of Qigong (pronounced chee gong or chee kung).

Qigong is a self-healing therapy that combines sound, vibration, movement, breathing, and visualization to heal disease and injury by improving the flow of the vital energy or life force called qi (pronounced chee).

“Qigong is the most profound health practice ever invented by mankind for preventing illness…reducing stress…managing chronic conditions…increasing longevity…and promoting healthy, active aging,” says Tom Rogers, president of the Qigong Institute.

Mind-body practices such as Qigong therapy improve the health of the immune system, nervous system, and internal organs. Just as important—or even more—is how Qigong melts away stress, the root cause of the vast majority of all disease.

The many forms of Qigong therapy (or external Qi healing, as it’s sometimes referred to in the U.S.), has been extensively researched, especially in China, with increasing scientific attention in the West.
Currently, Qigong therapy is even used as a treatment option for cancer at many integrative facilities, and has demonstrated benefits for myriad other common and serious ailments.

Read more:

The 8 Powerful Healing Sounds of Qigong Therapy


Here are the general effects of each of the 8 healing sounds as practiced standing still:


Ah is a smooth, steady sound that benefits the lungs and relieves respiratory illnesses (asthma, bronchitis, colds, etc.).

Hh is a silent sound, a quiet exhalation good for the heart and circulation, heart palpitations, chest discomfort, shortness of breath, heartburn, and irritability.

 Heng is a quick, sharp sound that clears up the kidneys, lower back pain, prostate illness, some reproductive conditions, and ringing in the ears.

Hu is a deep, droning sound beneficial for the stomach, excessive or suppressed appetite, and abdominal gas.


Mer is a low, drawn out sound (moo-r) that affects the spleen, thereby alleviating digestive problems.


Xu is a quiet, protracted sound (shh) that’s great for the liver, lower back, some intestinal issues, erectile dysfunction, and urinary difficulties.


Yi is extended sound (pronounced like the long e, as in easy) that controls the flow of qi in the human body. It can be especially useful for headaches and back soreness.


Hong is a lingering, sonorous sound that stimulates the lymph system and facilitates the    elimination of waste from the body.

Each person will vocalize the sounds in his or her own unique way, depending on factors such as:

      • Breath


      • Lung capacity


      • Visualization


      • Enthusiasm


      • Vocal cords


      • Intention


      • Energy level


      • Concentration


                   • Emotional state

Especially because individuals naturally vary the sounds to meet their own needs, the 8 sounds are 100% safe and effective for everyone. “Even when vocalizing the same syllable,” Wood writes, “Ah for example, my Ah is going to be different from your Ah.”

The important thing to remember is that whatever sound you vocalize is the right sound for you in that moment—just as long as you’re practicing proper breathing techniques and intentionality (see more about breathing and intention below).

“Trust that your body is going to automatically do what is beneficial for your health,” Wood advises. The sounds can be practiced standing still…walking…seated…and lying down. Benefits vary slightly between the positions.

How to Practice the 8 Sounds

Experts say it’s best to start with practicing the 8 sounds while seated. “Settle into a comfortable position and let your mind become quiet,” Wood recommends. Start by focusing on your breath, and then “for each of the sounds, breathe into your belly [and] as you exhale, make the sound.”

If you’re practicing the sounds properly, you should be able to feel the sound vibrate throughout your entire body.

As you make the sound, says Wood, “visualize the organ or body area you wish to improve as completely healthy and functional.” This is the intention behind the practice. Without the proper intention, the sound is meaningless.

Ideally, you should repeat each sound several times so that the entire practice takes between 15 and 20 minutes. Wood recommends doing 12, 16, or even 24 repetitions of each of the sounds. “The more you do,” Wood says, “up to repetitions of 50 of each sound, the more you will benefit!”

Read more:

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Healing Clays

Clay baths have been used for centuries as a safe and effective method of natural detoxification. Today, clay baths are a common treatment for everything from heavy metal poisoning, radiation and pesticide exposure, and soothing aching muscles. There’s even some solid, encouraging results reported by scientists who treat autism with clay baths.

more info. coming soon

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Wheat Grass*Micro greens*Cholorophyll

Wheat Grass*Micro greens*Cholorophyll
Wheatgrass nutrients
On a macronutrient and micronutrient level (fats, carbohydrates, proteins, vitamins and minerals), wheatgrass doesn’t seem like a health food to get excited about. A typical one-ounce serving contains only seven calories, no fat and virtually no carbohydrates and protein. Wheatgrass contains no essential omega-3 fatty acids nor does it have much vitamin content with the exception of 7 percent of the daily value (DV) of vitamin C. A one-ounce shot also contains 10 percent DV of iron, but only a trace amount of any other well-known vitamins and minerals.
So why all the hoopla over wheatgrass? Chlorophyll — the green pigment that plays a critical role in photosynthesis, allowing plants to absorb energy from the sun — is touted by natural health advocates as an all-star health compound that increases the blood’s oxygen content.
It’s the chlorophyll, wheatgrass advocates claim, that helps rid the body of toxins, strengthens immunity and improves the micro-flora ecology of the digestive tract.

How is Chlorophyll so closely related to human blood?
Both Chlorophyll and Hemoglobin share a similar atom structure to create their
respective molecules. The only actual difference in the two molecules is that of the
metallic atom element. In human blood or hemoglobin consists or iron, while in
Chlorophyll the metallic atom is magnesium. As we all know the constitution of our blood is a bit alkaline. The proportion of hydrogen molecules (ph) in it is 7.4. Similarly wheat grass is also alkaline and its pH is, too, 7.4.

 That is the reason why wheat grass is quickly absorbed in the blood

and is therefore beneficial to our body.

What is the importance of Chlorophyll’s resemblance to human blood;
Since Chlorophyll and Hemoglobin are so much alike in atom structure allows it to be
absorbed quickly and begin to build the blood stream.

Is there any proof to back these claims?
Many cancer survivors swear by wheatgrass. But is consuming wheatgrass any more effective than, say, eating copious amounts of fresh vegetables? To date there is little scientific evidence to support wheatgrass’ nutritional merits. According to New York University’s Langone Medical Center, a small study of 24 patients with ulcerative colitis concluded that those who took a wheatgrass supplement improved their conditions versus those who took a placebo.
Another small study in the journal Indian Pediatrics concluded that patients with a form of anemia (thalassemia) required fewer blood transfusions after consuming 100 milliliters of wheatgrass daily.
An Israeli study of 60 patients with breast cancer concluded that wheatgrass juice may reduce myelotoxicity and chemotherapy dosage. The study’s preliminary results need confirmation upon further testing.
One shot of wheat grass = 2 pounds of vegetables? 
Several natural health articles and websites claim that consuming two ounces of wheatgrass contains the same nutritional composition as several servings of vegetables. But no clinical trials support this claim or other validations of wheatgrass’ positive effects on tumor shrinkage, prevention of heart disease and diabetes, or its role in the elimination of heavy metals from tissues.
A natural health website claims that Bernard Jensen, a naturopath and chiropractor who passed away in 2001 at the age of 92, wrote several natural health books and claimed that he was able to double the red blood cell count of his patients by having them soak in a chlorophyll bath. However, there are no medical studies to support Jensen’s.
Dr. Chris Reynolds, an Australian-based doctor who goes by the alias “Dr. Wheatgrass,” tells Mother Nature Network that he’s had tremendous success over the last 18 years in his practice by having his patients take a chlorophyll-free wheatgrass sprout extract.
But isn’t chlorophyll supposed to be the compound that gives wheatgrass its healing properties?
“Although chlorophyll is essential for keeping us all breathing, it has little if any physiological or positive effect on human health,” says Reynolds in an email. “The benefits of wheatgrass are largely biological, not nutritional as most purveyors of wheatgrass in its various forms would have one believe.”
Reynolds argues that there is plenty of evidence to support wheatgrass extract’s role in supporting biological functions, including one preliminary study ( ) in the Journal of Experimental and Clinical Cancer Research, which suggests that fermented wheatgrass extract “exerts significant antitumor activity.” The study concludes that the extract requires further evaluation as a candidate for clinical combination drug regimens.
above sited from : article by:Judd Handler 
Wed, Jun 27 2012 at 11:39 AM


Nutrients found in wheatgrass include vitamins A, B-complex, C, E and K along with calcium, iron and magnesium. Wheatgrass also contain protein forming amino acids which the body needs to digest food, notes Medline Plus. Wheatgrass possesses a substance called chlorophyll which has anti-inflammatory and wound -healing effects, according to the website Nutritional Supplements Health


Wheatgrass is available in numerous forms including capsules, tablets, powder, liquid extracts and tinctures. Wheatgrass is sometimes added to tea, smoothies or juice. Wheatgrass seeds are also available for purchase to grow the herb at home. An average daily dosage of wheatgrass juice is 100 ml to 300 ml, notes the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center, or UPMC.


Wheatgrass is generally regarded as safe, however thorough safety studies have not been conducted. Side effects of wheatgrass may include headaches, nausea and possible swelling of the throat. People who are allergic to wheat or grass as well as women who are pregnant or breastfeeding should not use wheatgrass, cautions the Mayo Clinic. Wheatgrass may be tainted with mold or bacteria since it is typically grown in soil or water and consumed raw. Ask your health care provider about the potential risks and benefits associated with wheatgrass.


Wheatgrass isn’t a miracle cure and should not be considered a substitute medical care or a nutritious diet that includes whole grains, lean protein sources, as well as fruits and vegetables, cautions the Mayo Clinic. Wheatgrass may add variety to your diet when used sparingly and sensibly.

Read more:

The Four Microgreens for the Best Health

The folks at the Department of Nutrition and Food Science at the University of Maryland have recently made an important discovery about some healing foods. These foods are special, because they contain extra doses of disease-fighting antioxidants and healing phytonutrients. They’re called “microgreens” and are the seedlings of vegetables and herbs. Not familiar with microgreens? They have been slowly gaining popularity as a new culinary trend over the past few years. Although small in size, microgreens can provide surprisingly intense flavors, vivid colors, and crisp textures. They are often served as an edible garnish or a salad ingredient. Until recently, however, no scientific data were currently available on the nutritional content of microgreens. The present study was conducted to determine the concentrations of ascorbic acid, carotenoids, phylloquinone, and tocopherols in 25 commercially available microgreens. The U.S. researchers found that different microgreens provided extremely varying amounts of vitamins and carotenoids. Total ascorbic acid contents, for example, ranged from 20.4 to147.0 milligrams per 100 grams fresh weight, while beta-carotene, lutein/zeaxanthin, and violaxanthin concentrations ranged from 0.6 to 10.1, respectively. Meanwhile, alpha-tocopherol and gamma-tocopherol ranged from 4.9 to 87.4. Among the 25 microgreens researched, red cabbage, cilantro, garnet amaranth, and green daikon radish had the highest concentrations of ascorbic acids, carotenoids, phylloquinone, and tocopherols, respectively. In comparison with nutritional concentrations in mature leaves, the microgreens leaves possessed higher nutritional densities. So what can all of these nutrients do for you? Ascorbic acid is a naturally occurring compound with antioxidant properties. Carotenoids could help protect you from the damaging effects of free radicals. Tocopherols are vitamin-E compounds that are fat-soluble. Like ascorbic acid, they are potent antioxidants that could protect against diseases like cancer. And, finally, phylloquinone, also known as vitamin K, plays an important role in maintaining your health, vitality, and well-being when included as part of your diet.
How to sprout sunflower seeds.... by have had a couple requests to do a pictorial on how to grow sunflower sprouts and wheatgrass.

In managing my chronic health condition, I believe that the energy, vitamins, alkalinity and enzymes in these natural plant sources have helped me to overcome pain, inflammation and a host of medical problems. I now manage my illness, and lead a healthier and fuller life.

I am going to start with sunflower sprouts, and if any of you would like, I’ll follow with a pictorial of sprouting and growing wheatgrass.

If anyone wants further information on the benefits of sunflower sprouts, let me know as well, and I will post it.

I eat these sprouts in salads, sandwiches, etc. Most importantly, I juice them in very large quantities almost every day!

You can grow sprouts for pennies a day…. even during the winter months… if you have a warm sunny window… you are set to go!


You may use any sunflower seeds, just make sure if you buy bird seed, that it is not treated or vitamin enriched in any way.

Soak 1 – 2 cups of sunflower seeds in a glass or metal bowl for 8 to 10 hours. I usually put them to soak at night before bed.

In order to ensure that the top seeds stay wet, cover them with a paper or cloth towel.

Make sure that you do not oversoak and drown the seeds. After you have soaked the seeds for 8 to 10 hours, strain them, and cover again with a wet towel or cloth. Keep them in the strainer, and place the bowl underneath.

Rinse the seeds 2 to 3 times per day, keeping them moist, until the seeds begin to sprout. This step will take 2 to 4 days, depending on variables such as room temperature, humidity, etc. First, white dots will appear at the top of the seed, then they will sprout.

Make sure to not to leave them too long, or you will start growing long sunflower roots right on your kitchen counter! They will also be more difficult to spread on top of your soil if you wait too long.

When the seeds look like the picture above, they are ready to plant. You will need some sort of growing tray with drainage holes.

Spread evenly a half inch to 3/4 inch of regular potting soil (or top soil) in the sprouting tray.

Spread the seeds evenly over the top of the soil. It is important to place them close together, but not overlapping too thickly. If the seeds get too thick, it will not only be a waste of seeds but will also promote mold growth.

Through trial, you will determine how many cups of seeds you will need for your size of sprouting tray.

Water the tray with a light spray setting from your hose or kitchen sprayer until water begins to drip from the drainage holes below. Make sure that you do not disturb the seeds too much while watering or you will have an uneven harvest.

Cover the tray with another tray, blocking out the majority of light. Place a brick or rock on top to weigh down the top tray. Water Daily.

After 1-3 days, you will see that the sprouts begin to lift up the top tray.

When you remove the lid, it should look like this….

Now it is time to do a root check test to ensure that the roots have grown in sufficiently. Lift the sprouts and dirt by gently pulling upward on a handfull of sprouts in one corner of the tray. The dirt should lift, and you should see exposed roots. (The reason that the tray is weighed down is to ensure that the roots grow fully into the soil before the sprout grows). If the roots have not developed sufficiently, cover again and retest the next day.

At this point, keep the tray uncovered in direct sunlight

After 2-3 days, you will have a wonderful, nutritious, tasty batch of sunflower sprouts!

You will know the sprouts are ready to harvest when you see that many of them have started to grow double leaves.

The following picture is somewhat blurry, but if you look close, you can see a second set of small leaves growing from the center of some of the sprouts.

Harvest the sprouts with a pair of scissors or a knife, cutting as close to but not touching the soil. So that they keep longer, store them in longer lasting veggie bags or special tupperware containers for veggies, etc.


Flax and chia seeds can help with depression and anxiety!

How to take flax or chia seed: Take 1-3 tablespoons of fresh ground flax and/or chia seed daily. (You do not need to grind the chia seeds.) You need to take the seeds away from other proteins (at least 1/2 hour), and with a carbohydrate (like a piece of fruit) so that your body will pick up on the tryptophan*. That means don’t take it with meat, milk, yogurt, etc. Some people swirl the ground flax seed and/or chia in 100% fruit juice. I swirl it in water and then have some fruit, or I have it in a mixture of 1/2 fruit juice 1/2 water if I’m too busy to eat right then. If you have insomnia you can spread the flax and chia seed out and take some in the evening. This has been known to help with sleep. You don’t have to take both flax andchia, you can take one or the other.

Why flax and chia seeds are so good for you:
They contain two ingredients that help the brain. Tryptophan and Omega 3. Tryptophan is an amino acid required for the body to make serotonin, which is key to our brain’s health*. Please note that flax seed oil does not have tryptophan.  You need to have flax seed.  For further information on key nutrients required for serotonin and other neurotransmitters, read Dr. Neil Nedley’s textbooks.  I also suggest The Ultramind Solution by Mark Hyman (ISBN-13: 978-1-4165-4971-0.)

Where to get flax/chia seed: I have seen flax seed in all of my local grocery stores, and I am starting to see chia seeds in some grocery store bulk sections. I also found ground flax seed at Sam’s Club. But some experts (like a doctor I know) say fresh ground flax seed works better. I have to trust the doctor since he has a blood tester of some kind and tests his own blood as he experiments. So I grind some (in my blender) about every 2 weeks and keep it in the fridge. Health food stores usually carry it as well. But the most important thing is you take it.  If you can’t take fresh ground, or if you cannot take it away from protein–at least take it!

Most health food stores carry chia seed.  I buy my chia seeds on the internet either at Amazon (The Raw Food World Natural Health’s brand), or online at Nature’s Answer, or at (Vitacost also carries chia seeds.) Prices seem to fluctuate a bit. Rumor has it that white chia seed is healthier, but it is more expensive too. I just use 1/2 tablespoon more of the black chia seed than I would the white chia seed.

If this is going to help me, how soon will it help? If you eat lots of meat and sugary foods or soda pop, it’s going to take more time than if you are eating well. Some people notice a difference within days. For others it takes about as long as it would with an anti-depressant. I can’t stress enough how important it is to eat well. Eating too much meat means there is a lot of protein competing against the uptake of tryptophan.

If sugar isn’t good for me, why do I crave it? If you are craving sugar, that’s one of the body’s signals that your serotonin is low. Chocolate cravings signal the same type of thing. It gives you an artificial rush, but doesn’t really solve the underlying problem. I have found that if I’m stressed and start craving sugar that’s my signal that I need to increase my intake of flax or chia seeds and maybe my fish oil pills. I will continue taking an increased amount until the stressful situation has passed. (Please take a high quality fish oil pill, see my other blog post for that.*)

What if I can’t take flax seed? There are a very small minority of people who react to flax seed. Do not despair, because most who can’t take flax seed can take chia seed. Some find chia is even more effective than flax. (Chia has many anti-inflammatory properties.) Raw cashews are also very nutrient packed for depression. Pumpkin seeds may help with anxiety because they are high in the amino acid “taurine,” which help make GABBA, which helps relax the nervous system.  Spirulina may be another option for you.  It is loaded with tryptophan and has anti-inflammatory properties as well.  I would take it with a fruit or 100% fruit juice just like you would take the flax or chia seeds in order to help the body pick up on the tryptophan.

Dr. Nedley mentions chia seed in his weight loss recipe. But it will not cause weight loss if you don’t need to lose weight. I take both chia and flax seed.  Maria prefers chia seed.  I combine the flax and chia together and drink it immediately.  Chia is kind of different because it gels up when it’s in water. Some drink it in a gel form, but I prefer to drink it before it gels. For further information about chia seeds, see the following link:

Bon appetite!* For further information on foods high in tryptophan and other necessary nutrients, follow this link:
To see the many conditions that increased Omega 3s help, see the slide 24 and 25 of this power point presentation:
Here is the blog on fish oil pills:

Do not take more than 3 tablespoons of flax seed a day, as this can hurt the thyroid.

Posted 8th August 2010 by 

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Environmental Thoughts & Inspirations

So much pure wonder is with in the forest.

Take time to breath it  in. it’s the simplicity of  air, water, earth and fire reminding us to remember.

May the below links inspire you to make choice in  conscious ecological decisions.

Many Blessings

Start an EVOLUTION of your own



Movies and programs that enlighten and educate.

Food, Inc.

You’ll never look at dinner the same way again

The Future of Food

Genetically modified organisms and the all-powerful Monsanto Corporation

Aftermath: World Without Oil

National Geographic offers a glimpse of what our world would look like if we ran out of oil

An Inconvenient Truth

Al Gore’s message about global warming

Bag It

Is your life too plastic?

Who Killed the Electric Car?

Electric cars, hybrids, hydrogen, and the future of transportation


Natural gas mining method of hydraulic fracturing, or “fracking,” and the devastation it causes


Secrets of the bottled water industry

King Corn

Discover where America’s food comes from

Food Matters

Let thy food be thy medicine

The Cove

Abuse, lies, corruption, and cover-ups in the Japanese whaling industry

more coming soon

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Seasons …. Photos … Nature










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Juicing & RAW Foods

Parsley Juice for Weight Loss Parsley is one of the top weight loss spices available....
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Herbal Wisdom for nutrition

VITAMINS VITAMIN A Enhances immunity, prevents eye problems and skin disorders....
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Therapeutic Baths

Charcoal – Detox   The charcoal bath can be used for smokers and alcoholics...
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Sounds Therapy

“Sound will one day heal disease.” stated in early 80’s by Sharron...
Sounds Therapy
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Healing Clays

Clay baths have been used for centuries as a safe and effective method of natural...
Healing Clays
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Wheat Grass*Micro greens*Cholorophyll

Wheatgrass nutrients On a macronutrient and micronutrient level (fats, carbohydrates,...
Wheat Grass*Micro greens*Cholorophyll
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Environmental Thoughts & Inspirations

So much pure wonder is with in the forest. Take time to breath it  in. it’s the...
Environmental Thoughts & Inspirations
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Seasons …. Photos … Nature

 Winter               OLYMPUS DIGITAL...
Seasons …. Photos … Nature
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