In This Issue:
“The ground under your feet may actually be the single most-powerful medicine on the planet,” he suggests, “because of Mother Earth’s natural endowment of ‘electric nutrition,’ a virtually limitless supply of free electrons that give the ground we walk on its negative electric charge.”
Alkaline hydrolysis, or aquamation, “has a carbon footprint that is only one-tenth of what fire-based cremation produces, cuts natural gas use by 90 percent, carbon dioxide emissions by 90 percent, electricity by 66 percent, and it is 100 percent mercury-free.”
Regardless of the art form, art allows us human beings to express a part of our inner selves. In a single expression of art many people can see themselves or relate to it, so art reaffirms our sense of oneness.
With City Council's approval of a new bikeshare system last November, the city is rolling full speed ahead toward the late-2015 launch of Breeze, a 500-bicycle smart-bike sharing system.
When we are physically ill or out of balance, western medicine addresses the body with a standard protocol of solutions. Tested methods of physical therapy, such as chiropractic, massage and acupuncture, can also be extremely useful, but there are other modalities that elude scientific research and go a step beyond.
With thoughtful insight, generous sharing and sometimes-awkward honesty, the author takes us through the vicissitudes of that difficult passage to a place of self-fulfillment and inner peace.