By Sherri Kane
Health Science Communications For People Around The World
LOS ANGELES -- Vaccine industrialist and media mogul, Mortimer Zuckerman, Editor-in-Chief of US News & World Report, has fraudulently promoted the benefits of vaccines that are killing children, according to a public health expert whose research has identified shocking conflicts of interest between Zuckerman and the makers of the HPV (Human Papilloma Virus)… Continue
On September 10, 1994 a New South Wales naturalist named David Noble abseiled into one of the more than 500 canyons in Wollemi National Park – some 60 miles east of the megalopolis of Sydney – and discovered a stand of prehistoric coniferous Wollemi pines, representing the 110 million year old supercontinent of Gondwanaland.
The discovery of Wollemia (named after the national park is from the Aboriginal Darkinjung dialect meaning ‘look around you’)… Continue
I thought you might be interested in my new Annual International Residential CoPI Training in Kilquhanity Children's Village beginning from April 24th - May 2nd (2010). This course trains people in how to work with children or adults as you see in my video with 6 year old children.
[See : http://www.strath.ac.uk/cll/cpd/copi/ for details of the university course]
As well as the academic Certificate, the CoPI training… Continue
A mass of plastic in the Pacific, increasing tenfold each decade since 1945, is now the size of Texas and killing everything in its wake.
Each day North Americans throw away more than 385,000 cell phones and 143,000 computers – electronic waste is now the fastest-growing stream of garbage. Lead and mercury are seeping from this waste into ground water.
Most of this electronic waste is shipped overseas where it is dismantled and burned,… Continue
I realize that I am living a very different life to most of the people around me. I know so much more today than I did a year ago it still astounds me. And I know the agitation it took in my body to get me to where I stand today.
I have started my Women Gathering group again and as usual the conversation was life changing. Information moved and everyone stood in a very different place. And I know, my story, that for some of… Continue
Added by Lisa J. Weiss on September 24, 2009 at 4:19pm —
The diversity of life on our planet is astounding. And given enough time and careful management of our natural resources, science will find cures for most of the ailments that afflict humankind.
Between 40 and 90 million North Americans suffer from pain. It’s the most common reason that people visit physicians. The annual cost of medical bills and lost wages easily exceeds $100 billion. Sales of morphine and morphine-derived products in the U.S. alone… Continue
Antonio Stradivari’s career spanned seven decades and his workshop produced almost 1,200 violas, guitars, cellos and violins. About 650 of his exquisite instruments exist today. Many of them are nearing 350 years old. How can such old instruments sound so melodious and command over $3.5 million at auction?
Violins, violas and cellos belong to the violin family. They are indisputable kings of all musical instruments. The violin has said to portray and… Continue
“In 1977, a Russian study found that adults exposed to ethylmercury, the form of mercury in thimerosal, suffered brain damage years later,” writes Dawn Prate for Natural News. “Studies on thimerosal poisoning also describe tubular necrosis and nervous system injury, including obtundation, coma and death. As a result of these findings, Russia banned thimerosal from children’s vaccines in 1980. Denmark, Austria, Japan, Great Britain and all the… Continue
So, one fine day, I decided to put scientific knowledge into a more poetic story to better express it to my children. This is what I came up with (and yes, I like to share. :) ).
I'm sitting here in silence but I have a story to tell. It may not be your story. We are the 10,000 Ways and we have many ways of speaking. But this is one way. It's hidden in what I was told, in what I've seen, in where I've been, but it's still there.
The mysterious lives of lobsters have intrigued humans since their first description by Pliny in A.D. 100 — and for many good reasons.
With lobster names like: Hunchback locust, regal slipper, marbled mitten, velvet fan, musical furry, unicorn, buffalo blunt-horn, African spear, Arabian whip and rough Spanish, it’s not difficult to see that some 45 species of ocean dwelling lobsters with a global annual worth of $31 billion are of culinary and… Continue
Mysterious pre-Incan peoples ruled present-day Chile, Peru and Bolivia. From the arid northern coastal plains of Peru rose the blood thirsty Moche. And from the Altiplano Plateau — second highest plateau in the world — 2 miles above sea level and 994 miles southeast of the Moche peoples, rose the mighty civilization of Tiwanaku. Despite their exceptional ingenuity and agricultural prowess cities of hundreds of thousands of people… Continue
San Rafael, CA (PRWEB) September 22, 2009 -- Dan Brown's break-away success novel The Lost Symbol, last week catapulted the frontier science of Noetics into the global spotlight, introducing its readers to the Institute of Noetic Sciences (IONS) along with science writer, Lynne McTaggart, both prominently featured in the sell-out documentary,The Living Matrix, released earlier this year.
The Living Matrix Documentary
While The Lost Symbol character of… Continue
Of the 110 or so pine species, three cousins classified as foxtail pines live for thousands of years and hold many answers to anti-aging.
Great Basin bristlecone pine (Pinus longaeva), Rocky Mountain bristlecone pine (P. aristata) and foxtail pine (P. balfouriana) all live in the high mountains of western United States and have done so for the past 40 million years.
Great Basin bristlecone can live at least 4,862… Continue