Publisher's Description: Food allergy and intolerance is a massively important subject that can affect every one of us. Now that we all realise that we have a responsibility for our own health, it’s vital to learn simple ways that we can use to help ourselves, and increasingly people ask doctors how they can help themselves. Discovering and doing something about our food intolerances is a very positive thing we can do.
Gwynne Davies has done us all a great service, by painstaking observation, by development of a system of diagnosis and cure, and by helping thousands of people. Even better, he has chosen to share his findings with us, to help more of us to understand how we can be helped – and how we can help ourselves.
I want to start out by first stating that I am not anti-modern medicine. I have great faith in our modern medical system for most things. If I were to break a bone, or require emergency surgery, I wouldn’t want to stick strictly to herbal medicine. I believe that both systems have a right and good place in healing.
For centuries Europeans and Asians viewed disease as a dysfunction of the whole body, or a whole system. Cures were aimed at bringing the body back into balance so that it could heal itself.
Although traditional thought on disease also included superstition, ignorance of anatomy, and in some places unhealthy beliefs about hygiene, much that was useful about medicine was known and practiced.
In both East and West, disease was often cured with plants that were either proven or intuited to have an effect on a particular system in the body that was injured or unbalanced. In Europe, the “Five Humors” theory was developed. In the near east, the “Three Dosha Ayurvedic” system was the basis of medicine. In the Far East, the “Five Elements” theory was practiced.
Mike Adams - Naturalnews.tv
Courtesy of InfoWars Nightly News (www.InfoWarsNews.com), Mike Adams interviews Dr. David Brownstein about the juvenile media hoax to try to scare people into avoiding vitamins. Dr. Brownstein tears about the ridiculous conclusions from this quack science study.
Who is the most important person in the world? Just use your imagination and think. Who is it? I’ll give you a hint. It is not the wealthiest, not the most influential and not the most important person in the world today.
The most important person in the world today is defined by the letter “I”. The verb “to be” means to exist and take up space on the planet. The first person singular form of the verb “to be” is “I am”. “I am” defines that I exist. The word “I” defines the most important person in the world today.
Every individual person reacts to his environment as the most important person within that environment.
Editor's Note: Here is the transcipt of an important video. We are being bamboozled again by "food" companies. Since Blueberries have been declared a Super Food, of course, fake food manufactures are scrambling to make us think we are eating them when in fact it is actually a potentially harmful fake.
Mike Adams published his video in naturalnews.tv in January of 2011. I think it is important enough to repeat here. Look at the video in the Video Section of T Messenger.
Pictures of blueberries are prominently displayed on the front of many food packages. Here they are on boxes of muffins, cereals and breads. But turn the packages around, and suddenly the blueberries disappear. They're gone, replaced in the ingredients list with sugars, oils and artificial colors derived from petrochemicals.
Publisher’s Description: In On Bicycles (Amy Walker) gathers a wide-raging group of cycling writers to explore the ways that biking can change, and is changing people’s lives. From utility bikes that are becoming the primary mode of transportation for entire families, to the artistic creation of freakbike riders, On Bicycle's has something for everyone who has ever ridden a bike.
Reviewer's Notes, David Lintner: You might wonder why I’m reviewing a book about bicycles and bikers on the Messenger site, which is devoted to things spiritual and metaphysical. I’m sure I could stretch my imagination and find some contrived link, but one doesn’t come readily to mind. Maybe I should have read CREATIVE THINKERING first. In any event, Anita asked me to give it a shot, and here goes.