Good and poor quality
A good doctor
knows and guides his interaction with patients with the truth on:
or scantily supported 'truths'), vaccinations, GMO's harmfulness on health,
environmental effects upon self and how to negate them.
A poor quality
know the effect invisible frequencies have on health and how a patient
can be made well with them
patients' illnesses as opportunities for continual flow of money
drugs first and sees any side effects as opportunities for continual patient
been taught about a body's electrical fields and what can affect a person's
body adversely, such as wi-fi,
cell phones, smart meters, etc.
rely on that which is beyond pharmaceutical influence, thus
avoiding effective natural remedies used for thousands of years
know about disease
instead being mostly interested in managing illness
idea about what a virus really is
aspirin holds little promise in protecting you against heart disease, my
recommendation for daily supplementation of Parent Essential Oils (PEOs)
should remain at the top of your list in your efforts to protect your heart.
my Special Report about aspirin so you can arm yourself with the best,
most scientifically accurate information available. You can find this free
report, plus many more, as well as videos and audio on my website, brianpeskin.com
fever reducer products if you have flu symptoms. On the fever reducers
that apparently created the so-called 1918 flu, also called Spanish Flu,
search Google or Bing for:.How
we unwittingly allow flu to increase in us, by Major General Albert N.
Stubblebine III, US Army, Ret..Hundreds
of years safe and proven effective for infection and so many other things
is silver colloidal.
care products dangers:
use should be from organic
or all-natural sources you can trust. Sources you can't trust are
listed at ewg.org
Katherine. Saving Face: How Safe Are Cosmetics and Body Care Products?
American, May 5, 2009 scientificamerican.com/article.cfm?id=how-safe-are-cosmetics
to Buy. Environmental Working Group. cosmeticsdatabase.com/special/whatnottobuy/
E, et al. Phthalate Esters and Their Effect on the Liver. Hepatology,
Volume 4 Issue 3, Pages 541 – 547.
TJ and Westerhof W. Toxicology and health risks of hydroquinone in skin
lightening formulations. Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology
and Venereology, Volume 20 Issue 7, Pages 777 – 780.
R. Adolescent exposures to cosmetic chemicals of concern. Environmental
Working Group, September 2008. ewg.org/reports/teens
You must read labels. If is says, autolyzed yeast, yeast extract, hydrolyzed
vegetable protein, hydrolyzed protein or texturized vegetable protein,
is MSG. Monosodium glutamate (MSG) is a neurotoxin as the
additives in vaccines are and kids today are eating more and more foods
laced with MSG as flavor enhancers. It's found in canned soups, gravy mixes,
salad dressings, snack dips and virtually all 'instant' microwaveable meals.
Look for 'yeast extract' on food labels and other tricky names used to
disguise MSG. It's a covert source of MSG that manufacturers use to avoid
having to place 'MSG' on the ingredients label. If it says, maltodextrin,
barley malt, whey protein, soy protein isolate (or words to that nature),
in vitamin capsules) contains MSG. Most smoke flavor or 'flavorings' contain
MSG. Soy sauce, made from the fermentation of soy beans contains MSG and
pure MSG powder can be added to cheaper brands of soy sauce to enhance
its flavor. Confirmed with Fearn Foods, the manufacturer of Spike, regular
Spike (the one with salt) contains MSG.
MSG is in vegetarian
meat analogs 'hot dog analogs', soup broths, bouillon and products using
the words containing protein fortified, enzyme modified,
rice syrup, brown rice syrup, citric acid, milk
powder, dry milk solids, annatto, hidden often under
the word spice, carrageenan, guar gum and lecithin
(if from hydrolyzed soy products).
gum, packaged salads with citric acid, low fat milk, stevia (if coupled
with maltodextrin), Accent, Lawry's Seasoning Salt, Torula Yeast, Adobo
salt, Chinese Seasonings and believe it or not, internal feeding materials
and some fluids administered intravenously in hospitals.
So, what is
one to do? Learn to cook and eat naturally, forget fast foods except for
A&W which is completely changing over to healthly. Apart from them,
avoid, processed foods, animal products and dairy products and eat an organic
vegan non-GMO plant based diet that is as much organic as possible. See
the video from Criigen, criigen.org/?option=com_content&task=view&id=366&Itemid=130
Let your spices
be natural from foods and herbs. And above all, before you buy anything
packaged and/or processed, you must read labels. Not all information
is required to be listed on them, so you need to learn to sense your
gut feeling about what your attention is on.
One more thing,
politicians that receive campaign contributions from large food companies
have made it so that legislation has been passed to not list MSG
as an ingredient but to euphemistically
use the words mentioned above. ...search for info on MSG at naturalnews.com
or mercola.com and
is a mechanism
by which energy is conveyed
from one place to another in mechanically propagated
waves without the transference
of matter. They
occur at any point along the path of transmission a periodic displacement
occurs about a neutral
position. The oscillation may be of air molecules, as in the case of sound
traveling through the atmosphere; of water molecules, as in waves occurring
on the surface of the ocean or of portions of a rope or a wire spring.
In each of these cases the particles of matter oscillate about their own
position and only the energy moves continuously in one direction. Such
waves are called mechanical because the energy is transmitted through a
material medium without a mass movement of the medium itself. The only
form of wave motion that requires no material medium for transmission is
in this case the displacement is of electric and magnetic fields of force
divided into types according to the direction of the displacements in relation
to the direction of the motion of the wave itself. If the vibration is
to the direction of motion, the wave is known as a longitudinal wave. The
longitudinal wave is always mechanical because it results from successive
compressions (state of maximum density and pressure) and rarefactions
(state of minimum density and pressure) of the medium.
Sound waves typify
this form of wave motion. Another type of wave is the transverse
wave, in which the vibrations are at right
angles to the direction of motion. A transverse wave may be mechanical,
such as the wave projected in a taut
string that is subjected to a transverse vibration (see Fig. 2), or it
may be electromagnetic, such as light, X-ray
or radio waves.
Some mechanical wave motions, such as waves on the surface of a liquid,
are combinations of both longitudinal and transverse motions, resulting
in the circular motion of liquid particles.
For a transverse wave, the wavelength is the distance between two successive
crests or troughs (see pic). For longitudinal waves, it is the distance
from compression to compression or rarefaction to rarefaction. The frequency
of the wave is the number of vibrations, also called oscillations per second.
of the wave, which is the speed at which it advances, is equal to the wavelength
times the frequency. The maximum displacement involved in the vibration
is called the amplitude
of the wave.
The velocity of a wave motion in matter depends on the elasticity
of the medium. In a transverse wave on a taut string, for example, the
velocity depends on the tension
of the string and its mass
per unit length. The velocity can be doubled by quadrupling (4 times) the
tension, or it can be reduced to one-half by quadrupling the mass of the
string. The motion of electromagnetic waves through space is constant at
about 300,000 km/sec (about 186,000 mi/sec), or the speed
of light. This velocity varies.slightly
in passage through matter.
When two waves meet at a point, the resulting displacement of that point
will be the sum
of the displacements produced by each of the waves. If the displacements
are in the same direction, the two waves reinforce
each other; if the displacements are in the opposite direction, the waves
each other. This phenomenon
is known as interference
also here called diffraction.
When two waves
of equal wavelength and amplitude travel in opposite directions at the
same velocity through a medium, stationary, also called standing, waves
are formed. For example, if one end of a rope is tied to a wall and the
other end is shaken up and down, waves will be reflected
back along the rope from the wall. Assuming
that the reflection is perfectly efficient,
the reflected wave will be half a wavelength behind the initiating
wave. Interference will take place and the resultant
displacement at any given
point and time will be the sum of the individual displacements. No motion
will take place at points where the crest of the incident wave meets the
trough of the reflected one. Such points are called nodes.
Halfway between the nodes, the waves meet in the same phase;
that is, crest will coincide
with crest and trough with trough. At these points the amplitude of the
resultant wave is twice as great as that of the incident
also called the initiating wave, as earlier mentioned. Thus,
the rope is divided into sections one wavelength long by the nodes, which
do not progress along the rope, while the rope between the nodes vibrates
Stationary waves are present in the vibrating strings of musical instruments.
A violin string, for instance, when bowed or plucked, vibrates as a whole,
with nodes at the ends and also vibrates in halves, with a node at the
center, in thirds, with two equally spaced nodes and in various other fractions,
The vibration as a whole produces the fundamental
tone and the other vibrations produce the various harmonics.
mechanics, the structure
of the atom is explained by analogy
to a system of
standing waves. Much of the development of modern physics is based on the
of the theory
of waves and wave motion. ...contributed by:
Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. © 1993-1998 Microsoft Corporation. All
Checking to see if it's been adulterated.
Scent — Your
first test is the aroma coming from the jar, which should be reminiscent
of the flowers and grasses the bees collect pollen from; industrial honey
has an industrial smell.
The movement should be slow and dense. Place a droplet on your thumb. If
it starts to spread, the honey is not pure. Dense, pure honey will remain
Taste — When
eating pure honey, the taste disappears quickly, but adulterated honey
is sugary rich.
— When added to water, pure honey will form a lump and stick together,
while adulterated honey dissolves. Pure honey will not be absorbed into
blotting paper or cloth, but adulterated honey will leave stains as it
Sticky — Pure
honey is not sticky, even in your hands.
Heat and flame
— When heated on the stove, adulterated honey will form bubbles. Try dipping
the end of a match in honey and lighting it. If it lights, the honey is
likely pure since the added moisture in adulterated honey makes it nearly
impossible to light.
Tests — Consider
these additional tests:
• Add 2 to
3 tablespoons of vinegar to a glass of water. Add honey and stir well.
Adulterated honey will foam.
• Spread on
a piece of bread; pure honey will solidify the bread while adulterated
honey will make it wet and soft.
• Check for
impurities by looking at it through a clear container. Adulterated honey
will be clear while pure honey will have particles from pollen or bee parts.