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Photo by Bùi Linh Ngân via flickr
Many of the problems facing the world today just seem too big, beyond our ability to address. Climate change, rising sea levels, widespread use of toxic pesticides and GMOs, rampant pollution and deforestation — just to name a few. What difference can one person make? While we can’t just press a button and fix what needs fixing, or “Abra-Cadabra” our way to global ecological harmony, there are some ridiculously simple things that anybody can do to make an impact where they live.
Photo by Hoosadork via flickr
Sensitive skin and fine hair are a bad mix in summer, where I’m equal parts sweaty and covered in product (sunscreen, shampoo and conditioner, hairspray, lotion, etc). My skin responds well to being clean and moisturized, so that’s a no-brainer. It’s harder to deal with my hair. When it’s humid, it curls and waves and never stays in place, so I use a bunch of hairspray. When it’s colder and dry due to AC in my office, my hair gets frizzy and brittle so I smother it in conditioner. I could never find a happy middle ground with conventional products so I went in search of some DIY tips for dry, fine hair and sensitive scalps. The miracle ingredient: olive oil.
A couple from Utah has kept this burger for 14+ years and it still looks the way it did when it was purchased. Would you eat it?
Photo by IHA Central Office via flickr
Even though the COP 18 talks closed late on Friday, December 7, they proved to be a failure to the global community experiencing the impacts of climate change first hand. 2012’s Conference of Parties was hosted in Qatar, the nation with the largest per capita emitter of greenhouse gases in the world.
Photo by Dr. Vishwajeet Singh via flickr
I am not a medical doctor, nor am I prescribing supplements to diagnose, cure, treat or prevent any diseases. I’m writing about my experience with gross bacteria, grosser antibiotics, and the journey back to homeopathic living.
This is a new version of a Hank D and the Bee cartoon I did after Halloween. It was a popular cartoon so I wanted to share it with a larger audience. Enjoy…and share.
TEDx Fellow, Stefani Bardin narrates in this descriptive video the comparison of what happens inside your body when you eat processed food vs. what happens when you eat whole food.
Barren, empty hydraulic fracturing lots – somewhere over California. Photo by Beelaineo via flickr
Your state is in serious debt. It has a long history of labor struggles and industrialization. You and your neighbors are hard-working people, coming from generations of miners, drillers, and steel workers. Unfortunately, the federal economic recovery plan is not proving helpful in your neck of the woods. Unemployment is still rampant, and folks are desperate for work and money.
September 25, 2012 at 9:51 am