Native Aromatherapy - Level I

Event Details

Native Aromatherapy - Level I

Time: September 10, 2011 from 10am to 6pm
Location: RSVP for Directions (Near Silverton, Oregon)
City/Town: Silverton, Oregon
Website or Map: http://www.theherbshed.com
Phone: (503) 874-9423
Event Type: class
Organized By: The Herb Shed
Latest Activity: Aug 24, 2011

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Event Description

THE HERB SHED presents
NATIVE AROMATHERAPY


Come and learn the basic foundation of how aromatherapy works - why essential oils are effective, pure and safe to incorporate into your daily lifestyle and /or business.

 

Professionals earn 16 Continuing Educational Units (CEU’s) and lay persons a wealth of knowledge with practical applications for health and help for body, mind and home.


Aromatherapy is as old as any ancient culture, this knowledge is part of our human legacy. My grandfather taught me that when I wished to know more about something, I should make offerings and pray for the “gift of wisdom and knowledge” on that subject or idea. “For knowledge without wisdom can be dangerous”.

 

These classes are a great introduction to the sensual world of pure botanical essences and practical preparations and applications.


Wisdom develops through the knowledge that endures and is practiced, and is expressed through action that is in harmony with the environment.

LEVEL I
  • You will learn:
  • How the brain processes odor
  • Essential oil absorption through the skin
  • Odors and Eros
  • Scent & Psyche
  • We will also go through the body systems and create remedies with herbs and oils for each Body systems covered including…
  • Heart & circulation
  • Digestive System
  • Respiratory System
  • Musculoskeltal
  • Nervous System
  • Glandular System
  • Urinary Tract
  • Reproductive System
  • The Herbal preparations created will cover making an:
  • Herb Infused Oil
  • Herbal Tincture
  • Herbal Salve
  • Infusions and Decoctions
  • Aromatic Sprays

Cost: $90 each or both levels for $160.00 paid by first class. Tuition includes all materials for botanical preparations, that you make and take home.

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Coronavirus News

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What we found was that all of the 1500 samples were mostly Influenza A and some were influenza B, but not a single case of Covid, and we did not use the B.S. PCR test. We then sent the remainder of the samples to Stanford, Cornell, and a few of the University of California labs and they found the same results as we did, NO COVID. They found influenza A and B. All of us then spoke to the CDC and asked for viable samples of COVID, which CDC said they could not provide as they did not have any samples. We have now come to the firm conclusion through all our research and lab work, that the COVID 19 was imaginary and fictitious. The flu was called Covid and most of the 225,000 dead were dead through co-morbidities such as heart disease, cancer, diabetes, emphysema etc. and they then got the flu which further weakened their immune system and they died. I have yet to find a single viable sample of Covid 19 to work with. We at the 7 universities that did the lab tests on these 1500 samples are now suing the CDC for Covid 19 fraud. the CDC has yet to send us a single viable, isolated and purifed sample of Covid 19. If they can’t or won’t send us a viable sample, I say there is no Covid 19, it is fictitious. The four research papers that do describe the genomic extracts of the Covid 19 virus never were successful in isolating and purifying the samples. All the four papers written on Covid 19 only describe small bits of RNA which were only 37 to 40 base pairs long which is NOT A VIRUS. A viral genome is typically 30,000 to 40,000 base pairs.

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There are two generally available types of Covid-19 tests. The first, and most commonly used so far, is a PCR test, which is short for polymerase chain reaction. It’s a molecular test, meaning it searches for the virus’s genetic material in a nasal swab or saliva sample, and it is often processed in a highly complex laboratory. There are two ways to collect a nasal sample: from the inside of a nostril, or from the back of the nose and throat. The second way, called a nasopharyngeal swab, requires a professional to probe more deeply into the nasal cavity to get the sample. Some testing sites may ask you to swab your nose or cheek yourself, or spit into a tube. Each of these collection methods creates a sample that can be analyzed with a PCR test. Antigen tests, which search the sample for viral proteins instead of the virus’s genetic code, are becoming more widespread in the U.S. Right now, antigen tests are typically offered at doctor’s offices, nursing homes, schools and other congregate settings where groups of people need testing fast.

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