November 2012 Blog Posts (3)

GMOS. The Next Steps. Why We Won. | Raw Spirit Community News

By Happy Oasis…

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Added by Raw Spirit Festival on November 9, 2012 at 7:30pm — No Comments

Serendipity is calling did you answer?

Many of us have desires that we would love to fulfill. We strive to do the inner work to release that which stands in the way of acquiring that desire. When 'it' finally arrives are you prepared? Do you open your heart and embrace it or do you stand there dumbfounded that 'it' finally arrived and don't know what to do?  It may arrive in moments you least expect and not always at what you feel is the opportune time.

What is your dream and what steps are you willing to take to have it?…

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Added by angel on November 9, 2012 at 9:00am — No Comments

Regenerate hormones, neurotransmitters and more with protein based adaptogen

Every five or so years I come across a nutritional supplement that has a major impact on chronic health conditions and overall revitalization of health for a substantial percentage of my clients. I’ve just come across one this past June that I must share with you. It’s called “Laminine” and I would describe it as a protein-based adaptogen.…

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Added by Jim Jordan on November 8, 2012 at 2:30pm — No Comments

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Ecology News

China reassigns 60,000 soldiers to plant trees in bid to fight pollution | The Independent

China has reportedly reassigned over 60,000 soldiers to plant trees in a bid to combat pollution by increasing the country's forest coverage.  A large regiment from the People's Liberation Army, along with some of the nation's armed police force, have been withdrawn from their posts on the northern border to work on non-military tasks inland. The majority will be dispatched to Hebei province, which encircles Beijing, according to the Asia Times which originally reported the story. The area is known to be a major culprit for producing the notorious smog which blankets the capital city.

Good News: This Year's Monarch Butterfly Migration Is Larger Than We've Seen in Recent Years | Better Homes & Gardens

Every autumn, monarch butterflies migrate across the U.S., heading south (and in some cases, west) for the winter. They are one of the few butterfly species that makes such a long migration—it can be up to 3,000 miles, and they often travel in such large groups that they fill the sky with their orange-and-black wings and blanket vegetation when resting. But over the past two decades, their numbers have been steadily declining, to the point that this insect is being considered for the endangered species list. Since 1997, when an estimated 682 million monarchs swooped through the air, the population has dwindled as low as 25 million monarchs in 2014 before rebounding to 150 million in 2016. So when reports of this year’s migration seem to indicate more of these winged wonders than usual, it could be a sign that their populations are continuing to make a comeback.

Germany to close all 84 of its coal-fired power plants, will rely primarily on renewable energy | Los Angeles Times

Reporting from Berlin — Germany, one of the world’s biggest consumers of coal, will shut down all 84 of its coal-fired power plants over the next 19 years to meet its international commitments in the fight against climate change, a government commission said Saturday.

New urban algae canopy produces as much oxygen as four hectares of woodland | The Plaid Zebra

An urban canopy created with algae has got people talking about the link between technology and environment. According to Gizmag, the bio-digital structure pumps a fluid with microalgae around a transparent shelter, which in turn produces shade, energy in the form of biomass, and an impressive amount of oxygen amounting to the equivalent of four hectares of woodland. When it comes to photosynthesis, microalgae organisms are ten times more efficient than large trees and grass. Buildings and architectural surfaces are efficient spaces to utilize this technology.

U.S. House votes to ban uranium mining near Grand Canyon | Arizona Mirror

The U.S. House approved legislation Wednesday to permanently ban uranium and other hardrock mining near the Grand Canyon.  The bill from Arizona Rep. Raúl Grijalva, chairman of the House Natural Resources Committee, passed by a vote of 236-185. 

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