Antioxidants of Wild Water at Mendenhall Glacier

A view from the md-way walk across frozen Mendenhall Lake looking towards the Glacier (in the foreground are icebergs landlocked in ice)

My friend Jan and I walked the frozen Mendenhall Lake to reach the Falls; me walking on ice, no matter how thick the ice, is NOT something that is easy – I have never been comfortable with my imagination of falling through into icy water and drowning!  Yet, I wanted to taste one of the rare things unavailable to most of us in “civilized” nations:  wild water.

A couple of hikers on an iceberg

I grew up on wild water.  Of course we had running water, and of course I drank water from the tap using my cupped hands or putting my mouth a few inches below the faucet like the methods I would as if catching from a water fall.  While growing up on South Franklin Street, we would take walks out to Thane Road with waterfalls to quench our thirst.  And when I had children of my own, we would fetch wild water from the same areas until we moved away from Alaska in the Spring of 1993.

Getting closer to our destination: Nugget Falls - Where and what is Nugget Falls? It's the big waterfall to the right of Mendenhall Glacier in Juneau, Alaska. You didn't know it had a name, eh?

Since 1993, I have missed drinking wild water.   On occasion, while visiting someone or even passing through Haines, I make a point to hit the Mud Bay Road Wild Water Station” – that little pipe on the left side of the road about 2 miles out of town heading South.  I can taste, smell and feel the difference!

The frozen waterfall with a narrow opening

Jan and my journey started a couple of weeks ago when we had watched a video on the Kangen (Japanese for “returning to the source”) Water where the host had tested the PH balance of various bottled water in comparison to the Kangen ionized water.  We did a little research about ionized water online.  One of the sources had said the most pure, potent, alkaline water came from our glaciers.  Oh heck, it doesn’t take a scientist to tell us that!  Yet, Jan and I wanted to know for ourselves.

We wanted to test the antioxidant power of our near-extinct wild water.  Why?  Because according to doctors who have proven that all, or at least most, diseases can only live in an acidic as opposed to an alkaline system.  And since we are made up of 80% water, if our water content in our body is alkaline we can avoid diseases including diabetes, gout, Alzheimer’s and last but not least, cancers.  Generally, one of the methods for those of us who want an alkaline system, is to drink and eat foods high in antioxidants.

When we reached Nugget Waterfall, most of the surface was thick, frozen ice with an opening where we could see the falling water.  We were not sure about the thickness of the icy threshold – was it as thick as the lake ice?  Would it hold our weight?  There was only one way to find out.

We shoved the red ladder over to the edge

Nearby we borrowed a Forest Service red-painted ladder.  We dragged the ladder towards the Falls where we hung about a foot of the ladder over the Fall opening. Jan placed herself at one end to keep the ladder from sliding  and to keep my end from tipping, while I carefully walked out to the Falls stepping cautiously on each rung.  I looked down under the ice into the dark hole of an icy-cold rock face; I quickly reached out and snatched a cup of water and backed down the ladder.  So far so good!  (No I do not have a photograph of the hole cuz I could only fetch the water – however, Jan took a photo of me while handing her the cup of wild water!)

Of course I took a swig of that delicious water before handing it to Jan for the test!

We immediately put our little machine called the             to work.  Immediately the numbers worked themselves up above 200.  What did this mean?

The meter read 256

By no means are we experts on any of this information, however, we just wanted to find out for ourselves the level of antioxidants our wild water was on this day at this source.  According to this meter,

Spring Is Around What Corner?

This Winter was one heck of a COLD one!

How many of you shoveled snow all Winter?  How many of you brought out the long johns, thick fleece, sheepskin and fur?  How many of you kept the fire stoked consistently?  How many of you carpooled cuz your car was stuck or wouldn’t start?  How many ice skated, skiied, sledded, snow-shoed?  What a Winter!

Clarissa digs shoveling snow cuz she misses her gardening season!

Spring is around the corner, the Equniox is in just a few days with even days and even nights and there hasn’t been any rain.

Winter is a good time to do art - like the Tlingits knew how to handle winter - Clarissa does most of her work during the Winter, yet on occasion she gets her exercise!

The best part about being an artist is the freedom to create in any line of "work!"

Converting All Plastic into Oil – Really?

A friend recently emailed me a video about a Japanese man who invented a machine that would convert all our plastic garbage into oil.  I thought at first it was a hoax, yet, maybe there is that possibility.   It’s an interesting idea; would if every household had one?  Would the big oil companies squelch the idea before it were made available for everyone?  Here’s the video:

Man Invents Machine To Convert Plastic Into Oil

Reflecting Upon An Empty Nest

Grandpa Bill and Grand-daughter Ursala share a moment of laughter and dance - May 2005

In 2005, I experienced the “empty nest syndrome” –  Something that most Americans experience.  Indigenous cultures around the world do not experience this unnatural thing because of several factors, one being economics, another being cultural values and the other being that there really is no where else to truly be except where your parents or relatives live.   (Yes, you can sure see that I am opinionated as I use the word “unnatural” in this context.)   But who am I to talk?  I left  my hometown of Juneau 17 years ago.  I yearned for a drier climate; I wanted a break from the hustle-bustle of our crazy lifestyle.  I wanted out of Juneau since I graduated from high school but never made it out until 1993.  And although I returned every year to be with my parents, I moved away until recently.  I had no idea I would be away for so long.

Ursala at 5 years old....

When my last child left home, even though I had always established my art business career and I had a “separate” identity, I still felt the empty nest; on the outside I seemed normal and okay – on the inside, there was a silent struggle groping in the darkness of aloneness.  I always had the purpose of care-taking as one of my job descriptions.  I was one of those mothers that really didn’t want her kids to leave home.  I knew there was a wide, blue world out there and they were ready to experience it,  and I wasn’t about to keep them from it.  Yet, I had hoped they would someday return home (especially once they had children of their own).  The following is an essay my youngest, Ursala, had written for her Senior year’s English class…on the eve of her flying the coop.   Most every detail is ever true.  Her essay is titled:  “Solid Blonde Oak”

“The mother smiles to herself as she wipes the crumbs from her antique oak table.  She thinks back to the night she brought the table home as her family gift, finally paying the $1200 layaway charge.  Of course, she hardly expected a spectacular dinner that night, long ago; the food stamps barely awarded them with brown rice and beans, and her husband annoyingly ranted about the cost of the table the entire meal.  Nonetheless satisfaction at her extravagant acquisition had overwhelmed her.  She sensed, even then, that the table would bring her happiness.

Four years later Seya demanded the table be put into her ’65 Ford truck, to be taken down to the Land of Enchantment with her other possessions.  A new baby would sit with a bare bottom on the smooth, varnished wood, and feel the coolness radiating into her chubby fingers.  She would smear her drool into the cracks with her palms, innocently inconsiderate of the others who would eat there later that night.  This baby felt the power of the blonde, wooden life beneath her.  Seya marveled at her daughter silently from across the room; a sense of fulfillment overwhelmed her in knowing that her baby, too, understood the importance of this treasure.  This new baby gave her the answer to complete the mystery.  Every night from then on, Seya would force her husband and three children to eat together, around her table, to keep her family strong and wise.

In the earliest days of her completed family the eldest children would sit politely as they downed their vegetarian food and listened to their parents converse, correcting false accusations when needed.  The youngest would sneer at her vegetables, then escape under the table to slightly drown out the conversations she didn’t understand.  Seya demanded her husband and children’s presence at every dinner, no matter how whiney and obnoxious they became.  The dinner table provided a nightly unity.

Friends would come frequently to enjoy the connections provided by a dinner with the Hudson’s, in the dim light of candles.  Extra leaves were needed to lengthen the table, to fit the numerous plates and utensils, or perhaps the musical instruments.  The nights’ inspiration brought songs of the strong friendship the family could offer, and a pre-meal “yum hum” soon became a tradition brought from a traveling friend.  Soon every guest knew to “yum” the food for the Hudson blessing.  Yelling and laughter would shake the wood beneath their plates as many acquaintances were gained and lost.  Friends brought other friends, and other friends brought more friends, making it rare for a night of a pure family time.  Even so, the family met together each night no matter how many guests, and their bond continued to strengthen day by day.

The table bound them together, a kiva, a place of gathering.  No outside source would interrupt—no phone, no reading during the meal, no background music—dinner meant a time to enjoy one another around the table.  The five of them talked of life and of death, of science and of fiction, of love and of hate.  Learning became a part of eating; the sharing of each other’s individual lives helped one another grow independently.  Seya didn’t know that self-sufficiency grew inside each family member from the tight connection she demanded of them.

The eldest child grew into a teenager.  Against his mother’s authority, he began to give up dinner with his family to spend late nights out with friends.  Seya began to feel his absence with an ache in her heart, and on the nights when he chose to ditch out, she’d make her husband and the remaining two daughters feel the void too, with silence and empty eyes. Although she began to face the facts that her son would soon leave the household, many harsh words escaped from her mouth towards him in attempt to keep him home during the family meal.  He refused to give in to her guilt trips and bribes.  Soon he left home to gain an education, away from his family and their nightly tradition.

Before long, the distressed mother felt it an endless battle to force perfect attendance upon the remaining family members.  The middle child grew up too, and rarely joined them for dinner.  Her husband often skipped out to work late at the office, and soon she began to fear that even the youngest child would find excuses to eat elsewhere.  She felt the family tradition crumble beneath her, and cried as she worked by herself in her cold, quiet studio.  In the dark of the kitchen the wood of her treasure aged alone in the night, abandoned by a family tradition.

Wrinkles now highlight her smiling eyes, the bun in her hair now limp and dense with grey hairs.  She places a clean, yellow cloth onto the old, creaky table, and rubs it smooth with fingers which now seem to endlessly ache.  Her family of five will unite again tonight for the first time in four years, and she knows that each of them, too, often feel the yearning to gather once more.  Many nights they spend dinners with quiet families, in lonely homes, and it is time to be home.  Again they will share laughter and sighs, teaching and learning, friendship and family.  The worn wood will rattle and the legs will creak from the weight of five, and it will give all it can to this reunited family, merely to make Mamma happy.”

Copyright  – Ursala Hudson – August 2005

“Ghost Face” Chilkat Bag Acquisition Fundraiser for Robert Lampe

The "Ghost Face" Chilkat bag has been re-donated for another fundraiser for Robert Lampe

It’s true; Connie Hamann, the winner of the Chilkat “Ghost/Spirit Face” bag, has re-donated the Chilkat bag for another fundraiser effort for Robert Lampe as he undergoes chemotherapy treatments.  She felt it was more important to help support the cause than to wear this handbag.  Wow, thank you Connie!  So this is how we are going to handle this fundraiser:  the 10th person who contributes $100 wins the bag!

For those of you who missed out on the last fundraiser, here is your chance…!

To make a contribution, please notify me of your intent  first via email at:   This helps me keep track of the chronological order of contributions.  THEN, mail a check directly to:  Robert Lampe, P.O. Box 413, Hoonah, Alaska   99829

Or you may pay via Paypal. To do this, go to the 1st fundraiser announcement blog entry on this site.  Click the “Health and Wellness” category to the right – when that page opens up, scroll down and select the blog entry titled “Tlingit Art Opportunity Fundraiser…”  Once that page opens up, scroll down the page to the “Donate” button and click through.  When you donate via Paypal, I automatically receive an email of your payment.

Remember, the odds are 1 in 10 that you may win that bag!  Good luck and thank you once again for your support!

Vision Training For Your Eyes

Check this out! Plastic glasses with tiny holes can assist in training and strengthening your eyes to "see"

I am terribly spoiled; I have always had 20/10 vision my entire life until recently – Like many of us,  I have to use reading glasses; my arms are just not long enough anymore and I read as if I’m playing the trombone.   To no avail have I trained myself to keep a pair of glasses handy.  I’m always reaching for them somewhere.  And you know what?  I’m tired of depending on glasses to read or write or paint or weave or sew; I’m frustrated when I have to stop whatever I’m doing and I’m in a groove, in a flow creating art – then dang, if I have to look for the glasses.

So a friend noticed my irritation one day and suggested that I try a pair of these glasses – the kind that are supposed to be able to help bring back your vision.  Two days ago I bought a pair at Rainbow Foods.  They are made of plastic with tiny pinholes:  weird.   Well, I’m one to give things a try as long as there aren’t any side effects.  I immediately began using them.  Believe it or not, I can read just 4 inches away from my nose.  I do not use my reading glasses any more; I use these every day, even when I work on the computer – I have found that it is actually more comfortable on my eyes to use these glasses than reading glasses because these glasses cut out 1/2 of the blaring computer light.  I have less visual stress!  I think this $20 investment is one of the best things i can do for my eyesight.

These  glasses are called “Natural Eyes – A safe, completely natural relaxation technique for your eyes… training for your eyes…takes only minutes a day…”

Want to know how this system works?  The following are excerpts from the booklet that comes with this pair of glasses:

“Background Information:  Vision techniques are not really anything new.  Various applications of visiion training have been used throughout history.  The Indian yogi, Patanjali, devised techniques to tone and condition the extraocular muscle more than 2,000 years ago.

In the 7th century te Greek physician Paulus Aeginta used a mask which had eye holes in it forcing the crossed eye to straighten out.

In the early 20th century, the American opthalmologist, William H. Bates, commented, after 30 years of research:  “The theory that poor vision is unavoidable does not fit the observed facts, and I have seen many cases in which errors of refraction spontaneously recovered or changed form.”  Bates further believed that stress can adversely affect the visual system.  To induce relationship, he advocated covering the eyes and swinging body.  He devised exercises to improve eye movements and help sharpen acuity.  Through his research, and the continued research of his followers, the field of behavioral optometry was born.

Stress Reduction:  In a high-pressure technological society, stress and tension may have been an affect on vision especially for people who do a lot of reading, accounting, or computer work.  It is important that we take the time to release the stress and tension that builds up in our lives and our bodies.  Relaxation and exercises may proven to be important stress reducers.

Natural Eyes:  You may notice that when you wear your Natural Eyes, blurred objects come into better focus.  The phenomenon occurs with no magnification or corrective lenses involved.  Dr. Janet Goodrich explains:  “The clarity is due to the fact the blur circle on the retina is reduced.”

Wearing Your Natural Eyes:  Try to wear Natural Eyes at least 15 minutes or more each day.  Wear Natural Eyes for distance of close-up viewing.  You may use Natural Eyes for watching TV, videos, reading, or working on your computer.  While wearing Natural Eyes your field of vision is reduced.  DO NOT attempt any activities that require a full field of vision.  DO NOT Drive a car or motorcycle – DO NOT ride a bicycle, walk or job – DO NOT use when preparing food – Only wear Natural Eyes when stationary.

The hole pattern on your Natural Eyes will gradually seem to disappear after your eyes have adjusted.  Natural Eyes should be worn over your eyes, not over contacts or glasses.

Adjusting Your Natural Eyes:  IF your Natural Eyes do not fit properly, submerge the glasses in warm water for no longer than 10 minutes.  This will help to soften the frames.  Then take Natural Eyes out of the water and slowly bend the nose arch until they fit properly.  When cooled, they will remain in the new adjusted position.

Eye Exercises:  Following a simple eye exercise program for a few minutes a day along with your Natural Eyes may naturally enhance the ability of your eyes to focus.  (this booklet lists) an exercise program designed to aid in the relaxation of your eyes.  It is not necessary to wear Natural Eyes while doing the following eye exercises:  (with illustrations, this booklet suggests Eye Stretching, Scanning, Pencil Push-ups, Palming and Swinging).

Note:  Results from use of Natural Eyes may vary from individual to individual.  Such use is not intended in any way to be a substitute for serves from an eye care professional, as may be required.”

I want my eyesight back; I intend to keep on creating my art without the crutch of reading glasses.  In about 4 months, I’ll let y’all know whether or not my eyesight has improved any.

Winners of the Tlingit Art Acquisition Opportunity Fundraiser

Juneauite Connie Hamann won 1st Place: the Chilkat "Ghost Face" leather bag

Thank you to all who donated towards the cancer fundraiser for my brother, Robert Lampe!  The winners are as follows:

1st Place:  Connie Hamann, Juneau — 2nd Place:  Eileen McDargh, Dana Pt., CA —  3rd Place:  Atricia Makaily, Juneau —   4th Place:  Jan Parrish, Juneau

The drawing was held at 4pm, Sunday, November 28th at Clarissa Rizal’s Public Market booth at Centennial Hall in Juneau.  10 minutes before the drawing, silversmith and friend, Ria (Swanson) Larson donated a pair of her silver “Forget-me-not” earrings; thank you Ria!  You may visit Ria’s website at

2nd Place winner, Eileen McDargh lives in Dana Point, California – I am sorry I cannot provide a photo of her being thrilled at accepting her gift.  However, you may enjoy the smiling faces of Atricia and Jan.

Juneauite Trisha Makaily won 3rd Place of "Gray Wolves" Limited Edition Giclee reproduction

Juneauite Jan Parrish won a pair of "Forget-Me-Not" silver earrings donated and made by Ria (Swanson) Larson

We raised a total of $1375.00.  Robert (Bunny) and his wife, Sarah arrived from Anchorage yesterday from  his first round of chemotherapy.  Perfect timing – just 15 minutes after Clarissa walked in the door from closing at the Public Market, Bunny and Sarah arrived.  They were quite surprised, honored and humbled to receive this kind of support from (most of the) folks they don’t even know.

As many of us know, there are all kinds of “hidden” expenses for families undergoing cancer treatments (i.e. travel, food, household bills, etc.).  Any funds a family receives is always a blessing.  Again, thank you very much to all of you who contributed towards this fundraiser.  In our Tlingit language:  Gunalcheesh!

Alaskana Botannicals at Public Market

Juneauites cheer the sampling of Devil's Club Chai tea created by Ryder Radcliffe, son of Jan Parrish, accupuncturist and owner of Alaskana Botannicals

Handmade wreaths, healing salves, Devil’s Club Chai  and walking sticks, applie and rhubarb/strawberry pie, and essential oil spray mists are (all hand-crafted) items you will discover at Alaskana Botannical’s booth C-3 at the Alaska-Juneau Public Market held this weekend at the Centennial Hall in Juneau.  Visiting with Jan Parrish and her son, Ryder Radcliffe is an educational experience.  I’ve learned many healthier ways of living as I’ve heard them speak with customers because my booth is right next door to theirs.  We did not put up a dividing wall between us, and I’m glad we didn’t; it’s great to have “real neighbors!”   Visit  Alaskan Botannical’s website at:

Jan Parrish and Ryder Radcliffe at their Alaska-Juneau Public Market Booth #C-3

We’ve got one more day of the Public Market – tomorrow from 10am until 5pm – musician friend Lis Saya is talking about bringing her fiddle to accompany the possibility of a Native drummer at Jack Tripp, Jr.’s Mt. Juneau Trading Post featuring traditional Native arts which is “across the street” from Clarissa Rizal’s contemporary Native paintings and Alaskana Botannicals…maybe there will even be a “street” dance! – Come join us for our last day at the Market!

Devil's Club walking and stirring sticks available for sale at Alaskana Botannical's booth C-3

Alaskan wild-harvested healing salves include Devil's Club, Comfrey and Spruce sap

jams and jellies include wild-harvested Alaskan berries

Ryder's special unique blend of Devil's Club Chai tea

Two "Medicine Women" customer Susan Clark and Jan Parrish, owner of Alaskana Botannicals

Family support for Alaskana Botanicals!

Spray mists include Jan's unique blends, artfully named "Glacier Mist", "Raven Woman" and Clarissa's favorite "Eagle's Feather"

What's a market without Alaskan rhubarb and strawberry pies!?

Strollers for Elders

The 3-wheel "Bob" Stroller - for babes; what about the elderly?

The sporty strollers like the “Bob” above, are not quite big enough for elderly folk.  I suggest somebody invent a stroller that is specifically designed for elderly folk if it ain’t invented yet OR the stroller is adaptable to accommodate babes, handicapped and the elderly; like, has the “baby boomer” generation forgotten about our parents?   Is it age segregation?  Is it denial of the fact that we’re aging, or what?  I know my mother would love to go on a hike, like out to the Boy’s Cub Scout area out Eagle River beach – it’s a beautiful walk any time of year in just about any weather (even a blizzard!).

My mother is 85 years old.  When she retired at the age of 65, she began to walk at least 6 miles every day; she walked steady and strong – even faster than her own kids – until 2 years ago when my father passed away, and shortly thereafter she cracked 3 vertebrae.  She still gets out every day because she wants to but she cannot walk very far anymore.

Wouldn’t you like to take your grandma, grandpa, mom, dad, aunt, uncle, or anyone you know who is “handicapped” out for a stroll in the country – especially if the person would like that too?  Of course, and why not?

I did  a little research on line to see if strollers for elders have been invented yet; I didn’t find any – the closest thing were the sporty wheelchairs and that won’t do on our graveled Juneau trails.  If you know of any strollers out there for elders, please drop me a line – I want to take my mother out with us, and I’d like to post the info on this blog, thank you!

Cancer Remedies, Natural, Effective and Non-violent

I visited my brother in Anchorage while undergoing the radiation treatments for his lung cancer.  He was zapped every weekday for 4 weeks.  It was hard to see him in a painful, weakened state; his right arm trembled, his face looked dark gray and his chest looked as though it had been boiled.  Since the treatments, the cancer has spread from the lungs to his spine.

How many of you have ever experienced a friend or relative go through radiation treatments?   Do you remember some of the symptoms from the treatment?  One of the symptoms Bunny would experience is a fever of 102 shortly after the daily treatment.  He felt nausea, could not keep most foods and drinks down, and he felt weak all over his body.  After 4 weeks of hellish symptoms from the radiation treatment, and although he is scheduled to begin a month of chemotherapy, Bunny is open to including any and all alternative methods – he may as well cover all the bases – what has he got to lose except the disease, right?

Why am I conveying this bit of personal information to you?  Because I feel there are other effective, alternative, non-violent choices to prevent and/or cure cancer.  If you or anyone you know suspects or has been diagnosed with cancer, I have listed 4 alternatives below.  I obtained the first three remedies from my acupuncturist friend, Jan, and I highly recommend the fourth remedy.   If you question these methods, I suggest you do some research.  Google, read books on alternative cancer cures, seek advice and info from alternative doctors.

It’s a big commitment to educate one self about these things and then actually do the self-healing methods; knowledge combined with experience is wisdom applied; WE HAVE NOTHING TO LOSE EXCEPT THE DISEASE.

1 Tablespoon Flax seed oil
2 Tablespoon ORGANIC Cottage Cheese
Blend with a fork until oil is completely absorbed in the cottage cheese.
Eat it right then and do this three times a day.

1 Tablespoon Baking soda
3 Tablespoons maple syrup or Black Strap Molasses
Cook over low heat in a saucepan for 5 minutes
Take 1 teaspoon 3 times a day
(Try taking 3 Tablespoons 3x/day for two weeks in order to speed up the process.)

This comes with instructions
Four 4-ounce cups each day for 3 months
The toll free number for purchase:   866-377-4221
Even though some folks may be in remission they take all the remedies daily to maintain the alkaline body.  Your whole lifestyle/diet needs to be addressed to avoid reoccurence.

According to Jan (and many other alternative doctors), the theory about preventing cancer is this:  cancer will only grow in a body that is acidic.  (those who have/had cancer have/had an acidic body.) The goal is to bring the body to become alkaline-based. If the body is acidic, the above three remedies will assist in bringing the body into being alkaline.  To test if you are acidic or alkaline, she suggested you take your PH balance test weekly; you buy the small package of PH (specifically Saliva test) papers from the drugstore – you might have to ask the pharmacist if they sell it in their store, not everyone sells it.   The PH Saliva test will help monitor when your acidic body becomes alkaline.  When a person has cancer, inevitably they have an acidic body; taking into consideration the variables with each person, it may take a few months up to a year for the body to become alkaline.

Another method to help your body become and remain alkaline-based is this time-tested, effective method:  1 teaspoon of Organic Apple Cider vinegar in a glass of water first thing in the morning (or any time of day, before, during or after meals, or on an empty stomach).  For almost 10 consecutive years, I drank this remedy each morning.  It helped keep my zits and boils away; the absolute truth!  Note:  buy real vinegar, not the impostor Heinz vinegar.

Devil’s Club has been making a come-back.  It was once a common remedy amongst the Northwest Coast tribes.  I will do a blog entry within the next couple of weeks about the gathering and use of Devil’s Club – Stay tuned in for this info.

Also, the diet is a very important factor while clearing one’s self of cancer:

  • Avoid any food and drinks containing any amounts of sugar and products with corn syrup
  • Avoid red meats, chicken, fish, and especially pork  (not even wild meat)
  • Avoid dairy products of any kind (even eggs)

Once your system is free of the cancer, individuals choose whether or not to continue eating sugar, meats, dairy products, etc. – I have several friends who have had cancer; some have chosen to eat just a little bit of all of the above, some have kept to a strict diet of none of the above foods, and others go right back to their “normal” diet.   It’s always your choice.

4).  JOHN OF GOD Read about the Brazilian Native who helps over 15,000 people per week from around the world let go of their ailments. Contact Adrienne at this website to request long distance healing via John of God

Personal testimonies:  A friend’s eyesight was restored; she was legally blind for over 50 years (she was the one who initially referred me to JOG).  I personally have requested long-distance healing work from John of God; I was rid of that nasty Lyme’s Disease.  My mother’s broken arm was miraculously healed (note: she has major osteoporosis).  My daughter was able to conceive.

It pleased me to hear my brother was willing to give himself the chance at alternative methods even while he receives chemotherapy for the next four weeks.  (Note:  You may still donate to the fundraiser for my brother with a chance to win a Giclee reproduction print or Chilkat “Ghost face.”   See “Tlinigt Art Acquisition Opportunity…” on this blog.)  Thank you for your support.

Best wishes to you and your health.