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Survivalist Essential Oils

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Eat Fresh Local Food FREE without Growing a Garden

Alright! This is John Kohler with GrowingYourGreens .Today we have another exciting episode for you. As you guys can see, I'm here in themiddle of a city. You know there are sidewalks and concrete and streets all the way around.But guess whaté Even though there are lawns and all this kind of stuff growing, there'sstill food growing actually in the lawn, believe it or not! So this is the episode you guysare going to want to know. I believe everyone in the world should watch this episode. Soif you have friends, be sure to pass them along this link so that they could watch it.Because this is truly the tutorial for people who want to eat home grown food or local foodfrom their area without even having to grow

a garden. This is completely amazing, andI know some of you guys are like, whaté! How can you eat food without growing a gardenéI'm going to give my garden up. Well, I don't say give your garden up by any means,because I think growing a garden is still one of the best things you can do. But thereare a lot of wild foods you can eat. Now, I haven't had an episode on wild foods yetbecause it's very important when your harvesting foods is to harvest the right wild foods becauseyou can get sick and very ill by eating the wrong ones. So I'm bringing in an experttoday, Katrina Blair, who has been a wild food forager for many years now. Literallywrote a book on the subject. And today, this

episode, one of the most important ones I'veever done, because we're going to share with you guys the top 13 wild foods that groweverywhere in the world! So I don't care if you're in the Netherlands, I know I haveviewers in Netherlands, hey, what's up. or Australia, what's going on, or SouthAmerica, or the Caribbean, or here in the united states, or in Canada, ehé You know,these foods grow everywhere. Wherever there's been man living and the disturbed soil, theseweeds find their way to your environment and then you can harvest them and eat them. Sothat's why this tutorial is so important. I'm so excited about it. The one thing I wantto encourage you guys right now before harvesting

anything wild, especially if it's from yourneighbors lawn that you don't know how things are being grown. You want to make sure it'snot sprayed with chemicals, pesticides, there's not like it's a major freeway where there'sso much cars going by. But for the people that are always talking about, “John, howcan you eat the stuff right growing next to the freeway or the streeté!â€� Righté WellI want to say, I've driven through central California and there's a lot of farms, literallyon the freeway, off the highway 5 that cars are going by, but you're not questioningthe produce grown in the stores, but you're questioning the wild foods growing in youryardé So think about that one. But, anyways,

I think wild foods, local foods, always betterthan things have been shipped in. we're also going to learn about this a little bitlater in the episode. So without further ado, let's go ahead and introduce the expertKatrina Blair, the wild food forager harvester who is going to share with you guys some ofthese wild foods that are available near you without growing a garden. So now we're herewith the expert wild food forager Katrina Blair. She's from Turtle Lake Refuge inDurango, Colorado. And the cool thing about Katrina, I mean, she doesn't look like she'sbeen harvesting and wild foraging and educating people about wild foods for the last 30 years,haha! But she has. So, she really knows her

stuff. Even at this lawn right here, there'sfood we could eat on this lawn. So we're going to have her share some of these wildfoods with us. So, Katrina, what's the first wild food that we're just seeing in abundancehereé Oh my goodness, well, thanks for having me John. It's nice to be here. The firstfood that's super obvious that's growing here in the crack is the dandelion. And thedandelions are growing all over the world, in lawns, in sidewalk cracks, even in thesidewalk crack of San Francisco. And I actually appreciated what you said in your introductionthat some of these wild foods, because they're so vibrant in their nature, like they'recore seed has this resilient genetics in it.

Essential Oils And Homeopathy Podcast

Essential Oils and Homeopathy Jendi: Joette, my friends are talking aboutessential oils, and I'd like to know your opinion of them. Joette: this brings up a broader question.And that is, what is my opinion on the use of other methods of alternative health. beforeI learned homeopathy I used whatever means I had at the time. I depended on my homemademeals and common sense methods to protect my kids immune systems, but when someone gotsick I employed botanicals. I wild crafted herbs from around my property like St. John'swort, coltsfoot, nettles and such and made

them into tinctures so I always had a storeof quality homemade herbal medicines. I also had a store of essential oils for myold fashioned vaporizer. The kind in the green glass container that I grew up with back inthe 50's. As far as essential oils go, I began makingthis lovely concoction that was not unlike one of the formulas produced by the largeessential oil companies. A friend of mine got me started on it and named it “Scoundrels�with reference to the product with a similar name. “thieves� Now my father makes itfor most of us in the family. When he puts it in a mist bottle, he cleverly calls it“Scoundrels in the Mist.� (ha,ha)

You know, its Clove Oil, Lemon Oil, Cinnamon Oil, Eucalyptusand Rosemary. We use that to clean the air, on our hands when we travel and put a fewspritzes about us every once in a while during cold season. Love it! But I didn't stopthere. Jendi: you spritz this around the room. RightéJoette: Yes, I put a few drops in bath water or on a handkerchief and took sniffs, andI might add a drop of an oil into a carrier oil such as coconut oil and rub into the skin,but generally I don't take or give them internally. That is, other than when I makemint ice cream. I'm particularly concerned about using essential oils internally andin great concentration for children and I'm

conservative even with the amount of concentrationanyone inhales. When it comes to essential oils little goes a long way. Jendi: But you are a homeopath. Do you workwith essential oils now with clients or do you use them only for your familyéJoette: I don't…not professionally. I have no degrees in the use of essential oils,nor am I interested in acquiring one, since I find homeopathy to act so fully and efficaciouslythat I have no interest nor need to go further. But I do encourage folks to take up whateverit takes to stay away from drugs. But as you said, I'm a homeopath and Homeopathy hasno connection to essential oils.  Despite

the misnomer that homeopathy means “homeremediesâ€�…you know, the word “homeâ€� in the prefix, throws everyone off. It'salso not a general term for 'natural remedies'. It does not mean that at all. I'm particularly attracted to homeopathybecause I've seen it resolve osteomyelitis, abort strokes, angina, panic attacks, mendbroken bones in half the time, abort a flu in its tracks, turn a baby in the womb (as Mercy Jackson taught us all so many years ago), remove food intolerances, eliminateallergies, restore sleep, abort colic, arthritis….shall I go oné

I can. Homeopathy is a complete form of medicinewith a compendium of scientific data to back its claims.   Jendi: Are there essential oils that havebeen made into homeopathic remediesé Joette: yes. Of course the delivery is different in that homeopathy deliverson a very subtle and minute level. Lets look at camphor, a commonly used essential oilthat is used as an antiseptic, disinfectant, and insecticide, in the world of oils. Inhomeopathy, once it is highly diluted using a mathematical process and succussed, calledpotentization, it becomes a wonderful medicine

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