Prepping with pets: 27 Plants that are poisonous to dogs

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Most commercial pet foods are not only junk, they are actually not made out of FOOD. The same principles that apply to human nutrition applies to pets. It should be nutrient-dense, non-toxic and made with wholesome, clean ingredients. There are no pet food safety laws in the US and pet food manufacturers are not required to reveal what is actually in their products. And when you hear the truth, it’s horrifying and repulsive. Join me for this very enlightening conversation with Susan Thixton, founder of the web site http://thetruthaboutpetfood.com and learn what you need to know to keep your pets safe and healthy.
Be sure to check out the website and order the list of current recommended foods on her Petsumer report here: https://www.petsumerreport.com/preview-reviews/
And subscribe to her newsletter here: https://truthaboutpetfood.com/subscribe-to-the-newsletter/ Continue reading

‘The Running of the Goats’: NYC Park Gets Rid of Invasive and Poison Plants With 24 Goats Enjoying a Vacation

If one doesn’t want to use herbicides to control their lawn, what’s the alternative to constant mowing and hedge-trimming? Well, in olden days, they used goats.

In fact, many organic landscapers today use goats, as they are living weed whackers, immune to all sorts of natural poisons and seemingly unfazed by thorns. They can eat poison oak as easy as we can eat a piece of celery. Continue reading

This Wonder Tree is a Game-Changer for Rainforest Agriculture in Honduras And Deforested Sites Worldwide

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The Inga Foundation from Adam Wakeling on Vimeo.

There’s a ‘wonder tree’ in Honduras that’s acting as a game-changer—creating organic farming livelihoods, climate resistance, and hope to farmers in the Central American nation and elsewhere. Continue reading

This Single Tree Could Restore Degraded Land, Create a Biofuel Revolution, Power Cars, and Feed Families

Growing across much of Asia, it’s known by many names: including Indian Beech, pongamia, Karum tree, kranji, and malapari. Continue reading

80-Year-old Bonsai Master Creates Incredible Tiny Forests As a Rebel in the Ancient Art – LOOK

Bonsai is the Japanese art of growing ornamental, artificially dwarfed trees. Continue reading

Orchids Make Fake Pollen to Tempt the Bees – But Scientists Discover it’s as Valuable as the Real Thing

Unable to attract bees and other pollinators to its golden pollen, Cypripedium wardii, an orchid species native to Tibet and China, creates “fool’s gold” pollen, a sugary snack that entices insects among its petals whereby they become covered in real pollen. Continue reading

Scientists Created a Mint That Whitens Teeth (Better Than Gels) And Rebuilds Tooth Enamel at the Same Time

Scientists Created a Mint That Whitens Teeth (Better Than Gels) And Rebuilds Tooth Enamel at the Same Time

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Now 20 US states liquefy vaccine-murdered people and spread their flesh goo on food crops as “fertilizer”

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Now 20 US states have legalized the practice of liquefying dead people, dumping their flesh goo down the sewage drains, harvesting the sewage as “biosludge” and spreading it on food crops as a form of fertilizer. (See absolute proof of this in the state government links below.) Continue reading

Survival Nutrition by Mike Adams – Episode 1

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Survival Nutrition by Mike Adams – Episode 1 Continue reading

Poinsettia Care Guide – How to Grow Poinsettia

Many people, myself included, will either give or receive at least one poinsettia plant during the festive period. Like the Christmas Cactus, this is one of the most popular and recognizable flowers of the festive period. Continue reading

Tips To Sterilize Potting Soil-Garden Soil And Soil For Seeds

Since soil can harbor pests, diseases, and weed seeds, it’s always a good idea to sterilize garden soil before planting [1] to ensure the most optimal growth and health of your plants. While you can go out and purchase sterile potting mixes to meet your needs, you can also learn how to sterilize soil at home quickly and efficiently. Continue reading

Tips For Saving Cold Damaged Plants

How much cold will kill a plant? Not much, although this is usually dependent on the hardiness of the plant as well as the climate. Typically, temperatures falling below freezing will quickly damage or even kill many types of plants. However, with prompt care, many of these cold damaged plants can be rescued. Better still, protecting plants from freezing cold [1] and frost [2] before damage occurs is generally a good idea. Continue reading

What Is An Heirloom Plant: Reaping The Benefits Of Heirlooms

There’s nothing better than buying some fresh tomatoes from the grocers and mixing up a batch of your famous homemade salsa — or is there? With the increasing popularity of farmer’s markets, the demand for not only organic, sustainable produce has leapt, but also the push for heirloom varieties of vegetables and fruits. Keep reading to learn more about growing heirloom plants. Continue reading

The Troubling Role of Glyphosate in COVID-19

STORY AT-A-GLANCE

  • Your body substitutes glyphosate for glycine, and in so doing, poisons your body’s machinery for creating proteins
  • In normal physiology, processes in your mitochondria ensure deuterium depletion. If your mitochondria are damaged by glyphosate, they’re not going to be able to eliminate the deuterium properly and the buildup of deuterium may contribute to chronic disease
  • Glyphosate may play an important role in cases of severe COVID-19. If you’ve accumulated a lot of glyphosate in your tissues, your immune cells will be impaired, making it difficult to clear the virus
  • To avoid glyphosate exposure, the most important strategy is to eat certified organic foods whenever possible, and eat/drink more sulfur-containing foods, organic grass fed milk and butter, glacier water, animal fats, molecular hydrogen and probiotic foods
  • To help mitigate the toxic effects of glyphosate, you can take an inexpensive glycine supplement 

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Seedling Heat Mats: How To Use A Heat Mat For Plants

What is a heat mat for plants, and exactly what does it do? Heat mats have one basic function which is to gently warm the soil, thus promoting faster germination [1] and strong, healthy seedlings. They are useful for rooting cuttings. Heat mats are marketed as a propagation mat or seedling heat mats as well, but the function is the same. Read on for more information and learn how to use a heat mat for seed starting. Continue reading