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Barbara Frank is a Holistic Practitioner who has practiced for 35-years. She is an Internationally Certified Lymphologist and her focus is on Folk Medicine and parasites. She has the only comprehensive treatment for parasites.
She is the author of “How To Take 10 Years Off Your Face And Add 10 Years To Your Life Naturally.
This episode explores the possibility of edible insects to help save our environment.
Health Conspiracy Radio – 1/29/15 – Hosted by Nick Brannigan.
Topics covered include:
Vegenation, Vegan and Non GMO Restaurant, opening in Las Vegas
The Food Babe Way book, Amy's Organics
Jail Anti-Vax Parents
USA Today columnist calls for arrest and imprisonment of vaccine skeptics
Millions of GMO insects could be set loose in Florida Keys
Why A Fake Article Titled "Cuckoo for Cocoa Puffs?" Was Accepted By 17 Medical Journals
Join Mr Sam Garcia Jr. and Dr. Aaron T. Dossey of All Things Bugs as they discuss their love of insects and the research Dr. Aaron T. Dossey is involved with.
As crazy as it may sound to some of us, we should understand that nutrients are nutrients and almost anything that mammals eat are things that humans can and sometimes should eat.
Check it out as brother Mac breaks this one down.
4-8-15- Dr. Hildy®: Beware The Designer Mosquito and Her Friends
Wednesday, April 8, 2015, 1:00-3:00PM Pacific
(2:00-4:00pm Mountain; 3:00-5:00pm Central; 4:00-6:00pm Eastern)
With summer approaching, it’s not uncommon to often find things buzzing around your head. Most of the time, it’s harmless flies or mosquitos, trying to feed. But recently, there have been more things flying around. With the rise of remote controlled flying drones, there are more cameras than ever looking at us always. But while these are easily identifiable, flying insects are often not. Not only due to size, but also due to mutations and other factors that render them from their common forms to new species never seen before.
With drones becoming increasingly prevalent, people are taking measures to protect themselves from their prying eyes. While the FAA has not taken steps to regulate these machines, nine states have taken measures to enact laws to regulate their use and illegal surveillance.
But what happens when the cameras become too small to see? Currently, there are cameras smaller than a penny that can take high-resolution photos. The military and other contractors are currently designing surveillance drones that resemble insects, not just in appearance, but also in size.
MORE at the website: https://onecellonelightradio.wordpress.com/2015/04/08/dr-hildy-beware-designer-mosquito/
On Tuesday April 14th at 8pm est, 7pm cst and 5pm pst, join hosts Ken McKeighen and Ray Owczarzak as they discuss Dragonflies,these amazing insects and their long history These prehistoric predators were one of the first insects to take to the air. In the Carboniferous Period and some species grew large ( up to 24-inch wingspans) and were the largest flying insects to evolove.
219 GreenConnect host Kathy Sipple speaks with Coleen Wilder, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Information and Decision Science at Valparaiso University, along with four of her students: Rachel Laveau, Ben Crowe, Nelson Wagner and Iyanna Harris.
Wilder teaches Statistics and Management courses at the undergraduate level and Operations Management in the MBA program. Her research interests are in queuing theory, analytics, and entrepreneurship. She teaches a change management class where students are challenged to find ways to encourage stakeholders to embrace change. For this project, they looked at introducing insects as a protein source and pitched local restaurants to serve them.
Squirrels are generally small animals, ranging in size from the African pygmy squirrel at 7–10 cm (2.8–3.9 in) in length and just 10 g (0.35 oz) in weight, to the Alpine marmot, which is 53–73 cm (21–29 in) long and weighs from 5 to 8 kg (11 to 18 lb). Squirrels typically have slender bodies with bushy tails and large eyes. In general, their fur is soft and silky, although much thicker in some species than others. The color of squirrels is highly variable between—and often even within—species.
Squirrels live in almost every habitat from tropical rainforest to semiarid desert, avoiding only the high polar regions and the driest of deserts. They are predominantly herbivorous, subsisting on seeds and nuts, but many will eat insects and even small vertebrates.
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