• 01:04

    Green Scene - Carnivorous Plants

    in Environment

    On Wednesday February 11th at 8pm est,7pm cst and 5pm pst please join your Green Scene hosts Ken McKeighen and Ken Boorman as they complete their discussion of the carnivorous plants. These fascinating plants are having their evolutionary day as they are fairly recent on the scene. Nature quiz...can you name the plants pictured? You can join our chatroom by going to Natures Talk Show website and following the live chat link.


    http://www.naturestalkshow.com/


    http://www.lisaslairbookstore.com/

  • 01:06

    Carnivorous Plants - The Green Scene

    in Environment

    On Friday January 30th at 8pm est, 7pm cst and 5pm pst join Ken McKeighen and Ken Boorman as  they continue with their discussion of the carnivorous plants. They will be winding up the last few genera they want to cover on this interesting topic. This has been a fascinating series on these amazing plants. Please makesureand check out all the podcasted episodes.


    http://www.naturestalkshow.com/


    http://www.lisaslairbookstore.com/

  • 01:05

    Green Scene- Carnivorous Plants

    in Environment

    On Friday January 16th at 8pm est, 7pm cst and 5pm pst, join Join us on Natures Talk Show Friday, January 16th for the Green Scene. Host Ken McKeighen and Ken Boorman continue their discussion of the carnivorous plants and how to keep them. Their new show, The Green Scene will feature many aspects of plant keeping and horticulture. We will be scheduling interesting guest to discuss many aspects and types of ornamental, garden and other interesting plants. 


    http://www.naturestalkshow.com/


    http://www.lisaslairbookstore.com/

  • 01:08

    Carnivorous Plants - Nepenthes

    in Environment

    On Friday December 5th at 8pm est, 7pm cst and 5pm pst, Nature's Talk Show host Ken McKeighen and Ken Boorman will continue their discussion of the carnivorous plants with Nepenthes. These large pit trap plants can catch birds, small mammals and other animals that they slowly digest for their nutrients  A few are considered tropical alpine, with cool days and nights near freezing. The name "monkey cups" refers to the fact that monkeys have been observed drinking rainwater from these plants.


    http://www.naturestalkshow.com/


    http://www.lisaslairbookstore.com/

  • 00:56

    Carnivorous Plants - Bladderworts

    in Environment

    On Wednesday November 19th at 8pm est, 7pm cst and 5pm pst. join host Ken McKeighen as he and Ken Boorman continue their discussion of the carnivorous plants with the bladderworts, which are fully aquatic plants that feed on water creatures they trap. This will be an interesting show about another unusual plant family. Bladderworts are unusual and highly specialized plants, and the vegetative organs are not clearly separated into roots, leaves, and stems as in most other angiosperms.


    www.naturestalkshow.com


     

  • 00:58

    The healing properties of nature: plants, flowers, and fairies

    in Spirituality

    This is the third show in my series of shows about Alternative healing methods.   During the month of March I will be introducing you to a new topic each week.  In this episode we will be discussing the following topics:


     


     



    The Role of plants in our ecosystem and the health of Mother Earth
    How to connect with plants on a deep spiritual level.
    The healing properties of various plants, herbs, and flowers.
    The fairies-  Messages from the fairies and how to connect with them.


    We will also be doing a guided meditation to connect with the fairies , ground ourselves, heal an adjust our energies and frequencies. 


     


    About me:  Iam an Angel Intuitive, a Certified Angel Card Reader, Massage Therapist, Reiki Practitioner, Healer, Teacher, and Friend.  It is my desire to use my gifts and abilities to bring you blessings and return you to the path of Light  .For more information about what I do ,or to receive a professional reading, please visit my website:  www.ascensionmagic.com 

  • 01:37

    Episode Three: Don Boyer On Plants, Low Tech Background

    in Social Networking

    For the past two weeks Don Boyer has been sharing some great information on low tech plants for the foreground and the midground in the aquarium. This week Don Boyer will be discussing the low tech background plants good for your aquarium. Like I said before Don knows his plants and by listening to this podcast you can come to know your plants. Come join Tarri, my co-host and I as we discuss low tech background plants with our great guest Don Boyer. Have questions! Call in live at 1-347-677-1837

  • 01:07

    Carnivorous Plants - Sundews

    in Education

    On Friday October 24th at 8pm est, 7pm cst and 5pm pst, join Ken McKeighen and Ken Boorman  as they discus the sundews, an amazing group of carnivorous plants that can be found worldwide. These interesting plants live in nitrogen poor soils and have evolved to digest insects as a source of nutrients. Ken Boorman will explain how to successfully keep these plants in the home. Join both Kens on Friday, Oct. 24 on Natures Talk Show (formerly the Under the Sea Radio Show) at 8:00 pm eastern, 7:00 pm central and 5:00 pm Pacific on Blogtalk.

  • 01:30

    The wonderful Sage Plants, Chlorella Plant and Bentonite Clay!

    in Self Help

    On tonight's show Rosie, Numa and Jason are going to discuss the family of Sage plants and their health benefits.  The sage family has numerous varieties and many beneficial qualities.   Tonight's discussion will center on Sacred White Sage, Clary Sage and common sage.  


    The health benefits of the wonder plant  Chlorella will be discussed in the last half hour of the show. If time allows a discussion of the medicinal and health benefits of Bentonite clay will be included.


    *The opinions expressed by the guests are for entertainment purposes only and those guests providing comments are theirs alone and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Psychic Viewpoint Show or its host.*


     

  • 00:31

    Talking Aquarium Plants With Don Boyer

    in Hobbies

    In this episode of Aquatics Euphoria Don Boyer and I will be discussing aquatic plants. This will be an interesting topic for all you hobbyists thinking about transitioning over into the planted tank. Plants are great for reducing nitrates in your aquarium and helps in oxygenation of your water. This show will be about the general choosing and care for the plants suitable for your water. Plants also add beauty to your aquarium. Come join us live this Saturday 3 PM EST for a wonderful show.

  • 01:02

    Carnivorous Plants - Aldorandra

    in Education

    On Friday Octuber 31st, at 8pm est, 7pm cst and 5pm pst, Join host Ken McKeighen as he is joined by Ken Boorman to continue their discussion on carnivorous plants. The genus Aldorandra will be investigated and it's amazing ability to trap it's prey with the fastest trap action of any plant. Aldrovanda is a free-floating and rootless aquatic plant. This plant is closely related to the Venus flytrap Dionaea muscipula, and shares many of its attributes--it functions as a snap-trap carnivore, just under water! A common name for it is the waterwheel plant because a single whorl of leaves, cut from a stem, is wheel-like, as you can see to the right! The genus name commemorates the Italian naturalist Ulisse Aldrovandi (1522-1605). In fact, the name for the genus was originally "Aldrovandia", but Linnaeus misspelled this, and we use the incorrect spelling even today.

    Each leaf in a whorl terminates in a little clam-like trap. Exactly how the trap captures prey is a little complicated. Just like the traps of a Venus flytrap, the trap lobes of Aldrovanda contain trigger hairs. When stimulated, these cause the traps to close. SNAP! The closure takes about 1/4 to 1/2 second, which is impressive when you reflect upon the fact that the trap lobes must push water as they close. If no prey is captured, the trap reopens in ten to twenty hours.

    The strange snapping behavior of the plant was observed by De Sassus as early as 1861, but it was not until Darwin's careful work was there proof it was probably carnivorous. We now know that indeed, the traps produce phosphate-digesting enzymes, and that traps fed with radioisotope-labeled Daphnia absorb the prey.


    http://naturestalkshow.com/


    http://www.lisaslairbookstore.com/


    http://hardrockradiolive.com/


     

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