The nonprofit National Psoriasis Foundation (NPF) has a mission to help cure the disease and improve the lives of those affected by the disease. Founded in 1966 in Portland, Oregon, the NPF has evolved to become the leading patient advocacy group for the 7.5 million Americans living with psoriasis and psoriatic arthritis.
Natural Findings All Natural Topical Pain Relief Plus is an innovative new product that relieves arthritis pain, stiff joints, cramps, tired sore muscles, headaches, general aches and pains, knee, neck and back pain, plus relieves strains and sprains and substantially reduces their recovery time.
We all love to get outdoors as much as we can, because there is nothing like the feel of fresh air and sunshine to reinvigorate body and soul. Not only in warmer weather, but in winter, too, we instinctively crave contact with the natural world.
Sometimes we get a little carried away after spending so many hours at work or home, doing chores and being entertained by our “screens” that we overdo it, blithely accumulating a collection of allergic rashes or insect bites and stings, not to mention contact with whatever toxic pollutants may be lurking in the air and water.
Honey is good, can we agree on that? Well, we are not alone. Egyptian tombs have yielded pots of honey that are thousands of years old, yet still unspoiled. As long as the lid stays on it and no water is added to it, honey will not go bad.
Wow, how does that happen? It turns out that because honey is mostly sugar (I'm guessing that the bees’ constant flying thing burns up a lot of energy) and contains very little water in its natural state, but it can suck up moisture if left unsealed.
We’re living in a time that someday the history screens (books will be obsolete) may call the “Green Age,” you know, like the Digital Age, the Space Age, the Industrial Age, the Agrarian Age, the Bronze Age, the Ice Age - you get the idea. Many fields undergoing radical change are included in the concept, including climate, energy, pollution, GMO, medicine and others, but they can be perhaps summed up as the Sustainability Age. So why do we call it all green?
Human history, it could be said, is a chronicle of pain and suffering. Civilizations may come and go, but the body has always relied upon the singular alarm bell of pain to draw our attention when something is terribly wrong, whether it is injury or disease. Anyone that has endured intense or prolonged pain will surely remember savoring the moment that it stopped.
Our skin is not only our body's biggest organ, it is our shield against the elements. Flesh, being as porous (meaning yes, full of pores), acts a filter for pollutants, eliminates toxins via perspiration, stimulates vitamin production and interacts directly with the sun. On top of all that, our human skin is literally the face we present to the rest of society. So then, why would we neglect it or cover it up with toxic products?
Organic food is a redundant term, like clean air. The question today seems to be, “What can we do to our food supply to make it organic?” The answer is, “Nothing.”
In the thousands of years preceding the Industrial Revolution, agriculture was the main occupation for the majority of humans, following prehistoric hunting and gathering activity. Crops were planted, raised and harvested by hand, using simple implements, and basic practices such as crop rotation to renew the soil, specific plantings to combat pests and natural compost and manure to supply fertilizer were the rule. Most people lived on that land and ate what was grown locally; cities existed for the purpose of commerce and cultural exchange.