Find Peace of Mind I took control over my life and so can you.

by Irina Cheva

Thinking is the highest function that separates humans from the animal kingdom. Everything we think about is generated in our conscious mind and those thoughts shape who we are. The goal is to learn how to take conscious control over our life.

We have both a conscious (thinking/learning) mind and a subconscious (inner being) mind. When we get emotionally involved with our thoughts, overtime they will be internalized or suppressed in our subconscious mind.

The image that you create on the screen of your mind creates your feelings and feelings are responsible for your impulses and ultimately, your results.

Remember, the body does everything that the mind tells it to do. I didn’t know how to take control over my life because I was influenced by everything and everyone around me.

People’s perceptions and opinions mattered a lot. I was affected by the circumstances and by the energy of others. It is very common that we can be controlled by our life partners.

Frustrated and desperate we then can turn against our partners and blame them. However, keep in mind that our conscious mind is also our intellect and when used properly, it can connect you with the Universal infinite mind. This is where you can tap into creative ideas.

Ultimately, creativity is the most desirable path to your development. It is important to find peace of mind in order to create.

Creative energy is everywhere. All you have to do is look around you. This book is for anyone who wants to build their own business.

In How to Create your Multi-Million Dollar Business with Ease, I share practical advice as well as secrets to applying the Law of Attraction that you can apply to any business! You’ll learn:

  • How to use the Law of Attraction and your attitude to manifest your goals
  • The exact steps it takes to build your own multi-million dollar business
  • Why customer service is essential to your business… and more!

This article is a preview from Irina Cheva’s book “How to Create your Multi-million Dollar Business with Ease” due out March 28, 2020.

To order your copy, please visit www.beautydermapro.com or www.IrinaCheva.com. All book sales benefit Save The Brow Foundation where Cheva offers free-of-charge permanent makeup services to cancer patients undergoing chemotherapy.

Going Green in Naples

Dave Trecker

The Peter Gilgan mansion going up on Gordon Drive in Naples will have all of the environmental bells and whistles– a smorgasbord of solar electric, geothermal heating and cooling, miles of underground heat exchangers, sun-protective overhangs, insulation galore and “smart” automation to control it all.

The buzz word is net-zero. The massive abode will be energy neutral, generating enough renewable power to run the entire place– the Holy Grail of green builders everywhere.

Now most of us don’t have the tens of millions needed to build a 32,000-square-foot home, let alone make it energy neutral.

But there are advances coming down the pike we can all use to make our living quarters more sustainable.

It’s worthwhile because homes and commercial buildings consume 40% of all U.S. energy.

Right now we could cover our roofs with solar tiles and store excess energy for when the sun doesn’t shine in “powerwalls,”massive batteries that fit in garages or basements. It’s an expensiveproposition – the tiles are not efficient and the battery is costly –but they’re available for the environmentally conscious.

Also available are reflective multi-pane windows, air-source heat pumps and sun-activated shutters. And don’t forget judiciously placed plants that not only soak up CO2 but also shield buildings from sunlight.

So-called “biophilic” designs go one step further by incorporating plants and even trees into homes while under construction.

In a few years, hardware stores will carry densified wood with surfaces that reflect light instead of absorbing it. The wonder wood dissipates heat by emitting harmless mid-infrared rays. Modeling indicates the new building material could cut energy usage by up to 50%.

Also just around the corner are windows with built-in solar converters to generate electricity on a room-by-room basis. The sun provides electricity right where you need it. High rises in New York are testing the technology now, including ultra thin line batteries to store the energy for use at night.

Then there’s a spray-on window treatment with photocatalytic particles that combines with sunlight to convert greenhouse contaminants to nontoxic gases. No kidding.

The windows act as environmental converters. Not only does the treatment reduce urban emissions, it also keeps the windows clean.

Another futuristic advance is on-site water purification. Just as in space capsules, household units are being developed to contain, purify and recycle domestic wastewater – a boon for Florida’s diminishing fresh water supply.

The units should hit the market sometime next year.

While these advances may be eye poppers, the most effective way to make your house green is simply to conserve energy. Not very exciting, but it always works. We’re talking about mundane stuff like better insulation, more efficient appliances, multipane windows, LED lighting, reduced AC usage, turning off lights when you leave the room, etc.

Jim Rogers, a retired engineer and local conservation expert,says. “To get the best return for your money, invest in energy efficiency rather than renewable energy.”

Rogers points out that conservation doesn’t require taxpayer subsidies. The key, he says, is to plug energy leaks.

Some steps include using indoor dehumidifiers instead of AC when it’s damp but not hot; installing heat pumps for space and water heating; avoiding dark roofs; using high efficiency pumps for swimming pools and irrigation; installing awnings to shade windows; using demand controlled ventilation to keep hot air outside.

“Improving energy efficiency may not be sexy,” Rogers says, “but it’s very cost-effective.”

And it’s a win-win deal: Reduce greenhouse gases and save a ton of money to boot

Muscle Contraction – How Does It All Work?

by Paula Allia PT, DHSc, MTC, OCS

There are a lot of muscles that work each day in the body that provide us with function and stability. The details of how all of this physiology works is taken for granted, that is until problems occur that may interfere with normal regulation of the mechanisms in place.

Thus, awareness that there is an elaborate system in place needs to be a consideration in normal everyday activities. Muscles are made up of proteins that, when regulated by the nervous system, work together to cause a contraction in a muscle.

The contractile element in a muscle is called a sarcomere. Protein filaments in this sarcomere with a neuromuscular process and the help of calcium and energy (ATP), cause the filaments to slide closer together thus shortening a muscle and ultimate movement of bone or joint.

Providing length to the muscles, sarcomeres are laid down in series. The sarcomeres that are aligned in parallel, when contracting together, give strength to a muscle.

Muscle cells have mitochondria, the powerhouses of a cell. This is similar to the powerhouse of a building. The mitochondria produces energy in the form of ATP. The process to the muscle filaments sliding together needs ATP as the muscle fiber slides and creates tension. If there was no ATP muscle could not contract.

CoQ10 is a supplement that helps the mitochondria be healthy, producing the ATP for energy utilization. Many doctors have patients taking this supplement. When a muscle contracts, there is an increase overlap of the muscle filaments. This causes tension in the muscle.

If the filaments continue to overlap further, there is ultimately a pull on the tendon which is at the ends of muscles. Tendons attach to the bone rather than into the bone and pull on the bone, thus causing motion. The length of these sarcomeres and its working relationship to other sarcomeres can causes different types of muscle contractions.

All of these play important roles in stabilizing and/or moving the body. In addition to the intricacies of muscle contraction, there are also different types of muscle fibers. Some work faster than others and some have more endurance than others.

Fast twitch muscles fibers work faster than slow twitch. Some of these fast twitch fibers last longer contracting than others. Muscle fibers that last the longest are the slow twitch muscle fibers. These fibers vary depending upon the muscle. Some have more of one type of fiber than another.

If someone jumps fast and high then there must be a component of one of the fast twitch fibers. A muscle with only slow twitch fibers would not contract as quickly. Also, when demands are high, fatigue can set in. Even length is important to carry out a successful movement.

If a joint is approximated more the muscles may be limited in how much tension it can create. Tight muscles that are suddenly stretched may cramp more than a muscle than has better extensibility.

Lengthened muscles that suddenly need to contract may not provide the proper tension and thus stability for safe activities.

In summary, muscle movements are complicated and mostly taken for granted. Strengthening and stretching muscles properly seem simple BUT doing the right things to enhance your performance and function is key. Seek out the right people to help you take control of your movements.

Here’s to Your Health
Fitness Together 335 14th Ave So, Naples FL 34102 – 239.263.9348 www.fitnesstogether.com/naples.263.9348 www.fitnesstogether

Meet Naples Zoo’s Adorable New Additions

If you’ve visited Naples Zoo lately, you may have noticed two new adorable faces in the bongo and gazelle yards. A male Eastern bongo calf was born December 30, 2019 to parents Amara and Sebastian, and a male slender-horned gazelle was born January  22 , 2020 to parents Clyde and Clover.

The gazelle calf is named Colby-Jack, a special name for a few reasons. First, since his parents are named Clyde and Clover, his keepers wanted a “C” name. Second, it was “National Cheese Lovers Day” a couple days before his birth. And third, our President and CEO Jack Mulvena was the first person to see the baby after he was born!

The bongo calf was named Makumi by his keepers, which means tens in Swahili. He was the 10th mammal born at Naples Zoo in 2019 and was born at the end of the 2010s. Eastern bongos are the largest of the forest antelope. Slender-horned gazelles have a small, compact build. For size comparison, the gazelle calf weighed just 3.5 pounds at birth, while the bongo                                                                   weighed approximately 48 pounds!

These births are very important for the conservation of their species, as both the Eastern bongo and slender-horned gazelle are
critically endangered. Eastern, or mountain, bongo were hunted out over a century ago in Uganda and only about 100 of these
beautiful antelope remain in the wild in Kenya. Slender-horned gazelles are also affected by hunting and increased human activity in their ranges.

Naples Zoo works to save these species by participating in the Association of Zoos and Aquariums (AZA) Species Survival Plan® (SSP). This national plan helps to create sustainable populations of threatened and endangered species. The parents of each of the babies were specifically matched by the SSP based on their ancestry, to create the greatest genetic diversity in the population over the next century. When explaining the SSP to guests, keepers say it’s like a scientific version of both Match.com and Ancestry.com.

If you haven’t made it to see the babies yet, their yards are located across from the tortoise exhibits and between the clouded leopard and cotton-top tamarin exhibits. You can’t help but fall in love when you look at their sweet faces

Harmful Algal Blooms in Southwest Florida: What’s Next?

by Dr. Michael L. Parsons, The Water School, Florida Gulf Coast University

Ever since I was appointed to the Blue-Green Algae Task Force (BGATF) by Governor Ron DeSantis in May 2019, I have been asked two questions: “What is Florida doing about our harmful algal bloom  problem?”; and “What can I do about it?”. To answer the first question, the state is doing a great deal. Last year, Governor DeSantis asked for $625 million to improve water quality and move Everglades restoration projects forward; the Legislature responded with $682 million.

On October 11, 2019, the BGATF provided Governor DeSantis with a list of recommendations to improve water quality in our state. He responded by announcing proposed legislation for the 2020 Legislative Session within one week, including a request for an additional $625 million. Senate Bill 712 (“The Clean Waterways Act”) and associated bills in the House incorporate many of our recommendations. Once the dust settles in this Legislative Session and the final budget is passed and signed by the Governor, I believe we will be in a much better place than we were previously in combating poor water quality.

The BGATF will meet in March to assess how our recommendations were incorporated (or not), and plan our next steps: additional measures to reduce nutrients in our waters; better assessments of the health risks posed by blue-green algae blooms; and a review of proven and innovative technologies to reduce nutrients and algal blooms.

While people are generally pleased by this progress (with some earned cynicism in the mix), there is a desire on the “home front”
to take actions into one’s own hands. What can you do to reduce nutrients and harmful algae? The first step is to reduce your
“nutrient footprint”. Blue-green algae blooms proliferate in high nutrient environments. Red tide on the other hand, does not – it
involves a much more complex and natural series of events. How can you reduce your nutrient footprint? The easiest first step is
to reduce fertilizer use. Follow local fertilizer ordinances, which typically restrict or prohibit use of fertilizer during most of the
wet season.

Consider following Florida-Friendly LandscapingTM guidelines, developed by the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences. They include recommendations for plants that require less fertilizer and water than others. If you have a septic tank, get it inspected. If you need to replace your septic tank, look into options for advanced systems that remove
nutrients, or hook up to a main sewer line. The important thing is to get involved. Not only with your HOAs or gardening clubs,
but with local environmental organizations and universities. Go to seminars and talks (we have many at FGCU!).

Look into Citizen Science programs. Host a student intern (internships are required for many FGCU degrees). Sponsor a scholarship for our future scientists and natural resource managers. Keep reminding our legislators and other politicians that water quality and the environment are important and worth protecting – not only for the environment itself, but for our local economy and our personal well-being.

The CCSO tells us that the Calendar Drive Was a Success!

The Collier County Sheriff ’s Office couldn’t have planned it any better. The Sheriff ’s Office’s “Planning for Success” drive was a huge success, thanks to community members who responded to the agency’s request for donations of new 2020 calendars and day planners. The drive was so successful CCSO plans to make it an annual event.

Sheriff Kevin Rambosk recently presented more than 600 calendars and appointment books that were collected to Collier County Judge Janeice Martin at Collier County Sheriff ’s Office Headquarters. “This is a terrific example that illustrates what can be accomplished when a community joins together,” Sheriff Rambosk said. “Thanks to the generosity of everyone who contributed to this effort the recipients of these calendars will have an important tool to help them succeed.”

The appointment books will be provided to individuals going through Drug Court, Mental Health Court or Veterans Court in Collier County. The goal of these programs is to help qualifying nonviolent offenders reintegrate into the community by completing  probation. Judge Martin presides over all of the treatment courts in addition to her regular caseload.

Attending treatment court requires participants to go through a rigorous schedule of multiple mandatory court appearances
as well as attend regular group and individual therapy sessions. Missing a court date or other mandatory appearance can mean
the participant fails the program. A day planner or calendar can be the best tool to help program participants complete probation and rebuild their lives.

Judge Martin expressed her gratitude and called the community’s generosity a “very powerful gesture.” “Too often, mental illness and addiction cause our clients to feel isolated and totally cutoff from the community,” Judge Martin said. “They show tremendous courage when they step forward to accept our help, and to attempt the hard work necessary to overcome their  challenges, and achieve a lasting recovery.

What you have done with these calendars is to let them know they are a part of a community that cares, that they matter, and that they can succeed in their goals in recovery.“ Donors were invited to jot down an inspirational message on the planner or calendar for the recipient to read. One message read, “Dear friend, please accept this planner as a token in confidence that whatever journey you are on, you will arrive at your destination stronger than when you began.” Another message of support written was, “The key to success is to focus on goals, not obstacles.”

TNP A Stellar Season – don’t wait get your tickets early

Jessica Walck directing the recent production of Escanaba in da Moonlight

Although Associate Artistic Director Jessica Walck has been a driving force of selecting shows at The Naples Players for years, she believes there is something profoundly exciting about this coming season of shows. “Next year’s season is our most ambitious selection yet,” said Walck. “We are challenging ourselves, our talent, and our audiences in new and creative ways like never before –  technically,  emotionally, and artistically.”

Walck is impressed with the theater’s ability to incorporate new ideas and challenge itself while remaining true to the experience that drives over 65,000 patrons through the theater’s doors each year. “The Naples Players has a great reputation for putting on fun, entertaining shows that make people think—whether it’s a musical, drama, or comedy,” she said. “There’s comedy in every good drama, and                                                                                     there’s drama in every good comedy.”

However, new concepts are afoot for the theater. For the first time in the theater’s recent memory, there are no repeat shows from The Naples Players’ previous 66 years of productions. “But that doesn’t mean people haven’t heard of or don’t know of next season’s shows—it’s quite the opposite,” Walck said. “The season is a crowd pleaser. We’re producing shows that have been very popular at the professional level, and making those stories relevant to the Naples community.”

And while nearly all patrons will be familiar with the story of Mary Poppins or The Wedding Singer, Walck is certain that the less familiar contemporary stories are sure to be revered by audiences for years to come. “We have a real knack for showcasing different forms of art in different spaces, whether it’s a grand mainstage musical, something intimate in our black box theater, or Shakespeare out on the Baker Stage.”

But Walck believes there’s more room to experiment with productions in the black box theater. “We are producing a new musical, and for the first time, a musical in the Tobye Studio Theatre. Although producing a musical in our black box proves to have many technical challenges we are excited to embrace the difficulties and bring this new show to the community.”

Generous patrons Bruce and Robin Bache Gray have committed the underwriting support to this upcoming season that has  allowed The Naples Players to progress and experiment in their show selection with confidence. “Bruce and I are incredibly excited about this next season,” Robin said. “There exists a dynamic mixture of high-profile, thought-provoking, and comedic shows that creates an exciting challenge for both the theater and its audience.”

Producing new work by local artists is essential for the theatre as it continues to take a leadership position in the local community and beyond. That leadership extends to partnering with other organizations to create meaningful experiences. With this in mind, the new musical in the Tobye Studio Theatre, Yours,Truly will first be performed in concert in an upcoming partnership with Artis-Naples.

“We have so much wonderful art here in Naples—and discovering the synergy that is possible through collaboration is exciting  for the community to participate in and watch evolve,” Walck said. “It’s just another  added  layer that makes our upcoming season one of our best yet.” The Naples Players kicks off the Bruce & Robin Bache Gray 67th Season with The Wedding Singer on Wednesday, June 24, 2020.

 

A Critical Election: How Do I Decide Who To Vote For? by Jim Melican

Later this month, there will be a very important election in Naples, determining for the next four years who our Mayor will be and the composition of half of the Naples City Council. The Gulf Shore Association of Condominiums (GSAC) recently conducted a Candidates Forum, in which both mayoral candidates and five of the six City Council candidates (to fill three seats) answered questions that had been submitted to them in advance.

What struck me was the considerable degree to which all their answers were the same, or at least very similar. There doesn’t appear to be that much disagreement about what the issues are. Citizens are concerned about maintaining Naples small town character and charm; feel that more attention needs to be paid to water quality in all of its manifestations; cite increased traffic as a concern, while having divergent views about the wisdom of installing more roundabouts; and feel that the city ordinances need to be changed so that it will be considerably more difficult for developers to get variances and site plans with deviations approved by the City’s Planning Advisory Board and City Council.

Most residents seem to be happy with Naples as it is, while worrying about proposed projects just beyond the City’s boundaries  which, if approved and built, will impose further strain on the City’s infrastructure, whether that be parks, available parking, restaurants or cultural venues. Yet most also recognize that we cannot build a wall around the city and throw away the key.
Our downtown areas need to be continually revitalized, or they will over time become stagnant.

So if there is, broadly speaking, a consensus about what does need to change, what is the best way to bring that about? Changing the city ordinances is a good first step. Although it will still be possible for developers to get variances from the City Code, the criteria are being changed in such a manner that approval will be far less likely.

And the City is at long last beginning the project of replacing the storm water pipes that discharge at beach outfalls, dispersing
the water directly into the Gulf of Mexico. The issue around this is the extent to which the water will be first treated to remove the ingredients, such as phosphates from fertilizers, that contribute to the algae and red tide problems that now seem to be much
worse than they were historically.

An even knottier problem is how to go about rehabilitating the twenty retention lakes that have long served to filter pollutants out of stormwater runoff. These lakes, which many people just see as decorative ponds, probably need to be dredged, but in most instances, they are on private property and the City does not own them.

There will certainly be a number of new projects that the City will need to fund with tax revenue, while at the same time
contributing additional monies to those city pension plans that are under-reserved. The fact that some of the candidates are
advocating that a zero-based budgeting approach be adopted is a definite plus. Zero-based budgeting means that every
expenditure is on the table and only those that offer the most “bang for the buck” will be funded going forward. At a time
when real estate values have increased markedly but the millage rate has not been reduced, we as citizens need officeholders who
will be effective stewards of our tax dollars.

It is relatively easy for the candidates to identify the issues. The challenge for us as voters is to determine which of them have
what I call the three e’s – expertise, experience and energy -to tackle those issues and make our beautiful City an even better
place to live during the next four years.

Ramping up for ‘Mosquito Season’ by Patrick Linn, MS, MSHAPI Executive Director, CMCD

Helicopters and drones disperse granular larvicide as a pre-treatment during late winter / early spring.

Yes, there are subtle, seasonal shifts in Southwest Florida’s weather, and if you’ve been here long enough you can detect them. But one season persists year-round: mosquito season. During the winter months, variations of dry/wet, cool/warm  conditions  can either increase or decrease mosquito populations. Only when dry conditions persist, and temperatures consistently drop below 55 degrees, will mosquitoes slow down or find a place to hide until it warms up again. So, don’t put away that repellent!

Typically, when cooler, drier conditions occur during late winter/early spring, Collier Mosquito Control District prepares for the warmer, rainy weather – and the increase in mosquito populations – by ramping up “pre-treatment” applications of
materials to target mosquito larvae in area waters. The District uses two granular larvicides: Natular G30 (Spinosad) and Vectoprime FG (Bacillus thuringiensis, subsp. Israelensis or Bti). These granular, organic larvicides look similar to kitty litter and are dispersed at low altitudes over waterways via District helicopters and drones.

Both Spinosad and Bti – used in organic farming – are naturally derived from soil bacteria. When dissolved in water, they can control mosquito larvae up to 30 days. The spores in these materials target and only affect the larvae of mosquitoes, blackflies,
and fungus gnats in the water. Neither poses any toxicity to humans, pets, fish, or plants.

The District’s granular larvicide materials resemble kitty litter, and pose no toxicity to people, pets, fish, or plants.

During 2019, the District applied more than 40,000 pounds of granular larvicide materials, representing a 25 percent increase over the previous year. Interrupting the mosquito life cycle by preventing emergence has proven very effective in reducing
mosquito populations.

These naturally derived materials represent a key element in the District’s integrated mosquito management program. In addition to dispersing Spinosad and Bti larvicides, residents are encouraged to acquire free mosquitofish (Gambusia holbrooki) from the District for placement in standing water where mosquitoes breed. Native to Southwest Florida, each 2-inch-long fish can eat up to 100 mosquito larvae daily. Non-working fountains, swales, and flooded yards are a few of the most common places residents are using these fish.

 

Want to learn more about the District’s operations? We welcome visitors for tours of our campus, and residents are always encouraged to call ahead to pick up mosquitofish. Tours include presentations by our scientific team in the laboratory, our operations/surveillance team, and a visit to the hangar. Please call our office at (239) 436-1000 to schedule a tour or if we can provide more information.

FATIGUED – A Holistic Perspective

By Svetlana Kogan, M.D.
Board-Certified Internal
Medicine

No matter what your job or status in life is – a financial analyst, an attorney, a construction worker, a doctor, a retiree, or a stay-at-home parent, we have all experienced the 21st century pandemic of mental exhaustion and lack of energy. In 20 years of clinical experience.

I have seen different flavors of tiredness afflicting people. It is a disabling enemy to some, rendering them hypochondriac and depressed, and an uncomfortable nuisance to others, preventing them from completing projects and achieving goals. You can be skinny or overweight, Black or White, an extrovert or a shy person – fatigue does not discriminate. You have already had a gamut of tests and were told that there is nothing wrong with you – go home – exercise, hydrate and relax. You have done all of the above – and are still feeling awful and now even more desperate for answers. Why is this happening to me?

The holistic outlook on what we are and how we function –helps to lift the veil preventing us from understanding ourselves. A human being has many layers, like an onion. So, let’s start by taking a look at the material layer – because it is the easiest for us to understand. It is something we can detect, measure, and describe with the help of modern technology. On a microscopic level, we are made from trillions of cells, and there is a stunning quality that is common to all cells – they are made of predominantly  water. For example, our brain and heart cells are 73% water, the lungs cells are 83% water, and the kidney cells are 79% water – you get the idea. Scientists have long marveled at the fact that we are mostly water, and one of them devoted his entire professional career to studying water.

Born and raised in Japan, Dr. Masaru Emoto has developed a unique way to analyze frozen water crystals with an electron
microscope, which can achieve super-magnification of the observed material. After decades of studying the structure and shapes of water crystals, Emoto has not only come up with an encyclopedia of water, but has also come up with some revolutionary results, which were reproduced over and over again. He noticed that water is affected by music. Exposing water to pleasant classical music like Mozart and Bach, has produced beautiful symmetrical crystals, while playing cacophonous heavy metal music has wreaked havoc on water crystals, yielding ugly, distorted shapes. The scientist concluded that if the sound waves can dramatically change water, then the spoken words should be able to have a similar effect.

Emoto felt that it was the energetic, vibrational nature of the water, which made it so responsive to its environment. He ran more tests and lo and behold: Exposure to good words like: “God”, “Love”, “Peace”, and “Caring” were morphing the crystals into symmetrical structures of phenomenal beauty and perfection. However, exposing water to bad words like “Stupid”, “Hate”, “Evil”, and “Disgusting” – was rendering water structure twisted and unsightly.

Emoto took these experiments further. He first had people say negative things to containers with water, and documented the
detrimental molecular effect it had. He then exposed the same water to people speaking nice words and documented the outcome. The results were stunning! Positive words had an ability to repair molecules and restore water balance. These experiments were then repeated and modified, to observe how unspoken thoughts, good and bad have affected water structure and pH. You can probably guess the outcome.

Yes, thoughts do affect water. The conclusions are many. If we are mostly water and the water constantly changes structure with exposure to words, sounds, and thoughts, then everything we have learned from our ancestors about the power of prayer, about the evil eye, and many other things considered mystical and unscientific by traditional medical standards –is starting to make sense.

We are feeling better when we are loved, cared for, and exist in a balanced peaceful environment. By the same token, we feel
drained and weak if we are surrounded by hate and intolerance. It is by empowering ourselves with Mind-Body knowledge that
we can come to heal our widespread fatigue all on our own. It is worthwhile mentioning another finding from water research.
It turns out that all water on earth is interconnected. And what happens with a droplet of water in our ocean in Naples is on the
energetic vibrational level connected with our own cup of tea. It follows then, that by exposing our own cellular water to good
energy, we are in fact balancing the entire world.

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