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Taking Heart and Making Sense: a New View of Nature, Feeling and the Body

KARIN LINDGAARD


Paperback

Taking Heart and Making Sense argues that theoretical developments in the neuroscience, psychology and philosophy of feeling and emotion indicate a need to amend our most basic understanding of the world.

Lindgaard proposes a worldview based on the fundamental reality of change, best understood through the concepts of process and relation. This new metaphysics clarifies theories of feeling and the physical body, and validates concepts such as attunement, interaction and histories of functioning.
Her theory conceptualises feeling as the perspective from the inside of a certain kind of living system, which exists as a whole process over time. In relation to much longer trajectories of evolution, human feeling is prefigured in animal consciousness and meaning is immanent in nature.

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A Protocol

Capsules A mix (powdered, in capsules). The focus here is shikimic acid, and the ACE-2 receptors. Black Cumin seed Fenugreek seed Dandelion root Fennel seed Star Anise Pine Needles A good tea for the immune system Fennel seeds Peppercorns Fenugreek Cloves Other supplements Dr Isaac Golden’s Homeopathics – email him at homstudy@bigpond.com TRS link Astragalus link Vitamin D3 Zinc Fulvic acid ebay Shilajit ebay Food Leafy greens, as much as possible Tuna Sardines Butter Leeks Onions (especially red) (for the quercetin) link Some cheeses – (for the menaquinone) Dutch Gouda, Edam, Maasdam. Also French camembert. link Green tea (incl. Macha) Cocoa Capers (Quercetin) Asparagus (Quercetin) Apples (Quercetin) Red wine (Quercetin) Sauerkraut (for the menaquinone – aka Vitamin K2) Oils – Coconut, olive, macadamia, walnut, sesame are all fine. Anything to do with dandelion leaf or root – e.g. dandelion tea, coffee, etc. (works against Graphene Oxide) Buckwheat (good for your […]

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Another Word on Monism

Originally by J. de Bonniot Edition by D. Major We had sent to press an article disputing monism, but we were at the time unaware of the work of Professor Antoine Béchamp, Dean of the Catholic Faculty of Medicine at Université Lille Nord de France, and for many years a Professor of chemistry the University of Montpellier. This, our second article on this topic, addresses the question of the origin of the earliest known organized beings. It also discusses the propensity of science to embrace reason, rather than faith in divine intervention. A firm corollary of this essential characteristic of science is the proposal and adoption of two indubitable and fundamental premises: That there was a period during which the Earth was composed entirely and solely of mixed mineral elements; and That scientific experience demonstrates the inability of such a mineral milieu to be a precondition for the development of life.1 After […]

Article

Louis Pasteur, a vaccine, and fake numbers; a familiar tale

by DL Major

Some creative number-crunching that worked like a charm in the 1880s is being used again.

When his new rabies vaccine was killing too many people, Louis Pasteur moved the goalposts, by declaring that for 15 days after being injected, people were counted as ‘unvaccinated’; thus removing an important subset of cases from the statistics.

The same trick is being played out today, allowing the myth of the ‘epidemic of the unvaccinated’ to be spread by a compliant media.

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Article

A Refutation of Virology | Ekaterina Sugak

Ekaterina Sugak is a Russian naturopath and researcher. In this discussion of some of the problems in current thinking on viruses, she introduces us to the work of German microbiologist Stefan Lanka, thanks to whom we now have the a convincing refutation of some of the essential techniques of virology. Lanka conducted control experiments that refuted the methods virologists use to prove the existence of viruses. Narrated in English by Heather Bruno.

Article

Microzymas and protits

A summary of Bechamp’s microzymas and Enderlein’s protits, and the fact that they are, of course, the same thing. […]

Albert Howard

An Agricultural Testament

ALBERT HOWARD


Paperback

“Howard’s discoveries and methods, and their implications, are given in detail in An Agricultural Testament. They are of enormous usefulness to gardeners and farmers, and to anyone who may be interested in the history and the problems of land use.

But aside from its practical worth, Howard’s book is valuable for his ability to place his facts and insights within the perspective of history. This book is a critique of civilizations, judging them not by their artefacts and victories, but by their response to the sacred duty of handing over to the next generation, unimpaired, the heritage of a fertile soil.” – Wendell Berry, The Last Whole Earth Catalog

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The Saxons in Britain

THOMAS MILLER


Paperback only. 285 pages, full colour illustrations throughout.

A history of Britain from prehistoric and Roman times, through the arrival of the Saxons, the development of the Octarchy, and up to the arrival of the Vikings and the reign of Aethelwulf, father of Alfred the Great.

Before the Saxons | The Dawn of History – The Ancient Britons – The Druids – Landing of Julius Cæsar – Caractacus, Boadicea, and Agricola – Departure of the Romans – Britain after the Roman Period

The Saxon Invasion | The Ancient Saxons – Hengist, Horsa, Rowena, and Vortigern – Ella, Cerdric, and King Arthur – Establishment of the Saxon Octarchy – The Conversion of Ethelbert – Edwin, King of the Deiri and Bernicia – Penda, the Pagan Monarch of Mercia – Decline of the Saxon Octarchy – Offa the Terrible – Egbert, King of all the Saxons

Appendices | Anglo-Saxon Culture – Religion – Government and Laws – Literature – Architecture, Art, and Science – Costume, Manners, Customs, and Everyday Life

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Article

Antoine Bechamp & pleomorphism

A summary of the life and work of Antoine Bechamp, with links to various publications and resources.

Béchamp was widely known and respected as both a teacher and a researcher. As a leading academic, his work was well documented in scientific circles.

Few made as much use of this fact as Louis Pasteur, who based much of his career on plagiarising and distorting Béchamp’s research. […]

Article

Edible wild plants

Includes: Buckwheat • Cat’s Ears • Chickweed • Chicory • Cleavers • Clover • Common mallow • Dandelion • Dock • Milk Thistle • Wood sorrel • Plantain • Purslane • Sheperd’s Purse • Sow Thistle • Stinging Nettle • Violet […]

Albert Howard

The Soil and Health

ALBERT HOWARD


Paperback, Kindle, Epub.

A new edition of an important work by Albert Howard, one of the leading figures of the British organics movement.

This is a detailed analysis of the vital role of humus and compost in soil health — and the importance of soil health to the health of crops and the humans who eat them. The author is keenly aware of the dead end which awaits humanity if we insist on growing our food using artificial fertilisers and poisons.

“Agriculture is the fundamental industry of the world and must be allowed to occupy the primary position in the economies of all countries.” – Albert Howard

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Article

Eugene Marais

A collection of material related to the South African scientist and poet, Eugene Marais.

Dorris Lessing wrote of Eugene Marais:

“He offers a vision of nature as a whole, whose parts obey different time-laws, move in affinities and linkages we could learn to see: parts making wholes on their own level, but seen by our divisive brains as a multitude of individualities, a flock of birds, a species of plant or beast. We are just at the start of an understanding of the heavens as a web of interlocking clocks, all differently set: an understanding that is not intellectual, but woven into experience. Marais brings this thought down into the plain, the hedgerow, the garden.”

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