By Mayukh Saha,
(Prepare For Change) At a meeting of the Royal Geographic Society of London, Earthwatch Institute declared bees the most invaluable species on this planet, as reported by The Guardian in 2008. And along with it comes this disturbing piece of news. If the bees were to disappear today, mankind would follow suit very soon! Scientists and wildlife experts have joined bees to the list of species that are doomed to extinction in the near future if humanity does not do something about its most beneficial insects. →
Read more via The Bee Has Been Declared “The Most Important Living Being On The Planet” — Prepare For Change
(Collective-Evolution) Cannabis could potentially slow and even reverse heart failure via TRPV1, a cannabinoid receptor. This is according to research led by a team at the University of Hawaiʻi John A. Burns School of Medicine (JABSOM). Alexander Stokes, a JABSOM assistant professor in cell and molecular biology, said “the potential medical benefits of using cannabis-based therapies for the treatment of heart disease are promising.” →
Read more via Cannabis Might Reverse Heart Failure, University of Hawaii Study Finds — Collective Evolution
(NaturalHealth365) A common spice frequently used in Asian cooking may hold the key to slowing down the growth of cancer cells. To be clear, we’re talking about the benefits of turmeric. And, its value is being touted by several major medical institutions like, the Mayo Clinic. Diving deeper into the research, the National Institutes of Health published a systematic review about the anticancer effects of curcumin – the main active ingredient in turmeric. But, that’s not the only one: there are over 1,500 PubMed studies that illustrate the value of turmeric – in the fight against many forms of cancer. →
Read more via Benefits of turmeric shown to neutralize cancer cell growth, study reveals — NaturalHealth365
(Collective-Evolution) Seeking real information and gaining critical awareness is now more important than ever. In a day and age where mainstream media promotes only corporate agendas and our federal health regulatory agencies are completely ignoring a number of real concerns that people are increasingly voicing, it’s time for us to act as a collective. If we continue to grow awareness and present information in a credible way, it will soon be impossible to ignore us and positive change will be the end result. →
Read more via Devonshire, UK Halts The Installation of 5G Over Serious Health Concerns — Collective Evolution
September 12, 2019
(Prepare For Change) By Aashay: Cannabidiol has become immensely popular across the world, in the recent past. In previous years, it was used as an effective self-medication for Dravet syndrome in children. As of now, it is now used to treat wide range of medical conditions and lifestyle diseases. The cannabinoid CBD, a non-psychoactive isomer of the more infamous tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), is available in a growing number of administration modes, but the most commonly known is CBD oil. There are currently dozens, if not hundreds, of producers and sellers of CBD oils active in the market, and their number is increasing exponentially.
What is CBD? →
Read more via A Beginner’s Guide to Buying CBD — Prepare For Change
In Part I, “The Disturbing Increase in Colorectal Cancer in Young Adults,” we called attention to the steep rise in colorectal cancer incidence in young people in their twenties and thirties and discussed the risks associated with viral vaccines. In Part II, we discuss glyphosate as another plausible culprit in the colorectal cancer epidemic.
(Collective-Evolution) Gut bacteria play a pivotal role in shoring up brain health and overall health. This fact has become a widely acknowledged talking point in scientific circles as well as in the popular press. The reverse is also true—when diet or environmental factors produce gut dysbiosis (an imbalance of the microbes that reside in the gastrointestinal tract), the imbalance can “impact the pathologies of many diseases.” →
Read more via Glyphosate & Colorectal Cancer in Young Adults — Collective Evolution