The fact is, we are surrounded by microbes.
Hundreds of species live naturally on our skin.
Many species get airborne all the time, and we breath them in, swallow them, get them in our eyes, nose, sinuses, ears, open sores, hair, everywhere!
Food we consume, unless hot, is loaded with microbes.
But ,for people who used antibiotics, and artificial hormones (birth prevention, corticosteroids and other medications), normal day-to-day exposure may not be enough .... and some people become seriously sick.
Not everyone, just those who excede their natural tolerance, natural threshold to antibiotics, hormones, medications, negative thoughts, stress, preservatives , sugar, industrial garbage, junk food, chlorine in water, polluted air, sterile environment, wrong lifestyle, addictions etc.
If you have symptoms of IBS, crohn's, colitis, acne, candida, seb-derm, allergies, eczema, celiac, food intolerance, psychiatric diseases, depression, indigestion etc...
seriously consider the possibility that a poop from a very healthy person may help you 1000 or 1 million times more than whatever else you are doing for your health.
Healthy poop is the most powerful medicine for the post-antibiotic human.
This bear accidentally got his head stuck in the barrel. It is intended for them to only pull food out with their paws. Fortunately he had not been in there very long and we were able to get him out as quick as possible.
a little bit of background about the internet community in all of this...I looked up Aaron Schwartz the co-founder of reddit and inventor of rss feed. He was suicided by the powers that be...I just looked up his name and pizzagate. Guess who the search engine pulled up? His co-founder, known to be into cannibalism and who banned the pizzagate information on reddit. Even the tech community is into this. Reddit co-founder has skeletons in the fridge and likes bbq sauce with ...?" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zN54Osv772k
Look Again: Sex Trafficking in your Own Backyard | Elizabeth Melendez Fisher | TEDxOakParkWomen
Elizabeth Melendez Fisher, Selah Freedom CEO and President, gives a surprising look into the world of sex trafficking and challenges communities to look again at this issue. Her passionate approach stretches our understanding of this matter from being an “over-there” problem, taking place in third-world countries and unleashes the realities of what it looks like in our own backyard. She shares eye opening realities about how girls and boys are lured into this industry and brings to light the root issues which have allowed it to thrive within our own nation.
Elizabeth Melendez Fisher, CEO/President leads Selah Freedom, a national organization, providing solutions to local victims of sex trafficking. Fisher has been described as, “Part healer, part businesswoman, all resolve—if Selah Freedom is bringing light into the darkness, as the slogan says, then Fisher is the one behind the megawatt.” Selah Freedom educates over 45,000 annually, has residential safe houses in Florida and Chicago, leads at-risk teen prevention programs, and trains and equips law enforcement agencies.
Fisher speaks nationally about the root of sex trafficking, received the prestigious Tampa Bay Business Woman of the Year Award for the Nonprofit Category in 2014 and has been featured in various media outlets. Prior to Selah Freedom, Fisher worked in the Chicago area as a therapist and in leadership development. She is a graduate of Southern Illinois University with a bachelor of arts in communications and a Master’s in Clinical Psychology.
This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Banned TED Talk: The Science Delusion - Rupert Sheldrake at TEDx Whitechapel
Re-uploaded (again, just in case), since TED's Chris Anderson censored Rupert Sheldrake, along with Graham Hancock, and removed this video and Hancock's from the TEDx YouTube channel. They dared question the Scientistic Orthodoxy, and for that they have been publicly castigated and defamed. Follow this link for TED's dubious statement on the matter (and the many comments appropriately critical of TED's rationale): http://blog.ted.com/2013/03/14/open-f...
Presumably TED disavows any copyright claim, as they've disavowed association with the videos.
Rupert Sheldrake, Ph.D. (born 28 June 1942) is a biologist and author of more than 80 scientific papers and ten books. A former Research Fellow of the Royal Society, he studied natural sciences at Cambridge University, where he was a Scholar of Clare College, took a double first class honours degree and was awarded the University Botany Prize. He then studied philosophy and history of Science at Harvard University, where he was a Frank Knox Fellow, before returning to Cambridge, where he took a Ph.D. in biochemistry. He was a Fellow of Clare College, Cambridge, where he was Director of Studies in biochemistry and cell biology. As the Rosenheim Research Fellow of the Royal Society, he carried out research on the development of plants and the ageing of cells in the Department of Biochemistry at Cambridge University.
While at Cambridge, together with Philip Rubery, he discovered the mechanism of polar auxin transport, the process by which the plant hormone auxin is carried from the shoots towards the roots.
From 1968 to 1969, based in the Botany Department of the University of Malaya, Kuala Lumpur, he studied rain forest plants. From 1974 to 1985 he was Principal Plant Physiologist and Consultant Physiologist at the International Crops Research Institute for the Semi-Arid Tropics (ICRISAT) in Hyderabad, India, where he helped develop new cropping systems now widely used by farmers. While in India, he also lived for a year and a half at the ashram of Fr Bede Griffiths in Tamil Nadu, where he wrote his first book, A New Science of Life.
From 2005-2010 he was the Director of the Perrott-Warrick Project funded from Trinity College,Cambridge. He is a Fellow of Schumacher College , in Dartington, Devon, a Fellow of the Institute of Noetic Sciences near San Francisco, and a Visiting Professor at the Graduate Institute in Connecticut.
He lives in London with his wife Jill Purce and two sons.
He has appeared in many TV programs in Britain and overseas, and was one of the participants (along with Stephen Jay Gould, Daniel Dennett, Oliver Sacks, Freeman Dyson and Stephen Toulmin) in a TV series called A Glorious Accident, shown on PBS channels throughout the US. He has often taken part in BBC and other radio programmes. He has written for newspapers such as the Guardian, where he had a regular monthly column, The Times, Sunday Telegraph, Daily Mirror, Daily Mail, Sunday Times, Times Educational Supplement, Times Higher Education Supplement and Times Literary Supplement, and has contributed to a variety of magazines, including New Scientist, Resurgence, the Ecologist and the Spectator.
Books by Rupert Sheldrake:
A New Science of Life: The Hypothesis of Formative Causation (1981). New edition 2009 (in the US published as Morphic Resonance)
The Presence of the Past: Morphic Resonance and the Habits of Nature (1988)
The Rebirth of Nature: The Greening of Science and God (1992)
Seven Experiments that Could Change the World: A Do-It-Yourself Guide to Revolutionary Science (1994) (Winner of the Book of the Year Award from the British Institute for Social Inventions)
Dogs that Know When Their Owners are Coming Home, and Other Unexplained Powers of Animals (1999) (Winner of the Book of the Year Award from the British Scientific and Medical Network)
The Sense of Being Stared At, And Other Aspects of the Extended Mind (2003)
The Science Delusion (2012, published in the US as Science Set Free)
Banned TEDTalk about Psychic Abilities | Russell Targ
Russell Targ is a physicist who spent several decades working in a US government program exploring "remote viewing" - an apparently anomalous extended characteristic of the mind. Targ is convinced the effect is real. This talk was originally slated as part of a TEDx event in Hollywood in 2013, but the organization pulled their support of the event when they learned about the subjects.