The Moon is in the sign of...?


Organic Farming is only our birth Right

natural cycles of time, the oneness of eternity.

Friday, February 12, 2010

Moon Gardens : Overgrow the System!

Further Research:
• “Planetary Planting: A Guide to Organic Gardening by the Signs of the Zodiac” by Riotte Louise, Simon and Schuster, 1975
• “How To Grow More Vegetables: A Primer on the Life-Giving Biodynamic/French Intensive Method of Organic Horticulture” by John Jeavons, Ten Speed Press, 1982
• “Gardening By the Moon” by Caren Catterall,
• “National Geographic: Age Old Moon Gardening Growing In Popularity” by John Roach, July 2003
• “Lunar Organics”,
• “Growing by the Stars”,
• Electromagnetic Fields in Space”,
• “Astrology, the Guidepost of Your Life”,

Monday, January 18, 2010

Breaking News on the Event Horizon!!!

date: january 18th, 2010!


Breaking News on the Event Horizon!!!

Mr. Haramein has finally completed what may be one of the most important calculations to describe our world from universal size to atomic and subatomic particles. The paper entitled “Scale Unification - A Universal Scaling Law for Organized Matter” was recently published in a preprint CD format (2008) as a result of the proceedings of a physics conference - the Unified Theories Conference in Budapest, Hungary in 2006.

The paper reveals that a scaling law can be written to demonstrate that scales ranging from the universal structure we live in, to the atom and subatomic particles that make up our world, are able to be described under the conditions of a black hole. Some of the most important calculations are found between equations 4 and 18 which are simple equations describing the nuclei of the atom (the proton) interacting with the vacuum structure and obeying the conditions necessary to be described as a black hole.

Remarkably, the resulting circular velocity of such a system in Hertz yields the gamma ray emissions typically associated with atomic decay. This is a very exciting result, as in this case the atom is described in a completely classical way (or semi-classical) with very little quantum physics involved.

This new description of our world marks a deeper understanding of our relationship to the scaling of event horizons from infinitely large to infinitely small, and although the data point for the biological resolution is not apparent on the graph, it is mentioned in the caption of Figure 2a. Here we show that the microtubules structure of the cellular level bisects the graph almost at its exact middle, placing biological systems, including us, as one of the event horizons connecting worlds.

Later in the paper we demonstrate that a “spin horizon” can be described to both accommodate the galactic center black holes and the scale to the dynamics of the core of our Sun and its plasma structure. This implies that the central black holes of galaxies are the driving force producing the galactic disc and its halo, and that that very same force most likely produces the high energy physics we observe in our own Sun. This “spin horizon” now describes our world as being white hole / black hole structures at all scales, or what Haramein has coined the “white / black whole.”

We believe this paper to be a groundbreaking innovative view of our Universe and our place in it. The Resonance Project and its Director of Research are ecstatic to offer this new paradigm of understanding. Share the excitement with your friends and family, and support us in creating a brighter future!

The Resonance Project Foundation
Hawaii, Planet Earth.

Thursday, January 7, 2010

Healing the Worlds Sick

Healing the Worlds Sick

Over 25% of all medicines today come from plants and other natural sources. Over 200 modern drugs have their origins in Native American medicinal practice. Following is a list of a FEW of the medicines used by American Indians and shared with the world:

QUININE: used to treat malaria, perhaps the most endemic killer of human life. Malaria was not native to the Americas, but was brought over with early European settlers. Native healers quickly discovered this wonder drug's curative powers over malaria and untold millions of lives have been saved due to its effectiveness.

IPECAC: used to purge the body of ingested poisons and to combat amoebic dysentery.

DIGITALIS: extracted from the foxglove plant to treat heart ailments. Today this drug is one of the most important in modern medicine for regulation of heart rhythm.

RHAMNUS PURSHIANA: the world's most commonly used laxative.

CURARE: A muscle relaxant used in surgery.

SPIGELIA MARILANDICA: used to combat intestinal worms.

ASPIRIN: used to combat pain and fever. Native Americans derived this drug from the bark of willow and poplar trees. Today we artificially manufacture aspirin from coal tar.

WITCH HAZEL: used to soothe irritated skin and muscles

ARNICA: a drug commonly used to reduce swelling.

PETROLEUM JELLY: an ointment used to soothe skin.

Native People utilized hundreds, if not thousands, of other medicines and drugs, many of which are the basis of many of today's modern medicines and treatments. Much of this Native medicinal knowledge and practice has been lost due to the attempted destruction of their culture.

Today over 500 medicines and herbal remedies are used in modern medical treatment that were first used by the First Peoples of this land.

The Native People of this hemisphere led a life that was in many ways much more healthy than that of the European Peoples. Many European People lived in crowded, and unsanitary conditions, often sharing their homes with draft animals..

The early European people considered frequent bathing to be sinful and abhorrent. Queen Isabella, of Spain, once boasted that she had bathed only twice in her life, the first time when she was born and the second time the day of her marriage. And Queen Isabella upon hearing Columbus' reports on the frequency of bathing among the Native People issued an edict that stated in part, "They are not to bathe as frequently as hitherto."

Feenie Ziner, the author that wrote Squanto's biography, recorded that Squanto, "...tried without success to teach them [the Pilgrims] to bathe."

The Native people of Mexico were known to hold flowers to their noses when talking with the Spanish Conquistadors in an attempt to mask the malodorous aroma that wafted out from under the armour of the Spanish.

Unfortunately as a result of their clean living standards and lack of exposure to the pathogens of medieval Europe the Native People of this land did not develop the resistance to common European diseases such as mumps, measles and chicken pox, not to mention the deadlier vectors of infection like the Black Death or small pox.

So complete was this Native lack of resistance to these diseases that entire bands would be decimated by simple "childhood illness's." In-spite of their vast knowledge of natural cures and treatments, the onslaught of European disease, killed as much as 90% to 95% of the Native People of America. The "Great Plague," which nearly brought European society to its knees, only had mortality rates of approximately 25%. The European diseases that afflicted Native Americans were the deadliest plagues ever suffered in all of known human history.

Today we recognize the wisdom of Native habits of personal cleanliness. The importance of good hygiene is the foundation of today's modern medicine. And the power of prayer and spiritual faith is being acknowledged by modern science.

Monday, December 21, 2009

Derechos Humanos for 2010

Subject: Human Rights - for all. Derechos Humanos


La Revolución Francesa tiene como fruto la Declaración de Derechos del Hombre y del Ciudadano, en Norteamérica la Declaración del buen pueblo de Virginia. En estos primeros documentos están contenidos los derechos individuales que protegen a las personas de los abusos de los gobiernos y ambos han inspirado la creación de documentos signados por muchos países para la garantía de respeto a los derechos básicos de las personas, como la Declaración Universal de los Derechos Humanos (ONU 1978). Se les conoce como derechos Civiles y Políticos, comprendidos como la primera generación de los derechos humanos, que incluyen entre otros:

Derecho a la vida, a la libertad y a la seguridad;

protección contra la tortura, las penas y tratos crueles, inhumanos o degradantes;

reconocimiento jurídico e igual protección ante la ley;

contra la detención, la prisión o el destierro arbitrarios;

la presunción de la inocencia hasta que se pruebe lo contrario y a un juicio justo y público por un tribunal independiente e imparcial;

la libertad contra injerencias arbitrarias en la vida privada, la familia, el domicilio y la correspondencia;

la libertad de circulación y de asilo;

el derecho de tener una nacionalidad;

el derecho de casarse y fundar una familia;

el derecho a la propiedad, y

la libertad de pensamiento, de conciencia y de religión.

Rage Against The Machine - People of the sun.


Universal Declaration of Human Rights.

- AmnestyInternational

Wednesday, April 1, 2009

7 Steps to Starting a Local Food Not Lawns Chapter

7 Steps to Starting a Local Food Not Lawns Chapter

How to Start a Local Food Not Lawns

7 Steps to Starting a Local Food Not Lawns Chapter
by H.C. Flores

1. DO THE RESEARCH. Read Food Not Lawns by H.C. Flores and Food Not Bombs by Keith McHenry and C.T. Butler. Even if you are a seasoned activist, but especially if you are not, these two books will help you clarify your plans and build a functional collective. Check around locally and see who else is doing these types of projects. Go to their events, read their newsletters, and see how the new Food Not Lawns chapter can best serve the community.

2. DEVELOP AN INFRASTRUCTURE. Set up a contact point such as a website and email address, a post office box, phone number, or all of the above. I use my personal phone number as a contact point for public projects all the time and have never had any problems from it. The originator of a new group must accept the spokesperson role at least until the first meeting, but consider electing additional contact people early on. This invites a deeper level of participation from new people, and gives the budding project a fuller and more visible existence. Post your contact info at, and I will add it to the International Directory.

3. INITIATE THE GROUP. Choose a time and place for an initial meeting. Make a flyer, write a press release, and promote your group for about a month before the first meeting. Tell all of your friends about it, and ask them to tell their friends. Write a letter to the editor of the local paper. Make announcements at other community events. And use the internet; that’s what it’s for. In this day of rampant self-promotion via internet social networks, you should be able to reach a large portion of the people in your town in a short amount of time. If people volunteer to help you, ask them to put in a few hours spreading the word. With each new individual you contact come limitless possibilities. The more you reach out, the more people, resources, garden sites, seeds, plants, and possibilities you will find.

4. DELEGATE TASKS. At the meeting, brainstorm about potential projects, garden sites, sources of plants and seeds, etc. Most small-scale urban garden projects only need a few people to tend them, so it often makes sense to split a large meeting into small affinity groups of people who live in the same neighborhood and/or want to do the same specific projects. I strongly recommend a task-based organizational structure, in which the group brainstorms a list of tasks without much discussion around each one, and then each individual takes on those tasks which they are willing to complete. Any leftover tasks are then either scrapped or contracted out to someone outside the group. This system works perfectly for this type of project. Start your list of tasks with the rest of these steps:

5. LOCATE RESOURCES. Get donations from farms, seed companies, and local businesses. Write a letter about your project and ask people to donate surplus seeds, plants, tools, soil, and money. There are free plants all over the place where you live. Train your eye to see them. Some garden nurseries get new stock every week and will allow a regular pick up of donations throughout the growing season. Most seed companies only send out donations once a year, in the Fall or Winter. The Cascadia chapter of Food Not Lawns organizes an annual seed swap, and our first couple of events included huge giveaway tables of donated seed packets from several popular organic seed companies. Now the people who come to the seed swaps bring their own homegrown seed, and we don’t need the donations anymore, which is excellent news—more for you!

6. EDUCATE EACH OTHER. Depending upon what types of things you can find for free, you can take any or all of several angles at this point. You can host a weekly seed and plant giveaway session, perhaps even at the same time and place as your local Food Not Bombs serving. You can find garden sites and grow your own gardens or nursery stock, then give away the surplus or sell it to raise money for new projects. You can find people who want to turn their lawns into gardens, but are for some reason disempowered to do so, and help them get started. You can organize educational workshops, conferences, or other events. Or come up with an approach of your own. But first and foremost, to grow Food Not Lawns, at some point you must…

7. GROW FOOD NOT LAWNS. If you don’t know how to garden, organize a series of classes and find a local expert or three to teach them. Basic gardening is easy, and even advanced techniques can be learned in a short time. Most experienced gardeners love to share their ideas with others, so tap the flow of experiential information in your direct community. Knock on doors where lush gardens grow and invite the inhabitants to join your group. Go to the library and devour the gardening section. If your library doesn’t have books on organic gardening, ecological design, or permaculture, request some. Don’t worry about the details, just start gardening and the knowledge will follow.

Now that you’ve got this list all taken care of, go back to the beginning and start a new project! Write about your experiences and post it on your website, send us the link and we’ll post it on Most of all, eat well and have fun!


Tags: community, diy, food, food not lawns, garden, lawns, not, permaculture, sustainable, urban

WATCH: Eat the Suburbs: Peak Oil and Permablitz Gardening
Categories: Garden & Agriculture, Nature & Environment

Eat the Suburbs: Gardening for the End of the Oil Age does a fine job of drawing a line from peak oil to food security.

In this short film by Tanya Curnow, Richard Heinberg explains peak oil thusly:

Peak oil is a geological peak. It’s not just a problem of not drilling enough wells or not throwing enough money at the problem. When the first well is sunk into an oil field, it’s under pressure. The oil rushes out. It’s very easy to extract. As time goes on the pressure declines—we have to start pumping the oil, and beyond a certain point it is physically impossible to continue increasing the rate of extraction. So there’s a natural kind of bell-shaped curve of recovery for any given oil field, and that’s peak oil.

And as society adjusts to the downward side of the curve, a fundamental change to the energy infrastructure of modern society will need to take place— either voluntarily, now, while we may still be able to do something about it, or by necessity later, when it will be much more painful. One lawn-turned-food garden may not make much of a difference, but millions of backyard vegetable gardens would certainly aid in the transition to a post-peak world. That’s where the permablitz comes in.

In a permablitz, a bunch of folks get together to share their knowledge and skills about food production in a sort of permaculture-based home makeover. Watch the film to see what I’m talking about.


Wednesday, March 18, 2009

jedi mind tricks

jedi mind

heavenly mind

steadily shine

-jedi mind tricks


Time keeps on Slippin, slippin, slippin.. Into the Future!