A MOUNTAIN VIEW: Healing nature
Can nature heal?
This would have seemed an odd question to the American Indians, before the Europeans moved in with their strange diseases, whiskey, guns and Jesus.
The Native Americans, like many ancient cultures, found healing in obedience to natural law, the “medicine wheel” God had provided for human wisdom and happiness. Many among these natives shared their wisdom of root tonics and remedies with white settlers. Some of the Cherokee’s healing lore still survives in our mountains today.
Do dreams, especially the portentous kind that you cannot easily shake off, predict the future? That question is investigated in “The Edge of Dreaming,” a deeply personal film by Amy Hardie, a Scottish science documentarian whose world was shaken after she experienced a series of related nightmares.Ending gender stereotypes
A bill to prohibit discrimination based on an individual's gender identity and gender expression in Canada passed third reading in the House of Commons last week, and is a positive step forward for open-mindedness.Chevron fined $9.5 billion in Ecuador
QUITO, Ecuador – An Ecuadorean judge ruled Monday in an epic environmental case that Chevron Corp. was responsible for oil drilling contamination in a wide swath of Ecuador's northern jungle and ordered the oil giant to pay $9.5 billion in damages and cleanup costs.'World's first astronomers' Aborigines created a sundial 10,000yrs ago
With Culture & Heritage Dating Back 40,000 Years There Is Lots To See! www.WesternAustralia.com
A new find from Australia has suggested that ancient Aboriginal tribes were the world's first astronomers.
Scientists at Australia's Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation in Canberra discovered a pile of old rocks laid out in a particular manner to map the progress of the sun - to create a primitive form of sundial.