Marlenea La Shomb – N.D. & LMT

/Tag: Marlenea La Shomb - N.D. & LMT

Eating with the Seasons:

COOLING FOODS

Marlenea La Shomb, N.D., LMT
September-October 2019 • Vol 3, No 106

Did you know there are both cooling and warming foods? That’s right. We eat for many reasons, yet some are less obvious. For example, we eat foods that grow in our climate zones, the same zones that we plant by, because the plants that grow in our climate have built into them what we need to also survive well in our area. So here we are, leaving summer behind, and on the threshold of winter. Autumn is a transition season, not only for the plants and animals but also for us. All gardeners know that the critters will focus on eating different plants at different times of the year. Does your diet reflect that change?

Summer’s cooling foods, like bananas, grow in warmer climates. Does that mean I never eat bananas? Of course not, yet I choose to eat them in the hotter months and know they won’t keep me very warm in my neck of the woods at 20 below! Many people say, “Well, I eat a banana a day because I was told I need potassium.” Bananas are a source of potassium, but dates, by weight, have 50% more potassium than bananas (Prevention Magazine).

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FLUORINE:

The Decay-Resistant Element

Marlenea La Shomb, N.D., LMT
July-August 2019 • Vol 3, No 105

Fluorine is especially important today because so much food is cooked, thereby destroying this element. It is water-soluble, but easily lost, called an unstable element. At the moment that heat hits the fluorine in food, it is lost to the air. The hightest sources are sea vegetables and black bass, but who is going to eat raw black bass? Gotta learn to love those sea vegetables—nori rolls, anyone? (See article on Sea Vegetables in a previous issue archived at NaturalLifeNews.com.)

Note that the fluorine spoken of here is NOT the unevolved chemical that is added to some cities’ drinking water—fluoride—also found in toothpastes
and other products, but an important element evolved to a higher level of vibration through the plant kingdom. It is available to us in raw foods, which can ideally be 60% of our diets. (When vegetables are cooked, it’s always better to use low heat or light steaming.)

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2019-06-26T08:59:30-07:00Bridging Mental/Physical|

Famine in the Seeds!

Consider the Next Generation of Seeds Today

Marlenea La Shomb, N.D., LMT
May-June 2019 • Vol 3, No 104

There are many aspects to growing your own food, especially in the colder climate that we have here in Montana. Working with nature is the goal and that begins with your seeds. It is important to consider the way we are handling today’s seeds. So many hybrids have been developed that you actually have to seek out original, non-hybrid seeds. Hybrid plants are sterile, meaning that seeds must be purchased for every planting. They cannot be saved and shared from year to year as your ancestors did in the past! This may be good for the seed companies, but NOT for the seeds. The National Research Council of the National Academy of Sciences has indicated that since many of our crops are so genetically uniform through hybrids, they could easily be wiped out by one disastrous disease epidemic.

Most of our vegetables were derived from herbs, but they no longer have the essence, the pungent tastes, or the odors of those herbs. They are increasingly losing their power and effect in the human body. These original, non-hybrid seeds produce crops with immunities to pests and blights through struggles of nature. These seeds have survived the centuries, and so did we.

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Restoring Men’s Health, Vigor & Vitality

New Book: The 4 Pillars of Men’s Health

Marlenea La Shomb, N.D., LMT
May-June 2019 • Vol 3, No 104

In my line of work, JumpStart Your Health, men’s health is key. So when I heard Dave Skattum’s speech on his new book, The 4 Pillars of Men’s Health, at Livingston’s Toastmasters club, I knew it was a must read. Our men are in trouble. And when they seek out help or improvement, many times, they are offered how-to programs to build muscle and increase sexual stamina. Nearly half of all men don’t even meet basic federal activity guidelines, with a 35% obesity and hypertension rates.

Many times, life deals with men in cruel, crippling ways. They sink into despair and begin a downward spiral of negative thinking. Enter the four pillars of men’s health, four keys to maximize your inner and outer strength, a practical, well researched guide filled with personal experiences that are far removed from theory and full of encouraging ways to become a healthy man. The 4 pillars are: Nutrition, Exercise, Accurate Thinking, and Spirituality. They were discovered by Dave to give whole health to a person, landing him in the top of his field in public speaking, triathlons and business, and doing it in six years.

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2019-04-28T10:35:44-07:00Fitness & Nutrition|

Sea Vegetables

Still Wary of Eating “Seaweed”?

Marlenea La Shomb, N.D., LMT
March-April 2019 • Vol 3, No 103

As we eagerly await the emergence of our newly planted gardens, I invite you to explore the bountiful, mineral-rich, ocean-grounding water plants known as sea vegetables. Easy to find year-round at most grocery stores, the most common sea vegetables are nori, kombu, dulse and arame. They are harvested, dried and packaged and last for years on your pantry shelf.

This extremely powerful wild food contains all the mineral nutrients of the ocean. It actually sponges up toxic heavy metals, radiation, dioxins, pesticides like DDT and many other poisons, to absorb and deactivate them through their bioactive phytochemicals. They lock onto the toxic waste, draw out the poisons, and only leave behind over 50 nutrient-packed, supercharged, ocean-grounding nutrients. These whole-food, mineral-rich nutrients are ultra-bioavailable and easily digested, assimilated, and utilized by every cell and system in our bodies.

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Keeping your Birthday Suit Clean & Healthy

4 Easy Steps to Great Skin

Marlenea La Shomb, N.D., LMT
March-April 2019 • Vol 3, No 103

With the dawning of a new spring, we will want to shed the old layers of skin that have built up over the winter months. Just as a snake sheds its outer layers, elimination is very important to our overall health.

What are your body’s garbage-removal systems? Kidneys remove water waste, bowels eliminate bulk waste, lungs remove toxic gases, and skin (considered a two-way street) breathes in oxygen and releases toxic debris. This happens with rashes, psoriasis and eczema, as well as by sweating, especially where there is an area of concentrated lymph nodes, like the armpits and groin area.

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Roses, Roses, Roses!

“The Gourmet Herbalist”

Marlenea La Shomb, N.D., LMT
January–February 2019 • Vol 3, No 102

Beautiful by nature, roses delight the senses: visual, touch, scent and taste. Yes, taste! This edible flower is used as oils, essences and food. Organic, wild-crafted rose petals can be put in salads, and in side dishes. Yet roses are best known for their rose hips in tea. (They grow in my garden and the deer love them too!)

One cup of rose-hips tea has more whole-food vitamin C in it than a whole bag of California oranges that have been sprayed, picked, stored and gassed to make them turn orange. Most recently, I have been using powdered rose hips found at my local health-food store. It is very versatile and a wonderful cell food. It mixes easily into a fruit salad, fresh juices and smoothies, and apricot-coconut-nut balls. Be creative and enjoy roses all year long!

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Spring Into the New Year…

JUST MOVE!

Marlenea La Shomb, N.D., LMT, Certified Reboundologist
January–February 2019 • Vol 3, No 102

Did you know, statistically speaking, that lack of movement is now being considered our number-one cause of disease? Your mitochondria are the key workers in your cells. They need oxygen to do their chores, and they multiply with movement and use. Dr. Jerry Tennant, MD, ND, reminds us that moving the arms activates energy for the lungs and heart. Moving the legs activates and massages all the organs located from the diaphragm and below.

Studies and research have proven that children learn better on their feet and when moving. Getting out and moving in nature, with fresh air and sunshine, is even more beneficial. So get away from that desk and just move!

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Celery Is an Herb!

“The Gourmet Herbalist”

Marlenea La Shomb, ND
November-December 2018 • Vol 3, No 101

Celery is one of the most powerful anti-inflammatory foods, because it starves unproductive bacteria, yeast, mold, fungus, and viruses that are present in the body and flushes their toxins and debris out of the intestinal tract and liver. Pathogens like these are so often the underlying cause of inflammation—in their absence, your body is much better able to handle whatever life throws your way. At the same time, celery helps good bacteria thrive.

Above is the opening paragraph on celery, Life-Changing Foods, Save Yourself and the Ones You Love with the Hidden Powers of Fruits and Vegetables, a #1 New York Times bestseller by Anthony William. He is known as the Medical Medium, also being called “the next Edgar Cayce.” Here are just a few highlights of what’s inside this book…

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Cell-Food Salts

The Secret Keys to Transmutation

Marlenea La Shomb, ND
November-December 2018 • Vol 3, No 101

Every now and again, I read something and I think—my thoughts exactly! That’s how I felt when I read the words of Dr. Wilhelm Schüssler, founder of Biochemic Medicine, regarding the twelve cell-food salt remedies: “The sick might be healed with substances that are natural!” [See my Natural Life article from the previous issue on Facial Diagnosis of Cell Salt Deficiencies, now archived at NaturalLifeNews.com.] This is an introduction to those cell-food salts, which are still almost a secret among those who are seeking better health.

Dr. Schüssler went on to say: “A connective base and bone-earth are central constituents of bone, such as are found in calcium salts. There can be no cartilage without cartilage salts, nor blood without iron salts, nor salines without potassium-chloride (Kali mur) cell-food salts.” He created Biochemic Medicine, from which we now have “biochemistry,” a term formed from “bios,” the Greek word for life, and “chemistry,” which Webster defines as “that branch of science that treats the composition of substances and the changes that they undergo.”

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2018-11-08T10:53:08-07:00Bridging Mental/Physical|