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- (company) an institution created to conduct business; "he only invests in large well-established companies"; "he started the company in his garage"
- Associate with; keep company with
- Accompany (someone)
- (company) be a companion to somebody
- (company) small military unit; usually two or three platoons
- constitute: form or compose; "This money is my only income"; "The stone wall was the backdrop for the performance"; "These constitute my entire belonging"; "The children made up the chorus"; "This sum represents my entire income for a year"; "These few men comprise his entire army"
- The composition or constitution of something
- constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
- makeup: an event that is substituted for a previously cancelled event; "he missed the test and had to take a makeup"; "the two teams played a makeup one week later"
- Cosmetics such as lipstick or powder applied to the face, used to enhance or alter the appearance
- The combination of qualities that form a person's temperament
- Of or denoting a mineral
- solid homogeneous inorganic substances occurring in nature having a definite chemical composition
- composed of matter other than plant or animal; "the inorganic mineral world"
Futurebiotics Hair Skin and Nails Tablets, 135-Count
A special formula containing specially combined vitamins, minerals, herbs, and bionutrients important for helping to maintain or obtain healthy hair, skin and nails. Futurebiotics hair, skin and nails is a complete vitamin and mineral formula including special herbs such as echinacea, oatstraw, horsetail and asparagus for valuable building and strengthening factors. Hair, skin and nails also contains the sulfur bearing amino acids cysteine and methionine to help promote a woman's health and beauty from within, at the cellular level.
Overview of Codex Alimentarius
by Rima Laibow, M.D.
At the request of the United Nations (UN) in 1962, the World Health Organization (WHO) and Food and
Agriculture Organization (FAO) took on the joint role of running and administering the Codex
Alimentarius Commission (CAC) to establish standards and remove barriers to trade for all food and
food products. Having declared that nutrients are toxins from which we must be protected, the CAC
has been busy establishing enforceable international guidelines for upper limits of nutritional
supplement dosing. Codex has goals that affect every person in the UN’s 170+ member nations,
including the United States. As a tool for furthering these goals, member nations are urged to adopt
Codex standards and guidelines as domestic policy. The United States has already committed itself to
doing so despite U. S. law which prohibits this compliance.
The World Trade Organization (WTO) has adopted Codex as a standard for the adjudication of foodrelated
international trade disputes and has the authority to enforce Codex standards through
implementation of harsh economic sanctions on non-Codexcompliant member nations. Pre-existing
international treaty laws dictate that WTO rulings will override the domestic laws already in place in
its member nations and, in fact, the WHO has successfully taken both states and the U. S. government
to court in the U. S. to force changes in our domestic laws eleven times. This means our nation’s hard
won laws that give you access to over-the-counter, natural health supplements will become
meaningless. Codex’s original mandate to remove barriers to trade and assure a clean food supply has,
under the influence of private, economically-driven multinational pharmaceutical, agricultural and
chemical corporations, self-expanded far beyond its original mandate. The result is a body of highly
dangerous and restrictive policies that threaten to become domestic law in the U. S. and, as such, are
a threat to your health and freedom.
The FDA has stated explicitly that its goal is complete "harmonization" with Codex and, in order to
bring that about, international regulations i.e., Codex will be given preference over domestic ones!
(Federal Register, 10/ 11 /95)
If Codex gets its way, as it already has in the EU, we can expect that, ultimately, only 18 or so dietary
supplements will be available over-the-counter in doses which are, by design, far too small to have any
discernible impact on any human being since codex classifies nutrients as toxins. High potency
nutrients will not be available either with or without physician’s prescription since these molecules
and compounds will be forbidden under any circumstances. The big surprise? Once in the hands of
pharmaceutical companies, consumer supplement costs are expected to more than quadruple. This
has, in fact, been the experience in Europe where this process is already underway and micro-dose
nutrient prices have increased 10 to 100 fold or more (e.g., in Norway a bottle of zinc lozenges which
previously cost $2 now costs $54; in France 12 Vitamin C tabs of just10 mg cost $117; while 10 Vitamin
E caps of only 10 IU each cost $110).
Australia and the European Union (EU) are in the process of enacting harmonized Codex policies that
restrict consumer access to nutritional supplements. America is next. Though Americans value
personal freedom, the fact Codex meets infrequently (and almost always offshore) and is bogged
down in highly technical language that is difficult to understand has resulted in many Americans
being unaware of this threat. The nearly total media blackout on Codex and its activities helps to
keep the U. S. uninformed and therefore, pliant.
While there have been rare serious adverse reactions to nutritional supplements during the past
decades, (usually when taken far in excess of the recommended dosing), numerous severe and even
fatal reactions to drugs (usually when taken at the recommended dosing) occur every day and are the
fourth leading cause of death in hospitalized clients in the United States when properly
used. When improperly used, they are, in fact, far and away the leading cause of death in
the United States. Even so, drug deaths are very likely underreported. Drugs are
inherently dangerous; nutrients are not. This fact makes it clear why the drug culture
needs to eliminate all access to natural health options, including nutritional supplements,
in order to expand and intensify its influence and thus its profitability. Healthy people
take fewer drugs and thus are poor customers.
The global pharmaceutical powers -that-be have already purchased a large piece of the
lucrative global nutritional supplement pie but the considerable size of this pie keeps the
hugely profitable pharmaceutical profit -share-pie from reaching its maximum size so the
competing nutrient pie must be destroyed. Though unable to patent a natural substance,
pharmaceutical corporations can hold patents on
Couldn't make it by this!
I don't think it was "meal time" when we drove through the small town of Emmett, Idaho (traveling from a night's rest in a cabin near Lowman and headed for the Old Time Fiddlers' Contest in Weiser, Idaho). But when I saw "Biscuits & Gravy $2.50" in the window of a small town cafe & bakery, I made a quick U-turn.
First an aside: If you know how to make "from scratch baking powder biscuits, topped generously with butter" and can smother the hot out of the oven biscuits with white gravy made with sausage bits"....I AM YOURS! Like a Labrador Retriever puppy, I will follow you anywhere. I think you get the idea. Biscuits and gravy (white gravy), is my favorite meal for breakfast, lunch or dinner.
So biscuits and gravy for me and the possibility of a bakery selling cherry turnovers, snagged my wife. There was no way to pass the Rumor Mill.
What a highlight this short stop at a small town cafe/bakery turned out to be. I opened the door for an older woman and my wife as we entered the Rumor Mill. Six local men sitting around at one end of the cafe having coffee were indeed engaged in a lively discussion and it was clear that something serious was going on in Emmett, Idaho.
I heard the phrase "Well perhaps we ought to just dissolve the association", and "You know with any organization it seems to me that 2% of the members do 98% of the work". Sound familiar? Pareto's Law with a small town twist.
The nice older lady I had opened the door for sat close by my wife and me, and my wife and her were soon emerged in a conversation.
I was so impressed with the way the owner had set up the Rumor Mill. A flowered patio outside had outside seating and a mother and daughter were seated outside enjoying some bakery goods.
But what really impressed me was that the wall were covered with photos, of the many wonderful service men and women from the area who had served in our nation's military.
Every branch of the service was represented and every war and peace time era was as well. What a wonderful tribute and great idea.
I asked the owner permission to go get my camera and take some photos of the inside of the Rumor Mill, which she gladly acceded to.
Then when I was taking some photos of the front counter service photos, the lady visiting with my wife, said "See that plaque right above your head. That's my husband".
There was a photo of her husband in U.S. Navy uniform and a photo of the battleship the U.S.S. Idaho. I smiled and told her that when I got back home I would look up the story that went with the U.S.S. Idaho .... I did.
It was commissioned in 1917 and decommissioned in 1946. It saw a lot of important action during World War II.
Mike Ushman was the name of the sailor on the plaque. I didn't ask if he was still alive or not.
The cherry turnover was so good that my wife asked me to get another one "to go". When we left the Rumor Mill in Emmett, we felt like we knew some of the nice people that live there, and we did.
June 23 -25, 2010 My wife and I decided to attend the annual fiddlers’ contest in Weiser, Idaho. In the spirit of the “journey” can many times be as enjoyable or more than the “destination”, we decided to take a looping “road trip” to and from the Weiser fiddler’s festival.
Day one we traveled “back roads” to Wendover campground along the Lochsa River on Lolo Pass (the Idaho side). We camped in the back of our pickup truck and really enjoyed our stay. A nice camp host (Bill from Lewiston, Idaho), dropped by and donated a few dry white pine firewood logs to our camp. We returned the nice gesture by dropping some “camp” raspberry and chocolate muffins by for them. Nice people.
Day two we left camp early and backtracked a bit to the trailhead for some nice hot springs. We arrived early and crossed the Lochsa on the pack trail bridge and took the quiet lovely hike up Warm Springs Creek to two large hot springs pool (1.5 mile hike).
We passed the hotter lower pool and settled into the upper “bath warm” clear, sandy bottom hot springs pool. A couple of deer, visiting the area for the minerals in the soil in the area, were our only company.
After our relaxing hot springs soak we hiked out, drove over Lolo Pass. We drove the Salmon, Challis, Stanley, Lowman route and finished the day by getting a cabin for the night.
Day three we drove down the Payette River drainage and over to Weiser, Idaho. We really had a lot of fun at the fiddlers’ festival. We walked, watched blue grass, country singers, and then out to the Weiser High School gym to watch the Grand National Round 2 competition. We got to see 18 of some of the best fiddlers you would ever want to hear play. One of the best, who has won the event several times and I had seen perform on a PBS television show, was a finalist as was his sister.
We watched all 18 compete and my wife enjoyed a bowl of strawberries they were selling at the conces
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