A Good Leader Is…

28 02 2011

Being a Leader means Becoming who you want others to Be and Become that person.

Care deeply and share of yourself and listen with your heart.

Reach out and help those around you.

Learn and grow in all ways.

Be willing to say I was wrong I am sorry please forgive me.

Get to the heart of the matter.

Simple Truths – We Hope You Enjoyed the movie!.



20 02 2011


Protease, Lipase, Amylase helps Skin: Taken before each meal and Protease between meals
Acne-poor digestion of fats
Eczema-poor digestion of sugars
Psoriasis-poor digestion of proteins
pimples and black heads-toxicity
Lyplomus-rancid fats
Cellulite-toxins trapped in fats
Wrinkled skin loss of skin elasticity-overall poor digestion

PLUS almost all skin hives and rashes respond favorably to enzyme therapy!!

Alcoholic beverages, sugar, and caffeine destroy enzymes and leave the body’s supply of them bankrupt

Shortage of protease is especially noticeable in the skin- the dermis feeds primarily on protein

Protease clears up free radical damage

Plus this will make you look younger and healthier an added bonus for all!

Foods for the Skin:
Rich in Plant Protein:
brown rice, buckwheat, bulgur, kasha, millet, nuts, seeds, soy beans, wheat germ
Raw fruits and vegetables are good for the skin

Lipase-to break down fats and lipids
Cellulase-break down fiber and eliminate residue from the small intestine
Amylase-to digest carbohydrates and reduce skin inflammations
Protease-for skin vitality and for detoxification and purification

Minimum doses:
Amylase 5500 DU
Lipase 145 LU
Protease 30,000 HUT
Lactase 36 LacU
Maltase 216 DP
Sucrase 80 IAU
Protease between meals 330,000-420,000 HUT to fortify and detoxify

PLUS Enzymes help a wide range of other conditions and Diseases creating a more balanced system that works much more effectively.


18 02 2011

Compassion is like sunlight, awakening and
bringing joy to beings. Its beauty is like
a rainbow, lifting the hearts of all who see it.

Tarthang Tulku

There are many benefits to developing a compassionate nature, many things that we can contribute to the world if we do so. When we become compassionate human beings, not only do we spread compassion but we spread the experience of being compassionate to everyone who witnesses it. And our acts of compassion can act as lights–rainbows, if you will–which reflect and illuminate the promise of a better world in which love and compassion are the norms for all people.

Do we wish to contribute light to the world, or darkness? If we wish to contribute light, compassion is absolutely necessary. Compassion is the ability and willingness to see and understand what other people are going through and to act accordingly. That man might have just been rude to me, but he also might have been up all night worrying about the possibility of his business going under. That woman might have just talked to me in a very condescending tone, but she’s probably dealing with a strong sense of insecurity that causes her to try to talk down to other people.

Compassion isn’t blindly and lamely accepting any bad behavior that other people act out on us, but it is trying to understand where someone is coming from and trying to help them reach points at which bad behavior no longer happens. Compassion shines light into the darker areas of our lives and the lives of others, allowing us to see what the deeper problems may be and to deal with them on their own terms.

Do you want to cause joy in the lives of others? Show compassion. Do you want to turn your own life into a satisfying series of joyful experiences? Show compassion. Do you want to contribute regularly to the positive sides of life? Then you know what to do. . . .

Next time you encounter someone in pain, don’t just wince and
pass by with a shrug. Hurting people need a bit of color to brighten
their dark places, and they need to remember the promise that God
is with them right where they are. Where rainbows grow,
angels sing and courage becomes contagious. You can be
a rainbow gardener by opening your heart
even if you’re in pain yourself.

Barbara Johnson