Creating Waves of Awareness
We applaud John for many of his accomplishments throughout his life time and contributions to the homeopathic community. Learn about his recent award to produce a short film.
Visit NissanCommunications to view our live show.
Join us for a fun filled hour.
EVERGREEN THE SERIES
While filming this show in Israel, John was given stale tobacco and ended up quitting because it tasted so badly.
The Homeopathic Love Affair was a book he wanted to turn into a movie he loved homeopathy so much. How can I help the world? How can I teach people what I know? How can I help others? That's when he conceived his remedy kits.
There are more insects in the world than any other kind of animal species. In fact, 95% of the species in the world are insects! We know that honey, especially manuka honey has antibacterial properties.
Honeybees are the only insects that provide an important food for man and help more than 100,000 kinds of plants to exist and multiply, since the honeybees through their process of pollination.
“Busy as a bee”—is a well known saying
Like humans, honeybees are social creatures that live and work together in large groups. With many different roles to play, they construct combs, keep their homes clean, feed the queen and their young, communicate and keep cool by fanning in summer heat. Many of the sayings about bees tell how busy and industrious they behave.
Apart from the three major sections of its body, the head, the chest part (or thorax), and the belly (or abdomen), a honeybee has many less-visible "working tools." A special kind of stomach, called a honey sac, is used to store the nectar it extracts from flowers. The bee’s legs are provided with bristles or hairs, known as combs. These are used by the bee for scraping pollen from its antennae and legs and packing it into the pollen baskets—these are openings in its hind legs. Bees build cells in their hives with wax produced by their own bodies. Special wax glands secrete liquid wax onto wax plates located on the underside of the abdomen where it hardens.
A very important part of the bee’s body is its stinger. It is located at the rear of the bee’s abdomen. It is one third as long as its entire body. The sting is the weapon of the worker bee used to protect its honey and hive.
Send your friend the link to the "Health Inn" show and post this page on FaceBook because the more the merrier and we need to bring some wisdom into our lives.
We will learn much more about the potent healing effects of our pollinators. They can do much more than you would think.
“Ah, aerodynamically, the bumble bee shouldn't be able to fly, but the bumble bee doesn't know it so it goes on flying anyway.”
~ Mary Kay Ash
What do you imagine Mohammed Ali was speaking about when he spoke these famous words?
"A perfect summer day is when the sun is shining, the breeze is blowing, the birds are singing, and the lawn mower is broken.”
~ James Lacey Dent (born 1939), American professional golfer, would rather be playing outdoors, enjoying himself on the range, instead of doing chores at home.
Born in Augusta, Georgia, home of the Masters Tournament, started his career as a caddie at the Augusta National and at Augusta Country Club, since he could not enter the game otherwise as an African American.
Me,The Bees and Cancer Film
John Board Film Producer Wins Award To Produce Alternative Medicine Movie
John Board Interview | Journey To Find Alternative Healing
Bee Venom and the Memory Effect
Honeybees are Protectors of Humanity and Guardians of the Planet
PUBMED: Abstract: Bee venom (BV) (api-toxin) has been widely used in the treatment of some immune-related diseases, as well as in recent times in treatment of tumors. Several cancer cells, including renal, lung, liver, prostate, bladder, and mammary cancer cells as well as leukemia cells, can be targets of bee venom peptides such as melittin and phospholipase A2. The cell cytotoxic effects through the activation of PLA2 by melittin have been suggested to be the critical mechanism for the anti-cancer activity of BV. The induction of apoptotic cell death through several cancer cell death mechanisms, including the activation of caspase and matrix metalloproteinases, is important for the melittin-induced anti-cancer effects. The conjugation of cell lytic peptide (melittin) with hormone receptors and gene therapy carrying melittin can be useful as a novel targeted therapy for some types of cancer, such as prostate and breast cancer. This review summarizes the current knowledge regarding potential of bee venom and its compounds such as melittin to induce cytotoxic, antitumor, immunomodulatory, and apoptotic effects in different tumor cells in vivo or in vitro. The recent applications of melittin in various cancers and a molecular explanation for the antiproliferative properties of bee venom are discussed. PMID: 22109081 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]