Thursday, September 13, 2018

Ask any Questions Master Herbalist Dan Abaldo- Zoom meting All Welcome

First vid in a while, a whats going on, and any questions, anything you want me to do a video about.

Also anyone can join zoom to talk herbs, ask questions, 12-2PM Saturday- Pacific Coast Time- just click on URL and join in. Hope to see you there. URL is

 contact email


I have been getting several calls a day and doing many intakes. I would love to see this zoom take off. two Hours with a M.H. 100% free, consultation 1 hour by a M.H. a lot of money so why not come it is free. Students you re missing out on a good thing offered free, I am all about free. Anyone welcome.

Talk in vid about whats been going on and any Questions. Been a while since I did a vid.

Thursday, July 26, 2018


I started a zoom account, I did this for the Bible College, so it says on the channel-room Dr Danny Abaldo.
As a herbalist, I can not be called DR.
Never address me or any Master Herbalist a DR.

I decided this would be a good thing for people who want to talk live about herbs, ask questions, students , board members in the herb school, but open to all.

I do not have all the answers no one does, detailed questions that take me time to research I will do so and talk about it on the next zoom herb time.

I want to make this open to anyone.
Herbalist charge a lot of money for one on one mentoring, seminars I as always charge nothing and ask for nothing.

Maybe you have wanted to join the herb school but have not for some reason, this is great for those that have questions, want to know more, see that it is real, talk to me the mentor-teacher -founder of the school.

I always do online intakes free, I have done hundreds so far, and will keep doing this.

Every session is different, mark my words.

Time 12PM Pacific Coast time USA Saturday's, every Sat for 2 hours I will be on.

All you have to do is paste the URL in and you will join the meeting, by audio, or video, or both, it's up to you.

If you have a loved one, spouse , anyone have them with you if you feel odd at all.

I sometimes record sessions to use for teaching and tings, I will do the same for the herb talk time.

If you want any help, mentoring, you can also add me to skype at-Danny Abaldo, or dannyabaldo, not sure sorry.

Christians can use these things as well for help, prayer, questions, again all are welcome.

Hope to see this grow and grow, it is a great free resource. 100% Free

Saturday, July 14, 2018

A Reverse Technology Folklore Herbalist-Repost

I think I may have said, wrote, yelled!!!!!!!!!........In a formula you may have a reaction, you will not know what herb of the 5 or 10 was the culprit.

I always make a one herb tincture, always do this, you make your formula from jars of these single herb tinctures.

DO NOT put even two different herbs in a tincture Mason Jar. Later you will know exactly how many drops or ml, of the single herb tincture you have.

Today we see thousands of formulas, it seems in the health industry as well, everyone is still looking for the magic diet pill that does not work, a magic pill for all your pains. inside and out, that would be substance abuse of a stronger magic pill.

I still see some vendors sale a new formula that sounds like the old wild west medicine men, snake oil salesmen, a cure all a tonic to he whole body, it still is like this, that gives a false hope, or hopefully a placebo effect.

One herb at a time should be given to a person, it only takes a day, or even hours to see if that herb, gave you a headache, a little ill, not right, stop asap , that is the herb one can not take, try herb 2, 3, 4, fine last 5.

If it was herb three in the one herb at a time formula building, like reverse engineering, not the whole magic supplement with a copy write.©

A single herb, a wonder herb , found way out in a remote jungle, near the edge of the amazon river. Ok a tad extreme, but you get my meaning, you can look the world over for just the right herb and it could be the wild weed plantain under your feet, you have been killing them, you did not know that little weed was such an amazing herb, not I a remote jungle that simple weed, many simple weeds are some of the bet herbs.

I try and teach by repeating myself, as a teacher. Learner, self study warrior, we must repeat certain things over and over until many things become second nature.

WE have single herb therapy called 'simple herb therapy', its not uncommon to give some one nettle infusion, and nothing else at first.

There are exceptions to making a formula, some , a few, but some tonics that are 2-3 herb tonics I will give as a multi herb formula.

In all my trials with nervines, I know I can add 3 herbs, no one I have seen has had a side effect from (oats), avena sativa, (Americam skullcap) Ashqwandha, after intake, and any interactions, personal intake a need first.

It is easy to say this herb formula, single herbs mixed in parts for tea, infusion, esp infusion, many love the lemon balm, and basal, damiana a little. Simpler's Joy with lemon. But think, one can have an interaction , I have had and seen a critical adverse reaction to basic Chamomile. My throat started to swell and swell it became hard to breath, I stayed up all night tossing and turning, the same reaction to valerian, can not take these, hops, give me a head ache, so you see by self experimenting I came up with a formula for myself, one herb at a time, it works , with no odd side effects at all, each tested and approved by your body.

I thought I was an odd ball, a interaction to chamomile? I found the same interaction suffered by others, I later learned the plant is in the Asteraceae family, so looking at a herb monograph look to see if its in this family, in Hoffmanns books medical herbalisem he points out concerning this Asteraceae family-astra- means star the plant normally has flower clusters shaped, more pointed, as a star, like feverfew a flower cluster in this family. If you have had a bad reaction to an herb, note what main family botanic branch it is from.

This is where we learn herb interactions, and eliminate them.

Do not keep looking for a cure all, there is none in the plant kingdom, but is a person in the kingdom, the person Jesus Christ, greater than any cure all., He can clear all today, if you do this, herbs may work better, laughter does the heart good like a medicine.

Now, I start with the less invasive at first, unless the call is for invasive herb action, intervention in therapeutic dose for a serious illness, or disease.

Try that one herb internal infusion, and a compress of say elder flower for a flu.

Pine needles for vit C, will help greatly, folk lore herb uses. Take some pine bark and use it after, ground as a super immune enhancer, due to the biochemical compond- Pycnogenol

, but other antioxidants are around , a pine tree offers some good medicine, never over look tress as herbs.

Today is the fast paced world we are in, everyone wants a fast this a fast that and drop a pill , you must start wit a life change many times or a herb will be of little help.

I have said, the number one herb herbalist give to someone as a tonic, and more, but as a first herb trial, as it may alone do the trick, I have seen giving nettle tea alone almost cured a few folks and they all swear by how good it makes them feel.

There are interactions,  Contraindications -side effects, allergies to some plants

Due to the effects on hormone metabolism, nettle preparations should not be used in pregnancy and lactation or in children younger than 12 years.

Side Effects;

Nettles are known primarily for their ability to induce skin irritation following contact. The short-term itching is caused by the release of histamine, serotonin, and choline from the hairs and spines of the leaves and stem and generally goes away spontaneously. Radix urticae extracts and other nettle preparations are generally well tolerated, with minor, short-term stomach effects, including diarrhea, stomach pain, and nausea.

RX interactions, this is big Pharma, web M.D. Says, understand with this site drugs .com?

Many interactions when it comes to herbs;

What are they basing the interaction, listed, one person tossed off their cloths and rolled all over stinging nettle, and was poisoned, . LOL. Not that far, but I hope you get my point.

Moderate Interaction Be cautious with this combination

    Lithium interacts with STINGING NETTLE
    Stinging nettle might have an effect like a water pill or "diuretic." Taking stinging nettle might decrease how well the body gets rid of lithium. This could increase how much lithium is in the body and result in serious side effects. Talk with your healthcare provider before using this product if you are taking lithium. Your lithium dose might need to be changed.
    Medications for diabetes (Antidiabetes drugs) interacts with STINGING NETTLE
    Stinging nettle above ground parts might decrease blood sugar. Diabetes medications are also used to lower blood sugar. Taking stinging nettle along with diabetes medications might cause your blood sugar to go too low. Monitor your blood sugar closely. The dose of your diabetes medication might need to be changed.

    Some medications used for diabetes include glimepiride (Amaryl), glyburide (DiaBeta, Glynase PresTab, Micronase), insulin, pioglitazone (Actos), rosiglitazone (Avandia), chlorpropamide (Diabinese), glipizide (Glucotrol), tolbutamide (Orinase), and others.
    Medications for high blood pressure (Antihypertensive drugs) interacts with STINGING NETTLE
    Stinging nettle above ground parts seem to decrease blood pressure. Taking stinging nettle along with medications for high blood pressure might cause your blood pressure to go too low.

    Some medications for high blood pressure include captopril (Capoten), enalapril (Vasotec), losartan (Cozaar), valsartan (Diovan), diltiazem (Cardizem), Amlodipine (Norvasc), hydrochlorothiazide (HydroDiuril), furosemide (Lasix), and many others.
    Sedative medications (CNS depressants) interacts with STINGING NETTLE
    Large amounts of stinging nettle above ground parts might cause sleepiness and drowsiness. Medications that cause sleepiness are called sedatives. Taking stinging nettle along with sedative medications might cause too much sleepiness.

    Some sedative medications include clonazepam (Klonopin), lorazepam (Ativan), phenobarbital (Donnatal), zolpidem (Ambien), and others.
    Warfarin (Coumadin) interacts with STINGING NETTLE
    Stinging nettle above ground parts contain large amounts of vitamin K. Vitamin K is used by the body to help blood clot. Warfarin (Coumadin)< Literally Rat Poison Look It Up> is used to slow blood clotting. By helping the blood clot, stinging nettle might decrease the effectiveness of warfarin (Coumadin). Be sure to have your blood checked regularly. The dose of your warfarin (Coumadin) might need to be changed.
    NOTE-Dose should be zero, the human body does not need a rodent poison to do what herbs do better and safer.

Nettle It is a remarkable tonic, safe, but note the RX interaction. A person also can have, or developed a small rash and feel congested, runny nose, stop taking it, it is one of natures best antihistamines.

Herbal antihistamines can have the same reverse effect, not sleepy but awake this I find not uncommon and the connection of antihistamine intolerance with pesticides and herbs in Asteraceae family.

Still work in progress, seeing a connection as OTC;s esp, other 90%, overall well tolerated, and fell like a new person.

Less is more. If someone is bleeding you take action, intervention, stop bleeding, tend to the wound.

I sill believe so much in reverse engineering as a herbalist, I read the greatest stories written long ago. It is the same in folk lore herbal success, normally not fancy, and only a few herbs used.

I look at the whole, herbal training, research, practice, hands on, should all be done, as 'A Reverse Engineer- Folklore herbalist', long title-name.

So when someone says what school of practice, what form , I will just say this new long title-name, as that is what an herbalist is, few herbs, knowledge, skill, art, and people will get better, one herb at a time.

We are gong back as we read of some herbs used for thousands of years, that is A reverse technology Folklore Herbalist is it not?

Wednesday, June 20, 2018

Threat from Giant Hogweed After New Sightings

Do Not Touch This Plant: Officials Warn of Burn, Blindness Threat from Giant Hogweed After New Sightings

Plants pic and Botanical name.


Heracleum mantegazzianum

 At a Glance

    When sap from the giant hogweed combines with moisture and sunlight, it can cause severe skin and eye irritation.Sightings of the plant have been reported in Virginia, Maine, New York, Massachusetts, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, North Carolina and parts of the Pacific Northwest.

Sightings of the giant hogweed have been reported in Virginia, Maine, New York, Massachusetts, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, North Carolina and parts of the Pacific Northwest, WTVD reports.

The plant is a member of the carrot family and can grow to more than 14 feet tall, according to the New York Department of Environmental Conservation.

The plant's watery sap contains photosensitizing agents. When the sap combines with moisture and is exposed to sunlight, it can cause severe skin and eye irritation, painful blistering, permanent scarring and even blindness.

"Contact between the skin and the sap of this plant occurs either through brushing against the bristles on the stem or breaking the stem or leaves," the agency notes.

If contact is made with the plant, immediately wash the affected area thoroughly with soap and water and keep the area away from sunlight for 48 hours, the agency recommends.

"This plant poses a serious health threat," the agency notes. "See your physician if you think you have been burned by giant hogweed. If you think you have giant hogweed on your property, do NOT touch it."

The plant is not only harmful to humans. Its large size can block sunlight, killing off smaller native plants that grow at ground level, according to the Virginia Department of Conservation and Recreation.

The plant was first introduced to the United States in the early 20th century via Europe as an ornamental garden plant. It is native to the Caucasus Mountain region between the Black and Caspian Seas and grows along streams and rivers, and in fields, forests, yards and along roadsides.

Tuesday, June 12, 2018

The Deception of the Medical Industry

Note; I have long been a fan of this brother. I have his detox videos posted and 100% endorse his work and website, he is a Christian . Great and true video kit will open some eyes.
Dr. Vaughn N.D.

At Session Four of the
Fort Pierce Health Conference, Vaughn breaks down the critical importance of modern medicine (emergency care and some surgeries) and contrasts that with the lies, deception, lack of knowledge and destructive forces operating in the medical industry simultaneously. People are being led into false diagnosis, unnecessary labels for disease names, and bondage through drugs and surgery where God offers freedom and health. Our desire is to learn how to use God's system of health and healing, rendering the work on man's hands obsolete. Where is our trust? For more health tips and information visit:

Monday, May 28, 2018

This Is Madness-Why psychedelic drugs could transform how we treat depression and mental illness

I could not believe what I was reading when I read this, good Lord. Old, old Mental Health use, it is now being pushed

A conversation with author Michael Pollan on becoming a “reluctant psychonaut.”

The first time I tried ayahuasca, a plant concoction containing the natural hallucinogen DMT, I remember thinking: “Just let go. Whatever happens, just let go.”

Eventually, I did let go, and what followed was the most rewarding, and harrowing, experience of my life. I was forced to confront my own ego in a way I never had before, and I wasn’t quite prepared for what I saw.

Even today, several months after, the impact lingers. I tried to recount the experience in this essay for Vox, and yet every time I read it, I can’t help but think how poorly my words captured what happened.

Michael Pollan, perhaps best known for The Omnivore’s Dilemma, has just released a new book about the science of psychedelics, titled How to Change Your Mind. Although he writes mostly about food, Pollan is a deep thinker whose core interest has always been our relationship to nature.

In How to Change Your Mind, he does what I attempted to do in my ayahuasca essay, namely describe what it’s like to take psychedelics. But beyond that, he also walks the reader through the history of these drugs and surveys the latest research into their therapeutic potential.

It’s a sprawling book that is likely to change how you think not just about psychedelic drugs but also about the human mind. Pollan isn’t a psychedelic evangelist. He admits to entering this project with a healthy skepticism about these drugs and the culture that surrounds them. But he finished the book convinced that the renaissance in psychedelic research that is now underway is long overdue.

I spoke with Pollan about what he discovered and why we might be on the brink of a revolution in mental health care.

A lightly edited transcript of our interview follows.
Your mind is not your brain
Sean Illing

I recently spent a week in Costa Rica taking ayahuasca several nights in a row. What the hell did I do to my brain?
Michael Pollan

The question is what did you do to your mind? Given what we know about psychedelics, your brain is almost certainly fine. One of the most striking things about psychedelics is that they’re not toxic. It’s very hard to say that about any other drug. There is a lethal dose of Tylenol or Advil out there, and indeed, most drugs, but there is, as far as we know, no lethal dose of psychedelics.

Are there risks involved with psychedelics? Absolutely. But I wouldn’t worry about your brain. To the extent that there are risks, they’re psychological, not physiological.
Sean Illing

The gap between the mind and the brain, between the psychological and the physiological, is not always clear, right?
Michael Pollan

You know, I spent a lot of time looking into neuroscience and consciousness studies, and they are still pretty separate worlds. And the truth is that we really don’t know very much about how brains produce minds. I use “mind” as a synonym for consciousness; it’s the experience we have of our inner life. But how that phenomenon arises from matter is not really understood.
Sean Illing

And this is where psychedelics become very interesting. The “mind” is real insofar as the lights are on and we’re subjectively experiencing things, but it also creates the illusion that we’re separate from the world. Our egos take over and keep us trapped in the stories we’re constantly telling ourselves about ourselves. And part of what you explore in this book is how psychedelics can help explode these mental habits.
Michael Pollan

Yeah, the latest brain imaging being done by scientists studying people who are tripping is very interesting. A lot of people who try psychedelics experience something called “ego dissolution,” which is what happens when the sense of self totally disappears. When people report this feeling, you can see a precipitous drop-off in activity in a part of the brain called the default mode network (DMN).

In the book, I reproduce an image of the wiring of the brain on a placebo and on psilocybin [the psychedelic compound produced in magic mushrooms], and it suggests that the altered states of consciousness people experience during trips may be the result of areas of the brain being rewired in ways that alleviate anxiety and depression and obsession and various other addictive behaviors.

Your brain on psychedelics
Sean Illing

Tell me more about the default mode network and why it’s so important to our evolving understanding of depression and mental health.
Michael Pollan

I should say in advance that a lot of this is well-informed theory, but much of it is still hard to prove. But I’ll try to separate out what’s speculation from what’s established. One of the things that is established in neuroscience is the existence of the default mode network. This is, evolutionarily speaking, the most recent part of the brain, and it’s closely connected to the brain regions responsible for memories and emotions.

So this network seems to play some kind of regulatory role in how the brain communicates with itself. One neuroscientist I interviewed called it the orchestra conductor of the neural symphony. Based on fMRI imaging, they think it’s involved in our ability to imagine the mental states of someone else and in our own self-reflection. When we think about ourselves, when we worry about the past or feel anxious about the future, this is our DMN at work.

The DMN helps us create a consistent story of ourselves across time, which is key to the formation of self-identity. So the most interesting function of the DMN is the maintenance of an autobiographical self. It’s how we take in new information and link it up to stories we tell ourselves about who we’ve been and who we want to be.
Sean Illing

So if the ego has a neurological home, it’s in the default mode network?
Michael Pollan

Exactly. And this is why psychedelics might be so important to treating depression and mental health problems. When you look at the brains of people who are on psilocybin or LSD or other psychedelics, you find that the DMN goes quiet; it doesn’t shut down completely, but it’s significantly diminished. And when this happens, people experience a temporary death of the ego.

This is a big deal because, as the brain imagery shows, the brain starts to form new linkages and new connections. Parts of the brain that didn’t communicate before suddenly strike up conversations. Scientists aren’t close to fully understanding this yet, but they believe this is when new insights and new perspectives are formed in the brain, and this can be a tremendously powerful experience.
Sean Illing

What are researchers telling you about the therapeutic potential of these drugs?
Michael Pollan

They’re telling me that this looks to them like a revolutionary development in mental health care. I did my best to preserve my journalistic skepticism, but it’s hard when you see how excited these researchers are. They believe they’re on the verge of something really important.

There are currently studies underway at Johns Hopkins and NYU where they’re treating terminal cancer patients for what they call “existential distress.” These are people who are facing their own death with a blend of anxiety and depression and fear that people with a cancer diagnosis often feel. They told me they’ve never seen a psychiatric intervention this powerful. Antidepressants don’t work in these situations.

Now, we need to sound a cautionary note. They still have to test this on larger populations and in more sites. This is all very promising, but we have to keep the research going and test it on bigger and more diverse populations.

Sean Illing

What makes psychedelics so therapeutically valuable? How are they helping people break addictions or shake debilitating anxiety disorders?
Michael Pollan

A lot of this is a matter of interpretation. There are different ways to explain what’s happening in the mind, and it’s not clear which one is correct. There’s a really interesting researcher at the University of Alabama named Peter Hendricks who is working with cocaine addicts, and he feels that it’s the experience of awe that people have on the psychedelic that changes their mindset and gives them a new perspective and allows them to break their addiction.

There’s a researcher at UC Berkeley named Dacher Keltner who studies awe, and he suggests that it shrinks the ego, that it results in something he calls the “small self.” You’re in the presence of something so large that your own sense of self is dwarfed by it. That’s a very positive and socially useful emotion. You can reconnect to others after an experience of awe, and he’s demonstrated this in a series of interesting experiments. So that’s one explanation.

Matt Johnson, one of the researchers at Johns Hopkins, says that we have these stories we tell ourselves about ourselves, and we get stuck on them. We tell ourselves that we’re not worthy of love, that we can’t get through the next hour without a cigarette, and Johnson thinks these psychedelic experiences shake us out of these patterns because suddenly we see them from a new perspective.
Sean Illing

I can only speak from personal experience, but my encounter with these drugs has helped me connect with the people in my life in ways I couldn’t before, mostly because I was selfish or in my own head or sometimes just an asshole. It’s not as though I’m no longer selfish or in my own head or an asshole, but I’ve disrupted some of these patterns, and that’s been the difference for me.
Michael Pollan

Exactly, and that’s a common story. The theme of reconnection comes up over and over again in these experiences and in the research. People struggling with addiction and depression are disconnected from the world and from other people. They fall into these loops of rumination and get stuck, and after a while, reality is blocked out and they’re trapped. These drugs seem to lower our defenses and foster a sense of connection with others and with nature. There is still so much to learn about how and why they do this, but it’s pretty clear that they do.
America’s mental health crisis
Sean Illing

It’s hard to think of a more urgent or promising line of research than this. I’d argue the least appreciated victim of the drug war has been people suffering from mental health problems, and this is something that cuts across racial, geographic, economic, and political lines. And we’re in this moment where the culture is changing and calling out for new solutions, and this is something that everyone should be able to get behind.
Michael Pollan

I think you’re right. There’s a mental health crisis in this country, and it’s getting worse. Rates of depression and suicide are climbing, as are addictive behaviors. And it’s not just in America; it’s a global problem. The world we’re living in is putting a lot of pressure on human minds, and some can cope better than others.

Depression is the leading cause of disability worldwide. There are 300 million cases of depression. That’s a lot of suffering, and then add to that the people struggling with anxiety disorder, which is being diagnosed in record numbers. And dealing with addiction, which is probably just a way to deal with the first two problems.

What I didn’t realize before this book was how few tools we have for dealing with mental health issues, and how little innovation there has been in this space. If you compare what’s happened in mental health care to what’s happened in nearly any other branch of medicine, you realize how little progress has been made.

And now we’ve got this promising area of psychopharmacology that was abandoned after the ’60s and is now resuming after this crazy decades-long hiatus. It’s very exciting, and I think we have the capacity to reduce a lot of suffering in the world.
Sean Illing

Are there any skeptics within the scientific community, people who aren’t convinced of the therapeutic potential of these drugs?
Michael Pollan

The most skeptical position I heard was, “Let’s see what happens.” There are people who are urging caution, who understand the irrational exuberance that often comes with these drugs, so they want to make sure we take our time, do the research, and follow the evidence.

But the most skeptical quote I got was from Nora Volkow, who is the head of the National Institute of Drug Abuse and who obviously brings a different perspective. But all she really said, quite rightly, is that these drugs can be abused. I couldn’t find a single credible researcher who thought this is fraudulent science or a totally mistaken approach.
“How do you prescribe a drug for an entire culture?”
Sean Illing

Perhaps this is always true, but we seem to be suffering from certain cultural pathologies that these drugs are uniquely equipped to address. I know this is something you’re thinking a lot about.
Michael Pollan

The two biggest problems we face are the way we look at nature and the environmental crisis that’s resulted, and tribalism. And they’re both about disconnection. They’re both about seeing the other, whether that other is a plant or an animal, or a person of another faith or another race, as objects. Experiencing nature as something that’s alive, something that is conscious and part of yourself, makes it very difficult to abuse or degrade. And here we have this natural tool that allows us to reconnect — how amazing is that?

But that leaves you in a funny place. How do you prescribe a drug for an entire culture? This is the sort of thing that got Timothy Leary, the Harvard psychologist who became the face of the countercultural movement in the ’60s, in trouble. He went from treating individuals, which we can do safely, to trying to treat a whole culture, and we don’t know how to do that.
Sean Illing

The tragedy of the ’60s was that these drugs, these medicines, got attached to stigmas associated with the countercultural movement. They were used primarily by young people and often they were used carelessly, and we’ve paid a huge price for these mistakes. It’s not that it was all bad, but we allowed these drugs to get unfairly swept away by the reactionary politics of that era. How can we get it right this time?
Michael Pollan

First, we should definitely say that a lot of good things came out of the ’60s. We live in a world that was the product of the ’60s — from civil rights to the antiwar movement to the environmental movement to feminism and so on. But this absolutely caused a backlash, and it freaked a lot of people out. We’re still waging political battles along the fault lines that were carved out in the ’60s.

Ultimately, LSD succumbed to the fact that it was scaring people in power, and scaring adults, and I think that owed to the fact that young people were having such a radically new kind of experience that the straight culture could not handle. The way I describe it in the book is that you have this historical anomaly where young people were having a rite of passage that old people didn’t understand.

Most rites of passage are organized by the elders to bring the young into the adult community. And here was this weird rite of passage that was organized by the young and dropped them in a country of the mind that the old had no experience with. The good news is that this will never happen, because these drugs have been around for a long time and people don’t feel quite as threatened by them.

So I’m hoping that by having a straightforward conversation about these experiences, as you’ve done and as I did in this book, we can encourage people to think differently about these drugs, and then we’ll see what happens.

Tuesday, May 15, 2018

Winners of Essay Contest-Both Get 100% Free Diploma One

I have tried many times to offer many promotions. The school is almost all free as it is, but only two turned in an essay and the winners are,

 Joseph Waters-USA

  Kwomo Fortune-  Nigeria, Africa

It is time to learn herbs in a systematic way that will cost you almost nothing.

It has been strange weather all over. The Mojave desert is off , the high winds came late and the heat has not come, very odd. I looked up the averages its on target, but many years we were under a great non ending drought, I guess Its over. The two schools have be busy so no planting for me this season. Time to plant, time to learn.