Natural Wonders & Home Remedies

Alternative medicines, natural cures and herbal remedies are always of interest to me – healing the body artificially, or with toxic drugs are worth avoiding where possible, surely?

I’m no doctor, nor have I carried out any extensive research on this subject, but I’ve come across bits of information from things I’ve heard and read, including ‘Readers Digest 1001 Home Remedies’, which goes into great detail about all kinds of health and household hacks, thanks to natural/food and household products.

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Readers Digest 1001 Home Remedies

The book also offers advice on symptoms and assessments of when you should seek advice from a doctor, as well as a break down on a range of possible side effects (including reactions to prescription drugs) for each of the remedies explored.

I’d strongly recommend this book if you are interested in exploring this in more detail.

Below I have highlighted few remedies that most of us probably have access to on a daily basis, to get you going!

 

Bicarbonate of Soda

  • Athletes foot
  • Bites/stings
  • Chickenpox
  • Splinters

Camomile

  • Boils
  • Indegestion
  • Menstrual releif
  • Teething

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Eucalyptus

  • Pain relief (but don’t use with anything heated)

Evening Primrose Oil

  • Arthritic pain
  • Asthma
  • Eczema

Garlic

  • Bites/stings
  • Cold/flu
  • Cuts
  • Diarrhoea
  • High blood pressure
  • High Cholesterol
  • Urinary tract infections

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Ginger

  • Pain releif
  • Coughs
  • Headaches
  • Heartburn
  • Nausea
  • High Cholesteraol
  • Irritable bowl syndrome
  • Wind/bloating/flatulence

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Honey (not to be given to children under the age of one)

  • Acne
  • Age spots
  • allergies
  • Insomnia

Lavender

  • Anti fungal
  • Ear problems
  • Head lice

Lemon

  • Acne
  • Calluses and corns
  • Head lice
  • Kidney stones
  • Hiccups
  • Morning sickness
  • Varicos veins
  • Warts

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Mustard oil/powder

  • Athletes foot (stops dread of fungus)
  • Fever

Omega 3 Fatty Acids

  • Antihistamine
  • Asthmas drug alternative
  • High blood pressure and cholesterol
  • Memory problems
  • Mentsrual problems
  • Pain releif
  • Prostate problems
  • Wrinkles

Peppermint

  • Bites/stings
  • Indegestion
  • Irritable bowl syndrome
  • Snoring
  • Toothache

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Salt Water (saline solution)

  • Clear nasal mucus

Tea Tree Oil

  • Acne
  • Antifungal

Vinegar

  • Acne
  • Athletes foot (apple cider)
  • Bruises
  • Hiccups
  • Nappy rash
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Treating ear problems
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Cleaning the house
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Readers Digest 1001 Home Remedies
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Women And The Health Care Industry: A Raw Deal?

Read, digest, consider.

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“Modern medicine is lethal” pg. 7

Naivety and dependency may be at the root of many of today’s health problems per se.

‘Women and the Health Care Industry: An Unhealthy Relationship, by Peggy Foster’ explores this problem in terms of women’s health.

Have you ever thought that maybe the industry behind our every day health care systems might be operating to further unsavoury vested interests through the heavy dependence women have on our health care systems?

Have you ever stopped to question whether the health care systems and medicines you use might be hindering rather than enhancing your health?

What if medical professionals have deliberately held back information on the risks and side effects of commonly used drugs and treatments for fear of women choosing to stop or never start using them?

Though written in a more academic style, this book will definitely hold your interest if you are curious or concerned with the questions above.

After reading this book you might think differently about aspects of healthcare that women sometimes take for granted, e.g. contraception, infertility, mental health, menopause.

This is an excellent book for anyone interested in patterns of health inequality.

To be honest, I tend to think anything to do with pharmaceuticals will inevitably highlight a range of inequalities as this industry seems to be primarily driven to make money, first and foremost.

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Women and the Health Care Industry: An Unhealthy Relationship by Peggy Foster

 

The Flower Appreciation Society

Flower power is real.

You cannot deny that even a single pretty stem in a vase adds vibrancy and character to any room or space, adding a feeling of calm and creating a restful spot for the eye to linger.

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These tulips bloomed beautifully over a week and are still going strong. Tulips are part of the Lily family and there are more varieties than can be counted!! Tulips may not have a strong fragrance but they look absolutely stunning, so that’s ok.

Some of us are very deeply immersed in all things floral (to high ranking Cath Kidston levels), while others are happy with a simple bouquet (probably closer to my level).

Flowers are not ‘just a pretty face’ either, they have practical uses too, such as making perfumes, providing pollen for bees,  making dyes, and acting as many widely known medicinal/healing properties (e.g. lavender for relaxation).

Flowers deserve more appreciation.

Are you a member of the flower appreciation society? ☺️

If you are, you might ‘appreciate’ this beautifully illustrated book, filled with:

  • step by step ‘how to’ guides to wrap and display a bouquet
  • detail and diagrams about different types of flowers and herbs
  • flowers you can eat
  • how bees operate
  • how to care for your flowers amongst other things….
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This lovely book is available on Amazon The Flower Appreciation Society by Anna Day and Ellie Jauncey

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Brainwashed. Challenging The Myth of Black Inferiority

The myth of black inferiority??

This is by no means a new topic or newly debated phenomena.

However, author Tom Burrell explores the subject of ‘black inferiority complex’ in a very simple and easily digestible style –  as opposed to more heavily academic and statistic laden styles. I think Burrell is targeting a wide audience, rather than academics/sociologists etc…

In a nutshell, Burrell asserts that many black people (in terms of african decent) still ‘think and act like slaves’ and this is rooted in a psyche of black inferiority, fuelled by racist propaganda.

In my student days  (a long time ago) I studied sociology, psychology  and social policy – and have never grown tired of exploring the thoughts and ideas around why different groups in society seem to replicate certain patterns of behaviour, educational attainment, attitudes and values,  and socio-economic related patterns and problems….

This book focuses on aspects of afro caribbean (or more specifically African-American) psychology and its impact on the lives and thinking of afro caribbean people today – drawing on history to present  arguments and conclusions.

As with any social phenomena, it is difficult ( I would say impossible) to come to absolute finite conclusions on anything, as there are always multiple social variables at play in all circumstances, with variations between individuals and different perspectives depending on our own value and belief systems. This is not to say we discount plausible arguments – but simply keep an open mind.

It is beneficial to gain insight and weigh up the likelihood of some apparent ‘truths’ in order to recognise and/or make efforts to avoid negative patterns in our own lives or in supporting others.

From my personal perspective, Burrell articulates a lot of what I think many of us already know to hold much truth, though the roots and reasons to some extent – must include elements of the ‘individual’ and ‘choice’, even ‘weakness’, in the sense of choosing what seems easy and familiar, in keeping in line with the people you surround yourself with (and their expectations) and thereby living up to negative stereotypes and negative self images – rather than being different and choosing a different lifestyle, different attitude, having the courage to make different choices and take whatever rejection or ridicule that comes with it (resilience). I imagine many will argue that this is easier said than done, but not impossible, it has to come from within.

In some ways, negative and useless stereotypes seem even more apparent these days with social media perpetuating heavily alongside television, film, advertising and the music industry. Adults and young people are under pressure to live up to an array of damaging images in order to be deemed ‘cool’ get ‘likes’ or live up to a projected standard, and in terms of ‘black stereotypes’, black people can end up glorifying their own degradation in the process.

Anyway, enough of me rambling…if this topic interests you, the book is available on Amazon

I have left snapshots of text below to give you a sense of the tone and content content of the book.

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Hot Tea Across India

Fancy sharing a bus with a shepherd and eight goats?

See the carving of a woman who has the head of a donkey – designed to help teenagers avoid letting their hormones get the better of them!

Or how about a nice refreshing cup of tea, with milk straight from a buffalo?

These are just a few of the  memorable tales from the author’s road trips and treks across India.

I have never been to India myself, but enjoyed these snapshots into its reality.

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Secrets and Lies?

Well, I was intrigued by the idea that there are people who are earning a living by leading a double life. Spying on a target group of people and ‘becoming one of them’ in order to get close.

I was intrigued by the notion that people who do this are prepared to develop fake relationships, marriages, and even have children with a partner as part of a covert spying mission – in some cases having two families running parallel, oblivious to each other.

This might be the ideal job for someone who would like to live an entirely fake life, presumably for the greater good of their country.

Fake names, passports, identities (taken from deceased children in some cases) is all part of the job, so much so that some agents end up holding onto their false identities even ager giving up their jobs.

Sleeping with the enemy is all part of the job, though falling in love with targets is deemed to be ‘breaking the rules’.

My intrigue led me to read this book to learn more about this ‘other’ world that may well be infiltrating our own at any given  time or place time or place.

Although I didn’t necessarily find all the detail in the book interesting, the concept of undercover living and working is truly fascinating and thought provoking!

‘Undercover’ offers snapshots of UK undercover agent work, including insights into various campaigner/activist and political demonstrator infiltration. This is the main type of surveillance being focused on in this book. I would have liked to read about a wider range of of settings.

Interestingly, many of these undercover agents end up suffering psychological and mental health problems. In some cases end up receiving psychiatric care and/or retiring due to being unfit to work on grounds of mental health. It must really mess with your head trying to live like this.

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The Penguin Lessons, A True Story

If it wasn’t for the fact that I adore penguins, and that this is a true story, I would never have bought this book.

Ever since watching ‘The March of The Penguins’ years ago, I have been won over by penguins, their cuteness and similarities to humans.

I was intrigued to hear a story about a penguin forming a human-like bond with an Englishman in Argentina.

Juan Salvador is smart, he’s a survivor, a sociable and loyal penguin who chooses to remain with his human rescuer, despite attempts to release him back into the wild.

Don’t expect thrills and suspense from this book, but do expect to find yourself stopping to ponder on the fact that humans and animals are not much different when it comes to the fundamentals of forming trust and loyal bonds with other living beings.

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Books On The Beach: Hotel Heaven

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If you have a true love for luxury hotels or have a strong curiosity around what really goes on within their walls, you might just like this book.

Staying in a nice hotel is something most of us enjoy, the feeling of being pampered and seeing your bed has been magically and beautifully made without you lifting a finger.

A room with a view.

Swan towels.

Brace retells some of his journeys as a travel journalist and self confessed luxury hotel addict, step into his world.

Don’t worry, this is not a bland documentary style account, it is written with attitude, opinion and humour.

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Books On The Beach: Fly Girl, A Cabin Crew Memoir

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A beach day just isn’t a beach day without a good book to dip into.

Amanda Epe gives us a window into her experience as a British Airways air steward in the late 1990’s, both in general and as a black steward; she talks about how she felt working in the industry at a time when it wasn’t the norm to see a black person doing the job.

We get to delve into some of her interesting travel experiences, alongside some of her ‘work politics’ and how she chose to handle it all and persist with her career.

From spilling scalding hot coffee on a posh customer (not that being posh makes any difference), to being informed she would be traded for camels during a solo Mount Sinai trip in Egypt, you will find something interesting  amongst her stories, whilst sipping cocktails on your beach of choice.

So you’re not interested in the work of air stewards, that’s fine,  you might still enjoy this memoir if you are the least bit interested in travel.

If you’re a quick reader you’ll probably finish the book in a day.

It’s a fairly light, quick and easy read, simply written and not too bulky to pack in your suitcase!

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A Guide To Elegance for every woman…. by Genevieve Antoine Dariaux

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Looking for something easy to read on the beach this summer?

“When comfort becomes an end in itself, it is the Public Enemy Number One of elegance.” pg 32.

A Guide to Elegance‘ was published in 1964 and this is reflected in some of the authors views  (a bit old fashioned some might say) in light of more modern fashion trends today.

Nevertheless, many of the driving principles of an elegant outlook are still true today – but perhaps more of a rarity amongst the majority.

You may not agree with every little thing the author says, but I think you’ll be hard pressed not to find something in this book that is useful, worth considering, or a principle you already know to be true.

A key theme that stands out in this book: that old chestnut ‘quality over quantity’.

Good quality capsule pieces that can be mixed/matched and accessorised automatically make you appear more well put together. If money is very tight and this is difficult to achieve, it is still a good principle to strive for – choose one key capsule piece to start saving up for (a quality coat, bag, well fitted skirt, etc ) and build your capsule wardrobe slowly.

A Guide To Elegance‘ made me smile, not because it was funny, (well actually some of the advice and opinions ‘seem’ a little funny to hear in 2016 just because political correctness and feminism have done a grand job of blowing these sentiments out of the window) but because it really brings home how little regard many of us give to ‘elegance’ these days; though it isn’t really something you think of consciously – instead it is a byproduct of how you groom, present and carry yourself.

When we see elegance we know it, because it is so rare and impressive, leaving a lasting impression behind.

This book is very easy to read, with short chapters divided into handy subsections, and quite nice if you commute as you don’t feel like you’re losing your thread when you keep stopping and starting.

Excerpts from ‘A Guide to Elegance

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An American In The Australian Outback, Aborigine Tour! Mutant Message Down Under.

So after reading this book years ago and then again recently I thought I should spread the word on it in case it appeals to your interests!

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The book is written as a work of fiction in order to protect the aboriginal tribe concerned, but based on the real life experiences.

An American white caucasian physician  lands a contract in Australia to trial a new preventative health care programme. Amidst this, she finds herself spending three months going walkabout in the Australian outback with a tribe ofAborigine /bush people – referred to as the ‘Real People’, who in turn refer to her as a ‘Mutant’.

The book provides interesting snapshots on aspects of aboriginal lifestyle, relationships with the world/universe, spirituality and value systems, providing a sharp contrast to western ‘developed’ world values.

Discrimination faced by Aborigines  is also touched upon in terms of their access to valuable land and their alleged declining populations; racial tensions, stereotypes and derogatory opinions are also touched upon.

“These people believe everything exists on the planet for a reason. Everything has a purpose. There are no freaks, misfits or accidents. There are only misunderstandings and mysteries not yet revealed to mortal man.” Pg 51

If nothing more, this book will stretch a mature mind to reflect on your own world view and perhaps question whether it has the right balance. Are we too immersed in artificial lifestyles, artificial foods, artificial medicines, artificial entertainments, artificial goals (money making, possessions) to the point where we have lost deeper parts of our real selves?

8/10 👍

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Wendy Alec Chronicle Brothers Books. Lucifer’s Fall, Heavenly and Earthly Battles.

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Whether you hold any religious belief or not, you will enjoy an almost fairy tale sense of this imaginative retelling of the Lucifer’s biblical fall from heaven in a way that ‘goes behind the scenes’ so to speak  – to create a feeling of being there, watching related events unfold in heaven and on earth.

Biblical characters are given relatable personalities and the story unfolds with earthly characters thrown into the mix.

Book 5 is long overdue, the books must be read in order to appreciate the story and characters unfolding.

There has been talk of making the books into films.

All books are available on Amazon: http://www.amazon.co.uk/s/ref=nb_sb_noss?url=search-alias%3Daps&field-keywords=wendy+alec 

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Book Reviews: Salander trilogy by Steig Larsson

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The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo (Book 1)

This is the first book of a trilogy. Crime/Thriller My rating: 7/10 Basically, you have a guy named Blomkvist running a magazine/journalistic company named Millennium; he hires an aloof, antisocial, secretive girl named Salander to work in his office and they develop a bit of a strange romance throughout the story. Bear with the story line for a while, it will definitely pick up pace. Salander turns out to be a computer whizz, and very handy at digging up info on people they are reporting on; she’s had a rather unfortunate start in life, and the abuse she’s suffered seems to bring out bit of a sadistic side of her. Blomkvist winds up working on a private investigation for an old wealthy man named Vanger. Vanger’s heartfelt wish is to discover the ‘truth’ about what happened to his missing niece, Harriet Vanger. The police had searched and investigated her disappearance many years ago – reaching an inconclusive verdict, nobody seems to know what happened to Harriet. Salander teams up with Blomkvist and together they unravel a very disturbing thread of Vanger family history, risking their own lives, and eventually discovering what really happened to Harriet. Apparently the second book “The Girl Who Played With Fire” is even better than this first book so I’m keen to get reading it ( I have books 2 and 3 on standby). I wondered whether to buy the dvd for The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo since I didn’t see it at the cinema. On second thoughts, I don’t want to spoil the images I’ve already built up of characters, so I’ll wait until I’ve read all three books before watching the films.

The Girl Who Played With Fire (Book 2)

The story follows on loosely from book 1, ‘The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo’, you will understand each book a lot better if you read them in order.

Salander has been enjoying the financial fruits of her fraud, with extended holidays and traveling around the world at her leisure before returning home to Sweden.

Problems soon start for Salander, and she still harbors feelings for Blomkvist.

Millenium (Blomkvist’s team) are about to take on a seemingly big story around sex trafficking, intending to uncover some key players known to be engaged in and profiteering from the trade. A book deal and news coverage are planned, to catapult Millenium’s story into the media.

The cost of Millenium’s story proves far greater than anyone had anticipated.

Meanwhile, Bjurman (still Salander’s legal guardian) seemed to be seeking revenge to rid Salander from his life, given the power she still has over him from events that took place in book 1.

The story takes a very unexpected twist, causing Salander to lay low for a while; her background and childhood traumas are described in further detail, shedding more light onto her peculiar character.

Connections between seemingly unrelated characters will raise an eyebrow as the story unfolds.

Is Blomkvist too late to re-pay a life-saving favour…

Is this the end for Salander?

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The Girl Who Kissed the Hornet’s Nest (Book 3)

So book three does not disappoint, the twists and turns in the story are certainly what makes this book a great thriller. It is true that Larsson does stretch the story quite a bit and at times it feels there is too much background in between key events, but this is a small price to pay for a great story.

I don’t want to give too much away but the suspense builds up to quite a grande finale.

I am torn about reading The Girl in the Spider’s Web by David Largercrantz – book 4, as it was not written by Larsson and apparently not in line with what Larsson had drafted for book 4 (before he passed away). Book 4 has been at the centre of some controversy within the Larsson family (if you have followed the dispute somewhat). Nevertheless, I am curious to see how the Salander character develops for here….

There is no doubt that this series has been extremely successful, with book sales through the roof and plans are afoot to expand it even further.

Largercrantz has said we will see book five in 2017 and probably book six by 2019.

Alfred Hitchcock Book Competition!!

Win a copy of “Alfred Hitchcock” by Peter Ackroyd (2015)

One for the film buffs, and the curious.

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To enter the draw:

1.Comment below with your favourite Hitchcock film and why!!

2.Follow and re/tweet @thriftyshopper7 using the hashtag #Hitchcockbook

Closing date: 1 June Midnight

Winner drawn from UK entrants

Hope for the Flowers by Trina Paulus

Book Review: 10/10
This really is a ‘different sort of book’, beautifully illustrated and gently written, a story of hope, optimism, motivation and light at the end of the tunnel; narrated through the eyes of a caterpillar who becomes a butterfly.

This is a lovely book for any shelf, quick to read but I’m sure you will stop and ponder on each page, thinking about the message and meaning being conveyed.

I’d also strongly recommend this book as an ideal gift for anyone, but especially anyone who is feeling down or struggling to get through a rough patch so to speak.

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The Dreadful Judgement, Great Fire Of London

The Dreadful Judgement by Neil Hanson 
This is a detailed and in parts graphic, telling of the backdrop and story of the Great Fire of London, a must for anyone interested in a more in-depth insight into this piece of history. It is helpfully written in the style of a novel to make it easier to follow.

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The title of this book makes me wonder whether perhaps people think it was some sort of supernatural punishment, an act of God…..who knows!

Did you know:

  1. The great fire started in a bakery shop (no, not Greggs). 
  2. The great fire took place in the year 1666
  3. The most well known building to be destroyed by the fire was St Paul’s Cathedral.SAM_1589SAM_1586SAM_1585SAM_1584
  4. The great fire is meant to have burned hardest for five days straight.
  5. Thatched roofs were banned after the great fire, for obvious reasons (but at least we still have the lovely Cotswolds).

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  6. The main method of fighting the fire was to demolish buildings in order to stop it spreading (no luxury of wonderful firemen with automatic hoses). firefighters-870888_640 Source                                                                                                                                                         To make matters worse, it had been a very dry hot summer with limited water supplies, talk about unfortunate timing. Well I suppose there’s never a good time for an entire city to catch fire!
  7. The change in wind direction also helped to control the fire, eventually. 8NF1VZVEZ7        Source
  8. The world’s very first insurance company came about after the great fire. Well if this wasn’t a good time to start I don’t know what time would’ve been, crikey!
  9. Over 100,000 people were left homeless as a result of the fire. people-844213_640                       Source
  10. A French watchmaker falsely confessed to starting the fire and was executed for it (the death penalty, torture etc was all the norm back then) but the man was later found to be innocent.

History buffs and the ‘generally curious’ will enjoy this book.

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