Fishers of Health (tm) by Brad & Keesha Sharp

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by Brad & Keesha Sharp


“Living Green” by Greg Horn 

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Whether you believe in global warming or not, taking care of the Earth is essential. After all it is a gift. To understand what toxic gas does to our atmosphere I’ll use the example of a greenhouse (which is why its called the green house effect.) I think everyone knows what a green house is and its purpose but just in case. 

This doesn’t just mean the summer’s are hotter, but it effects all the weather year round. Making storms more intense due to the warmer waters, deserts drier and increase flooding due to rising levels.

Ok now that we have a bit of a grasp on “Global Warming” what can we do? I mean the problems seems so big right? Well, if we all did a little something in our lives it would make a world of difference:)

How much do we recycle?

I would venture to say not much. I think that is due to not understanding what can be recycled. I also think we as a whole suffer from “out of sight, out of mind.” So I just want to put something in our sight


Now that we have that in our image in our “sight”, lets keep that picture there whenever we throw anything away. More so, lets remember that all that garbage again continues to emmet toxins in our atmosphere effecting the Earth’s atmosphere and our health.

So I want to give us some easy ways to help the Earth and ourselves:

Adopting Four Primary Green Living Strategies
By Yvonne Jeffery, Liz Barclay, and Michael Grosvenor
Implement these green living strategies to enjoy an eco-friendly lifestyle every day. By embracing these practices, you promote improved sustainability, decrease your carbon footprint, and become part of the solution to the environmental problems facing the planet.
Reduce consumption
Anything you do to decrease the amount of the Earth's resources you use — from choosing goods with less packaging to turning down your home's thermostat a few degrees in the winter — helps you to lead a more sustainable life.
Choose carefully
Assessing where certain products and services come from by thinking about their entire life cycles from manufacture to disposal helps you make the greenest choices possible. You not only protect the environment but also protect the people involved in the manufacturing process.
Choose renewable resources
Replacing your use of nonrenewable resources (such as energy based on fossil fuels) with renewable resources (such as solar or wind energy) is a very powerful green action — and it can be easier than you think.
Repair your community
There are plenty of ways you can help fix the damage that's already been done to the environment, from supporting tree-planting projects to helping out with community programs at home and around the world.

         TOXINS    |   RECYCLE & REUSE    |   THE EARTH   |   ENERGY

What can be recycled?

Most household glass can be recycled over and over again; just rinse or wash out the container and recycle. Glass is one of the easiest materials to recycle, so buy products packaged in glass if you can.
Some glass items, such as car windshields, cooking dishes, and light bulbs, aren't usually accepted by local recycling systems, so check with your local government's waste office to find out how to recycle these items.
Metal food and drink cans made from aluminum or steel are recyclable, and aluminum cans in particular are very valuable. You can even recycle used aluminum foil; just be sure cans and foil are clean.

Some recyclers include organic materials, such as yard and kitchen waste, in their regular services, whereas others offer seasonal organics recycling, such as Christmas tree drop-off locations after the holiday season.
Nearly every paper item is recyclable, though you should check with your local recycling service provider before you bring in your milk and juice cartons. These cartons are made of cardboard sandwiched between very thin layers of plastic, so not all the material is recyclable and not all centers accept them.
If you have a garden, you can recycle your own paper in your compost pile.
Each plastic product has a Plastic Identification Code — a triangle with a number from 1 to 7 inside — usually on the bottom. Most recycling services accept plastics with codes 1 or 2, which include beverage bottles and containers used for milk, juice, and body-care products.
Many charitable and nonprofit organizations operate drop-off points for textiles like clothes and shoes. You usually find these sites in supermarket parking lots and in the organizations' own business locations. What the groups can't reuse they generally sell to private firms that deal in textiles.
“Dear friend, I hope all is well with you and that you are as healthy in body as you are strong in spirit” - 3 John 1:2 NLT
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