Cancer Won’t Thrive in an Alkaline Body

communicating for health and wellness

by Aggie Perilli

This holiday season I am most grateful for my health, and the health of my family. Increasingly I hear that loved ones or their loved ones have cancer. Privately, I offer to send them information others have found healing. It’s the same information I offered my neighbor a few years ago, when she realized chemotherapy could be lethal for her.

Careful not to overstep healthful boundaries, I suggested my neighbor boost her body’s alkalinity.

She was unclear what I meant exactly.

Let Nature Be Natural: Green Lawn Care

Communicating with Mother Nature

The following post was written by Dr. David Dobbins, Emeritus Professor of Plant Anatomy and Development, Morphology, and Horticulture at Millersville University in Pennsylvania. Thank you David for describing how regenerative organic landscapers and homeowners help restore and protect Mother Nature who sustains all life. – Aggie Perilli

By Dr. David Dobbins

I grew up in the city of Indianapolis, with little exposure to nature, and had no real interest in the environment. My friends and I burned trash in a barrel, dumped oil and other items down the sewer, and threw garbage into vacant lots. Everyone did.

Geothermal Townhouses Transform Lawn into Regenerative Woods & Meadows

Communicating with Mother Nature

by Aggie Perilli

The Grandview Chase Condominium Development (GCCD) in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, owns approximately 27 acres of rolling lawns bordered by a field with a stream running through it. Over the past two years, GCCD board members Mark Wiker and I pursued a federal grant to transform GCCD’s unsustainable field of lawn into beautiful regenerative woods and meadows.

Rewarded for our initiatives, this past spring, the GCCD townhouse association received a grant worth $66,000 from the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation’s (NFWF) Chesapeake Bay Stewardship Fund to restore GCCD’s riparian buffer with native trees, meadow grasses, and rain or wildflower gardens.

Communication is Essential in a Crisis

communicating with one another

by Aggie Perilli

At a recent gathering of women professionals, an associate asked me to address why communication is especially vital in a crisis, when some are tempted to turn a blind eye in the hope no one will notice.

I thought of Johnson & Johnson‘s 1982 recall of Extra-Strength Tylenol after seven people died from ingesting capsules criminally tainted with cyanide.

Following this unthinkable crime, Tylenol’s 37 percent of the $1.2 billion analgesic market dropped to 7 percent and marketers predicted the brand would never recover.