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are the hands by which we take hold of heaven.
~ Henry Ward Beecher ...
February 25, 2008
TODAY'S TUNE [ON/OFF]
By Robert Schumann
the song doesn't play, simply:
HERE to open a media window.
THIS WEEK'S ISSUE
From the Inside Out...
My Tiny Patients
That's Enough for
Words from the Wise...
You Are Magnificent!
Yes You Can!...
Warm & Dry
Just for YOU...
Untangling the Web...
Uplifting News Stories...
Aliya, The Effervescent
Online All the Time...
and Audio Books
BE the World
You Want to See!
of the Universe" and founder the Sierra Club, Scottish
Muir (1838-1914) explains it all so eloquently:
Let children walk with Nature, let them see the beautiful
blendings and communions of death and life, their joyous inseparable
unity, as taught in woods and meadows, plains and mountains
and streams of our blessed star, and they will learn that
death is stingless indeed, and as beautiful as life.
~ Chelle Thompson, Editor
HERE TO FIND OUT HOW
... you can help people all
world without a bit of risk to yourself!
From the Inside Out
FROM MY TINY PATIENTS
physicians, especially those in training, death is failure. We run
from it, and when we can't we do all we can to defeat it, we minimize
and rationalize its significance. It is the ultimate enemy. But
over and over again I kept having troubling experiences that I could
not understand. At the moment of death, most often when it was expected
and grieving families had time to prepare for it, there was a peace
about the patient who was passing on. Often, the child was more
at peace than their parent who one would expect to be doing the
comforting. I even had a dying child once ask me to tell his mother
that it was OK to let him go! Dying children reassuring their grieving
parents it happened more times than you would think. And
it baffled me to no end ...
literally, went on for years. I got married and we had children,
and of course then I began to worry that my children might be afflicted
with the diseases I was seeing or, Heaven forbid, succumb to the
accidents and trauma that I had to deal with all too often. Still
I did not change my outward confidence of dealing with dying children.
It was all part of the job, I convinced myself. I had, at least,
reached the point of understanding that patients do occasionally
die, through no fault of my own. My compromise with myself was that
I could never let myself get emotionally involved with the situations
I faced. I got so I could literally pronounce someone dead, place
a comforting hand on the shoulder of a grieving Mom, say a few reassuring
words, leave the room and continue on rounds as if nothing had happened.
Such was the strength of the self-protective shell I built around
it happened, the tragedy to my family that I could not control,
could not rationalize and could not feign comfort to eliminate.
On a cold January afternoon, over ten years ago now, my wife received
a phone call that her sister, my sister in law but truly the sister
I never had, was dead. Her deranged and jealous husband had shot
her in the head, and then turned the gun on himself a classic
codependent murder/suicide. In one brief moment, my wife lost her
sister and closest friend, I lost a woman who had become my virtual
sister, my kids lost their favorite aunt, and the world lost a brilliant
engineer, gifted marathoner and truly beautiful women. We thought
that day, and for many days to come, that our world had ended.
many respects it had. My wife could barely function, and drifted
into a deep and debilitating depression. Our kids struggled to understand
how something so awful could happen in life, and to them. I lost
all professional bearings, especially in dealing with families in
crisis. All the defense mechanisms and ways I had established to
deal with this kind of tragedy in my patients went out the window.
I was floundering for answers.
say that one day answers simply came, is to minimize the depth of
the struggle we endured. To our credit we did not give up, although
many times we felt we wanted to. I think it was because we were
parents, we felt that primal urge to survive and to protect, and
this was what pushed us through, that gave us the strength to get
up each day to feed our children breakfast, go to work, pay bills,
do chores, try to love our kids as much as they deserved. We did
this as best we could, everyday, even if sometimes we went through
the motions in zombie-like fashion.
answers did indeed come; through a series of events that now I can
only interpret as "Messages from Above". I can't remember
the exact order of these events, but what I am certain of is their
importance in our eventual healing. My wife had a dream she did
not completely understand, but in it her sister seemed happy, happier
than she had seen her in many years before her death. She spoke
to my wife and told her not to worry. At almost the same time, we
got to know a woman from our neighborhood who previously had only
been a passing acquaintance. She was one of these people who know
things, if you know what I mean. They can see what most of us can't
and possess an understanding of that which is not necessarily of
this world. We were initially skeptical of all of this, as are most
people, but her reassurance was powerful, and my wife and she spent
many an afternoon together attempting to deal with and understand
my sister-in-law's death. Needless to say, with time, my wife felt
peace, and was able to move on.
wasn't so easy for me, however. I remained a skeptic and became
cynical, very much in the tradition of my craft. This stuff was
not supposed to happen to me. I was a physician; everyone else were
patients, with tragedies. I truly felt I had some sort of immunity
from human tragedy, and this even had somehow cheated me.
was not until I started to remember my patients, the tiny humans
who had faced death so courageously, with an understanding of their
situation that I did not possess, that I slowly began to move past
my nonfunctioning state. I ran back through all of them in my mind,
particularly those who had died. There was, for instance, the little
8 year old, dying of cystic fibrosis, long before we had the techniques
we now have which allow these folks to live well into adulthood.
He was the one who asked me to tell his mother that it was OK to
let him go. He was the one who told me he loved me as I carried
him from his bed to his mother's lap. He was the one, I soon figured
out, who had the faith to know that he was going to be all right,
no matter what happened.
their faith intrinsic, somehow instinctual? Did kids have knowledge
of the big picture of their lives, that we adults, in our cynical,
callous approach to all we deal with in everyday life, lacked? Did
they possess the basic fundamental understanding of the eternity
of the soul, which we adults had somewhere along the way unlearned?
word, I discovered that yes, they do. It was through them, my little
patients that I began to slowly understand that there is an inborn
knowledge that we all possess, that, in the end, we will all be
OK Through our growth and development as adults, this knowledge
becomes impractical, nonsensical or in many ways we just simply
forget we have it. Until it is tested. Then it isn't here when we
need it, and we must learn our childhood lessons all over again.
ask me how I can take care of sick kids for a living, having to
deal with all the sadness. I tell them that, indeed, there is sadness.
But overwhelmingly there is joy. The unconditional love, acceptance
and faith of kids, gives enough positive energy to lighten many
hearts and minimize countless tragedies. Is it any accident that
Children's Hospitals are one of the happiest places on earth? I
the other day I took care of a newly diagnosed diabetic 11 year
old girl who was desperately ill. At the time she was admitted to
our unit she was stuporous, her blood pressure was low, her blood
chemistries were out of whack and her blood sugar was dangerously
high. She did not die, but without extreme effort she very well
could have. After 24 hours of instability and being "not yet
out of the woods" as we like to say, she finally stabilized,
it was time to deal with the fact that she now carried the diagnosis
of diabetes and she would be insulin dependent for the rest of her
it came time for me to deliver this news to this precocious little
girl, she could tell I was struggling. As I stumbled through the
words, she stopped me. In her quiet way she simply said, "It's
OK, doctor, I know in the end everything will be all right"
was all I could not to begin crying right then and there. Once again,
it had been my patient who saved me, who shed light for me on the
reality of life's big picture!
John E. Monaco, MD **Read
Entire Story Below
For further information and questions, you may contact
Dr. Monaco directly at: DrJohnMonaco@yahoo.com
You can find more articles written by Dr. Monaco at:
PEDIATRICS FOR PARENTS www.PedsForParents.com
Stories & More*
THAT'S ENOUGH FOR YOU
Where did the term
CHECK HERE FOR ANSWER:
from the Wise
YOU ARE MAGNIFICENT!
video is a beautiful presentation of a poem written
Crane, Ph.D. to help people understand how
absolutely magnificent they really are for,
as Marianne Williamson said:
"It's not in
just some of us, it's in everyone!"
Listen to the words in the film
below with your mind and heart, and believe they are
true for you ... then share it with your friends. To
download a copy of the words, GO
THE "HEAL YOUR LIFE" VIDEO HERE
let videos download once, for smooth second viewing.)
Yes You Can!
KEEP THOSE PAWS
WARM & DRY
Geneva and Scott Horchner of Hagerstown, Maryland, have
both owned dogs in the past, but Perdita, the 1-year
old beagle mix from the local Humane Society, is currently
the only dog in the house. Scott hasn't always agreed with
what Geneva has bought for the dogs. Things might be different
with Perdita. "He thinks I go a little overboard,"
Geneva said. "No, I don't think 'a little.' I think
'a lot,'" Scott replied. "That's why we
had to get a girl. You just can't do that to a boy dog."
So what would happen to a boy dog in the Horchner household?
Scott explained how he dressed a dog he used to have. "I
got my retriever a wet suit thing so he didn't get cut up
while we were hunting. I also got him boots so he didn't
tear up his paws." Cuteness
was only part of the reason why Perdita was wearing a dark
denim coat. Geneva says she put it on the dog because short-haired
pooches need protection from the cold and
because Perdita does, indeed, look adorable in the coat
a beagle mix owned by Geneva Horchner, wears a denim coat
to stay warm this winter. Experts say that pets should
be protected in winter just as humans are.
are guidelines compiled from recommendations by HSUS.org
that will help you protect your pets when the mercury dips:
Take your animals for a winter check-up before winter kicks
in. Your veterinarian can check to make sure they don't have
any medical problems that will make them more vulnerable to
It's a good idea to have your furnace checked for carbon monoxide
leakage before you turn it on, both for your pets' health
and your own. Pets generally spend more time in the home than
owners, particularly in the winter, so they are more vulnerable
to monoxide poisoning than the rest of the family.
If you light a fire or plug in a space heater to keep your
home toasty warm, remember that the heat will be as attractive
to your pets as to you. As your dog or cat snuggles up to
the warmth, keep an eye out to make sure that no tails or
paws come in contact with flames, heating coils, or hot surfaces.
Pets can either burn themselves or knock a heat source over
and put the entire household in danger.
dogs, and all cats, are safer indoors, except when taken out
for exercise. Regardless of the season, shorthaired, very
young, or old dogs and all cats should never be left outside
alone. Supervise your pet's time outside and keep it short.
Never let your dog off the leash on snow or ice, especially
during a snowstorm dogs can lose their scent and easily
become lost. More dogs are lost during the winter than during
any other season, so make sure yours always wears ID tags.
No matter what the temperature, windchill can threaten a pet's
life. If your dog is an outdoor dog, he/she must be protected
by a dry, draft-free doghouse that is large enough to allow
the dog to sit and lie down comfortably, but small enough
to hold in his/her body heat. The floor should be raised a
few inches off the ground and covered with cedar shavings
or straw. The house should be turned to face away from the
wind, and the doorway should be covered with waterproof burlap
or heavy plastic.
Pets who spend a lot of time outdoors need more food in the
winter because keeping warm depletes energy. Increase your
pet's supply of food, particularly protein, to keep him and
his fur in tip-top shape.
Routinely check the water dish to make certain the water is
fresh and unfrozen. Use plastic food and water bowls rather
than metal; when the temperature is low, your pet's tongue
can stick and freeze to metal.
Never leave your dog or cat alone in a car during cold weather.
A car can act as a refrigerator in the winter, holding in
the cold and causing the animal to freeze to death.
Warm engines in parked cars attract cats and small wildlife,
who may crawl up under the hood. Cats caught in moving engine
parts can be seriously hurt or killed. Before you turn your
engine on, check beneath the car or make a lot of noise by
honking the horn or rapping on the hood.
Pets that go outside can pick up rock salt, ice, and chemical
ice melts in their foot pads. To keep your pet's pads from
getting chapped and raw, wipe their feet with a washcloth
when they come inside. This will also keep them from licking
the salt off their feet, which could cause an inflammation
of their digestive tract.
Antifreeze is a deadly poison, but it has a sweet taste that
may attract animals and children. Wipe up spills and store
antifreeze (and all household chemicals) out of reach. Small
amounts ingested over time can cause severe health problems
or death for dogs and cats. Better yet, use antifreeze-coolant
made with propylene glycol; if swallowed in small amounts,
it will not hurt pets, wildlife, or your family. If you suspect
your pet has ingested a chemical, call your veterinarian or
poison control, or call the American Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Animal's 24-hour emergency hotline, 888-426-4435.
12. If you think it's cold (or wet) enough for you
to grab a coat, your pet should probably have one, too. Or
if the path seems too slippery for you to walk, it's probably
not safe for your pet, either. When you're outside with your
pets during the winter, you can watch them for signs of discomfort
with the cold. If they whine, shiver, seem anxious, slow down
or stop moving, or start to look for warm places to burrow,
they're saying they want to get back someplace warm. You can
also keep an eye out for two serious conditions caused by
cold weather ...
first is frostbite, which happens when an animal's (or
a person's) body gets cold and pulls all the blood from their
extremities to the center of their body to stay warm. The
animal's ears, paws, or tail can get cold enough that ice
crystals can form in the tissue and damage it. The tricky
thing about frostbite is that it's not immediately obvious.
The tissue doesn't show signs of the damage to it for several
days. If you suspect your pet may have frostbite, bring her
into a warm environment right away. You can soak her extremities
in warm water for about 20 minutes to melt the ice crystals
and restore circulation. It's important, however, that you
don't rub the frostbitten tissue the ice crystals can
do a lot of damage to the tissue. Once your pet is warm, wrap
her up in some blankets and take her to the veterinarian.
Your veterinarian can assess the damage and treat your pet
for pain or infection if necessary.
second is hypothermia, a condition that occurs when an
animal is not able to keep their body temperature from falling
below normal. It happens when animals spend too much time
in cold temperatures, or when animals with poor health or
circulation are exposed to cold. In mild cases, animals will
shiver and show signs of depression, lethargy, and weakness.
As the condition progresses, an animal's muscles will stiffen,
their heart and breathing rates will slow down, and they will
stop responding to stimuli.
When you bathe your dog in the colder months, be sure to completely
dry him before taking him out for a walk. Own a short-haired
breed? Consider getting him a coat or sweater with a high
collar or turtleneck with coverage from the base of the tail
to the belly. It will help a little, but you can't depend
on it entirely to keep him warm. Pets lose most of their body
heat from the pads of their feet, their ears, and their respiratory
tract. The best way to guard your animals against the cold
is keeping a close eye on them to make sure they're comfortable.
Be particularly gentle with elderly and arthritic pets during
the winter. The cold can leave their joints extremely stiff
and tender, and they may become more awkward than usual. Stay
directly below these pets when they are climbing stairs or
jumping onto furniture; consider modifying their environment
to make it easier for them to get around. Make sure they have
a thick, soft bed in a warm room for the chilly nights. Also,
watch stiff and arthritic pets if you walk them outside; a
bad slip on the ice could be very painful and cause a significant
the best prescription for winter's woes is to keep your dog
or cat inside with you and your family. Make sure your companion
animal has a warm place to sleep, off the floor and away from
all drafts. A cozy dog or cat bed with a warm blanket or pillow
is perfect. The happiest dogs are those who are taken out
frequently for walks and exercise but kept inside the rest
of the time. Dogs and cats are social animals who crave human
companionship and deserve to live indoors with you and your
Tiffany Arnold from
Maryland-Pennsylvania-West Virginia Herald-Mail.com
Onion-shaped domes of Solovetsky Monastery's churches rise above
the fortress-like enclosure, reflected in the calm waters of the
The Solovetsky Islands are six islands located in the forbidding
waters of the White Sea in northern Russia, just 100 miles
from the Arctic Circle. The seascape's austere beauty and
the islands' remote location appealed to two Russian Orthodox
monks who founded a monastery here in the 15th century.
Soviet leaders of the 1920's saw the advantage of the islands'
isolation and stark climate differently, and transformed
the archipelago into a
prison camp that was
harbinger of the gulag.
The monastery was rehabilitated after the fall of the Soviet
Union, and today the islands' natural beauty, spiritual
significance and weighty history draw tourists of all kinds
to their shore.
has been a sacred place since ancient times, as evidenced
by numerous elaborate labyrinths, earthworks and barrows
discovered across the islands, some dating from as early
as the 3rd millennium BC. Solovetsky Monastery was founded
in 1429 by the monks Gherman and Savvatiy
from the Kirillo-Belozersky Monastery. In the 15th and 16th
centuries, the monastery enlarged its estate and extended
its production to become an economic and political center
of the White Sea region. Commercial activity included saltworks,
seafood, trapping, fishery, mica works, ironworks and pearl
works, which engaged many people dependent upon the monastery.
By the 17th century, Solovetsky Monastery was home to some
350 monks and 600-700 laymen. Situated on the shores of
Prosperity Bay the monastery is surrounded by massive walls
with seven gates and eight towers made mainly of huge boulders.
This great complex was a center of christianization in the
north of Russia, a place of pilgrimage, a depository for
manuscripts, and, from the 16th century onwards, a place
of exile for criminals. Archimandrites of Solovetsky Monastery
were directly appointed by the tsar and the Orthodox patriarch.
During World War II, the Solovetsky Islands were used as
a naval base. The monastery reopened in the early 1990s
and is once again home to a few monks.
Monastery's main buildings are connected to one another
via roofed and arched passages, and include the Uspensky
Cathedral, Preobrazhensky Cathedral, Annunciation Church,
stone chambers, a watermill, bell tower, refectory, and
Church of St. Nicholas (built in 1834). Many of these are
under renovation, but can still be visited. The Annunciation
Church is the only one that holds regular services, and
is open from 8am to 5pm daily. The bell tower can be climbed
for a wonderful view of the islands. Dating from 1822, the
monastery's botanical gardens are one of the northernmost
in the world, yet they contain trees and plants normally
found only in southern climates. This is thanks to its prime
location in a tranquil, heat-trapping valley and an intricate
system of underground hot-water pipes. The monastery village
includes chapels built to commemorate several tsars, hostels
for pilgrims, a drydock, a hydroelectric power station and
industrial installations of various kinds. Near the village
kremlin is a little wooden building housing a Private Museum
of Crosses, a workshop where intricately engraved crosses
are made for churches throughout Russia. Some of them take
months to complete. There are also a number of detached
monasteries at Solovki: four on Solovetsky Island (all 19th
century); the early 17th century Trinity Monastery on Anzer
Island; a 16th century complex that includes a stone harbour
on Big Zayatskii Island; and the St. Sergius Monastery on
Big Muksalma Island, founded in the 16th century.
Maria Smirnova runs an adventure tour company on Solovetsky
Island. Though growing in popularity, her business has roiled
the monks and some residents who accuse her of sullying
the islands religious traditions and ignoring its
tragic past. Buried
beneath the wild blueberry fields and gangly forests of
knotted dancing birches are the bones of thousands of inmates
who perished at one of the first and most notorious Soviet
prison: the Solovetsky Camp of Special Purpose. For
most of Solovkis residents, however, tourism offers
a chance to emerge from the poverty endemic to many remote
Russian regions. Among the dilapidated shacks and crumbling
apartment blocks some of which are former prison
barracks quaint wooden cottages and hotels with relatively
expensive restaurants have appeared. Tourism advocates like
Ms. Smirnova say the islands have a history going back thousands
of years and extraordinary natural beauty. She uses her
all-terrain vehicle to take visitors to some of Solovkis
most inaccessible regions to see Neolithic stone labyrinths
and white beluga whales that gather close to shore in summers
suggested by Rosemarie in Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania)
a Video of Solovetsky Islands HERE
(Always let videos fully download once, for smooth second
A dramatic sky is colored orange by the setting sun in an inlet
of the White Sea opposite the Solovetsky Islands.
MORE TRAVEL ARTICLES:
ANNOUNCEMENTS & TREATS
From The Child Within:
and Self-recovery Through Re-Creation Therapy (2nd
recovery workbook is an incredibly powerful healing
tool that helps readers discover how childhood trauma
has caused much of the emotional suffering in their
lives today. The author Barbara Sinor, PhD, has had
extensive professional and personal experience in
this area, and uses self-disclosure to present some
very powerful examples about her own healing. Sinor
states, "Today there are signs that after
a long and tumultuous courtship, spirituality and
psychology may be finding common ground." Connecting
all of these aspects of oneself leads to a holistic
healing. She teaches you how to get in touch with
your inner child to release negative emotions and
recreate childhood beliefs and experiences: "You
can learn to live in the present by releasing the
retained hurt and not allowing it to direct your life.
You can accomplish this by using self-empowerment,
by acknowledging your personal power." There
are seven key steps to the process: Acknowledgment;
Self-Awareness; Meeting Your Child Within; Emotional
Release Exercises; The Re-creation Process; For-Giving;
and Letting Go. Each step is fully explained and for
deeper exploration, at the end of each chapter, are
thought-provoking Child Within exercises, affirmations,
directions for auto-hypnosis and blank pages for journaling.
By using these tools to recreate your past, you will
be able to change your present reality and thereby
alter your future.
Barbara's Website ... www.DrSinor.com
Untangling the Web
Uplifting News Stories
ALIYA, THE EFFERVESCENT BELUGA
CITY, JAPAN Beluga (which means "white
one" in Russian) a small, toothed whale that is white
as an adult, is typically found swimming in the waters of
Alaska, Canada, Russia, Norway and Greenland. But, did you
know that dolphins and whales cavorting in the wild can blow
bubble rings by inhaling air through their blowholes and releasing
it through their mouths underwater? Shimane
Aquarium's "AQUAS", located in
a beautiful area of Hamada City facing the sea of Japan, was
opened inside the Iwami Seaside Park in 2000 and is the largest
aquarium in the Chugoku-Shikoku region. A talented and intelligent
Beluga named "Aliya" (by a Russian researcher
who captured her off Vladivostok, Russia) has been charming
the crowds by learning to blow bubble rings. "She
has long been blowing water through her mouth when playing,
so we thought that if there was a way to get air into her
mouth, we would be able to get her to blow bubble rings,"
said keeper Daisuke Hirano. Her new skill was displayed to
the public last December and since then, her fame has spread.
Aliya clearly loves interacting with her audience and often
targets the rings at people who are watching her through an
underwater observation window, and thanks to scuba diving
equipment, she can have fun with her admirers anytime. She's
been gleefully blowing bubbles at spectators with such perfect
aim, many locals believe that those who are favored by Aliya's
"happy bubble ring kisses" will be granted happiness,
as well. The aquarium is now teaching their other Beluga whales
the same bubble game.
BUBBLE RINGS The mathematical name for a donut
or ring shape is a toroid. A vortex is created when a fluid
swirls around a central point (like whirlpools and tornadoes).
Toroidal vortices develop due to a complicated combination
of friction and pressure which form into a swirling donut
shape. Bubble rings are small toroidal vortices made of air
which whales (and dolphins) make and play with. They watch
and chase them and even use their flippers to stop them rising
in what appear to be games similar to those we humans play
with soap bubbles. Check out this page at Earthtrust.org
to see photos of this behavior in dolphins.
Video of Aliya HERE and another story featured
let videos fully download once, for smooth second viewing.)
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FEATURING WEEKLY SHORT FILMS and AUDIO BOOKS ...
UNIVERSAL LAW OF CIRCULATION"
word circulation implies that something
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Whether it be money, love or good will,
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is going to come back to you. In order to
be on the receiving end
of our desires, we must spread around to
others exactly what
we want. In addition, we must do it with
a grateful heart."
~By Adrain Calabrese, Ph.D. Author of
To Get Everything You Ever Wanted"
NOW ... START SPREADING IT
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