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The Seven Thunders-Seven Plagues from The Holy Tablets by Dr. Malachi Z. York


The Seven Thunders

"The Seven Plagues"

The Seven thunders have been recorded by the ancient for thousand of years by the Hopis, the Yamassee, and the Nuwaubians, have logged these thunders as a sign of the coming of a new planet, "Nibiru", the coming in of a new era, the sign of the end of the present world rule by evil, and the resurrection of the ancient mysteries of Egypt, Atlantis rising again in the heart of Georgia, in a place called Wahanee.  These Signs are the signs of the times, recorded by the Ancient Neteru of Ancient Egypt, and Passed down through time.  They are called the thunders, or the plagues.

First Thunders:  Much starvation, sickness, starving children, homelessness, and diseases.  This already passed and continues.

Second Thunders:  The sky becomes sick with holes in it,  that look like sores, lung disease spreads, breathing problems occur, green mist coming from holes, polluting water, growing deformities, bacteria in the water (little devils), sea animals begin to die, fishes are trying to get out of the water, water becomes death to them.  physical and spiritual illness, mutations in animals.

third Thunder:  Many new species notations in animals, cross breeding in species, death of frogs, honey bees, turtles, deformed human multiply, genetic splicing, and cloning.

Fourth Thunder:  Sign of twins, Yah and Weh, one guards that south pole, and the other guards the north pole.  Havoc begins with these poles, structures break down, Religion, Moral and Financial.  The Devil winds "El Nino"  Takes over.

Fifth Thunder:  4 Great People will perish.  Floods, lightning storms, tornadoes, land slides, hurricanes, hail in the summer, forest fires, children killing children, Children killing their parents rampant insanity and murders, and upsurge in drug addiction, and demonic revivals parading themselves as righteous.  El Nina, "Little Girl Will Come."

Sixth Thunder:  Changes Occur, The Star People return.  Signs in the skies, New Planets, new galaxies, Meteorite Storms, Climatic Alterations, global warming, Spiritual Revivals, presence Of Divine, Disregard and Respect for Present For World Governments, leadership, politics.

Seventh Thunder:  The end of the world as you know it.  The Year 2030  Gregorian Calendar

 

Gregorian Calendar for 2030

Ethiopian Calendar 2022

The Trapped “Human” Guinea Pig


The Trapped Guinea Pig
A friend has a guinea pig in a cage.
She leaves the door wide open, but
the pet never has stepped outside,
it could if it wanted, but it doesn’t.

 
I wonder if it even knows it is in a cage.
Some might say, what a dumb animal,
but that got me thinking, Is my mind
like that guinea pig?

In how many cages
is my mind trapped, yet feeling free?
Hopefully you found this useful, and will be able to apply it in your travels.

 

Thanks
Kweku
http://www.BlackPowerProductions.com

25 Great ways to use LEMON PEELS


Lemon juice has so many household uses, but don’t toss those peels after squeezing your lemons! Use the whole lemon – juice, pulp, rind, and all. After squeezing lemons, hold onto those lemon rinds and check out our list of clever uses to be sure you’ve used the lemon to its fullest!

What makes lemons so useful?

Lemons are a versatile, natural option for cleaning, beauty, cooking and much more. Not only do they smell and taste great, but they possess antibacterial properties making them perfect for killing germs. Their low pH makes them perfect for beauty and personal care, and when applied directly to skin, lemon juice can lighten age and sun spots. Lemons have a high concentration of citric acid, which is great for general disinfecting and cleaning. The citric acid in lemons can help kill bacteria and mold, and also remove soap scum and mineral deposits.

25 Uses for Leftover Lemon Peels
1. Clean sinks and bathtubs

Sprinkle baking soda into a wet sink or bathtub, and use the cut side of a lemon to scrub these surfaces. This method will remove grime, act as a lemony “bleach,” and make sinks and bathtubs shine.

2. Make dishes sparkle

Lemon not only acts as a degreaser, but the citric acid found in lemon also helps remove spots from dishes. Throw lemon rinds with the pulp into your dish water to help remove grease and make glasses and silverware sparkle.

3. Remove grease or underarm stains on clothing

If you have half a lemon that has been squeezed, there will still be enough lemon juice in the remaining pulp to remove stains. Rub the half lemon on grease or underarm stains on garments. Allow it to sit overnight. For tough stains, sprinkle a bit of baking soda over the lemon-soaked stain and scrub, then wash as usual.

4. Clean coffee pots

The acid in lemons works to dissolve hard water deposits and burnt coffee stains from your coffee pots. To a cool coffee pot, add lemon rinds, a few tablespoons of salt (as a mild abrasive), and a cup or two of ice. Swirl ingredients around in the coffee pot for several minutes, or until stains are completely removed. If stains are stubborn, leave the mixture in the coffee pot and soak for several hours or overnight. Rinse coffee pot well before using again.

5. Clean soap scum and hard water stains on shower doors

Hard water stains are due to minerals in water, and soap scum is the result of the minerals in your water reacting with your soap. We already know from the coffee pot trick that lemon works great for removing this buildup. Take half a lemon rind with pulp intact, sprinkle salt inside it if desired, and rub directly on shower doors. Rinse well when finished.

6. Make an all-purpose cleaner

This is one of the simplest ways to use your leftover lemon peels. Add the peels of several lemons to a large jar, and fill with white distilled vinegar. Allow the solution to “steep” in a cabinet for a few weeks. Strain out the peels, and use the vinegar solution as a great lemon-scented all-purpose cleaner…perfect for de-greasing, disinfecting, and leaving things smelling fresh. Add the citrus-infused vinegar to a spray bottle and use to clean countertops, sinks, toilets, spills, stovetops, or other surfaces.

7. Refresh and sanitize cutting boards

Lemon does a nice job of eliminating odors that are trapped in your cutting boards (like garlic and onion!). It also sanitizes boards due to its antibacterial properties. Take half a squeezed lemon with pulp intact, and rub vigorously over a cutting board that has been sprinkled with a coarsely ground salt (like kosher salt). Rinse well and allow to dry.

8. Remove odors from hands

If you have lingering odors on your hands from chopping things like garlic or onions, rub lemon rinds on your fingers, nails, and hands to leave them smelling fresh again.

9. Deodorize garbage disposals

Smelly garbage disposals can be freshened up with leftover lemon rinds. (I’m always careful to put smaller chunks down the disposal so it doesn’t clog.) Simply drop rinds down the disposal with a few ice cubes and run the disposal.

10. Clean your microwave and stovetop

Put one or two lemon halves, that have already been squeezed, into the microwave for about 15-20 seconds. Carefully remove the lemon halves and use them to clean the inside of the microwave, as well as the stovetop and the range hood. Rub lemon halves onto surfaces, then wipe clean with a wet dish cloth.

11. Remove rust stains

The acid in lemons helps remove rust stains. This can be helpful in showers where shaving cream cans have left a rust ring, or sinks where iron pots have been left. Sprinkle salt on the rust stain and rub with half of a lemon that still has pulp inside. Allow the salt and lemon to sit for several hours, scrubbing periodically if needed. Allow the lemon to rest on the surface overnight if the stain has not yet disappeared, then rinse well with water.

12. Whiten teeth

The acid content in citrus rinds can whiten and brighten dull or stained teeth. Rub the inner white part of the lemon peel on your teeth for a few minutes for a whitening effect. Rinse well with water or brush teeth after using the citrus peels. I love this remedy because you will notice almost immediate whitening effects! Only use this technique a few times per month to avoid damage to tooth enamel or tooth sensitivity.

13. Citrus Vinegar Hair Rinse

Vinegar makes a wonderful conditioning hair rinse, whether you’re using homemade no-poo, or just want shiny, healthy, pH balanced hair. The addition of lemon to your homemade conditioning rinse will help keep a greasy scalp and hair under control, while improving dull hair and resolving many scalp issues. Add the peels of several lemons to a jar, and fill almost to the top with apple cider vinegar (we use this kind). Allow it to sit for 1-2 weeks and strain out peels. Add about 1 tablespoon of this citrus vinegar solution to 1 cup of water, and use as a conditioning rinse after shampooing. Allow the rinse to remain on hair for a few minutes, then rinse out or just leave in.

14. Lemon facials for toning and skin brightening

Lemon’s low pH makes it a perfect skin toner. You can rub the inside of a juiced lemon directly onto sun spots and age spots to lighten them. Just allow the juice to dry on skin, or rinse off after 15-20 minutes. Repeat every day. You can also use the inside of a juiced lemon as the first step in a luxurious skin-brightening facial. Rub the inside of the lemon all over your face, then apply a honey mask on top of that. Rinse off after 20-30 minutes.

15. Smooth and soothe dry, scaly elbows

This is the perfect trick for softening elbows that are dry and scaly from winter weather. After juicing a lemon, take the two halves (with pulp intact) and sprinkle baking soda inside them. Stick elbow inside lemon half, twisting and turning the lemon on your elbow to exfoliate and soften. Optionally, you can then set lemon halves on a tabletop and rest elbows in them for several minutes before rinsing and drying your newly softened elbows.

16. Make your own Vitamin C powder

Since the rinds of citrus fruits contains high levels of Vitamin C, you can make your own Vitamin C powder with lemon peels. Dry peels on parchment paper, in a 200° oven, or a dehydrator until completely dry. Grind into a powder using a spice grinder like this. Use this Vitamin C powder in your homemade Anti-Aging Facial Toner!

17. Freeze lemon peels for recipes

You can freeze your rinds (or even whole lemons) and use them in recipes calling for lemon zest. You can also zest your fresh lemons before using them, and store the lemon zest in the freezer. Store flat in a zip-top baggie so it’s easier to break off a chunk of frozen lemon zest. Allow to thaw before adding to recipes. Add small amounts to foods, smoothies, or desserts for a bold flavor.

18. Dry lemon peels for recipes

Cut rind into strips and dry on parchment paper, in a 200° oven, or in a dehydrator. When completely dry, store in glass jars and label. Use in baked goods, tea, or other recipes.

19. Candied lemon peels

Although I’ve never tried this one, they sound delicious. I see candied lemon peels on top of gourmet desserts in some of my favorite bakeries and cafes. Make your own using the instructions found here.

20. Homemade lemon pepper

Lemon pepper chicken used to be one of my favorite dishes. But it required I buy a special bottle of lemon pepper to season with. Well, one thing I’ve learned in the wonderful world of DIY-ing is that you can make your own. Simply dry lemon peels on parchment paper, in a 200° oven, or in a dehydrator. Once dry, chop into smaller pieces and add to a grinder with whole peppercorns and coarse sea salt. You’ve just made a delicious seasoning for your next dinner!

21. Burn lemon peels for fragrance

Toss your leftover fresh or dried lemon peels in your fireplace or wood burning stove to add a delicious lemony scent to a room. Dried peels will help ignite the wood around them because they contain oils that make them burn longer.

22. Air freshener

If you don’t have a fireplace, you can simmer lemon peels on the stove top. In a medium sized pot, combine lemon peels with vanilla, cinnamon sticks, and water. Simmer over low, periodically adding more water when needed.

23. Deter cats

Citrus is a known cat repellent. If you want to keep cats out of a garden or indoor plants, you can scatter your lemon peels around or mulch the surface of your soil with citrus peels. Keep cats off countertops or shelves by placing your lemon peels in small bowls on these surfaces. Spray your citrus/vinegar cleaner on rugs or around doorways of rooms you want your cats to stay out of.

24. Deodorize garbage cans

If your garbage cans are starting to smell funky, you can put lemon peels in the bottom of the can underneath your garbage can liner. (Do not add lemon rinds with the pulp, or they will start to mold.) Replace every few weeks to keep garbage cans smelling fresh.

25. Start seeds indoors

If you have lemons that were cut in half and juiced, you can use those lemon “cups” to start seeds indoors. Poke a few holes in the bottom of the lemon if desired (for drainage), fill the lemon halves with soil, and plant your tiny seeds in them. This entire lemon cup can be planted outdoors in the spring.

Moorish American Diet & Food List


Moorish American Diet & Food List

"The blessing, O man, of thy external part is health, vigor and proportion. The greatest of these is health. What health is to the body even that is honesty to the soul." ~ Ch. 38 v. 1 HKMSTA

The Moorish American Live It:

The Moorish American Live It, Is composed of the most nutritious foods available to us today. All of the fad diets that have come and gone over the past 50-60 years have left the general population stupefied with ideas of overloading on one particular nutritional factor or another and depriving you of others while all the while neglecting the most basic & ancient nutritional concept of balance. Many have come with a dietary law conducive to living a healthy life through healthy eating. With the advent of advanced scientific technologies, we are now able to determine which foods are alkaline and acidic. Alkaline and Alkalizing foods helps the cells maintain their natural vibration which causes optimum health and very little sickness if at all. An acidic or s.a.d., standard american diet on the other hand, one that most of us have been used to all of our lives, is the exact opposite, it actually facilitates the death of the human cells which causes detoriation of health to the human body.

This List will expand over time but as of right now it is one of the the most advanced food list available to mankind.

All of your food should be organically sourced or wild crafted, heirloom and Local if available.

Vegetables/Greens
  • Alphalpha

  • Amaranth Green (Same As Callaloo)

  • Artichoke

  • Asiatiatic Day Flower

  • Asparagus

  • Bamboo Shoots

  • Bitter Melon

  • Brussel Sprouts

  • Burdock

  • Chard

  • Celery

  • Cauliflower

  • Carrots (Heirloom Purple or Red)

  • Calabaza

  • Cabbage ( red, green or wild)

  • Broccoli

  • Black Radish

  • Bell Pepper, Red And Green.

  • Beets

  • Beet Greens

  • Beans (Green String/ Snap Beans, Anasazi Beans, Black, Pinto, Kidney, and Navy)

  • Curly Dock

  • Cress

  • Collards

  • Chayote

  • Dandelion (Leaves, Roots and Flowers)

  • Endive

  • Escarole

  • False Hawksbeard

  • Fennel

  • Garbanzo Bean (Chickpeas)

  • Garlic (Black)

  • Green Banana

  • Green Peas

  • Izote (Cactus Flower/ Cactus Leaf)

  • Jerusalem Artichoke

  • Jicama

  • Kale

  • Lambs Lettuce

  • Lambs Quarters

  • Leeks

  • Lentils

  • Lettuce (Except Iceberg)

  • Lima Beans (heirloom varieties)

  • Moringa

  • Mushroom (all)

  • Mustard Green Daikon

  • Nettles

  • Onion, (Red, Green)

  • Parsnips

  • Pigeon Peas

  • Plantain

  • Poke Salad

  • Pumpkin

  • Purple Potato

  • Ramps

  • Red Radish

  • Rockets

  • Samphire

  • Sea Vegetables (Wakame, Dulse, Arame, Hijiki, Nori, Sea Lettuce, Agar-Agar, Kombu or Kelp, )

  • Shepherd’s Purse

  • Sprouts & Grasses

  • Squash (All Varieties)

  • Spinach (Heirloom Red or Baby)

  • Spirulina

  • Turnips

  • Turnip Greens

  • Wild Cabbage

  • Wild Lettuce

  • Wild Rose

  • Yams

  • Zucchini

Fruit
  • Acai

  • African Custard Apple

  • Amalaki

  • Apple

  • Apricot

  • Aronia

  • Avocado

  • Banana

  • Berries (Except Cranberries)

  • Black Currant

  • Boabab

  • Bread Fruit

  • Burro Bananas

  • Camu camu

  • Cantaloupe

  • Casaba

  • Cherimoya

  • Cherry

  • Cherry Tomato

  • Chili Peppers

  • Citron

  • Coconut

  • Cucumber

  • Currant

  • Date

  • Dragon Fruit

  • Durian

  • Egg Fruit

  • Fig

  • Goji

  • Grape

  • Green Bananas

  • Green Plantains

  • Guava

  • Incan Berries

  • Jack Fruit

  • Jungle Sop

  • Kiwano

  • Lemon

  • Lime

  • Litchi

  • Mango

  • Mangosteen

  • Masukus

  • Melons

  • Monkey Orange

  • Mulberry

  • Nectarine

  • Nopal (Mexican Cactus)

  • Night Blooming Cereus

  • Okra

  • Olive

  • Orange (Seville or Sour preferred)

  • Papaya

  • Passion Fruit

  • Peach

  • Pear

  • Pedalai

  • Persimmon

  • Pineapple

  • Plum

  • Plum Tomato

  • Pomegranate

  • Pomelo

  • Prune

  • Quenepa

  • Raisins

  • Rambutan

  • Red Gherkin

  • Sour Plum

  • Sour sop

  • Star Fruit

  • Sweet Orange

  • Tamarillo

  • Tamarind

  • Tomatillo

  • Ugly Fruit

  • Wild Plum

  • Winter Cherry

Grains
  • Amaranth

  • Barley

  • Black Rice

  • Corn (Heirloom Purple and Blue varieties)

  • Fonio

  • Kamut

  • Millet

  • Oats (Heirloom Red)

  • Quinoa

  • Red Rice

  • Rye

  • Sorghum

  • Spelt

  • Tef

  • Wild Rice

NUTS/BUTTERS
  • Almond

  • Brazil

  • Caocao

  • Carob

  • Cashews

  • Chia Seeds

  • Coconut

  • Hazel

  • Hemp Seeds

  • Jungle Peanut

  • Macadamia

  • Pecan

  • Pine Nuts

  • Pistachio

  • Pumpkin Seeds

  • Sesame Seeds (Black if available)

  • SunFlower Seeds

  • Walnut

SALT
  • Black Sea Salt

  • Chickpea Miso

  • Herbamare

  • Himalayan Salt

  • Red Sea Salt

  • Sesame Salt

  • Trocomare

  • Vegesal

  • Kelp

SWEETENERS
  • Agave

  • Black Strap Molasses (unsulphered)

  • Coconut Palm Sugar

  • Cone Root

  • Date

  • Honey (Raw, Local)

  • Luo Han Guo

  • Maple syrup

  • Sorghum syrup

  • Stevia Leaf

Cooking Herbs & Spices
  • Basil

  • Bayleaf

  • Borage

  • Cannabis

  • Caraway

  • Cardomom

  • Carob

  • Cayenne

  • Celery Seed

  • Chickory

  • Chili Powder

  • Chives

  • Cilantro

  • Cinnamon

  • Clove

  • Coriander

  • Culantro

  • Cumin

  • Curry

  • Dill

  • Dill Seed

  • Elderflower

  • Epasote

  • Fenugreek

  • Garlic (heirloom Black)

  • Ginger

  • Golpar

  • Holy Basil

  • Hyssop

  • Jasmine

  • Jimbu

  • Kaffir Lime Leaves

  • Rosemary

  • Kelp Or Dulse

  • Marjoram

  • Natural Hickory Smoke Sauce

  • Onion Powder

  • Oregano

  • Parsley

  • Sage

  • Safflower

  • Saffron

  • Savory

  • Scallions, Chives

  • Sheep Sorrel

  • Star Anise

  • Sweet Basil

  • Tarragon

  • Thyme

  • Tumeric

  • Vanilla

The Essene Community Lived on Raw and Wild Foods

Dr, Edmund Bordeaux Szekely translated ancient biblical manuscripts in the library of the Vatican in Rome. These manuscripts were written by the Essenes, a Jewish religious sect, which is said to have cultivated a close relationship with both John the Harbinger and Jesus of Nazareth. These texts spoke about the importance of health and inner healing as a prerequisite for spiritual growth. Great emphasis was placed on the importance of eating wild raw foods. The Essenes believed that cooking food essentially killed the life force, leading to all types of disease and eventually closing down spiritual awareness.

The Essenes were careful to prepare their food in such a way that kept the light force of the food intact. They "baked" their bread on rocks in the sun instead of over a fire in order to preserve the enzymes. The grain was first sprouted and then ground up into a dough. By "baking" it in the sun, the enzymes and bio-photon content of this sprouted flat bread were preserved. The Essenes ate the sprouted bread, allowing the bio-photon energy to flow into their bodies. They deemed this to be essential in order to expand their spiritual awareness and consciousness. The Essenes taught that freshly-picked wild plants are valuable for man to eat. The Essenes were known to chew on wild plant leaves. So, they were taking regular infusions of light energy or bio-photons into their body.

The Essenes placed great emphasis on consuming a food immediately after picking it. They knew that the life force of the plant dissipated within hours after being harvested. Everyone has made the experience of watching leaves wilt if they are not placed in water. This loss of photon radiation has also been confirmed by studies carried out on bio-photon emission by Professor Popp. By upgrading your diet with bio-photons and live foods, you can begin to disengage yourself from the destructive cultural eating habits of our culture. By upgrading your diet, you will be able to insulate yourself from chronic diseases so widespread in our society today.

Ayurveda & Bio-Photons

According to Ayurveda, man is in essence a "light being" dwelling inside a solid, dense body. All of our cells radiate light in the form of photons, a form of energy termed "Prana" by the wise men of the East.  Kirlian photography and bio-photon emission analysis performed by Professor Popp and other research institutions have confirmed that every living cell, irregardless of whether it comes from a plant, animal or man, gives off light energy in the form of bio-photons.

If our true inner essence is light and our cells emit bio-photons, then it would seem logical that we need to take light energy into our body. After all, light comes from light. Green plants are a storehouse of bio-photons they collect from the sun and pass on to man, We are able to soak up bio-photons from the sun through our skin and the retina of our eyes, as well as by ingesting bio-photons contained in raw fruits wild plants and veggies. The more light energy we take in, the more our inner light essence will be nourished.

The Science of Eating Light

Professor Popp’s research considers the bio-photon content to be of far greater importance than just the nutrient or caloric content of a food. Of course vitamins, and especially organic minerals and trace elements play important roles. But Popp’s research has indicated that bio-photons are probably more important other nutrients. In fact, he believes that human beings are first and foremost "bio-photon eaters" instead of just "calorie burners." If we ignore the importance of these bio-photons, we will eventually suffer the consequences.

When we consume bio-photons from freshly-picked food such as wild plants or green leafy veggies, we are infusing order into our cells. You can compare it to the highly-ordered light of a laser beam. This laser light is the way that cells communicate with each other. They don’t talk to each other via hormones, chemicals, or nerve impulses; they do it with beams of light! The more light energy the cells soak up from food, the more light they will have to exchange information with each other. The body’s cells and organs will start to operate in a more effective manner. Less bio-photon light intake will invariably lead to more chaos, increased entropy and more disease.

Popp’s bio-photon light meter measures the intensity of the bio-photons being emitted by the food. We would probably be surprised to find that canned, processed and frozen food emit almost no bio-photons whatsoever. Even in the produce section it would be hard to find veggies and fruits emitting significant quantities of bio-photons. If we really wanted to find massive amounts of bio-photons, we would have to harvest edible wild plants or garden-fresh fruits and veggies. Moors please plant a small garden, support local farmer’s markets or create co-ops, we have available replicatable templates for you to start one in your community.

Moors, the dreaded and hated weed will eventually triumph over all the conventionally cultivated, hybridized, dis-eased, genetically modified/designed, flavor-enhanced  (with aborted Moorish American baby fetuses), perservative-laden, so called food made available to the general populace. Wild plants contain at least 5 – 10 times more nutrients – vitamins, enzymes, phytochemicals and bio-photons – than even the best organicly grown veggies. 15 grams of nettles contain far more nutrients than 100 grams of healthy romaine lettuce, and are free for the picking. Your Health is your Wealth Moors.

Recipe 101’s

Cauliflower Tabouli

  • 5 cups chopped cauliflower florets (1 large head of cauliflower without the stalks)

  • 4 cups finely chopped tomatoes (about 8 plum tomatoes with flesh scooped out)

  • 3 cups finely chopped flat-leaf continental parsley (3 large bunches)

  • 1 cup (about 1 bunch) finely chopped green onions

  • 1 cup (about 1 large) cucumber finely chopped after seeds scooped out

  • 1/2 cup cold pressed extra virgin olive or hemp oil

  • 1/4 cup fresh lemon juice

  • 1 tsp Celtic sea salt or Himalayan salt

  1. Pulse cauliflower in your food processor until the consistency of couscous.

  2. Halve tomatoes and scoop out the flesh. Chop very finely into very small pieces.

  3. Peel the cucumber, halve, scoop out seeds with a spoon, then finely dice.

  4. Combine all ingredients in a large salad bowl and combine well.

  5. Season to taste.

  6. Serves 4 – 6.

Avocado Pesto Pasta

  • 4 ripe avocados with no brown spots peeled and pitted

  • 3 1/2 cups fresh basil

  • 1 cup (or more) cold pressed extra virgin oil

  • 1 1/2 cup chopped raw walnuts

  • 1/4 cup fresh lemon juice

  • 2 Tbsp finely chopped garlic

  • 1 tsp or 1 1/4 tsp Celtic, black, red, or Himalayan salt

  1. Place all of the ingredients in your food processor and pulse until well combined.

  2. Tweak flavours to taste, and set aside.

  • For the pasta:

  • 4 large zucchinis

  1. Shave the zucchinis with a vegetable peeler (for thick fettucini-style noodles) or use a spiralizer to create thin spaghetti-style noodles.

  • To assemble:

  • 1 Tbsp hemp seeds for garnish

  • finely grated lemon zest for garnish

  1. Toss the pesto with the noodles, thin out with olive oil until you get the consistency you like, garnish and season to taste.

  2. Serves 4.

Stuffed Acorn Squash

with Millet, Spinach, Cranberries, and Hemp Seeds

  • 1/2 cup millet,

  • 1 1/2 cups water

  • 2 small acorn squash, halved and seeded

  • salt and freshly ground pepper

  • 1 Tbsp olive oil

  • 1/2 cup chopped red or spring onion

  • 2 large cloves garlic, minced or pressed

  • 1/4 cup dried cherries

  • 1 (5- to 6-ounce) bag baby spinach

  • 1 Tbsp lemon juice

  • 1 tsp pure maple syrup

  • 1/4 cup shelled hemp seeds,

  • 4 heaping tsp fine gluten-free breadcrumbs (I like Ezekial or Hemp Bread for this)

  • 4 heaping tsp olive oil

  1. Combine the millet and water in a small pot over medium-high heat. Bring to a boil, reduce the heat to medium-low, and simmer, covered, for 18 minutes, until the water is absorbed. Don’t stir the millet or it will become creamy. You want it to cook up like rice, and refraining from stirring will accomplish this.

  2. Meanwhile, rub or brush the insides of the acorn squash halves with olive oil. Sprinkle with salt and pepper. Place face down on a large. Cover (I use a large mixing bowl—it’s okay if the squash halves have to overlap a bit) and cook for 25 minutes at 350 degrees, or until the squash is tender.

  3. Meanwhile, heat the olive oil in a large heavy pan over medium heat. Add the onion and cook for 2 minutes, until tender. Add the garlic and cherries and cook, stirring, for 1 minute. Add the spinach and cook, stirring often, until wilted, 2 minutes. Add the lemon and maple syrup, stir, and season with salt and pepper. Cook, stirring, for 1 minute. Remove from the heat and stir in the hemp seeds.

  4. While the millet is cooking, preheat the broiler on high.

  5. Once the millet is cooked, fluff it lightly with a fork. Combine 1 cup of the millet with the spinach mixture and toss. Put the squash halves cut side up in a broiler-safe pan or on a rimmed baking tray. Divide the filling evenly among the squash halves, mounding it slightly. Top each squash half with 1 heaping teaspoon breadcrumbs and dot each with 1 heaping teaspoon of olive oil. Broil 8 inches from the heat source for 4 to 5 minutes, until browned.

  6. *Note: To toast hemp seeds, heat a small frying pan or skillet over medium heat. Add the hemp seeds and cook, stirring often, for 2 to 3 minutes, until golden and aromatic.

  7. Serves 4.

Vibrations of the Number 13


The vibrations of the number 13 are very, very powerful.

Such power can be recognized and embraced and utilized for the benefit of self and others. The power can also be frightening and considered something to be avoided or taboo. So says this article at affinityseries.com

The power inherent in the number 13 is neither "good" nor "bad". Power is just energy until utilized.

Its power is one of the reasons for it’s negative reputation. Those who do not resonate with its vibrations find the vibes to be an obstacle and will certainly experience negative circumstances in their lives.

13 represents the basic triad, 1-2-3 as self-partnership-group. The individual digits in the number 13 add up to the number 4, which represents building a foundation for the future.

The number 13 has the foundational vibration of humanity.

Resonating with the vibrations of the number 13 can result in profound understandings. The knowledge can be used for good or for evil, as past masters of the knowledge have demonstrated — the wizards and witches and magicians of lore.

The use of that understanding to gain what was unwanted by others or to gain control over others may be another reason for the number’s negative reputation.

Everything is balanced. When something can be used for good, it can also be used for bad.

With a number as powerful as 13, the effects can be dramatic and profound and can have a long-lasting ripple effect into the future.