The Healing Effects of Hydrochloric Acid Activators

In pursuit of improved health, many of us seek out foods and actions which might boost our immune systems’ functionality. Whether we’re consuming green tea for its antioxidants or raw foods for their ease of digestion, we can easily augment our efforts by consuming supplemental hydrochloric acid (HCL) in tandem with an HCL activator, which will greatly improve digestive health, immune function, and even help fight the deterioration of cells as we age. Indeed, taking multiple beneficial things and utilizing them together seems like an obvious choice, but many of us tend to simply select one or two methods of improving wellbeing without thinking of the body’s need to function in complete harmony. By incorporating antioxidants, proper diet, and HCL with an HCL activator, you can unlock energy and immune system strength that you may have never imagined.

Few people would really suspect HCL to play such a vital role in your body’s ability to regulate itself, but it’s really quite astonishing. As part of a natural diet, it can allow for the complete processing of foods, unlocking every nutrient possible while removing all the excess waste left behind. With an HCL activator as part of your routine, you’ll optimize the digestive efficiency as well as improving general bodily function. With everything being absorbed properly and nothing harmful remaining, your body will spend less time fighting excess acids and spend more time healing and maintaining itself. A well maintained body will regenerate more quickly and have an increased immunity, allowing you to fend off illnesses that might have otherwise been a real burden on your body. Taking HCL activator will help give back up to a third of a cell’s lifespan, slowing the aging process of your entire body and allowing you to approach life with renewed vigor.

With the possibility of enjoying an extra chunk of life with increased health, what would you do? The options are limitless. Maybe you’re an outdoorsy type and would like to challenge yourself with some extreme hikes or other adventures. The ability to approach your later years in solid health will help you enjoy all the world has to offer so that you can be active without risk of it causing great harm. Taking an HCL activator can also optimize natural detoxification, so you can enjoy fine dining while you travel about the world and experience minimal impact from the foods you consume along the way. While HCL activator won’t make you invincible, it can help you feel stronger than you’ve felt in quite some time.

Use Old Trade Directories To Build Your Family History

In my research, into my family tree, I have often turned to Old Trade Directories as a resource. For example, in Plymouth, Devon, I have located one of my more enterprising ancestors in the 1861 census as being a Victualler and Brass founder and giving employment to one woman, six men and a number of boys. With this discovered I then went to the Historical Directories website, a project run by the University of Leicester. Here I was able to find the business in the street listing as well as see an advertisement placed in the publication by my forebear. This gave me the added bonus of being amused by the politeness, displayed by a Victorian business owner in requesting trade from his target customers. What would he think of the marketing messages that we use today?

As my family history research continued, I had turned my attention to my maternal great-grandfather. In a book, complied on this side of the family that I was lucky enough to have found on the library shelves of the Society of Genealogists in Goswell Road, London, my ancestor was given a brief mention in between his more illustrious brother’s, cousin’s and forefather’s. What I was able to glean, from this publication, was that my ancestor had been a merchant in London for a period in the 1860′s, after a short spell in the army.

The book had been edited and complied by my 2x great-grandfather and his cousin. It gave me a clue that all was not well in the business world of my great-grandfather, as a line of text simply informed the reader that he had been a “Partner in the firm of Stevens & Hay, Merchants in London; on its failure he became a tea-planter in Ceylon.”

My first reaction was to see if the business went bankrupt and was mentioned in the London Gazette. I checked their website, where it is possible to search back through the archives for free – but I found nothing on the business in question. Now, I’d read a tip that it was always worth checking both of the sister publications of the London Gazette, in case the bankruptcy had been hidden in one or other of the Edinburgh or Belfast Gazettes. The results, however, came back negative in each case and so it looks to me as if the business was wound up without it going into bankruptcy.

Recently, on taking a look around online data sets, I came across the 1869 Kelly’s Post Office Directory for London on a subscription website. By entering the business name, in the search box, I was eventually able to locate my great-grandfather’s business to an office at 65 Fenchurch Street, London. EC3.

Moving on, to a Kelly’s Directory for 1880 London, I was able to find my great-grandfather listed as living in Princes Square, Bayswater, London. Also at that address was his married sister, whose husband was in the Madras Civil Service and I assume away in India at the time. But I had already begun investigating the move by my great-grandfather to Ceylon (today the former British Colony is known as Sri Lanka). By 1880 he began to appear in an old trade directory for that island, as well as in the one for London’s Bayswater!

From a website, dedicated to the history of Ceylon Tea, I now found that they carry hyperlinks to many years of the Ferguson’s Ceylon Directory. In 1880 my forebear was an Assistant for R.Books & Co of London, in the Colony. He then goes on to appear in several of the directories, one of which has him as Chairman of his local area’s planters association and then, in 1905, he was listed as the owner of a tea estate called Denmark in Dolosbage, Ceylon.

This little peep into my great-grandfather’s life was made possible by the use of the various trade directories that have been scanned and uploaded to websites on the internet. But before I turned off my computer, on a whim I decided to enter the address that he had shared with his sister in London into the Google street view for the area. I was rewarded with the sight of the Georgian fronts of Princes Square and easily found the house where he once lived. It is now a small hotel and so its address is on the internet to find.

A search for 65 Fenchurch Street, and the offices, shows that they have been replaced by a modern vista, of steel, glass and concrete. Lastly, I did a Google search for the Denmark Tea Estate in Sri Lanka and by chance it still exists. Using Google Earth I was able to use the satellite view to see, from the air, the hillside estate that once was where my great-grandfather cultivated tea.

The teaching point that I am trying to make, with this article, is that it seems to me to be well worth using some of these alternative tools, when doing our family history research. They may add just a little bit of flesh to the dry bones of facts gained from the census data, or the birth, marriage and death records for our ancestors. Family history is about more than when and where a person was born and we should always look to see what can help us better fill out the stories of our ancestor’s lives.

The Seven Steps to Happiness

Almost every person on this planet could be happy, if they really wanted to be. The biggest barrier is internal belief, the thought system that we all carry around in our head. Most unhappy people believe, way down inside where it counts, that they are destined to be unhappy and that worry and depression are “correct” for them. Why? Because they were trained to be unhappy by all the people who raised them, and by most of the circumstances of their childhood.

Bottom line for you… you can become much happier if you want to. You have it in your power. But you have to work at it. You have to undertake a long term project that requires time, energy, attention and commitment. But the payoff is huge. You learn to have a positive attitude, peace of mind and serenity in your life, even under adverse circumstance. It’s worth it.

I’ve been a psychotherapist and hypnotherapist for many, many years now. I have worked with a lot of people and have helped them become happier. Here’s what I have learned about the seven steps to happiness:

First, you must really want to become a happy person. You have been on this planet for a while, and you are pretty familiar with who you are. You know what you like and what you don’t, you have a personality which means a fairly predictable way of reacting, and you are comfortable with who you are. For the most part. Change is a threat. It makes you uneasy. So you have to make a decision; a decision to try new ways of doing and thinking, and to override your innate conservatism and hesitation. Not easy, but worth it.

Second step is to accept the belief that it is possible for you to be happy.

This involves a change in your subconscious mind, that part of your mind that is ordinarily outside your awareness. It involves a total reversal of everything you were taught as a young child about yourself, your life, what is correct for you, and your future. It’s an epiphany, an opening of your soul. Possible triggers are long term psychotherapy, a traumatic event in your life, a religious awakening, or possible part of your natural maturing. This awareness can also come to you through mediation, and especially guided meditation recordings.

If you get this far, you have covered the most difficult part. You have made the conscious decision to become a happier person, and you have accepted the belief that this is possible for you. Congratulations!

Now we get down to business. The third step is to start exploring the ways to becoming a happy person. Read books on the subject, search the web, talk to friends, go into therapy, look for a teacher, learn Yoga, meditate, join a new and interesting organization, travel to a foreign country that is new to you, learn a new skill, go on a religious retreat. Try any number of things and find the one or two that are right for you.

The fourth step is to achieve success with one of the approaches that you try. Doesn’t have to be anything major. Just a perceptible improvement in your personal happiness. Maybe you wake up looking forward to the day ahead. Even if it happens only occasionally. Just enough to know that you are on the right track.

The fifth step is an important decision point. You now know that you have it within your power to become happier. Do you want to proceed? Or do you want to stay like you have been, which is probably,much more comfortable short term. Or do you want to strike out and embark on the path to true happiness? It’s up to you. I think that you already know what I would advise.

Six; commit to your path to happiness. Prepare a plan in writing and include a rough schedule. Set out the steps you will take. Review your plan a few times, then sign and date. Talk about your plan with a few trusted friends, your husband or wife, people really important to you. You have now committed to the path of happiness.

Seventh and last; start on the path you have set out for yourself. Take the time you need, change your course as you learn what works and what doesn’t. Be prepared for surprise. Become an adventurer in life!

There is an excessive amount of traffic coming from your Region.

This year treat yourself to an extra weekend away or add a little extra to your annual trip with six nations’ tours. With breaks available in Paris, Cardiff, Edinburgh, Dublin, Rome, London you will be sure to visit somewhere new or discover a different part of a familiar city. With six nations tours you can support your team and country home or away. If you watch the games on television each year and always think to yourself I wish I was there in all the excitement, then this is the year you live that dream. You can be in the middle and one of those thousands of elated fans. If you are one of the lucky ones you may even see your team to victory and be part of the history.

For something different travel to Dublin for a game or two. It is a perfect destination for a quick getaway as its close by but still with a new culture to immerse yourself in. Dublin is a traditional city offering some of the best in Irish, music, art, literature, folklore, cuisine and sport. There are many museums, monuments and churches as well as classic authentic Irish pubs where you can learn the local history and appreciate the local beer.

Unwind with a cold pint of Guinness, before the big match. The city has lots to offer from the green parks such as St. Stevens green and the modern architecture like the spire of Dublin your camera will be happy with lots of beauty to capture.

The six nations matches are played at the Aviva stadium in Dublin just 6 minutes by car from the city centre and 30 minutes if your on foot. It’s central location is great as you can stay close to all the popular attractions and places of interest and not have to worry about leaving enough traveling time or the tiring task of finding the right public transport. For those who prefer to stay by the stadium there are many hotels and a train station in the area or if you want to stay out of the busy city, travel a few miles out into the country side for its ancient ruins or a small fishing town for its delicious sea food.

Six nation tours will give that extra kick to your regular city break so don’t go far or break the bank, stay local and revel in the tradition of Ireland and all the wonders it has to offer.