14th September: Howlin’ at the moon. News & Features…ellisctaylor.com

Colette O’Neill’s Beltaine Cottage…..
Ben Emlyn-Jones: Sherlock- The Hounds of Baskerville…..
Brian Allan interview on HPANWO Radio…..
The Origins of the Faeries…..
Drug-Induced Dementia IS NOT Alzheimer’s Disease…..
Mitochondria: Understanding its Structure and Functions

It’s been a while since I posted one of Colette O’Neill’s lovely calming and inspirational videos though I watch them often. What she has done to bring back to joyful exuberance  a little patch of Ireland, and by herself, is a wonder to behold. It’s remarkable what she achieves in her days.

Colete’s Beltaine Cottage is not far from Carrick-on-Shannon, where I spoke at the Irish UFO conference in 2007 organised by the lovely and much-missed Betty Meyler.

Beltaine Cottage website

Colette is also on Facebook

Colete’s Beltaine Cottage is not far from Carrick-on-Shannon, where I spoke at the Irish UFO conference in 2007 organised by the lovely and much-missed Betty Meyler.

 

Here’s someone else devoting enormous efforts into making a positive contribution in this world, Ben Emlyn-Jones. This is his latest article:

sherlockSherlock Holmes is one of the most vivid and iconic fictional characters in literary history. The eccentric detective appeared in four novels and numerous short stories penned by the paranormal researcher Sir Arthur Conan Doyle between 1887 and 1927. At one point Doyle killed off Holmes and then used a plot device in which Holmes retrospectively faked his own death to bring him back to life. This was because his readers put so much pressure on him. The most famous Sherlock Holmes story is The Hound of the Baskervilles which was published in 1901. It is a murder mystery involving a legend of a supernatural man-eating dog that is reputed to haunt Dartmoor in Devon.
Sherlock- The Hounds of Baskerville

 

DCIM100MEDIA

Ben is interviewing Brian Allan tomorrow night (8pm BST) on his HPANWO radio show.

Brian, as regular visitors know, has been a contributor to my websites for many years. He is someone else who I have the utmost respect for, an experiencer and a passionate authentic researcher of the highest calibre. Brian is the author of numerous books and articles and editor of the exceptional Free to download, Phenomena Magazine.

For how to listen please visit Ben’s page for the show here

 

I’ll be posting a short piece on some recent experiences with the Fae soon, but meanwhile here is an excellent article that does very well, gets close, but not quite enough to win a coconut (in my experience)…or perhaps it does.  – Ellis

origins-of-the-faeriesThe faeries appear in folklore from all over the world as metaphysical beings, who, given the right conditions, are able to interact with the physical world. They’re known by many names but there is a conformity to what they represent, and perhaps also to their origins. From the Huldufólk in Iceland to the Tuatha Dé Danann in Ireland, and the Manitou of Native Americans, these are apparently intelligent entities that live unseen beside us, until their occasional manifestations in this world become encoded into our cultures through folktales, anecdotes and testimonies.

The Origins of the Faeries:

Encoded in our Cultures – Part I

Changes in Conscious Perception – Part II

 

drugs-big-pharma-400x209“More than 50 conditions can cause or mimic the symptoms of dementia.” and “Alzheimer’s (can only be) distinguished from other dementias at autopsy.” — from a Harvard University Health Publication entitled What’s Causing Your Memory Loss? It Isn’t Necessarily Alzheimer’s

“Medications have now emerged as a major cause of mitochondrial damage, which may explain many adverse effects. All classes of psychotropic drugs have been documented to damage mitochondria, as have statin medications, analgesics such as acetaminophen, and many others…Damage to mitochondria is now understood to play a role in the pathogenesis of a wide range of seemingly unrelated disorders such as schizophrenia, bipolar disease, dementia, Alzheimer’s disease, epilepsy, migraine headaches, strokes, neuropathic pain, Parkinson’s disease, ataxia, transient ischemic attack, cardiomyopathy, coronary artery disease, chronic fatigue syndrome, fibromyalgia, retinitis pigmentosa, diabetes, hepatitis C, and primary biliary cirrhosis. Medications have now emerged as a major cause of mitochondrial damage, which may explain many adverse effects” –  Neustadt and Pieczenik  authors of Medication-induced Mitochondrial Damage and Disease

Drug-Induced Dementia IS NOT Alzheimer’s Disease

 

mitochondriaMitochondria are called the ‘powerhouse of the cell’. They contain a number of enzymes and proteins that help process carbohydrates and fats obtained from the food we eat to release energy.
Mitochondria: Understanding its Structure and Functions

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