MastersConnection 2020
Issue 435 In This Issue June 27th, 2015

Editors Corner

More and more people these days seem to be finding that they have what appears to be gluten sensitivity. Avoiding bread and other wheat products, by going with ones that are labeled "gluten free", often seems to help. Did you know that by making bread with a truly ancient grain of wheat, and fermenting the dough, you can apparently lower the gluten to a level which is considered "gluten free"? Click here

Speaking of better food, there is a chef named Sean Sherman who, to quote the article, "wants to bring Native American cuisine back to its roots". "Sherman’s cuisine emphasizes fresh, native ingredients ... and avoids processed sugar, dairy, and white flour". Click here

On the topic of health, did you know that cell phones apparently have warnings written in the owners manual about the potential health hazards of carrying the device too close to your body? If you didn't, that's because it's usually buried deep inside the manual. A lot of people are apparently unaware of this. The City of Berkeley, California, is attempting to change that. Click here

One last thing, have you seen the "colourful array of coral in the depths of the Red Sea"? If not, check it out, it really is quite colourful. Click here

See you next week.

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Food Watch

How to make bread healthy again
At this point, most people understand the drawbacks of wheat and why it has to be limited or eliminated from the diet. It's not that wheat in its pure and original form is bad in and of itself, but due to over consumption, hybridization, and a high gluten content, there is simply no other reasonable choice but to avoid it for many people. Or is there? What if bread made from whole wheat could be made healthier, to the point that it may even be tolerated by gluten sensitive individuals? There are three things to consider in making bread a healthier choice, and if one can do all of them, they just might be able to enjoy a little bread now and again with little to no side effects.

Always go organic
As with any food the focus should be on eating as clean as possible, but with wheat, it is even more important. A practice that has been very common since the early 1980s in non-organic wheat fields is the direct application of Roundup (glyphosate) to wheat fields just prior to harvest in order to speed up maturation and create a consistent ripening process that makes harvesting more convenient. This direct dousing of poison on exposed wheat kernels has been very routine for the past 15 years.

Click here to read full article

“The Sioux Chef” dishes on the past — and future — of Native American cuisine
Indigenous Native American cuisine is hard to come by in mainstream dining. Sure, bison burgers and fry bread tacos pop up on menus and roadside stands here and there, but those dishes barely begin to tell the story of traditional Native American cooking. Chef Sean Sherman wants to bring Native American cuisine back to its roots. Sherman, 41, is a member of the Oglala Lakota tribe and grew up on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in South Dakota. He’s spent much of his culinary career piecing together how his ancestors ate before they were colonized. After college, Sherman moved to Minneapolis and started working in the restaurant industry. Now his catering company, The Sioux Chef, and forthcoming food truck, mimics meals indigenous to the Dakota and Ojibwe tribes native to the Minnesota area. Think cedar-stewed rabbit with fiddlehead ferns, roasted duck with blueberry and rosehip sauce, and corn and honey sorbet. Cooking healthier dishes is important to Sherman. Almost 1-in-3 American Indians and Alaskan Natives are obese and diabetes rates among native people are nearly two times higher than the general U.S population. Part of the problem is that many Indian reservations are located in food deserts. Sherman’s cuisine emphasizes fresh, native ingredients — like maple, wild onion, and chokecherry — and avoids processed sugar, dairy, and white flour.

Click here to read full article

Something to Contemplate

The stimulus-response Empire
From the moment the first leader of the first clan in human history took charge, he busied himself with this question: ‘What can I say and do that will make my people react the way I want them to.’ He was the first Pavlov. He was the first psychologist, the first propagandist, the first mind-control boss. His was the first little empire. Since then, only the means and methods have changed.” (The Underground, Jon Rappoport)

I’ve spent the past 30 years analyzing, taking apart, and exposing highly centralized structures: Government, supra-government, corporate, energy, intelligence, education, medical, mind-control, media, organized-religion structures; those are some of the targets. They all operate on the basis of stimulus-response. The elite future is stimulus-response. It’s based on the premise that humans are inherently (biologically) programmed to be dangerous and the programming must change. In other words, a better Pavlovian dog must be created. Stimulus-response has been the guiding principle of elite rule since the dawn of history. The priest-class searches for the most effective inputs it can find, which in turn will produce the desired responses from the population.

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RSE Newsletter

JZ’s and Ramtha’s Progressive Big Event – Mexico June 11-17, 2015 – Event Links:
Click here to read article

On-Demand! Create You Future Now - Available to the public:
Click here to read article

South Africa Class 101, June 5-8, 2015 – Event Links:
Click here to read article

“Ramtha’s Spiritual Bootcamp Begins”:
Click here to read article

“Human footprints from B.C. shoreline may be 13,000 years old” added to the DNA repository of #RSE (June 22, 2015):
Click here to read article

Happy FATHER’S DAY – from Ramtha’s School of Enlightenment:
Click here to read article

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Triad Theater
Calendar of Events

June 27th & 28th @ 5:30pm: Dynamic Dance Studio Presents - Disney to Beyonce
Directed by Marcela Martinez and Nancy Hillman. Expressions through dance and drama. Tickets available at Dynamic Dance or Don Juan's Mexican Kitchen. $10

June 28th @ 9am: Breakfast with Simon Parkes
RSVP for early seating VIP tickets!

Coming in July: Pajama Game
Rehearsals for the play are happening the next 2 weeks at the Triad.

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Something Worth Knowing

Why it's time to forget the pecking order at work

In The News

Planet-unfriendly Pacific trade pact leaps a big hurdle
The Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) — the mysterious trade agreement between the United States, Australia, Brunei, Canada, Chile, Japan, Malaysia, Mexico, New Zealand, Peru, Singapore, and Vietnam — just took a big step closer to passing. Last week, the House voted to give President Obama the fast-track authority that will make the TPP almost certain to pass. On Tuesday, the Senate came up with just barely enough votes to break a Democratic-led filibuster standing in the agreement’s way. Twelve Democratic senators who voted against fast track in May reversed their positions, and the critical last vote came from Sen. Dean Heller (R-Nev.). “If he hadn’t shown,” Politico wrote, “Republican leaders were prepared to hold the vote open to allow GOP Sen. Bob Corker to fly back from Tennessee to finish the job.” Obama wants the TPP to pass very, very much. He’s made it a top priority in his second term, so much so that legislators who have been uncertain about the TPP report being lobbied by the president to an unusual degree. “The president’s done everything but let me fly Air Force One,” Rep. Cedric Richmond (D-La.) told the Christian Science Monitor. Still, Richmond added, “I’m leaning no.” (That’s how he ultimately voted — not that it made a difference.)

Click here to read full article

City of Berkeley to require cellphone sellers to warn of possible radiation risks
Berkeley lawmakers voted this week to require cellphone retailers to provide customers with a notice on the potential health hazards of carrying their device too close to their bodies, making the progressive California city the first in the nation to have wireless warnings if the law is allowed to go into effect in July. “It’s an important right-to-know issue,” said Berkeley mayor Tom Bates, who voted in favor of the measure. “It’s really just a note of caution.” Currently, most wireless-capable devices such as smart phones carry FCC-mandated safety recommendations on how close to the skin the devices should be kept. It’s suggested that users keep most models at a distance of 5 to 25mm to limit radiation exposure to safe levels. But those notices are often buried deep inside manuals and online instructions, leaving most consumers unaware they even exist. A poll of Berkeley residents conducted in April found that while 74% of respondents carried their phones in a pocket – considered close contact – 66% were unaware that cell phone manufacturers recommend the products be carried away from the body or used in conjunction with hands-free devices.

Click here to read full article

On The Lighter Side

Red Sea home to radiant rainbow of glowing coral reef

Researchers have discovered a colourful array of coral in the depths of the Red Sea, with the surprising glow bringing about some stunning imagery, and potential medicinal ingredients.

Click here to read and see more

12 Surprising Uses for Peanut Butter
Peanut butter shouldn’t solely be reserved for kindergarten! Indeed, peanut butter has so much more to offer than pb&j’s and cookies (though I love both as much as the next guy, don’t get me wrong!) Click through for some helpful hints on using peanut butter in unconventional ways.


1. Getting Rid of That Fishy Smell. Can’t get rid of that funky fish smell? After you’ve fried fish, put a dollop of peanut butter in the pan — it’ll absorb that lingering odor right up!

2. Cleaning Vinyl & Leather. Work the peanut butter in a circular motion on your leather/vinyl furniture and wipe away with a buffing cloth. As you may have guessed, this method will make your leather/vinyl smell like peanut butter. Mix it with a little perfumed oil to mask the smell.

3. Fixing Scratched DVDs & CDs. Work a little peanut butter onto a scratched disk and wipe away with a dry cloth. Voila!

Click here to read full article

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