What is Toxic?

Did you know that many of the 1,700 cancer-causing, hormone disrupting, and allergy-inducing substances that have been banned or restricted in European personal care products are still used in Canadian products? According to the U.S. National Institute of Occupational Safety and Health there are over 800 toxic chemicals in personal care products! In Canada there is no requirement to reveal what is in the bottles. We put these products on to our skin (the largest organ), where they get absorbed into our bodies!

Is there any surprise we are getting increasingly more ill?


Don't be a victim; take charge of your health. Book a consulation now.


Perfumes & Colognes


There is a good reason hospitals and other public buildings are banning perfumes: most are made with chemicals potentially harmful to human health.


Once upon a time all perfumes were made from plants. For thousands of years perfumes were produced by distilling plants such as rose buds. Today these are commonly called "essential oils." If pure they rarely cause any allergic reactions, and many are prized for their health-promoting abilities.


We can suggest perfumes that make you smell wonderful, and feel good, without making people want to ban you!  Consult with us, for free!

Soaps & Shampoos

Clean is good

Having clean hair and a clean body is wonderful. Adding toxins to one's scalp and skin at the same time is not!


If you can't pronounce the ingredients in your shampoo then consider healthier alternatives. And get that clean feeling without any unwelcomed guests!


Many liquid hand soaps also contain chemicals of uncertain safety, especially "anti-bacterial" varieties (which can contain a pesticide!).


Why add toxins to your largest organ (the skin)? See what others experience when using pure soaps that contain pure essential oils!





Residue of popular herbicide likely encourages illness


A chemical and food company wants us to believe that glysophate, a widely-used herbicide, is not only safe -it might be used to treat cancer!


How profitable, as it may also increase your risk for cancer.


Glysophate is considered to be toxic to animals, including humans. A study by two independent scientists, published in Entropy April 2013, connects the increasingly widespread use of glyphosate with modern diseases because of its "inhibition of cytochrome P450 (CYP) enzymes, an overlooked component of its toxicity to mammals. CYP enzymes play crucial roles in biology, one of which is to detoxify xenobiotics. Thus, glyphosate enhances the damaging effects of other food borne chemical residues and environmental toxins."


In other words, it slowly induces disease.


"Consequences are most of the diseases and conditions associated with a Western diet, which include gastrointestinal disorders, obesity, diabetes, heart disease, depression, autism, infertility, cancer and Alzheimer’s disease."


A copy of the whole report can be found under the link GMO's.


Conclusion: only eat organically grown food or foods known not to have been sprayed with Round-up Ready herbicide. Consider also helping your cells to repair from this damage by using Asea.






Ending the Junk Food Obsession

Eating healthy
Eating healthy

We all know that smoking tobacco is bad for our health. With both public pressure and far higher taxes, smoking is (thankfully) on the decline in Canada.


Now we are facing the crushing health effects of junk food and beverages. These are filled with bad fats, sugar, and salt -plus colorants in soft drinks. The results are alarming: rapidly rising rates of obsity, diabetes, heart conditions, cancer, and far more. Our health care system can't keep up. It turns out that a tobacco company is the largest junk food company! Even the most ardent libertarian (who dislikes government intervention in our lives) may have to concede that doing nothing about this epidemic is harming all of us.


Thus we may have to do the same thing with junk food and drinks as we did with tobacco: apply social pressure as well as add taxes. We know that banning didn't work with alcohol (and isn't working with street drugs). At least taxing these ills will raise money needed to pay for the freedom to eat and drink ourselves into oblivion. For more information read this Globe & Mail article.