You’ve probably seen him numerous times over the years on television and maybe even in Las Vegas. Rich Little, celebrity impersonator extraordinaire is said to be the mimic of more than 200 voices. I don’t think that includes his family, friends, neighbors, or former home room schoolteacher that would put him well over that number.
Julia Schopick is a health advocate, bestselling author of Honest Medicine: Effective, Time-Tested, Inexpensive Treatments for Life-Threatening Diseases, and the creator of an award-winning blog. When her husband became ill in 1990 with a cancerous brain tumor and was given 18 months to three years to live by his doctors, Schopick found therapies that extended his life significantly.
Sharkie Zartman is a professor of health and fitness at El Camino College in California where she teaches Yoga for Health and Fitness and Power Vinyasa Yoga. She is the author of nine books including her latest, Win at Aging, which emphasizes a proactive, athletic, and holistic approach for stepping up to the challenges of aging and enjoying our lives regardless of age.
Collins Dictionary named “Permacrisis” as the word of the year for 2022. By definition, permacrisis is “an extended period of instability and insecurity, especially one resulting from a series of catastrophic events.” It is common for people to live their life stuck in crisis mode, continuously unhappy but it does not have to be that way. As someone who has overcome a lifetime of trauma, I would not wish permacrisis on anyone. But I also know there are ways around and through it.
The use of exotic herbs in everyday cooking has become the norm rather than the exception. One reason for this is the discovery of the therapeutic value of herbs. Basil is one such herb and is characterized by its minty flavor. This aromatic herb is especially popular with chefs. So easy is it to grow that cooks would rather have fresh basil and grow it in their herb garden. The added fact that it doesn’t cost a great deal has ensured its popularity.