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  • My dear friend,
    Every day I am grateful, and now I would like also say thank you to you, thank you for the friendly words, the words which light up the world. Thank you!

    I´m sending you light and love.
    I hope you are doing well.

    Love and light sabine
  • Photobucket

    Let us dance in the sun, wearing wild flowers in our hair... ~Susan Polis Shutz

    wishing you a beautiful day filled with love & light.

    lisa
  • Welcome!
    I am new to this network and would like to get to know everyone. Thanks for inviting me to participate. I am also new to the whole concept of having a home business.
    I find a lot of networks a great place to get to know others who share the same dreams, ambitions and wants as I do, as well as any problems and hurdles we all might face in starting our businesses.
    Feel free to add me as a friend and good luck to you and your business! If you would like, please grab a free copy of the free and easy marketing course.
    Free And Easy Internet Marketing Course
    Why don't you come on over to a master mind group I belong to VOU. They have help me get started and we can help you also! The idea is to form a master mind and not selling you products! VOU!
  • Hi Chris -- Congratulations on your engagement!! All the best to you and Tysha!

    Take care and please keep in touch,
    Deb
  • Hi Chris
    Think this Connects
    Paul

    Mila & FrequenSea - Have Sparkled Interest to see what evolves.


    Contact me with questions: 904-517-8889
    PamelaSchwarz.LifeMax.net
    Pamela :o)

    Listen to Industry Veteran, Kristy Davis, on why NWM and Why LifeMax vs. Other Options

    Listen to the foremost expert on Saliva hispanica L., Dr. Wayne Coates, tell why Mila, the "Miracle Seed", by LifeMax is THE BEST OPTION for the highest and safest presentation of Omega 3's in the world (there are several segments which encompass from his rediscovery to how and why he came to his masterpiece and why it is a better choice than flax or fish oil):

    Introduction of Dr. Coates at LifeMax Launch
    Optimal Areas Mila Grows
    Mila Compared to Ordinary Chia or Salvia hispanica L.
    Selecting the Best Seed to Create Mila
    White or Black Seeds?
    Mila's Improved Bioavailability
    Why is Mila Better than Fish Oil?
    Why is Mila Better than Flax?
    The Vision for Mila

    The Opportunity of a Lifetime

    Compensation Plan

    Hear from our Founders, Sherri and Jimbo Wear, our Master Distributor, Paul Caldwell, and the father of the "Miracle Seed", Dr. Wayne Coates (updates added daily):

    Everything Video LifeMax




    At 9:38pm on November 6, 2008, Paul Westmerland said…
    My Vision - Feed the World

    Chris Tinney will answer all questions re FrequenSea.

    Maybe time to Globalise this too.

    Universal Love

    Paul

    FrequenSea - You Decide. =)

    http://www.provibrantbiz.com/cmp/CC-GBCGAA-ABGJGAII/g?page=index2

    Phytoplankton obtain energy through a process called photosynthesis and must therefore live in the well-lit surface layer (termed the euphotic zone) of an ocean, sea, lake, or other body of water. Through photosynthesis, phytoplankton are responsible for much of the oxygen present in the Earth's atmosphere – half of the total amount produced by all plant life.[2] Their cumulative energy fixation in carbon compounds (primary production) is the basis for the vast majority of oceanic and also many freshwater food webs (chemosynthesis is a notable exception). As a side note, one of the more remarkable food chains in the ocean – remarkable because of the small number of links – is that of phytoplankton fed on by krill (a type of shrimp) fed on by baleen whales.

    Phytoplankton are also crucially dependent on minerals. These are primarily macronutrients such as nitrate, phosphate or silicic acid, whose availability is governed by the balance between the so-called biological pump and upwelling of deep, nutrient-rich waters. However, across large regions of the World Ocean such as the Southern Ocean, phytoplankton are also limited by the lack of the micronutrient iron. This has led to some scientists advocating iron fertilization as a means to counteract the accumulation of human-produced carbon dioxide (CO2) in the atmosphere[3].

    While almost all phytoplankton species are obligate photoautotrophs, there are some that are mixotrophic and other, non-pigmented species that are actually heterotrophic (the latter are often viewed as zooplankton). Of these, the best known are dinoflagellate genera such as Noctiluca and Dinophysis, that obtain organic carbon by ingesting other organisms or detrital material.


    Diatoms
    DinoflagellateThe term phytoplankton encompasses all photoautotrophic microorganisms in aquatic food webs. Phytoplankton serve as the base of the aquatic food web, providing an essential ecological function for all aquatic life. However, unlike terrestrial communities, where most autotrophs are plants, phytoplankton are a diverse group, incorporating protistan eukaryotes and both eubacterial and archaebacterial prokaryotes. There are about 5,000 species of marine phytoplankton.[4] There is uncertainty in how such diversity has evolved in an environment where competition for only a few resources would suggest limited potential for niche differentiation.[5]

    In terms of numbers, the most important groups of phytoplankton include the diatoms, cyanobacteria and dinoflagellates, although many other groups of algae are represented. One group, the coccolithophorids, is responsible (in part) for the release of significant amounts of dimethyl sulfide (DMS) into the atmosphere. DMS is converted to sulfate and these sulfate molecules act as cloud condensation nuclei, increasing general cloud cover. In oligotrophic oceanic regions such as the Sargasso Sea or the South Pacific gyre, phytoplankton is dominated by the small sized cells, called picoplankton, mostly composed of cyanobacteria (Prochlorococcus, Synechococcus) and picoeucaryotes such as Micromonas.



    Spirulina is the common name for human and animal food supplements similar to Chlorella and Aphanizomenon flos-aquae (Blue Green Algae.) Spirulina comes from two different species of cyanobacteria: Arthrospira platensis, and Arthrospira maxima. These and other Arthrospira species were once classified in the genus Spirulina. There is now agreement that they are a distinct genera, and that the food species belong to Arthrospira; nonetheless, the older term Spirulina remains the popular name. Spirulina is cultivated around the world, and is used as a human dietary supplement as well as a whole food and is available in tablet, flake, and powder form. It is also used as a feed supplement in the aquaculture, aquarium, and poultry industries.
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  • Have a peaceful weekend dearheart ~lovelight~
    Myspace Quotes
  • so did you end up going to Raw Spirit like i did? :)
    LOVE LOVE LOVE to you!!!!
  • Vanakum....(Namaste in Tamil..!!)
    Thank you for adding me....Photobucket
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