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Who Is Behind John Sullivan

Former New York City Police Commissioner Bernie Kerik and the host unravel for us who it is that is behind John Sullivan and people like him.

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A new name became familiar to most of Americans this last week. His name is John Sullivan. He is a left-wing radical activist an agitator who stirred up trouble on January 6 of the United States Capitol. In this video, former New York City Police Commissioner Bernie Kerik and the host unravel for us who it is that is behind John Sullivan and people like him.The video is a little bit funny in that it has an animated character in it, but I think that’s probably because the person hosting doesn’t want his face known. That’s the kind of fear that left wing radicals instill in people. But the information is great! Watch it now.

From Kerik’s Wikipedia page:

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Bernard Bailey Kerik (born September 4, 1955) is an American former police officer, consultant, and 40th Commissioner of the New York Police Department.

Kerik joined the New York Police Department (NYPD) in 1986. He is perhaps best known for his 1998–2000 tenure as commissioner of the New York City Department of Correction and his 2000–01 tenure as New York City Police Commissioner, during which he oversaw the police response to the September 11 attacks.

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Life

Our Health is Largely in Our Own Hands

We have the opportunity to take action regarding what ails us more effectively than any previous generation

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The political and cultural turmoil fomented by the Left aside, we are fortunate to be on earth at this time: Ours is the first era where people can largely be in charge of their own health, if they so choose.

Thanks to an abundance of information resources, available primarily via the Internet, we have the opportunity to diagnose and to take action regarding what ails us more often and more effectively than any generation before us.

Sites such www.medicalnewstoday.com, www.healthline.com, www.webMd.com, and www.CDC.gov among dozens of others provide a wealth of authoritative information.

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Certainly, doctors play an important role and always will. We never want to substitute legitimate medical observation for what we conclude on our own. However, what we can research and discover as a result of our comprehensive reading, increasingly, represents reasonably sound information.

Natural Cures Abound

Sometimes we can avoid having to pay for expensive visits to doctors, outpatient services, clinics, or labs: Today, for whatever ails you, it’s might be possible to find potential natural remedies and to minimize ingesting pharmaceuticals. And why not?

For tens of thousands of years prior to our recent history, people communed with nature and they gleaned many health-enhancing gifts that nature had to offer.

Thousands of herbal remedies, and plant and flower extracts were discovered through the ages, passed on to offspring, and are available to this today. One can search online and find potential natural cures for this affliction or that. Food is a remedy in many cases.

When else has humankind ever had the capability to learn so much, so easily, that could be of value to one’s health? Rather than endure a surgical procedure, as recently as one score ago often perceived as the only option, alternatives might well abound.

Instead of undergoing surgery for spine-related discomfort, if practiced diligently and correctly, yoga could serve you well. Undertaking the exploration is worth the pursuit. Then, if surgery is the prudent path to take, with the advances in surgical procedures, if you must be operated on, it’s likely to be to your benefit.

Daily Wonders

For many people, daily health and well-being is within one’s grasp much of the time. We can find legitimate information to help lower blood pressure, stave off headaches, or minimize stress.

Meditation is effective as a stress reducer. Don’t knock it, try it! Medical journals today now discuss the multitude of benefits that accrue to regular meditators. MindfulnessMeditationinstitute.org, in particular, provides such information.

The physical manifestation of meditation, the aforementioned yoga, is beneficial to your health. Yoga is proving to be a physical “elixir” of sorts that can help you in ways that normally one wouldn’t presume.

Stretching can work wonders and, the older you are, the more likely you need to be stretching on a regular basis. You can buy books on stretching, such as Stretching to Stay Young, Stretching for Beginners, and Better Stretching: 9 Minutes a Day.

You can read articles on stretching, and view YouTube videos on the topic. You can quickly gather a variety of key illustrations and carve out for yourself a program that could last for months or years. Even doing simple stretches yields amazing results.

Exercise is vital to effective mind-body functioning. Exercise offers you greater mobility, enhanced mental sharpness, better sleep, better digestion and elimination, and much more.

As with meditation, yoga, and stretching, a host of web resources are available to guide you. If you engage in sports, or seek to take up a new sport, the same opportunities abound.

Pharmaceuticals, Cautiously

As you assume greater charge of your health, you’ll encounter information about supplements. They will show up in your reading. Many people are confused between vitamins and food supplements, versus pharmaceuticals and prescription drugs.

Vitamins and supplements essentially are the crushed extracts of a larger volume of food. The best have no additives. They give you the benefits, in part, that the original source would provide.

Many supplements have evidence-based benefits with almost no side effects. A good example is turmeric which is touted at length www.webmd.com/diet/ss/slideshow-turmeric.

Resveratrol is another example. Healthline.com reports, “If you’ve heard that red wine can help lower cholesterol, chances are you’ve heard of resveratrol… Beyond being a healthful part of red wine and other foods, resveratrol has health-boosting potential in its own right… and resveratrol supplements have been linked to many exciting health benefits, including protecting brain function and lowering blood pressure.”

Pharmaceuticals and prescription drugs, those from a pharmacy, are chemical compounds manufactured in a laboratory, often made with synthetic materials, designed to create or achieve a specific outcome within your body. Depending on your affliction, pharmaceuticals could be beneficial.

Pharmaceuticals might include a host of additives and preservatives, however, that you don’t need. Pharmaceuticals also can become habit-forming, that is, addictive. They invariably come with direct effects, which colloquially are called “side effects.” The long list of side effects, rapidly cited on TV commercials, could appear.

Working in Tandem

For most of us, gone are the days when we walk into a doctor’s office, announce what’s wrong, and then ask can you fix me? You and the doctor are a team, and the team approach will work better than anything else currently going.

Enlightened doctors today recognize the importance of working with you, as opposed to being the dominant or sole-source of medical and health information.

They realize that you can quickly find authoritative health advice. They know that you’re likely armed with such information when you arrive. For sure, help your doctor to help you.

Discover as much as you can about your situation before your appointment. Then, spill the beans. Let the doctor know what you’ve uncovered, what you suspect, and what you conclude.

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Save the Planet! Just do what we used to do.

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How do we Save The Planet?

Here’s what my TI inc pocket calendar recommends. (I think there are better ways.)
Adjust your thermostat, Save water, Buy energy-efficient appliances, Replace incandescent bulbs, Turn off lights, Recycle/Reuse, Use less paper, Use public transportation, Eat green, Reduce food waste. They call this “10 ways to help save the planet.” How about reduce hateful behavior, crime, vandalism. Learn to pick up after yourself, be a good neighbor and a responsible citizen? But, I digress…  

You First!

Why are today’s youth and the political left concerned about human influence on the Climate but not about their own behavior? They’ll drive a Tesla while upgrading their iPhone and throwing away the water bottle they just bought. This makes them environmentally responsible? I don’t think so.
Read the following article to the end please.
(Author unknown, but I’m grateful for a well-written piece.)

Too bad we weren’t Green when we grew up!

Checking out at the store, the young cashier suggested to the much older lady that she should bring her own grocery bags, because plastic bags are not good for the environment. The woman apologized to the young girl and explained, “We didn’t have this ‘green thing’ back in my earlier days.”
The young clerk responded,
“That’s our problem today. Your generation did not care enough to save our environment for future generations.”
The older lady said that she was right. Our generation didn’t have the “green thing” in its day.
The older lady went on to explain:
Glass Bottles
Back then, we returned milk bottles, soda bottles and beer bottles to the store. The store sent them back to the plant to be washed and sterilized and refilled, so it could use the same bottles over and over. So they really were recycled.
Reused Bags
Grocery stores bagged our groceries in brown paper bags that we reused for numerous things. Most memorable besides household garbage bags was the use of brown paper bags as book covers for our school books. This was to ensure that public property (the books provided for our use by the school) was not defaced by our scribblings. School books were used again by each new class until they were worn out completely. Then we were able to personalize our books on the brown paper covers.
Walking
We walked up stairs (which helped keep us fit) because we didn’t have an escalator in every store and office building. We walked to the grocery store (or rode our bicycles) and didn’t climb into a 300-horsepower machine every time we had to go two blocks.
Cloth Diapers & Clothes Lines
We washed the baby’s diapers because we didn’t have the throw away kind. We dried clothes on a line, not in an energy-gobbling machine burning up 220 volts. Wind and solar power really did dry our clothes back in our early days.
Recycled Clothing
Kids got hand-me-down clothes from their brothers or sisters, not always brand-new clothing. And we got underwear, socks and the like as Christmas presents. 
Reduced Energy Needs
We had one TV in the house — not a TV in every room. And the TV had a small screen the size of a handkerchief (remember them?), not a screen the size of the state of Montana. In the kitchen we blended and stirred by hand because we didn’t have electric machines to do everything for us. We had one electrical outlet in a room, not an entire bank of sockets to power a dozen appliances.
Packaging Material
When we packaged a fragile item to send in the mail, we used wadded up old newspapers to cushion it, not Styrofoam or plastic bubble wrap.
Yard Work
Back then, we didn’t fire up an engine and burn gasoline just to cut the lawn. We used a push mower that ran on human power. (And we used a rake, not a noise-making leaf blower.) We exercised by working so we didn’t need to drive to a health club to run on treadmills that operate on electricity.
No Plastic Bottles
We drank from a fountain (or a garden hose) when we were thirsty instead of using a styrofoam cup or a plastic bottle every time we had a drink of water.
No Disposables
We refilled writing pens with ink instead of buying a new pen, and we replaced the razor blade in a razor instead of throwing away the whole razor just because the blade got dull.
Public Transportation
Back then, people took the streetcar or a bus and kids rode their bikes to school or walked instead of turning their moms into a 24-hour taxi service in the family’s $45,000 SUV or van, which cost what a whole house did before the “green thing.”
(now my words)
We repaired our cars instead of just replacing them.
Everyone knew how to change a tire, change the oil, check the fluids and where to buy parts. Driveways were our repair shops, we were “shade tree mechanics.” Your neighbors probably had the nuts, bolts, washers, or clamps you needed somewhere in their garage.
But isn’t it sad the current Climate Warriors lament how wasteful we old folks were despite their wasteful habits that are hundreds of times more harmful?
2021 BTW, how many millions of masks that were useless against Covid19 are now filling landfills and littering our streets? Isn’t it time we stopped doing what makes us FEEL useful and instead returned to what actually is known and proven to work?
Let’s Make America Good Again.
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