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OneCellOneLight®,Radio | Blog Talk Radio
Wednesday, December 5, 2012 – 1:00-3:00PM Pacific
(2-4pm Mountain; 3-5pm Central, 4-6pm Eastern)
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Just like Hurricane Katrina, the effects of SuperStorm Sandy will be felt for years. In addition to the millions of people left without power, the thousands of homes destroyed and untold billions in property damage, the New York/New Jersey area is forever changed. No matter the response from FEMA – much-
improved from Hurricane Katrina – and other agencies, the rebuilding and healing process will be a lengthy process, and those involved will need all of the help they can get.
02/23/12 – Dr. Hildy SPECIAL: Diagnosing Exposure To Nano Materials (aka Morgellons) and CDC ‘Unexplained Dermopathy’ Report
This footage from the film “Folie A Deux and other tales of Morgellons and nano”, directed by Veronica Hendricks (copyright 2011), shows how people with Morgellons, or A.N.T.S. (Advanced Nano Tech Syndrome) display glowing triangles and other shapes in the white part of their eyes when examined under a black light.
It was not many years ago that modern medicine appeared to be on the road to victory against infectious disease. Smallpox, polio and other diseases had working vaccines and other immunizations that would prevent their spread. However, depending on a certain point of view, Mother Earth will always find a way to control the delicate balance of her planet, as new, more complex diseases have emerged in the place of those that have been cured. Read the rest of this entry
On the October 05, 2011 edition of One Cell One Light™ Radio, Dr. Staninger reported on the National Registry of Environmental Professionals Annual Technical Conference and Workshops in Las Vegas, NV. Founded in 1987, NREP is the largest non-governmental environmental education and accrediting organization with in excess of 20,000 certified professionals world-wide. NREP’s accreditation covers the environmental fields as well as homeland preparedness.
HOUR 2 – AUDIO:
NANOTECHNOLOGY vs. ENVIRONMENTAL TECHNOLOGY
by Dr. Hildegarde Staninger™, RIET-1
World of Opportunities 2011 NREP/OIP Annual Conference and Workshop, Las Vegas, NV, October 3-5, 2011
© October 4, 2011
Joining Dr. Staninger was Michael Edward, who continues to be involved in the research into the health and toxicity problems following the 2010 Gulf of Mexico oil disaster. During the first hour, Dr. Staninger and Mr. Edward discussed a paper presented at the conference, bringing to light details about the “fluffy white goo” which appeared in the water and on beaches after remediation in the Gulf of Mexico.
At the conference, Dr. Staninger lectured on the topic of Nanotechnology vs. Environmental Technology, which branched over to this week’s episode of One Cell One Light™ Radio. Continuing the previous week’s discussion on the ethical implications of nanotechnology, Dr. Staninger discussed with Michael Edward the importance of health workers, environmentalists and safety workers to recognize the difference between emerging nanotechnologies and established hazardous chemicals.
Most human-made nanoparticles do not appear in nature, so living organisms may not have appropriate means to deal with nanowaste. It is one great challenge to nanotechnology: how to deal with its nanopollutants and nanowaste. As a still-developing technology that involves all scientific Read the rest of this entry
On the Wednesday, June 8, 2011 edition of One Cell One Light Radio, Dr. Hildegarde Staninger will be joined by three panelists to discuss Far-Infrared, SuperLight, and Beyond: Sunny Jung, President of MPS Global; Dr. John Milewski, an internationally recognized Engineer in the field of Advanced Materials; and Dr. Richard Young, Executive Director of the National Registry of Environmental Professionals.
LISTEN HERE to Hr. 1 -
LISTEN HERE to Hr. 2 -
Panelist: Sunny Jung
Sunny Jung, President of MPS (Management of Personal health System), began his US company in 2003 with the rainbow, a half-circle device that emits pure Far-Infrared Radiant Heat (FIR). “ It’s very tough to understand the product,” says Jung. “We educate the customers (with) the difference between pure Fir and just plain FIR. It is significant.”
Jung uses crystallized carbon fibers, known as Active Carbon Fibers ™made from zirconia diamonds. “There’s nothing like it,” he says. “Most (companies) claim they use charcoal powder. It’s not conductive. The difference (between us) is the source. I state to the customers that we are not just a sauna company. We sell therapy. At the time we came up with this, no one had this technology .”
The crystal carbon has a deep tissue resonance effect, according to Jung. That is where his company gets the jump on other manufacturers. “With other (techniques), it’s hard to reach the deep tissue,” he said. “We have people calling us night and day asking why our source makes a difference. Carbon cells, where there is metal, have less effect. No one else has this technology.”
The MPS Global products are made in Daegu, Korea, with the heating elements produced in Japan. The two top MPS sellers are the 12” X 18” FIR pad and the Rainbow. There are also 1 and 2-person saunas, plus a range of whole-body capsules.
Panelist: Dr. John Milewski
Dr. John V. Milewski, a rare intellectual gem and inventor, has bridged the gap between the scientific and the metaphysical with his SuperLight , the unseen force in nature. It is magneto-electric radiation. He believes it to be the universe’s prime activating energy which accounts for the production of life and can be a useful energy source every day.
As an engineer in the field of Advanced Materials, Dr. Milewski is internationally recognized. He holds 30 patents, has more than 42 publications and has edited 4 books. From 1984, he was Los Alamos National Labs staff member in Los Alamos, N.M, and is now retired.
In 2000, Milewski and his son, Peter, had their ‘filament light bulb’ invention put on permanent exhibition at the Smithsonian American History Museum, which features the six most significant ideas in lighting from 1950 to 2000. “The other inventions were from major corporations who spent $20 Million,” said Dr. Milewski. “My son and I sat on the living room and dining room floors (to make it) and spent a couple hundred dollars.”
Dr. Milewski, who is 82 and lives in Albuquerque, N.M., with his second wife and former high school sweetheart, is working on growing gold. He has a video of it on You Tube, melting and casting metals in a microwave. “We get more (gold) out of beer bottles than container glass,” he said. In the past he grew single crystal fibers known as “whiskers,” which were ten times stronger than piano wire and aerospace materials.
Dr. Milewski is a vortical force who espouses “huggies and snuggies”, writes love poems and calls beautiful women, “Yum Yum.” “Who wouldn’t love to be called that?” he says.
Panelist: Dr. Richard Young
Dr. Richard Young is Executive Director of the National Registry of Environmental Professionals (NREP) in Glenview, Ill., a suburb of Chicago. NREP, founded in 1987, is the largest non-governmental environmental education organization and accrediting organization with in excess of 20,000 certified professionals world-wide. NREP’s accreditation covers the environmental fields as well as homeland preparedness.
Dr. Young’s background is rich. He has served as the US Government’s pollution control expert around the world at technology exchange meetings with foreign governments. In addition, he has been environmental advisor and consultant to 14 states and five Federal Agencies.
Dr. Young, who is an engineer, was founding Editor/Publisher of Pollution Engineering Magazine, a leader in the field. He has written several hundred articles dealing with environmental management and pollution control. In addition he has authored 31 books on environmental safety and engineering.
Dr. Young has worn many hats during his esteemed career. He served as an adjunct professor and lecturer at Southern Illinois University, George Williams College and Eastern Kentucky University. He has been honored with numerous awards in journalism, engineering and from governmental agencies, including the Charles Ellet Outstanding Engineer Award and the Environmental Quality Award of the US Environmental Protection Agency.
National Registry of Environmental Professionals: