What is important to our Body, Mind, Future Generations & Mother Earth


The ultimate low carbon footprint, supporting our local community, plus great for the economy and environment.

Recycling/Hard to Recycle

One trip to the landfill would keep someone recycling for life. When we travel and have to drink bottled water, my wife Haz would crush the plastic bottles and bring them back to recycle, in our luggage, not destined to be burned in the jungle or end up in a landfill or the growing plastic mass in the pacific ocean. Planet earth there is the same as planet earth here, one large ecosystem, and our biosphere.

Harvest time at a Boulder Farm

Low carbon foot print

When we were kids, our parents might take us on one vacation a year. Other than that when we had breaks from school, we would play with neighborhood kids, go to the pool, ride bikes, go fishing, and do activities at home. Now, the norm is people vacation during most, if not all the childrens breaks from school, 3-6X per year. As our office is our learning lab, most people that we see so look forward to their vacation and have to work overtime before they go and when they get back. Flying on an airplane is depleting and difficult at best. People tend to overdo while on vacation, eating off their diet, then come home tired if not exhausted, bloated, stagnated, & to a list of to dos at home and at work to get caught up on again, leaving many people more depleted than they were when they left. So Haz asks “was your vacation better in your head?”, meaning did you have the perfect vacation or wish it would’ve been different or you wish you would’ve spent the time in another way? Almost everyone says yes, it was better in their mind.

Airplane travel compromises our health in several ways:

  • Hypercoagulation (thickens blood – increased risk of stroke, heart attack, decreased circulation)
  • Lymph Edema (swelling with water retention everywhere, most notably the ankles & hands)
  • ElectroMagnetic Field distortion of our bio-energetic body
  • Dehydration
  • Oxygen Depletion
  • Exposure to other passengers infectious excretions.
  • SARS (Sudden Acute Respiratory Syndrome) – on a plane ride from Hong Kong to Beijing, 1 infected passenger infected 24 of 40 passengers, 8 rows to the front, 5 rows to the back and all 6 seats from side to side.

TB infects over 1 billion people in the world, and the newly wed son of the head of the CDC, flew on a plane with a TB lesion bigger than a lemon in his lung. One of my patients flew to Colorado, drove over 2 mountain passes (inactivity and more Hypercoagulation), skied all day (up and down 3,000 vertical feet, over and over), then drove back over the 2 mountain passes to get treated. His blood was so Hypercoagulated that I could not even get one drop of blood out of his finger to test how thick his blood was. This is a heart attack or stroke, with fibromyalgia just waiting to happen. Then there have been the flesh eating bacteria, parasites eating body cartilage, other bacteria, viruses, rashes & contact dermatitis, bat flies laying eggs that hatched between a patient’s skin and cranium causing extreme headaches every time they pierced her skin to breathe. Recently a man returned from two weeks in exotic Africa and presented with recent lab results that showed infection (increased WBC’s), diabetes (Glucose over the top), prostatic inflammation (PSA up over 40%), from the trip on his bucket list. I now refer to this as the “Kick the Bucket List” or “An Accelerated Actuarial Event”. Another woman in her 40’s contracted Dengue Fever in the tropics, ended up in the hospital for 2 weeks and had organ failure and almost died, she is still healing (happy she is still with us and recovering).

Did you know that Bonfils blood bank will not take blood from people who have traveled to disease laden, health compromising tropical areas? Several of my patients cannot give blood due to their visits to many vacation destinations in Mexico, Central & South America, Caribbean, and many other destinations, check out their website.


We must pace our life choices so that it adds to the quality and quantity of life. To live life at a sustainable rate in order to avoid overexerting or exhausting oneself, especially chronically. Living the type of life that depletes us, suppresses our immune system and expedites our aging. Saving something for tomorrow & not burning out.