This home-made (and super-easy) vegan cream is not only just like dairy cream in texture – it is also its superior in taste.
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Pink ribbons, fundraising hikes, runs and walks, as well as TV and magazine ads, seem to culturally define the month of October to Americans with as much significance as apple pie, turkeys and pilgrims define November.
I haven’t written on here in a little while but yesterday a story came on my radar that I had to comment on.
It is a story I find deeply disturbing, and I wonder what you think about it.
You may well have read of Sally Roberts and her seven-year-old son Neon (pictured above). In case you haven’t, here’s a quick summary.
omeone who has been a part of my life for the last 15 years died today, at the age of just 66.
Not wishing to invade his family’s privacy, I will refer to him only as G.
G was diagnosed with cancer a year ago and was “treated” with repeated bouts of chemo.
“I’m going to tell you how medicine works, in one paragraph that will seem so ludicrously appalling that when you read it you’ll probably assume I’m exaggerating,” writes Ben Goldacre on the first page of his new book, Bad Pharma: How drug companies mislead doctors and harm patients.
Recorded history spans the last 5,000 years – but is, writes Nick Taylor in this thought-provoking book, more accurately thought of as “his-story, the period of time when men have been in charge.” He adds that, “his-story includes Judaism, Christianity, Islam, materialism, communism and capitalism […]
“I’m afraid it’s bad news. You have cancer.”
Let’s say the person hearing these words is a woman in her 50s. Though it could just as easily be a man. Or a woman (or man) in any other decade of life.
First point is, whoever they are, chances are good that it doesn’t occur to them to do anything other than follow doctors’ advice.