Lynne’s blog

Oct
21
2016
by
Lynne McTaggart
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1
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Not so little grey cells

Tell your doctor that you have to search harder to recall the names of distant friends or remember where you last placed your keys, and he’s likely chalk it up to ‘mild cognitive decline’ and tell you to get used to the inevitable slippery slope of ageing. He’d be resoundingly wrong. The latest brain evidence […]
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Oct
14
2016
by
Lynne McTaggart
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When Pro-Life and Pro-Choice became good buddies

Imagine the following happening in America today: a group of women meeting regularly, half of the group pro-life and Trump supporters, and the other half pro-choice and Clinton supporters, each group respecting the other’s point of view and speaking together with compassion and understanding. Impossible? That’s exactly what happened nearly 26 years ago.
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Oct
7
2016
by
Lynne McTaggart
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Brexit and the US election: understanding the ‘other’

As I witness the great divisions in both Britain and America in the recent referendum and ongoing US election campaign, I’m reminded of Mark Gerzon, who, as a leadership facilitator with the Congress and the United Nations, once worked with the New Israel Fund, an organization whose membership, comprised of both Israelis and Palestinians, raises […]
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Sep
30
2016
by
Lynne McTaggart
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3
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Quantum plants

Inside the interior of a football-sized laboratory at the University of California at Berkeley, Graham Fleming and his colleagues in the biology department have set up the scientific equivalent of a pinball machine. Numerous precision lasers, which pulse out light at millions of a billionth of a second, are placed in various strategic points, trained […]
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Sep
22
2016
by
Lynne McTaggart
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A tale of two campaigns

This blog is NOT about who should become the next President of the United States. It’s a tale of two campaigns, about the way in which we Americans have elected to choose our leaders, compared to the way in which Great Britain chooses theirs.
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Sep
16
2016
by
Lynne McTaggart
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3
Comments

The audacity of hope

This is a story about a largely unsung hero who changed the face of medicine from a tiny village in the English East Midlands. For us, the story began in 1995 when Bryan’s 78-year-old mother Edie was diagnosed with end-stage breast cancer. Privately her doctor told us, “If I were you, I’d get her affairs […]
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Sep
9
2016
by
Lynne McTaggart
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0
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Even better vibrations

Even better vibrations For all aspects of life, molecules have to speak to each other. If you’re excited, your adrenals pump out more adrenaline, which tells specific receptors to get your heart beating faster. The standard theory about how this happens is that two molecules that match each other structurally exchange specific (chemical) information, which […]
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Aug
26
2016
by
thayne
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The big wheeze

We are overwhelmed by wheezing these days. Some 300 million people worldwide suffer from asthma, and one of every 10 Americans will suffer from the condition at some point in their lives. As to the cause of this soaring epidemic, conventional medicine is unequivocal, pointing the finger squarely at pollen and other airborne irritants like […]
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Aug
19
2016
by
thayne
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0
Comments

Playing Cowboys and Indians

Last week David Brooks wrote a column in the International New York Times with the extraordinary assertion that in 18th century America, when the Native Americans and the European settlers lived cheek by jowl, not a single Indian defected to go live with the settlers, but many settlers took off to live with the Native […]
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Aug
12
2016
by
thayne
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0
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How to really say you’re sorry

Not long ago, I attended a talk featuring a man who’d accidentally killed several people in a car accident through negligent driving – a case not unlike that of Oscar Pistorius, the Paralympic champion convicted of accidently murdering his girlfriend. (I’m changing some of the particulars but staying with the real meaning of what happened […]
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Why wait any longer when you’ve already been waiting your entire life?

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