[caption id="attachment_7630" align="alignright" width="300" caption="photo by Kashirin Nickolai"][/caption]
I saw a very interesting article this morning on what is purported to be the “most relaxing song ever created.” I highly recommend reading the whole article here, but to summarize with a quote from the article,
The band worked with sound therapists to get advice on how to make the most effective use of harmonies, rhythms and bass lines. The result on listeners is a slowing of the heart rate, reduced blood pressure and lower levels of the stress hormone cortisol.
This proves, once again, that our environments have profound effects on our brains, and thereby our entire bodies.
Editor's Note: We have had several issues with the original email address we asked our readers to use when submitting their gardening tips. Because of this, we ask that you send them directly to NicoleE@Llewellyn.com, and apologize for the inconvenience. Our apologies to all who attempted submitting tips; please re-submit, as we look forward to them!
Calling all gardeners!
Do you have gardening tips to share? Do you read Llewellyn's Moon Sign Book? Want to see your gardening tips in print? Llewellyn is looking for reader-submitted gardening tips for publication in the 2013 edition of our Moon Sign Book. Now is your chance to be a part of your favorite annual gardening and
Calling all gardeners!
Do you have gardening tips to share? Do you read Llewellyn's Moon Sign Book? Want to see your gardening tips in print? Llewellyn is looking for reader-submitted gardening tips for publication in the 2013 edition of our Moon Sign Book. Now is your chance to be a part of your favorite annual gardening and astrological guide!
What: Llewellyn is looking for gardening tips from readers around the country and around the world! Every gardener has a trick or two that they rely on, so let's share our tips with other readers. There is a 75-word limit for entries.
How: Send your tip to email@example.com, including your full name and mailing address.
Readers, please enjoy this guest blog post by Shawn MacKenzie, author of The Dragon-Keeper's Handbook.
From Acadian shores to the Green Mountains, Northern New England is one of the most Dragon-rich regions in the lower forty-eight. Craggy outcroppings, forests full of game, and waters full of fish add up to idyllic habitats. The relative dearth of people provides a comfort zone that allows our fierce, fearsome friends to relax, keeping tabloid Dragon/human encounters to a minimum.
This is my habitat, too. As the sap rises and spring’s blush licks the Long Trail, I begin counting the days to Dragon Watching time. Of course, for the observant cryptoherpetologist, Dragon-sign can be