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If you would like an appointment call Stan and Treva Voreyer at (406) 443-6074. You can call them weekends too.



Amega Wand



If you'd like an appointment call Treva and Stan Voreyer at 443-6074

Past Health Info emails can be found at my website.

Topics include:


Colloidal silver for all types of infections


Preventing kidney stones


Reversing Osteoporosis


Reversing cataracts


and much more...


This is a link to my page for Emerson Ecologics which carries over 12,000 different, professional grade supplements


What's your IAQ IQ? (From


IAQ is an acronym for "indoor air quality." And you can easily evaluate your IAQ IQ by answering these two questions:


1) Is indoor air more polluted than outdoor air?


2) Do air fresheners have any effect on indoor pollution?


If you answered yes to both questions, congratulations – your IAQ IQ is right up there with the best of them.


The Environmental Protection Agency reports that indoor air is often 2-5 times more polluted than outdoor air.


And according to Anne C. Steinemann, Ph.D. – an environmental engineering professor at the University of Washington – the contents of many air freshener brands may actually INCREASE indoor pollution.


Less than the very minimum


Dr. Steinemann became interested in air fresheners and other household products after hearing numerous reports from people who believed these items made them feel sick.


When she conducted a chemical analysis of three best- selling air fresheners and three laundry products, she says, "I was surprised by both the number and the potential toxicity of the chemicals that were found." To avoid legal issues, Dr. Steinemann didn't reveal any brand names of the products tested.




None of the product labels listed any of these VOCs. No surprise there because U.S. laws don't require manufacturers of household products to list contents.


Reacting to this study, one toxicologist told the Baltimore Sun: "At the very minimum, we should have a right to know what is in these products."


Gradual accumulation


So what's the real danger in getting an occasional whiff of laundry detergent, shampoo, or air freshener?


In the e-Alert "Something in the Air" (2/14/05), I told you about a UK study in which researchers monitored VOC levels for one year in 170 homes where mothers spent their days at home with children.



Researchers noted that the daily use of air fresheners and other aerosol products created a gradual accumulation of VOCs.


Dr. Steinemann suggests that consumers avoid air fresheners and choose fragrance-free products. But beware – some manufacturers simply use a masking fragrance to neutralize the aroma of scented products.
If you want to freshen the indoor air I suggest using essential oils and diffuser available at Young Living Essential Oils

Folate reduces Colon Cancer risk in women

News of any little way to lower our cancer risk is always welcome.


News of how to lower it by two-thirds? Well, that's VERY welcome.


It turns out a certain vitamin—one long-time e-Tips readers already know can prevent damage caused by heart attacks and boost brain power.


Men, this vitamin is good for you, too, but you're definitely going to want to forward this to the women in your life.


Because a group of researchers at South Korea's National Cancer Center have found that eating a diet rich in folate can lower a woman's risk of colon cancer by a whopping two- thirds. The same effect wasn't seen in men.


The reason for folate's cancer-protective power? Well, it's one of the nutrients that's key in repairing DNA. Researchers think that a lack of folate makes genetic mutations. And that damaged DNA can go cancerous.


So how much folate do you need for this big cancer- preventing boost? Women getting at least 300 micrograms a day saw the best benefit—a 64% lower risk of colon cancer. Women consuming more than 270 micrograms a day slashed their risk in half.


Besides supplements, you can get your daily folate in veggies and fruits like spinach, green beans, peppers, and citrus fruits.