British Society of Dowsers Spring Symposium

The British Society of Dowsers has announced that their 2019 Spring Symposium will be held on April 6th and 7th at St John’s Campus, University of Worcester, England.

The Symposium provides practical experience for attendees with workshops following a half day format including a half hour break midway.  They offer a choice of eight workshops over the weekend, which are repeated so that you won’t miss out on your favorites.

Both two day and one day passes are available.  For the full program with workshop descriptions follow this link to the website of British Dowsers.

“The British Society of Dowsers, formed in 1933, is the leading organization in the UK for dowsers and exists to encourage the study and enhance the knowledge of dowsing in all its forms amongst members and the public.”

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What’s happening with the Colorado River Drought plans?

‘Done’ isn’t done: What’s happening with the Colorado River drought plans?

by Luke Runyon and Bret Jaspers of KJZZ, published 7 February 2019

“The seven states that rely on the Colorado River for water haven’t been able to finish a series of agreements that would keep its biggest reservoirs, Lake Mead and Lake Powell, from dropping to levels not seen since they were filled decades ago.

Five states — Colorado, Utah, New Mexico, Wyoming and Nevada — are done. So is northern Mexico. But California and Arizona failed to meet the federal government’s Jan. 31 deadline to wrap up negotiations and sign a final agreement.”

Read the full article at Cronkite News published by Arizona PBS.

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‘Everything is not going to be okay’: How to live with constant reminders that the Earth is in trouble

‘Everything is not going to be okay’: How to live with constant reminders that the Earth is in trouble

by Dan Zak, published 24 January 2019.

“It is an immense privilege to be alive at this time … We owe it to ourselves to try as hard as we can to understand what’s going on. And to give meaning to it. . . . Only by understanding our lives as meaningful can we hope to create meaningful change.”

The Earth is in trouble – “Hold the problem in your mind. Freak out, but don’t put it down. Give it a quarter-turn. See it like a scientist, and as a poet. As a descendant. As an ancestor.”

Read the full article at The Washington Post 

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