Sunday, January 29, 2017

Available on Amazon on 31 st January

A Cat Has Nine Lives: And so do you.Paperback – January 21, 2017


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If you can effectively detoxify the body, cancer, heart disease and neurotoxicity cannot exist.” In short by effective detoxification, 92% of all diseases are preventable. Cancer and Heart Disease are on the increase. The bottom line is we are individually responsible for our own health. It’ not your Dr. It’s not your Consultant, it’s not your Naturopath it’s you. Are you willing to step up and take ownership of the responsibility? This is a 9 step interactive guide to overall health and wellness. Its user-friendly style along with author back-up means that everybody can take charge of their own health and well-being. This journey is designed to wake you up and make you aware; awake to your own health and some of the steps you can take to preserve this precious gift. Many take health for granted and only get concerned when something goes wrong. Once a problem arises we rush off to a health care professional to have the matter sorted. Isn’t it better to make good health an ongoing target? Wellness becomes the intention and not illness. The job of "A Cat Has Nine Lives And So Do You", is to inspire others to recognize that different possibilities exist, are credible, and different realities can be created by living those possibilities which create a different awareness.

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

Sitting at the center of the Milky Way galaxy lies a supermassive black hole named Sagittarius A* (Sgr A*), possessing the mass of about 4 million suns. And the primary function of Sgr A* is to be an eternal suck hole for any and all matter that manages to unwittingly find its way into the black hole’s vicinity, new data illustrates. The supermassive black hole has inadvertently become a testing ground for Albert Einstein’s theory of general relativity.

Astronomers using the European Southern Observatory’s Very Large Telescope (VLT), among other instruments, just completed an analysis of a trove of new data regarding Sgr A*, which demonstrates gravitational effects predicted by Einstein. The new findings, published in The Astrophysical Journal, further validate the theory of relativity through the orbit of the stars circling around Sgr A*.

“The Galactic Center really is the best laboratory to study the motion of stars in a relativistic environment,” said Marzieh Parsa, an astronomer at the University of Cologne in Germany and lead author of the new paper, in a press release. “I was amazed how well we could apply the methods we developed with simulated stars to the high-precision data for the innermost high-velocity stars close to the supermassive black hole.”

The research team, hailing from Germany and the Czech Republic, used VLT observations from the last 20 years to compare star orbit predictions made through Newtonian gravity techniques, with predictions made through general relativity. What they found was that a star known as S2 exhibited movements consistently predicted by general relativity.


The star S2 will make a close pass around the black hole in 2018 when it will be used as a unique probe of the strong gravity and act as a test of Einstein's general theory of relativity.

Why is this so big? Well, it would be the first time a measurement of effects defined by general relativity were observed in stars orbiting a supermassive black hole.

The VLT’s incredible strength, of course, made these measurements possible. It’s unclear how else S2’s movements would have been so accurately watched.

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Overall, the study does not provide any groundbreaking news, but it’s further validation — about a year-and-a-half after gravitational waves were finally detected — that Einstein managed to articulate a major framework for how the universe works a century before physicists really had the tools to confirm he was right.

That doesn’t mean astrophysicists are finally finished. These new results may just be a soft introduction to much more invigorating data to be collected by GRAVITY, a new instrument helmed by the Max Planck Institute for Extraterrestrial Physics in Garching, Germany. That instrument may be able to track the passage of S2 along Sgr A* in 2018 and unveil an even more tantalizing trove of data relevant to general relativity’s and modern physics’ biggest questions.