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Julie graduated from Creighton University with a major in dance and Theology and taught for several years at an inner-city school in Milwaukee. With a desire to expand her knowledge of the arts and spirituality, she attended St. John’s University in Collegeville and completed a Masters in Theology and Liturgical Studies. Over the years, her quest to merge diverse religious beliefs and practices through the commonalities of love and peaceful living, led her to travel, live, and study with shaman practitioners, herbal healers, Native American medicine women, Buddhist priests and other earth-based spiritual teachers. Through these experiences and experiences with global metaphysical teachings, she learned to honor the eternal source of love in all people.

Thursday, October 29, 2009

Rosemary Uses


My trimmed pot of rosemary. Some herbs have been brought inside and she is one of them. I like to cut back to the woody part and dry the tops. By mid-winter she will be filled out again and have a crown of lovely purple flowers while I'll have my bit of summer next to me in the house.


As for the herbal properties...rosemary is found to be analgesic, antiseptic, antispasmodic, astringent, and a cerebral stimulant. I've found it as an ingredient in all kinds of body care products and natural remedies. Make yourself a brew and use the liquid as a face wash or hair rinse. Used in the morning, it will add that extra lift in energy throughout the day.

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