I found this particularly inspiring, a video by an 18-year-old Navajo youth; the video won him a trip to the White House. See the Indian Country Today article for the rest of the story.
Tonight I’m trying a new experiment.
According to this article, you can grow lemon trees by planting the seeds from a lemon and keeping them moist, and in six short years you will have lemons.
Aha! A new friend of mine in my new neighborhood admired my dog one day after we’d just moved to Grants Pass, and we struck up a conversation. She gave me four lemons off her lemon trees growing on her front sidewalk. Lemon trees! I never imagined growing lemon trees. She said you can’t grow lemon trees in Oregon, but she does.
I just learned she’s moving; I have one of her lemons left, and tonight I cut it open, dug out the seeds from the core of the lemon, put the seeds in my mouth to remove any lemon flesh, planted them about 1/2″ down in this nicely moistened-with-structured-water potting soil, then cut a few slits in the recycled plastic wrapper and fastened that with a rubberband and put this in a southwest-facing window.
The directions I read on how to grow lemon trees from seed suggest that sprouting will take about two weeks. Hmm… Previously I’ve heard Clayton say that using structured water with gardening means seed sprouting times shorten. I guess we’ll find out!
To help me remember, I put a label on the pot that says we should have sprouts by March 29. I planted these around midnight on March 15. So by midnight, March 29, we should have some teeny tiny lemon tree sprouts.
I have one sprout now. I planted nine or ten seeds, and one sprouted on March 27. I kept thinking there would be more…so far, just the one, but it’s cute. It’s already got a second branch.
My one sprout is about two inches tall now, and just this morning, April 14, I noticed sprout #2! Yay!
During Clayton’s Classroom, March 4, 2015, a caller asked how to structure her brother’s sulfur well. Clayton, Doc Russ and Len discussed these topics and so much more: sulfur, iron and calcification in the water; why to “let it sit” for a while once you structure sulfur water; toxins in the water and the toxic relief “drip line” kit; Total Dissolved Solids; electricity around water makes water hard; engage with the water and you will know where it’s working and where it’s not; entrainment, spraying your food with structured water, and one drop of structured water structures the whole container; how many units do you need; how many times through a unit should you pass the water; muscle testing, and the thymus gland; we need to take our power back; the seven toxin elimination systems in the body; our bodies are fed by energy, and everything you eat goes out your elimination system; and probably one or two more things! This was a busy conversation.
Also, I made one of my own videos about structuring our family farm sulfur well, last May. I chatted with Clayton later on in the March 4 Classroom segment about how come our sulfur well did not stay structured after I took the homemade drip line off the well. I’ll probably do another video about that.
During Clayton’s Classroom, March 4, 2015, a caller asked about alkaline water which is so popular these days. Clayton and Doc Russ discussed high pH alkaline water, how the body strives constantly to remain in balance, the use of alkaline water and cancer, and dehydration and fat.
I was particularly interested in this exchange between Clayton and the caller because of Clayton’s story about the cows being restored to health after one week of structured water.
Their well water, near a fracking site, was structured once, put in a holding tank, and then structured again before the cows could drink the water.
One week and they were literally back on their feet, doing the things cows do, when only a week before they were unable to stand up. Amazing.