🤢 Just finished Stink and it just shows what I’ve been talking about for the last two years, you might think your healthy today but, cleaning, washing your clothes and all those personal care products all over your body filled with phalates and chemicals will catch up later , it’s true chemicals are all around us but your the gate keeper of your own home so if you know better do better for you and your family 🤷🏼♀️
It goes to show you have to loose someone really really close to learn the dangers that surround us each and everyday and for me it was my father I lost him to brain cancer three years ago during the holidays and for Jon the guy in this documentary it was his wife to breast cancer , the things I know today I would kill to know years ago 😳
I’m just blown away by watching this and I challenge every single one of you to do the same and give it a chance and learn something for you and your family , those products your using aren’t made with you in mind and on a farm they are made in a lab in New Jersey literally with any one of 3,000 different chemicals and unfortunately we are not volunteers we are Guinea pigs for all those chemicals on our shelves 😩 Just because it’s on our shelves doesn’t make it safe please always remember this for you and your family 💓 #phalates#frangranceistoxic#frangranceisthenewsecondhandsmoke#stinkmovie#netflix#pleasewatch#knowbetterdobetter#challengeyourself#learnsomething#learnsomethingeveryday#nomorechemicals#nochemicals#seedtoseal#wellnessjourney#doitformyfather#inhismemory#educationiskey#readthelabels#readlabels#readlabelscarefully
Ian” started as a mother’s mission to educate her son’s bullies on the playground—one to one. When she realized that the need for inclusion was bigger than one playground, she wrote a book and founded Fundación ian to change thousands of minds and attitudes about people with disabilities. She approached MundoLoco, a top digital animation studio in Latin America, about creating “Ian,” an animated film to deliver the message of inclusion to audiences all over the world.
The real Ian is a fourth grader who, like most fourth graders, wants to play with his friends. But because some kids are not used to someone like Ian—someone who has cerebral palsy, uses a wheelchair, and a computer that works with his eye movements to communicate—they bully him and don’t include him when they play.
Ian wants the world to know that he and all the other kids like him can play, too, if others include them. “I can play and participate,” Ian said.
The film, to him, educates the children on the playground that he wants to play, and they can play with him. In animation, the film “Ian” shows that all children, disabled or not, are made of the same stuff. #ianfilm#amazing#cerebralpalsy#pleasewatch
Hey my friends! I need your help! Please click the link in my bio and if you like my singing, share share share the original video! Someone from the top three with the most views gets to play a full set at Cavendish Beach Music Festival and some cool gear from Country Liberty! Two fun facts you should know about this video...1. This is my Dad playing with me. He gave up his second to last hunting day so he could do this with me! Also, I don’t think we have a single video of us making music together since possibly my graduation...and who knows where that went. Should we do this again for fun?? 2. The hoodie I’m wearing from Country Liberty is so freakin comfy! I love it! You should all go check out Country Liberty and get a loved one something for Christmas from their online store www.countryliberty.ca. The man behind this brand has a super cool story of his own and a huge heart! ❤️ #countryliberty#countrymusic#fatherdaughter#myheartishappy#contest#help#pleasewatch@countryliberty