The next step in cleaning up your environment is a little more pricey to start, but can make a huge improvement to your health and well-being.
I set aside money each month to make these changes to my house, car, kitchen equipment, and utensils. I also started to read books about just how toxic our world is, from carpet to clothing.
Change Your Home
If you live in a house built in the 60s, 70s, or 80s, you should consider a remodel, even or moving. Here’s why.
Toxic building materials can be the foundation of your home. Every day, you absorb toxins from the paint and polymers, as well as insulation and all the poor building materials used to create an older home.
There are green building experts that can consult or actual contract out the building of a new home that is certified free of toxic products. If you have ever been in a green certified facility you can feel and smell the difference.
The reason you want to change your home environment is because it’s were you spend the most time.
Change Your Office
Office buildings today are harsh, toxic places to work. You can start to improve the situation by buying an air purifier for your desk. You can also get a salt lamp or full-spectrum lights. Standard fluorescent light can emit frequencies that harm the body and over-stimulate the brain.
Request to upper management that, for health purposes, you would like to increase breaks and allow employees to relax.
At most jobs the manager puts the employees under a no break and no rest policy. This policy leads to sick and grumpy employees. In other countries they take consistent breaks and even naps to refresh their minds to work more effectively.
Change Your Clothes
Every day, we put on toxic, inorganic and non-natural fiber clothes like rayon and polyester.
Instead, find natural, organic clothes and start replacing your wardrobe gracefully and with ease. I found a company called Pact clothing that makes organic underwear for men and women and have reasonable pricing for all their organic clothing products.
Don’t be fooled by 100% cotton or wool. That doesn’t mean that the chemicals sprayed on the crop aren’t lingering in your clothing and absorbed through your skin when you sweat.
Posts by Robyn Abramczyk, D.D.S.
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