Natural Himalayan Pink Crystal Rock Salt Electric Plug in Lamp
Create a Relaxing Warm Atmosphere In Any Room
Natural Air Ioniser and Purifier Improves your Health and Wellbeing
Every Light is Unique in Size, Shape and Colour
DIMENSIONS – L10cm x W10cm x H20cm / L4″ x W4″ x H8″ (approx.)
The air we breathe consists of ions (atoms or groups of atoms that carry either a positive or a negative electrical charge. Computers TV sets, air conditioners, tobacco smoke and many other by-products of modern living produce positively ionised air, which is harmful to our health. Negatively ionised air is generated by environments such as mountains, the seaside and waterfalls. and by mechanical means such as thunderstorm, gentle heat and Salt Crystal Lamps.
Salt Lamps – Lights produce both gentle heat and negatively-charged ions. They make it easy for you to bring the benefits of famous health spas into your own home! The most common benefits are reductions in rheumatism, allergies, respiratory ailments, sleeplessness, migraine, high blood pressure, physical and psychological disorders, mild depression etc. In addition to the proven benefits of negative ionisation, many people also experience a reduction in stress and anxiety due to the gentle, soothing colours
Please note that due to the nature of this product, no two lights will be exactly alike and will vary in size, weight, shape and colour. This is not a problem with the product and is a result of the natural formation of the Crystal Rock Salt.
DIMENSIONS – L10cm x W10cm x H20cm / L4″ x W4″ x H8″ (Estimate – Size & Shape Vary)
Pack Includes 1 x Rock Salt Lamp and 1 x UK 3 Pin Plug and Cable Bulb not included.
The book’s idea is to help new conversations between children and adults. About thoughts and feelings. About mental disorders, stress and trauma. About joy and pain. About the good life among people.
During the last 15 years Karen Glistrup has helped aduts talking with children about mental illness and other difficult topics. It is these conversations that have inspired her to write a comprehensive book for both adults and children. It is precisely in the common language that both children and adults miss words. At that point the book is intended to be of help.
Despite the work’s small volume of 56 pages, it manages to penetrate the most difficult topics concerning mental disorders. Both children and adults are embraced in a language which, in interaction with Pia Olsen’s evocative illustrations, is both clear and loving.
“Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) is a mental disorder than can develop after a person is exposed to a traumatic event.” This is the Wikipedia description for PTSD. Anyone can look it up, you hear about it, you can think, ‘yes I get that, God knows what these serving boys and girls have seen and been through.’ You can try and imagine, but that is all you can do.
With brutal and heart breaking honesty, the reader is given an insight into broken hearts, bodies and minds – and hell. Their hell and held down in it by the invisible weight that comes from sights, sounds, smell, screams, and pain that no one can imagine but can feel and experience through the words of such personal accounts of those who have lived that life and must now live this life.
A life where not only is there nothing that can make that all go away, eradicate it – that is impossible. But a life where these men and women are constantly let down by society, often by those who loved them before they went to serve but cannot cope when they return home, to a government who turns its back on them, reneges on its covenant, on its promises and on its duty to men and women who have lost so much through serving their duty.
This book is an emotional roller coaster, a book which makes you cringe with distaste that our troops could be so badly let down on so many levels. The pain smells and hurt are all tangible in the personal accounts and the facts and figures that author has researched so carefully and put together. Personal relationships that can’t cope and the hurt from that are one thing, you can see if not understand how that happens and are often around issues that cannot be controlled. However, the government can control how it helps the men and women who have served their country – and chooses not to.