Post by Lisa Petrison on Nov 16, 2011 17:10:21 GMT -5
I was in Crete and noticed nothing much. I felt great in old San Juan however--
I felt good in Vancouver in August.
I hated San Francisco. I felt somewhat icky in Seattle.
I felt very good in Santa Fe until I developed lung problems and after my second tickbite.
Parts of Texas are great, others (hill country) are good if a few hours from horribly polluted Austin.
Parts of Georgia are good--somewhat better than hill country, as is the national forest in north central Florida. Ormond Beach area on the ocean is good, Cocoa Beach is horrible because almost every building has horrible mold so the whole area becomes a mold den. Thus I would say any built up area with lots of hotels and tourists on any coast would be likely to be bad.
As to Ft Lauderdale--we spent time in Wellington in the winter and really liked it. It was great. However the RV park had somewhat high EMF and nice as it was, a somewhat polluted algae pond. But it was still great in the winter.
That was for us. It really varies. I can be at a certain state park and the leaf molds or soil molds are bad--half an hour away in town no problem, an hour away in another state park without such dense forest, fine. It's very individual. THERE ARE MINI ECOSYSTEMS.
Prevailing winds and chemtrails really matter. An hour east of Atlanta seems to be in a tunnel where they don't chemtrail all that much, and an hour east of that too (ie two hours east of Atlanta)--the skies are a beautiful cerulean blue. On the other hand, in Atlanta and all the way north the chemtrails are disgusting and omnipresent. An hour south, there are about half as many as Atlanta, but definitely way more than an hour east. In addition, pollution blows northeast, so basically north, from Atlanta to the mountains. Therefore two hours north of Atlanta, it's polluted--and you get the code orange alerts just like in the city.
So any area you're choosing, pay attention to all the factors and most of all what your body says. But there is seasonal variation.
Post by Lisa Petrison on Nov 19, 2011 0:46:53 GMT -5
A report from someone from Alberta, Canada (2003):
I myself have been in Vancouver; however, it was very overcast and rainy the whole two weeks I was there--except, of course, on the last day when the sun shined brightly! ;-) My health really suffered there. I have been in Saskatchewan for several weeks and the weather was just like here in Alberta, so I did not notice any changes. I have been to Brantford/Toronto, Ontario a couple of times. I had real problems in Ontario, because of the heat and humidity. It seemed like your clothes never really were dry. I can't tell you how happy I was to come home!
Post by Lisa Petrison on Nov 19, 2011 10:43:27 GMT -5
A report from 2002:
I have Fibromyalgia and live on the Pacific coast of British Columbia. The ocean is 40 feet from my front porch. I suffer greatly in the winter months with the lack of sunlight and the dark, cold rainy, gray days. The summer months are better, even with the long daylight hours the symptoms are still there though not quite as noticable.
I feel 100% better when I get to Costa Rica. It takes about 2 days, but I feel like there is no Fibromyalgia! We stay on the southern coast of the Nicoya Pen. mainly because we are ocean people, but we have travelled all over the country and I have noticed that it does disappear slower in other parts of Costa Rica, but very quickly on the beach.
My husband suffers from psoraiasis and he is cured while we are down there too. We have bought property and hope to spend 6 months a year down there....for our health!
We have been back in Canada for 5 days now after 6 weeks in CR and three days ago my Fribromyalgia showed up. It doesn't take long to return. I hate coming back to Canada because of this.
I would just like to say some people may consider living in the Interior of the Province of BC. A lot of these areas are very cold in the winter (receiving lots of snow) and very hot and dry in the summer, even arid.
I would look into places like Oliver, Pentiction, Kelowna ,Kamloops, Vernon, Cache Creek, Williams Lake, Ashcroft, Keremeos, Lytton (known to be the hottest place in Canada). I'm sure some places are better than others.
If I find out I have a mold problem I'll probably do a trial visit at a relatives place in Oliver, BC.
I wasn't as sick living there as I am here in Portland, OR, but I was sicker than when I lived in Redmond, WA. Most of my chemical sensitivities really developed here, as well as my light sensitivity - CFLs, fluorescents, LEDs. I don't recommend BC for people with chemical or mold sensitivities or allergies - it's SO densely populated, with one highway. Lots of moisture and dampness and toxins floating around, and LOTS of chemtrails, especially in Langley.