Sunday, October 30, 2011


We used to secure our health by eating healthily and buying insurance. However, I just found out that that is an alternative way to have ourselves protected!

Ameriplan is a discount medical and dental plan and an alternative to insurance. It is also a work from home business. is a wholly owned site by Health Products & Services, LLC. They provide customers with the best Ameriplan service. Ameriplan has been in business over 15 years. They are the leading discount dental and health company in the world.
There are a few plans for you to choose from:
  • Ameriplan Dental Plus Package - includes Dental, Vision, Prescription and Chiropractic discount program.
  • Ameriplan Total Health Package - includes all Medical (physician care, Ancillary Services, Hospital Advocacy, Nurseline), plus all the savings from Dental Plus and Basic Wellness!
  • Platinum Plus Program - includes the Dental Plus program , the SecureNet Plus program and hundreds, even thousands of dollars per year in savings on auto expenses, recreation and shopping, dining, and business & technology.
  • Total Platinum Program - includes the Total Health program and Platinum Plus program.
  • Platinum FreedomPass Program - includes the Total Platinum program PLUS the extra savings in travel, grocery coupons, and AmeriDoc.

Wednesday, June 8, 2011

Green School in Bali, Indonesia‏

Welcome to the green school in Bali, Indonesia. It provides its students with an education about the amazing environment that we live in. It is a holistic and relevant education. During the construction, only bamboo, elephant grass and clay were used. Cement was used just in some places in the foundation. The central and the most important building is the "heart of the school." It is perhaps the largest building in the world built entirely from bamboo. Its dimensions are 18 meters high and 64 meters long. General area of the school includes a variety of structures: apartment buildings, classrooms, office building, and cafes. The school gets electricity from environmentally friendly sources of energy: hydraulic turbine generators and installed solar panels. It seems that considering the way we are polluting the earth, everyone should attend.

Wednesday, March 2, 2011

Japan Tsunami: 20 Unforgettable Pictures

Leaving Home
Photograph by David Guttenfelder, AP
Rescue team members carry the body of a man through splintered remains of the village of Saito on Monday.

Path Through Destruction
Photograph by Damir Sagolj, Reuters
A survivor walks his bicycle through the remains of the devastated Japanese town of Otsuchi on March 14.

Tsunami-Tossed Boat
Photograph by Yomiuri Shimbun, AFP/Getty Images
A tsunami-tossed boat rests on top of a building amid a sea of debris in Otsuchi, Iwate Prefecture, on March 14.

Communication Barrier
Photograph by Yuriko Nakao, Reuters
A mother tries to talk to her daughter, who has been isolated due to signs of radiation at a makeshift facility in Nihonmatsu, Japan, on March 14. The daughter is among people evacuated from the vicinity of Fukushima's damaged nuclear plants.

Wave of Destruction
Photograph by Mainichi Shimbun, Reuters
A tsunami wave crashes over a street in Miyako City, Iwate Prefecture, in northeastern Japan on March 11.

Tearful Reunion
Photograph by Kimimasa Mayama, EPA
Tsunami survivors embrace to celebrate being alive in the destroyed city of Kesennuma, Miyagi Prefecture, on March 11.

Miracle of Minamisoma
Photograph courtesy Japanese Defense Forces via Jiji Press/AFP/Getty
On March 13 rescue workers approach Hiromitsu Shinkawa, a 60-year-old man from Japan's Minamisoma City who washed out to sea during the recent tsunami and spent days clinging to a piece of roofing.

Sendai Sunrise
Photograph by Kasahara Katsumi/Gamma-Rapho via Getty Images
People search through debris at the Sendai airport on March 14, days after an earthquake-triggered tsunami left the Japanese city in ruins.

Cocooned Against the Cold
Photograph by Damir Sagolj, Reuters
Swaddled in blankets, evacuated tsunami survivors try to keep warm in a Japanese Red Cross hospital on March 13.

Broken Road
Photograph by Franck Robichon, EPA
A lone vehicle passes a train overpass mangled by the recent earthquake in Fukushima Prefecture, Japan, on March 12.

Survivor List
Photograph by Lee Jae-Won, Reuters
A survivor of the recent Japan earthquake reads a list of other survivors in a shelter in Iwate Prefecture on March 13.

Protective Powder
Photograph by Aly Song, Reuters
An emergency worker throws disinfectant powder on the ground around earthquake-damaged buildings in Iwate Prefecture, Japan, on March 14.

Memories Amid the Rubble
Photograph by Alex Hofford, EPA
Coated with mud, a photo album lies amid debris in the earthquake-ravaged town of Natori, Japan, on March 14.

Muddy Wasteland
Photograph by David Guttenfelder, EPA
A rescue worker surveys the devastation on March 14 in the Japanese village of Saito, which was leveled by the earthquake-triggered tsunami.

Survivor's Sorrow
Photograph from Asahi Shimbun, Reuters
A woman mourns the devastation of Natori, Miyagi Prefecture, in northern Japan on March 13.

Power Plant Ablaze
Photograph by Kimimasa Mayama, EPA
Flames and smoke billow from a petroleum-refining plant damaged by the Japan earthquake in Shiogama, Miyagi Prefecture, on March 13.

Wrecked Cars
Photograph by Kazuhiro Nogi, AFP/Getty Images
A boy walks past vehicles damaged by the Japan earthquake and tsunami in Tagajo, Miyagi Prefecture, on March 13.

Houses Destroyed
Photograph from Kyodo/Reuters
Rescue workers search for Japan earthquake victims amid shattered houses in Tamura, Iwate Prefecture, on March 14.

Japan Earthquake Victim
Photograph by Gregory Bull, AP
The hand of a man killed by the Japan earthquake juts out of jumbled concrete sea barriers on March 14 in Toyoma, Japan.

Search for Survivors
Photograph from Jiji Press/AFP/Getty Images
Japanese troops search for earthquake survivors in Otsuchi, Iwate Prefecture, on March 13.