In the first half, pharmacist, nutritionist, and cosmetic chemist, Ben Fuchs shared alternative health concepts and offered tips on supplements and healthy changes to one's diet and lifestyle. He expressed concerns over vaccines because they contain various additives like formaldehyde, mercury, and emulsifying agents that go directly into the bloodstream. In addition to prescription medicines, vaccines are enormous moneymaking sources for medical and pharmaceutical companies, he added. Viruses such as COVID-19 are opportunistic, he noted, as they can affect those in weakened conditions more strongly, "and it's up to us to build our immunity."
To maintain cellular health, EFAs (essential fatty acids) are helpful, he said, and can assist those on hormone replacement therapy or with conditions like Sickle Cell Anemia. EFAs are also a beneficial supplement for those suffering from dry or cracked skin. Fuchs talked about the importance of massage, which improves circulation, drops cortisol levels, boosts immunity, and stabilizes blood sugar.
In the latter half, Theresa Reed, also known as 'The Tarot Lady,' revealed how to cultivate and hone your intuitive powers and use that power to read the tarot for people. Some tarot readers use specific systems (such as Elemental Dignities) to read and analyze the cards and their relationships to one another. But Reed said she prefers intuitive reading, in which you look at the images and the patterns and then let your intuition dictate how the story unfolds. "You've got to be really familiar with the foundation of the cards," she commented, "but then you're letting your intuition fill in the blank spaces." Each reader has to develop their own tarot voice, she added.
It is somewhat of a myth that there are specific bad cards in the deck, she explained, as each card has its shadow side. Some of the cards, such as "Death" and the "Tower" have particularly scary reputations. And while the "Tower" represents destruction, the positive side to this is tearing down something you've outgrown, so you can build something new, she detailed. In her opinion, the deck's weirdest card is the "Moon," illustrated with a lobster-creature coming out of the water, and two wolves howling at the moon. While Tarot can predict the future to some degree, Reed noted, the future itself is malleable. During the last hour, she gave readings for callers.