- Homa Therapy
- Applications of Homa Therapy
- Additional Homa Therapy Mantras
- Scientific Validation
- Studies in Psychotherapy
- Studies on Somayag
- Studies on Water Quality
- Studies on Microorganisms
- Studies on Animals
- Studies on Medicinal Plants
- Studies on Horticulture Crops
- Studies on Agriculture Crops
- Homa Communities
- Arks of Fire
- Homa Health Newsletter
- Homa Therapy Worldwide
Protests against plans to make an enormous storage site for fracked gas at Seneca Lake in New York state seven times bigger are gathering pace, writes Ashoka Jegroo, with 13 arrests at a gate blockade last week. But is the company, Crestwood, getting the message?
Studies show insects as effective or better than chemicals in controlling some crop pests.
Whenever the wind exceeds 15 miles per hour on Chicago’s Southeast Side, more than 400 residents get a text notification saying: “Wind Alert! Avoid petcoke exposure by limiting outdoor activity,” and a link to learn more.
A two-year investigation into Europe’s electronic waste found that 6.2 million tonnes was not disposed of safely, a danger to health and environment.
Researchers have learned how queen bees immunise their young. Beekeepers might be able to exploit the same trick to protect their hives.
Scientists have genetically modified thousands of diamondback moths, infusing the farm pests with DNA designed to kill female larvae.
A side effect of a federal drug law has left legal pot farmers without any approved pesticides - and as a result, many have turned to harmful chemicals to protect their crops.
“The Teflon Toxin” is the title of a series of three investigative reports that surfaced this month. The series examines the 70-year history of DuPont and the no-stick chemical called C8 used to coat Teflon pans and other products.
The spraying of herbicides on replanted forests is raising alarm among First Nations people from west of Blind River to north of Cartier.
An astonishing 18 percent of the European Union’s land area is protected under a network of preserves known as Natura 2000. Now, at the urging of business interests and farmers, the EU is examining whether regulations on development in these areas should be loosened.
With climate change turning up the temperature and the state in a four-year drought, wildfires are scorching California like never before. But some science suggests a new approach—let it burn.
These days, the redwood-shaded creek by Laura and Ray Waldbaum's house is a bone-dry path of rocks and gravel, its occasional stagnant pools a somber reminder of the salmon that once thrived there.
A broader understanding of bacterial social networks might help scientists combat antibiotic resistance.
After nearly 20 years of international and local pressure, Colombia may finally stop spraying suspected carcinogens on its own population.
For the first time, Hawaiian monk seals are on public display outside of the Aloha State. Conservationists hope the new ambassadors at the Minnesota Zoo will help bring more attention (and funds) to the endangered, declining species.
With millions of tons of of plastic debris entering the world's oceans every year, plastics' durability is a curse.
Scientists are trying to understand what’s released from the nation’s biggest energy producing regions.
New air-quality tests in one of Canada's largest petrochemical processing regions have revealed more evidence of short-lived but concentrated plumes of toxic chemicals.
Hundreds of feet beneath the Black Hills, a team of scientists and researchers snake through dark, narrow and silent corridors of ancient rock to reach their goal: what is thought to be some of the purest water on Earth.
The owners of a Christchurch quarry that residents believe may have contaminated their wells say its operations have remained above groundwater level at all times.