Kat’s Naturals CBD Oil Review

 

 

The world may have evolved and all but some things remain the same. Human health remains to be fragile and despite the many advancements in technology, people still get sick and die way early than they should be. Not only that, imagine living with a sickness. The quality of your life will never be the same again. There are symptoms you need to learn to live with and endure while getting treatment. Sometimes, modern science can’t treat you at all or totally get rid of your symptoms. There will be days you’d rather wish you were dead than suffer some more but fortunately there is still some hope left for some sick people.

 

The advent of cannabis as part of someone’s medical management was unheard of in previous decades but it is no longer just wishful thinking right now. It is actually a part of our reality. A lot of states have already legalized the use and sale of medical cannabis and the list is expected to grow as more proof of the safety, efficiency, and efficacy of CBD grows. It is no surprise now that a lot of companies have appeared and started selling CBD because there is such a huge demand for it both in and out of the country. Let’s get to know one of the more popular and reputable sources of CBD: Kat’s Naturals.

 

Kat’s Naturals

The company’s tagline is “Our CBD is Different”. How can they make such a claim? Well, it is simply that they make CBD Oil with organic hempseed oil. They get it from the part of the plant that is the nutrient-dense oil, so the CBD oil that turns out is just as nutritious.

 

What else sets Kat’s Naturals apart from the competition?

  • Sustainable Essential Oils

Made from the highest quality essential oils, CBD oils made by Kat’s Naturals have been farmed using sustainable harvesting practices and tested by third-parties.

 

  • Precision Dosing

You can count on precise dosing per bottle because they only use 99.9% pure and fat-soluble CBD isolate.

 

  • The Good Fats

You not only benefit from cannabinoids when you purchase a bottle of Kat’s Naturals’ CBD oil but you also benefit from omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids that help in:

  • Preventing premature skin aging
  • Boosting immunity
  • Improving heart health
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ABOUT ASCAR

This website is maintained as a public service by the American Society of Crows and Ravens of which more very shortly. Responses are sometimes – but by no means always – made to electronic comments and queries which are received here and prove to be of especial interest to the webmaster.

The American Society of Crows and Ravens is an internationally acclaimed disorganization of one thousand and some members some of whom are residents of all the states of this federal union, nine other countries and Scotland. To become a Corvi, that is a full-fledged (an expression) member of the American Society of Crows and Ravens you must first legibly write your name and address on a card. (If you have more on your mind you may write this and whatever else you want on a clean sheet of paper and put it into an envelope.)

Then address the card or envelope as follows: Kaw Valley Roost, Box 1423, Lawrence, KS, 66044-8423. Place an appropriatley priced postage stamp on the card or envelope and by means of your choice give it over to the US Postal Service. By and by your card or emvelope will arrive and after a minion remembers to get the mail and look at it you will be a member, able to enjoy all the berks and benefits of ASCAR.

Members of ASCAR may assume any title which takes their fancy or is useful in dealing with non-members: e.g., Chairmna, Trustee, Director, Research Fellow, Director of Security, etc.

Members are of course free to use whatever name they presently have. However, this is not required. Some choose to be indentified only by a number which they have personally selected. In a few instances two or more ASCAR members have selected the same identifying number. This is an interesting coincidence and perfectly acceptable. Also ASCAR can provide at least temporary relief to persons who have proper and/or given names which they have long disliked or now find boring. By way of hypothetical example. Consider a person who since birth has been Hamilton Berger, Fatime Butler, RIchard Headly or Ophelia Easley. Such individuals might well enjoy at certain times in some places being called, say , Plato Keen, Two Blue Moon, Hillary Thather; perhaps simply Jane or Bob Smith. ASCAR members can do so when and as they please.

ASCAR also publishes the CORVI CHRONICLE, an award-winning, irregularly produced periodical which in some quarters is thought to be one of the most informative, stylish and intellectually nourishing publications now available. As membership applications are received here so the CHRONICLE is delivered to members, ie by first class mail. A characteristic of Corvis is that in regards communication they consider quality much more important than rapidity. As they cound not if hunched over a small flickering screen, ASCAR members upon receiving an issue of the CHRONICLE make themselves comfortable – in either a sitting or prone position – and read it thoughtfully, becoming better informed, more entertained or outraged as they proceed.

There is no charge for the CHRONICLE but it is customary to send contributions to defray production and mailing expenses.

Those who do not choose to do so will continue to receive the CHRONICLE ad infinitum (another expression) and enjoy all other membership privileges. However, understandably, they often suffer loss of self-esteem and are mocked by other Corvis.

Otherwise, the American Society of Crows and Ravens levies no dues, keeps no rewards, makes no promises, grinds no axes and gives no quarter.

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CROW TALES

Told by Bil Gilbert and Krishna Roy
In many times and places people fascinated with the prowess of crows and ravens have transformed them into magical, supernatural figures who appear in hundreds of legends. So it has been said First Crow or Raven was the principal envoy of the Maker of Life, Odin and Apollo; served or defied Wind; the Lords of Death, and Satan; brought the sun, stars water, tides and humans into this world.
With a commentary on the relationship between mythic and mortal corvids, some of these tales are retold by Bil Gilbert and Krishna Roy. Both are founding members of the American Society of Crows and Ravens. Gilbert, the author of many prize-winning books and magazine articles has been called “our best full time environmental journalist,” by The Washington Post, and “a kind of natural resource to be cherished,” by Smithsonian magazine. Roy, a native of Calcutta, has been an executive with the Nature Conservancy, National Fish and Wildlife Foundation and the Wolf Trap Center for the Performing Arts.

Copies of “Crow Tales, are available on audio cassette for $10 each. Send checks, payable to: International Management. The address is:

Crow Tales
International Management
3050 Westfall Place
Falls Church, Virginia 22042

“Crow Tales” was produced by George Dwyer and Broto Roy for Firmament Sound. For more information, contact him at: workstation8B@aol.com

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ASCAR’s Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ) about Crows and Ravens

What is a group of crows called, and why?
A “murder” of crows is based on the persistent but fallacious folk tale that crows form tribunals to judge and punish the bad behavior of a member of the flock. If the verdict goes against the defendant, that bird is killed (murdered) by the flock. The basis in fact is probably that occasionally crows will kill a dying crow who doesn’t belong in their territory or much more commonly feed on carcasses of dead crows. Also, both crows and ravens are associated with battlefields, medieval hospitals, execution sites and cemeteries (because they scavenged on human remains). In England, a tombstone is sometimes called a ravenstone.
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How do I get a pet crow or raven? Is there anyplace to adopt, catch, purchase one?
Crows and ravens are migratory birds and therefore protected by federal law. Unless one has a federal permit (these are difficult to obtain), it is illegal, a criminal offense, to keep a crow or raven. These laws are sometimes silly in application, (e.g. a game warden treating a kid raising an orphaned crow as a criminal), but in principle, they have a rational basis — to keep people from buying or selling native birds in pet shops, as was once a common practice. Also this protects birds from idle, would-be pet keepers whose intentions are good, but are so lacking in expertise that they end up abusing the animals.
With that said, ASCAR does not give out information about how to obtain crows – emphatically does not approve of people intentionally taking young crows from nests or buying from others who have done so.

However…

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How do I take care of a pet crow or raven?
Many people who come across orphaned, nestling crows have successfully raised them and greatly benefited from the experience. These are birds who have not yet passed the stage (3-4 weeks) when they can be imprinted. (Imprinted crows are the “tame” ones). They will eat readily and are easy to care for. Crows are omnivorous and will eat almost anything.
A good basic diet for hand raised young crows is a mix of oatmeal, ground up beef heart (lean, good insect substitute), yoke of hard boiled egg and avian vitamin supplement which is heavy on calcium (for bone growth). Put a gob of this mixture on your finger, insert into the gaping mouth of the bird. Get your finger well into the throat, since this simulates the parent’s beak and triggers the swallowing reflex. Young crows need to fed in this fashion until 5-6 weeks old. Thereafter, they will begin eating by themselves, almost anything. Work in as much wild food as possible.

Crows begin to fly sufficiently to be released at eight weeks or so. They should be released! ASCAR emphatically objects to crows or ravens (who can fly) being caged. Caged corvids become demented. They may appear tame and affectionate, but this is only the demeanor of a prisoner. Young birds who were imprinted, hand raised and then released will hang around the premises – being very entertaining throughout the summer, lighting on shoulders, rummaging through pockets, stealing earrings, trying to get in the house, etc. In September they will begin to drift off, hopefully joining and becoming integrated into flocks of wild crows.

It is sad when they leave because they are so affectionate (imprinted) and instructive…but look on the relationship as a memorable summer romance. Also, if you had not spent a lot of time and emotion raising a foundling, it would have been dead within a few hours of being ejected from the nest.

But – to repeat – without difficult-to-obtain permits, it is illegal to hold a crow or raven. We are against buying, selling or going out to intentionally obtain baby crows. With the understanding we do not promote criminal activity, ASCAR recognizes that many people successfully raise and benefit from foundling crows. They care for them at their own risk. They should never be permanently caged.

Addendum: An adult crow, or even young ones past the imprinting age, are among the most difficult of creatures to “tame.” They remain hostile and frightened no matter how much care is lavished. People who come upon an infant or injured adult crow, and do not want or know how to care for them, should take them to a licensed rehabilitator. Rehabilitators, by law, cannot charge for their services – see article in Smithsonian Magazine, February 1998 issue, by Bil Gilbert.

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What’s the difference between crows and ravens?
Ravens are about 1/3 larger than crows. They have somewhat heavier bills, more fan-shaped tails, sometimes they have a ruff (mane) of feathers around the throat. But essentially, crows and ravens are identical in color, shape – and most importantly – behavior.
Crows and ravens are competitors, and both species are seldom found in the same locale. Ravens are most often found in heavily wooded, mountainous, cold, or desert regions. Crows may be spotted in more temperate, mixed habitat areas.

Northern ravens (those of Arizona) are transglobal, and found around the world. There are 42 species of crows and ravens (corvidae) found in all parts of the world from the arctic to the tropics, excepting (for reasons known only to God) South America.

Most of them are very similar, predominantly black birds. The American crow is typical, and found throughout the United States, except Hawaii. Other US species include the fish crow (a bit smaller than the common crow) found mostly in southeastern coastal and riparian regions; the Pacific Northwest crows are much like the American crow, and, in fact, may be (according to one’s favorite taxonomist) only a subspecies.

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How long do crows live?
In captivity, both crows and ravens have been known to live for about thirty years – tops. In the wild, the average life span of a crow is 7-8 years.

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