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Inspired Health Energy Medicine is a Holistic based wellness hub created out of Joy and Love and with a vision to bring conscious awareness to you through Powerful Energy Medicine & Coaching Sessions, Private Classes & Group Workshops.

Are you stuck? Are you faced with physical illness, emotional turmoil, loss of a loved one, career-related stress and want to grow spiritually? Then these sessions & programs will provide you with the boost you need to successfully move through your life transitions.
Immerse yourself in restorative, healing treatments and educational workshops and get on a path to maintain and increase your well being with consistent support through private sessions, talks, workshops & classes. Unique online and in person programs we help you focus your intentions, reclaim your health, your energy, and your life.
This is a platform to help you move to the next step of evolution and live life with joy, compassion and love as we all learn how to heal ourselves and others.
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Thursday, April 13, 2017

Coloring Easter Egg Fun! - DIY

The Easter Egg 

Easter eggs are specially decorated eggs given out to celebrate the Easter holiday or springtime.
It is the influence of the traditional spring rites that made Easter so egg-special. And myths coming down to us from an incredibly distant past have shown man's relationship with the egg to be very deep seated one. There are several versions of how eggs came to be associated with Easter, however one popular one is that they represent new life, the beginning of spring when nature once again is awakening and sprouting with new life. Soft green flower growth, trees budding, baby rabbits and lambs are born and so on. There are definitely a lot of religious associations from pagan to Christian and more, and each one seems to relate a story about rebirth. In Greece it is customary that we dye eggs on Good Thursday, in preparation for Sunday, when we get to eat the dyed eggs after fasting for lent for 40 days. Traditionally all eggs were painted a deep red to represent Christs blood but nowadays they can be seen in many more vibrant colors. None the less, below are a few ways of having fun while dying your own eggs this springtime. Most made with materials found around the house. Inexpensive and Fun!

Foiled Eggs
Who knew the fabled golden egg could look so cool? Colorfully dyed eggs get a bit of bling from gold or copper foil, and while the look is luxe, the foil is surprisingly affordable.

Watercolor Easter Eggs
Dampen a boiled egg under water, then apply washable watercolor paint to the wet shell using a small brush; you want the colors to bleed slightly on the damp surface. If you'd like the design to spread out more, lightly brush on more water. Pro Tip: Set your egg's color by using a hair dryer on the lowest setting; move the dryer in small circles and hold it at least 6 inches from the egg for about 10 seconds. 

Tissue Paper Eggs
Create distinctive egg designs by cutting your own patterns from colorful tissue paper. Try decorative edges, floral looks, or basic zigzags. Brush a thin coat of decoupage medium onto an egg. Position the tissue paper cutouts and gently pat into place, starting in the center of a design and working your way out.  Pro Tip: It's easiest to start by applying one bigger piece to the center of the egg, then using smaller sections to fill in.

Marble Easter Eggs
Dye eggs a light base color; let dry. Mix up a batch of very dark dye and place it in a wide, shallow bowl. Stir in 1 Tbs. of a light-colored oil, such as canola or even melted margarine, to form swirls on the surface of the dye. Roll egg in dye mixture and pull out carefully with tongs after 3 seconds; pat gently with paper towels, then let dry. Pro Tip: Room-temperature eggs and dye work best for this technique. If your materials are too warm the oil can slip off, too cold and the dye won't absorb. 


Color Blocking Easter Eggs
Submerge a portion of each egg in a fairly concentrated dye of your choice and hold it very still for a few seconds. Let dry, then repeat using a different portion of the egg and a new color of dye. Experiment with different color combinations, overlapping portions of the egg and leaving parts of the shell free from dye. Let dry after adding each new layer of color. 


Taping Easter Eggs
Snip rectangles, squares, and triangles from strips of electrical tape and apply the tape to shells. Dye the eggs; let dry. When eggs are fully dry, remove the tape to reveal geometric designs. 

Stamping Easter Eggs

Dye eggs a pale base color. Press your fingertip into a nontoxic ink pad (VersaMark Watermark Stamp Pad, $10;, then lightly press and roll your finger on the eggshell to create dots. Allow ink to dry. 

Ombré Easter Eggs
Create a beautiful ombré effect on Easter eggs with one simple trick. In a glass measuring cup place a bottle lid on the bottom of the cup and balance eggs on lip. In another cup combine hot water, vinegar and egg dye (about 40 drops) up to the ¼ line, then slowly add dye to cup with egg until it covers 1/3 of the egg. Let sit for three minutes, then add more dye or hot water to the cup until it reaches the middle of the egg. Let sit another 3 minutes. Add more liquid to cover 2/3 of the egg and wait 3 mins. Remove egg with tongues and let dry on paper towel.

Rubber Cement Easter Eggs
Drizzle on some rubber cement to create eye-catching Easter eggs. After making your design, let cement dry then immerse in dye for a few minutes. Remove egg with tongues onto paper towels and when dry remove rubber cement to reveal the design. 

Source -

Onion peel & Herb dyed Easter Eggs
When boiling hard-cooked eggs for Easter, a popular tan colour can be achieved by boiling the eggs with onion skin. Try red onion skin and brown for different effects. Put the skins of three or four yellow onions in a pan with the eggs, cover with water, add a tablespoon of white vinegar and boil as you normally would. It works best to put a layer of onion skin down first, then place the eggs on top of it and cover them with more skin. You can also use herbs and flowers to creative designs. For example put the egg inside an old knee-high stocking with a sprig of something botanical — bindweed or parsley works great, as do flower blossoms (and flowering weeds) — and secure the stocking tight against the egg with a rubber band. Cut off about half the stocking before getting started, because it makes finagling the plant into place easier. Also, once the water has come to a boil and you turn the heat down or off, let the eggs soak in the onion skin water until it cools.

Thursday, April 6, 2017

DIY - Chocolate Mint Lip Gloss

Do It Yourself Recipes



 If you are finding yourself with dry lips this time of the year, this is a great recipe for keeping them moist and plum and it smells and tastes great!


Chocolate Mint Lip Gloss

  • Prep Time: 5 minutes active; 30-60 mins to cool




  1. Prepare a double boiler (a pot within a pot with about 1 inch of hot water on the bottom)
  2. Place ingredients in top smaller pot..
  3. Keep the bottom pot warm and simmering.
  4. Slowly add first 3 ingredients while stirring until melted and blended.
  5. Add Vit. E. and blend in.
  6. Keep stirring ingredients and add chocolate chips and blend mixture really well together.
  7. Slowly pour smooth mixture into your container. Use a small funnel if needed.
  8. Allow lip gloss mixture to cool down.  This can take from 30 minutes to an hour depending on the weather and inside temperature.
Difficulty level: Easy
Notes: Due to the coconut oil, lip gloss may become liquid in hot temps. Keep in mind if keeping this in your purse or bag.
It may also go rancid faster so try to use within two months or keep in fridge when not in use.

DIY - Healing Boo Boo salve

This is a great salve to always have in hand; you never know when you might need to use it, especially if you have small children. So I make large batches, as it lasts a long time and keep it available in a couple of places around the house.
It is easy to make but be careful of your temperature as the herbs are very delicate and can char pretty fast which would ruin their healing properties.

So here you go:

Healing Boo Boo Salve

·       1/2 cup coconut oil (proven to help heal burns - plus it’s anti-microbial, anti-bacterial, & a great moisturizer)
·       1/2 cup extra virgin olive oil (full of vitamins & a great moisturizer)
·       1/4 cup dried comfrey (a herb for healing woulds)
·       1/4 cup dried calendula (a herb for healing woulds & skin irritations)
·       2oz beeswax (equals out to 2 of the 1oz bars or 4 tablespoons)
·       2 tablespoons of honey (natural moisturizer with anti-microbial properties)
·       10 drops lavender essential oil (anti-bacterial, anti-microbial, & analgesic) (optional)

All of these ingredients work together to create a really powerful healing salve.  I added a link with each ingredient to take you to a page to read more about each individual element, as well as wrote a little summary as to why I use each one.
In a medium saucepan – combine the coconut oil, olive oil, comfrey, & calendula. Cook on low to medium heat for about 20-30 minutes, stirring often. You can also for-go the cooking method to get more ‘healing zip’ from the herbs by soaking the herbs in the olive oil for 2 to 6 weeks (longer you soak, more healing properties get infused).  Then you would follow the rest of the recipe accordingly, with the exception of adding the coconut oil to the mixture before adding in the beeswax.
Strain the mixture using a cheesecloth or coffee filter.
Toss the herbs & wipe out any remaining herbs from your
saucepan.  Add the strained oil back to your pot, turn the heat to low.  Stir in the honey at this point until mixed thoroughly.   Note, having the honey mix in evenly can be somewhat tedious, so you can opt to omit it if you wish.
Next is to add the beeswax.  If you’re using bars, cut into slices before adding as I did.  Stir until completely melted.
Stir in the essential oil, if using, at this point.  Once combined, remove from the heat.
You’ll want to work quickly now as the salve starts to set up rather fast.  Pour into the glass or tin container(s) of your choice.
Stir it occasionally while it cools to ensure that everything settles properly, especially the honey. Once it sets up, you’re all done.  
Each batch makes a little over 16 oz.
Seal it up & keep it on hand for your boo-boos, diaper rash, & dry skin.  It keeps for a year.

Happy Healing!

Recipe courtesy of