Sharon Kleyne Teams Up With Nigerian Healer & Cyber Bully Adversary. Sharon Kleyne & Ijose Share Secrets about Psychology of Bullies.
Sharon Kleyne, America’s leading water educator, researcher and advocate and the host of the nationally syndicated radio program, The Sharon Kleyne Hour Power of Water, Global Climate Change and Your Health on Voice of America, sat down recently with Adetutu Ijose, blogger and bestselling author of Cyber Bullying: How and Why Cyber Bullies Operate to talk about Ijose’s recovery from a serious computer-related illness and the psychology of cyber bullies.
Ijose, a native of Nigeria who came to the U.S. twenty years ago to find work and pursue her dream of a better life, found that she was getting sicker and sicker without knowing why. Finally, she got to the point where she noticed that her computer-based writing job was exposing her to energy that was literally making her sick. Standard medicine offered little help as doctor after doctor admitted that they had no idea why Ijose was sick or how computers were contributing to her illness. “But as is often the case,” Sharon Kleyne said, “a doctor’s ignorance inspires the patient to do her own research, and that research can lead to helpful answers.”
Ijose readily agreed with Kleyne and described her steady decline. “I lived in front of my computer,” Ijose said. “Pain would start in my eyes, then travel to my shoulders and the back of my head. I couldn’t sleep. I suffered panic attacks. I developed gall stones, and I was completely exhausted and depressed.” Desperate, she experimented with eyecups and special computer glasses, but her health did not improve.
Not knowing where to turn, Ijose plunged into her own research, and that tactic began to pay off. She discovered that thousands of computer workers in India were suffering many of the same symptoms she was dealing with. Encouraged by this discovery that she was not alone, Ijose began to consider diet; by trial and error, she made many changes to her own. “I discovered that drinking lots of water at the computer is a good thing,” Ijose said. “Save your coffee for later. Use only water around the computer. She also discovered that drinking milk from grass-fed cows was also helpful due to the iron in the milk. “Veggies are also good,” said Ijose, “especially all kinds of beans.” Finally, Ijose touted the importance of walking. “Go outside every couple of hours,” she said, “and walk. Walking is so important because it gets you out in the open air and sun. It clears your energy patterns.”
As she recovered, Ijose began blogging more and more about the health concerns of others, and she stepped up her efforts to educate people about cyber bullying, which she had suffered on several occasions after her arrival in the U.S.
Sharon Kleyne, whose research and new water technology discoveries at the research center she founded, Bio-Logic Aqua® Research Water Life Science®, have garnered international recognition for her as the global expert on dehydration of the eyes and skin due to excessive evaporation of the body’s water vapor, applauded Ijose’s persistence, recovery and dedication to educating others. “I try to educate people around the world every day about the growing global water crisis, and the health dangers associated with dehydration due to excess evaporation of the earth’s water vapor. In doing so,” Kleyne said, “we learn what we need to know to create a new, healthy Water Life Science® lifestyle.” Kleyne encouraged readers, listeners and other interested parties to visit http://www.biologicaqua.com for more information about this new water technology and water lifestyle.
Sharon Kleyne asked Ijose about the psychological make-up of bullies on the internet. Ijose pointed out that there is a kind of a false security in the anonymity of being on line. “In person,” Ijose said, “humans have cues—laughter, frowns, body language—that tell us when we’re being inappropriate. The person we’re talking to can register that, and we can also register it by seeing the other person’s reactions. That’s all missed on line.” Ijose also said that cyber bullies usually have a low sense of self-worth; to some extent, they don’t even comprehend the damage they may be doing to others. “It’s like another on-line game to them,” said Ijose, “and that is dangerous.”