Natural Health care with the best teas

We have known for ages that tea has some great benefits for our health, from helping us to fight the common flu, or help a simple fiber, but in last few decades, more and more studies have shown us that the different teas can help us with many other health issues.

There are some really good websites that have become hubs for these studies, like the color of tea. In this site you can find the different proprieties of the most popular varieties of teas. And more interesting, you’ll find some really interesting comparisons between green tea, white tea, black tea, coffee and many other corporations.

You will also find some really interesting articles about the most popular types of tea, like:

  • green teaWhite tea
  • Oolong Tea
  • Black Tea
  • Herbal Tea
  • Olive Leaf Tea
  • Rooibos

When you finish with this site, you’ll be an expert on teas!

Some really interesting benefits of the standard green tea we are so used to drinking are:

  • Green tea can help you prevent and fight some types of cancers, like lung cancer, colon cancer, and it can prevent collateral cancer.
  • Green tea is great for you heart, it reduces your chance to have a heart attack 60%!
  • It helps with artritis, preventing the symptoms thank to its innate anti-inflammatory benefit.
  •  It prevents cavities; most teas have this property, because most teas have an antibacterial effect that kills the bacterial responsible for cavities.

New ERP Software

The team of Northennh Magazine is proud to announce that we are using a new system to organize and coordinate out little newspaper.

We have hired a European company that will develop special ERP software to help us optimize our work. If you are wondering what an ERP software is and does… here it goes:

ERP stands for Enterprise Resource Planning, this type of computer programs are specially design for the company, or organization that will use them, and it rarely can be used by different companies, because it’s targeted specially for each company. Thanks to ERP software will help us grow.


In most cases this programs will access and edit data basses with all the information that an employee needs for his or her daily duties. It will also help them edit, add, and delete this data. In some cases it can correct the person who is working.

How will this ERP software help us?

This type of software aren’t only for the workers, it also keeps track of employee workload: work done, work to be done, work in progress, etc…  This is great for huge companies who have hundreds of employees, and cannot keep track of them.

Thanks to the new technologies, we can now use this type of programs in the go, with smartphones, and work from home from the internet.

We hope this software will help us not only work better, and more, but also help each, and everyone to grow as writers, editors, and professionals in general.

Northen New Hampshire Magazine – Tribute Blog

I tried to recover as much information as possible of the first online years of the New Hampshire Magazine, proper credits on each page. All Trademarks shown in this blog are of his respective owners:

Northern New Hampshire. It’s the White Mountains, Connecticut Lakes, Kancamangus, Androscoggin and Ammonoosuc, Dixville Notch, Pinkham Notch, Crawford Notch and Franconia Notch. It’s the world we cover every month.

If you are looking to keep up on what’s happening here in New Hampshire’s last frontier, you’ll want to subscribe to the region’s only monthly magazine. Northern New Hampshire Magazine brings you stories which reflect life in the north-news developments, entertainment features, reviews of new books and other releases of interest to our region.

But best of all, each month we take you back through our lore and history-recalling people, places and events which have shaped our region. Long-lost stories reprinted for the first time in a century, contemporary features about our great hotels, mountain people who braved the rigors of life in the north years ago, plus the latest efforts to preserve the landmarks and artifacts from our colorful past.

When you subscribe to Northern New Hampshire Magazine, you’ll find stories each month from Coos, Grafton and Carroll counties, and surrounding areas, plus plenty of photographs from yesterday and today. And don’t forget, Northern New Hampshire Magazine makes a great gift any time of the year!

Today on the The New Hampshire Magazine:

Let me show you what’s new on this week’s front page of The Lancaster Herald:

New HampshireThe Lancaster Herald part 2

This month writer David Emerson takes us back to the village of Snowville in Carroll County, where he recalls the heyday of the popular Snow sleighs. The story not only recalls the time when small industries like this flourished throughout northern New England, but it brings back Currier & Ives images of a brightly colored sleigh cutting across the freshly fallen snow.

Showing that what was once old can be new again, we recount the latest plans for the once beautiful Mountain View House in Whitefield. Last month came the news that the old hotel has been purchased by a Massachusetts businessman, who is already setting his plans for restoration in motion. This is one of the best pieces of news to come along for fans of our region’s surviving landmarks in some time. To mark the anticipated return of the Mountain View House, we bring back into print some fine old photos of the hotel tracing how it grew and grew over the years.

In our “Spotlight” this month we return to an event of 100 years ago, the Richardson Block fire of Lancaster. Thanks to a couple of fascinating old photos, we can peer back into time and see the damage which greeted North Country residents on that snowy winter morning in January 1899. Our thanks to the Littleton Library for once again making their records of the Courier available to our research.

As remarkable as it is to consider, on the day of the Richardson fire Neil Tillotson was already in this world — born just above the border in East Hereford, Quebec, late in 1898. Last month “Mr. T” celebrated his 100th birthday and it was a hale and hearty gentleman who, along with his wife, greeted hundreds of friends at a reception at the Balsams Grand Hotel. We counted ourselves fortunate to be among those on hand to wish him well as he hopes to carry his remarkable lifetime begun in the 19th century into the 21st century.

We are indebted to Charles Bury of Birchton, Quebec, for allowing us to reproduce his interview with Tillotson which first appeared in the Sherbrooke Record last month. Also, a grateful thanks to photographer Perry Beaton of the Record for granting us permission to reproduce his fine photos with this piece. We have been admirers of Bury and Beaton’s work for years and are delighted to have their work on our pages. Both felt that this was a story they wanted to share with the North Country.

The release of a new book about the life and work of Guy Shorey, the well-respected photographer from Gorham, has prompted us to reprint a classic piece about him originally published in White Mountains Echoes in 1951.

Also this month we reproduce an interesting old photo loaned to us by Bill Lord of Pittsburg. The photo shows the large Black Horse Ale sign which once stood along the highway north of Colebrook. Our thanks to breweriana expert Dan Morean for providing us with information about the company behind the sign.

Read our next entry here.

Charles J. Jordan 

New site up and running

Our Spanish friends have started a new web site about the proprieties of some of the most popular and most healthy foods, plants, and drinks. I strongly recommend all our readers to go give this site a read or two, the site is

For someone like me that drinks hundreds of liters of coffee a day, knowing it’s benefits is great,
now I have another excuse to brew myself another cup or two.

I would also like to point out that, they are using thelastest theme by the wordpress team: twenty  fourteen. This new theme is fast, responsive, and in general, jawesome. If you want to see for yourself how well it works, go to their page of food and play around in it. You’ll see why people are calling enty fourteen the best free theme for wordpress.


Tips to go on a cruise

Going on a cruise can me really expensive if you don’t know a couple of great tips you can find in sites like Cruceros, tripadvisor, and such.

Something I think it’s really interesting, is hot expensive it can be to use internet on a shit, and some recommendations some sites make to get cheap/free internet on a cruise.

My favorite 3 tips to go on a cruise

cruise- Most high end cruises have free wifi for the VIP breakfast. You can get only using your smartphone if you go near to it. No one will notice, nor say anything!

– Go only when you get to the port. You’ll find dozen of internet cafes in the ports, they are cheap and you can see everything you might need there. It’s a good idea to have a big Pen Drive with you, to move data around.

-Share a connection. In most cruises you have to pay per device connected , if you have an Android phone, you can get a connection for that device, and share it using the HotSpot option. Normally this will consume your battery, but, if you are in your room you won’t have any problems with that. Make sure this is allow in your cruise, some times they won’t let you do it. You can find all the rules in Solocruceros, and similar sites.

These  are 3 simples ways to get only, but there are dozen more. This shows how addicted we all are to the internet.

If you are planning a cruise vacation, we recommend you to check out these sites. You not only save some money, you’ll also have more fun, and have overall a better experience.

9Jam new site online

9jam is one of those blogs that is really hard to categorize.  There are some blogs that are clearly about sports, or technology, others that post news, others of opinions…. But is a different story. When you have dozen of writers working on one project, with a lot of autonomy you get this hybrid site. It has a bit of everything.  You need a new receipt for tonight’s dinner? You want no know what’s going on with Apple’s new Iphone?

9jam9jam editors follow a few guild lines:

  • Write what you know about
  • Write something you want to know about
  • Write from experience
  • Write with emotions  

With these 4, not so simple lines, it’s hard to categorize what 9jam is doing. Other site have experts that only write about what they know, but here you can find a lot of interesting post from people that are learning as they write. This brings new point of view, a new and fresh point of view.

Not everything is good about this kind of site. It can be really hard to navigate, especially when you accidentally activate the Multilanguage site. If you know Spanish you won’t have any problems, but the moment you get overrun with post in Spanish about Europe and other places, you will get confused.

Over all this is an interesting blog, and it’s worth a read or two. They need to work a bit more on their design and their editorial team, but overall, I say this blog it’s a 5 Start site!

Syc – The community

Syc is an old community of collectors that has been around for at least 6/7 years.  Communities like this are hard to come around, mostly because they end up breaking apart in a few years, or they simply disappear. It can be hard to maintain a huge site like this one, or to create a community that isn’t toxic.

This is what the team of is trying to do. It taking time, energy and money, but this is the way things are done. They are working with hundreds of other sites and communities, to find the problems and things, which users have and want. This might not look like the best of ideas, especially in the short term, but this is a different situation. This site isn’t trying to become an empire in on night. This isn’t about making themselves rich overnight.


You can find hundreds of little start-ups that are trying to make themselves rich in fast, and this are the kind of sites and communities you have to avoid. They will sell anything they can to make money. This means they’ll mine your data, or sell it, or who knows what! Syc is like the old school start-ups. They have an idea, and take it with them, until they can make it work. They aren’t trying to sell it, they want to see this project of the ground. This is what makes a good company. Neither money nor inventors. This is about talent, idea, and passion.

SYC – Community of collectors

This is what makes a site be a relevant pillar in a sub-culture.  This is the site that will define the next generation of collectors.

Spain’s Inem

A few years ago the Spanish government gave a new push to their free courses. Before the crisis hit, the government, had this as a side project, without much activity. As the economy started sinking, they saw the importance of this investing on the people who needed it. This means, that the government, tried to help the people who needed it. It did not hide.

Inem did it?


We can in site like that this helped a lot, or at least reactivate a lot of people. This helped a lot of people, and to this date, when the project is in losing momentum again, it has hundreds of followers and supporters. This is how you can actually see if a state project worked or not. Is not only raw numbers that matter. If people who got help with this think that is worth keeping, if there is people that want to be part of it, this means that it should be kept as is, or make it better, not let it rot, as if no one cared.

World Ward II and Lancaster’s big bicentennial (1964)

With this issue, readers may note a few cosmetic enhancements to Northern New Hampshire Magazine. These are visual indications of the fact that we have changed the way we are putting this magazine together. This month’s issue marks our first foray into pagination.

Technically, this marks the biggest change in the way we assemble this magazine since its debut in 1989. Being believers that the old ways are sometimes the best ways, it is understandable that we not been in any rush to move toward pagination. Basically, until this month, each issue of this magazine has been done using paper galleys which have been pasted up via hot wax on mechanicals. That’s how most publications of this kind were assembled from the 1960s until just a couple of years, when publishers began discovering that it is more cost effective and time efficient to put together the pages entirely on a computer screen. The only down side for is that it does away with the layout boards, which for years were a big part of publication offices. Thus an editor can no longer look at his or her publication on display boards as each issue comes together. Instead, more time is spent peering at a computer screen.

But the benefits are many. Beside the savings in time and materials there’s the ease at which a publication can get to the printer, which in this case is two-hour drive away from our office. This issue was sent to our printer by email–completely over the phone lines.

For the time being, we will continue to produce our two weekly publications, the Colebrook Chronicle and Lancaster Herald, the old-fashioned “paste-up” way. But in the not-too-distant future, they two will be done by pagination.

The Colebrook Chronicle

The Colebrook Chronicle

Now to this issue: this month readers will learn from writer Dick Pinette just how a one-time sports club formed after World War II, only to all but fade away, has come back to as one of the most active snowmobile organizations in the North Country. Also, if you happened to spot a fellow lurking around outhouses last summer with a camera and notepad in hand, it was likely our own Dick Pinette. He takes an interesting–and humorous–look at the venerable outhouse. Meanwhile, Kym Lambert reviews four new regional releases this month–two books, a DVD and VHS tape. We got a look at the latter, which was produced documenting events surrounding Lancaster’s big bicentennial back in 1964. Were amazed at just how much things have changed in the past 40 years–most notably the winter clothing warn by children and their parents. There’s vintage snowmobiles, a night parade and much more.

Read our next entry here.

Charles J. Jordan 

The North Hill Church

Welcome to a brand-new year of looking back. Like fine wine, the history of the North Country seems to get better with each passing year. This month, we present a host of North Country writers who bring you some of the latest from yesterday and today.

Our key purveyor of the past, Dick Pinette, takes us into one of his favorite landmarks, the North Hill Church, tucked away on a country road in Stewartstown. We once had the pleasure, like Dick, of attending the once-a-year service at the venerable church and can attest to all the fine things he says about the edifice.

Back at the beginning of this publication, we traveled above the border to cover the unveiling of the world’s longest suspension pedestrian bridge. It is at La Gorge in Coaticook. This month, now over 15 years later, Dick Pinette takes our readers back there. He tells of some of the geological wonders to be seen at the impressive gorge. Also above the border, Dick celebrated Thanksgiving last year in October at a church in nearby East Hereford.

Meanwhile, Dick Richards takes us back to the farm with a recollection of the “milk men” of yore. We also ride along with him during his school bus-driving days and share a particularly amusing account of the time he took a door-to-door salesman to task.

High school senior Morgan Judd of Pittsburg, who has been working with us as a school-to-work student for the past few months, tells readers about one man’s efforts to stop—and not a moment to soon—the demolition of the historic Payson Mansion in Bath. We applaud his efforts and can only hope that his plans come to fruition. The extraordinary structure is truly one of a kind and its rejuvenation would certainly stand as one of the key preservation projects to be undertaken in northern New Hampshire, especially considering the formidable task it will involve.

Carolyn Eidell, who is a reporter with our sister publication, the Colebrook Chronicle, spent an entertaining breakfast with artist Don Parker and his author wife Trudy Ann Parker of Lunenburg. Vt. You’ll find her report in this month’s “News Briefs.” Also in the same section you’ll find our reports on the passing of two men who may have never met each other, yet who were both well known in their communities: George “Pop” Langley of Groveton and Ed Berry of Littleton. We have fond memories of time spent with them in 1992 and 1994, respectively, preparing stories for these pages.

Colebrook Chronicle

Colebrook Chronicle

Kym Lambert, who handles the Advertising Production for all three of our publications, takes over reviewing new releases in this month in our “Reviews” section.

Read our next entry here.

Charles J. Jordan