Friday, September 1, 2017



Nhìn lại dòng thời gian
Tích tắc mãi xoay vòng
Ba mươi sáu năm rồi
Sinh Nhật lặng lẽ trôi
Như lục bình trôi nỗi
Có lúc thật êm ả,
Có lúc bão sóng xô
Ngày tháng có vui, buồn
Mỗi ngày đều ý nghĩa
Quét nhà, và nấu ăn
Chăm sóc cho người già
Làm việc phân phát bánh
Dự Lễ  và cầu nguyện
Thường xuyên sáng tác tranh,
Năng gấp giấy làm banh
Cộng tác trong việc lành
Ước làm người nhân hậu
Good Sa-ma-ri-tan
Để thánh giá nở bông.

Tạ ơn Chúa bài hát
Nhã nhạc vui cung đàn
Chúa chúc phúc trổ bông
Con hăng say ngày mới.

Sinh nhật năm nay nhằm thứ sáu
Nấu cá xào với rau cải xanh
Cơm trắng gạo thơm mềm nóng hổi
Jello với wipping cream toping với cherry
Thay cho bánh sinh nhật
Bữa ăn mộc mạc nhưng cả nhà vui.

Mấy tháng qua nhờ uống nước bồ công anh (dandelion)
Nấu chung với táo tầu, lê, hoạc võ bắp
Sức khoẻ dạo này mạnh mẽ hơn
Da mặt đẹp như nàng hoa bông bưởi.


Thursday, August 31, 2017


Saturday, August 12, 2017

Origami and quilling for Paper For Water-Finnish in August 10/HBTT

Tranh sang tac trong thang 8-2017/HBTT

Love never fail
Lovely Sunset

Purple Cross for Advent
Lovely snowflake
 The Cross of Love=A gift for my friend=Finnal vows.
Lovely Red flower

Thursday, May 4, 2017


t's better than a plant that gives wishes when you puff its fluff? A plant that provides health benefits! Dandelion is an excellent food and medicine!

Dandelion is most often thought of as a pesky weed that likes to take over our lawns and gardens. They overwhelm meadows, soccer fields, and are the bane of golf courses. They even pop up in cracked sidewalks and pavement. Dandelion is invasive and pervasive. Lucky for us, it's also an excellent food and herbal medicine that anyone can find, grow, and put to use.
Dandelion is a very rich source of beta-carotene which we convert into vitamin A. This flowering plant is also rich in vitamin C, fiber, potassium, iron, calcium, magnesium, zinc, and phosphorus. It's a good place to get B complex vitamins, trace minerals, organic sodium, and even some vitamin D too. Dandelion also contains protein, more than spinach. It has been eaten for thousands of years as a food and as a medicine to treat anemia, scurvy, skin problems, blood disorders, and depression.
If you collect them wild, try to choose ones you know have not been subjected to pesticides, fertilizers, and other chemicals. The ones in your lawn are not usually the best. Pick them instead from a mountain meadow or abandoned lot. Seeds can be bought or you can gather them from the familiar puff balls you see each summer. Seeds grow readily in your garden, planter boxes, or pots. Dandelion leaves can also be found fresh in some health food markets or as a freeze-dried herb. Dandelion tea, capsules, and tinctures are also available.

Digestive Aid

Dandelion acts as a mild laxative that promotes digestion, stimulates appetite, and balances the natural and beneficial bacteria in the intestines. It can increase the release of stomach acid and bile to aid digestion, especially of fats.


This weed-like superfood is a diuretic that helps the kidneys clear out waste, salt, and excess water by increasing urine production. In French it is called pissenlit, which translates roughly to “wet the bed.” This inhibits microbial growth in the urinary system too. Dandelion also replaces some of the potassium lost in the process.


Dandelion has been shown to improve liver function by removing toxins and reestablishing hydration and electrolyte balance. It also increases the release of bile.


Every part of the dandelion plant is rich in antioxidants that prevent free-radical damage to cells and DNA, slowing down the aging process in our cells. It is rich in vitamin C and vitamin A as beta-carotene and increases the liver's production of superoxide dismutase.


The ability to combat cancer is not a claim made lightly, but dandelion seems to show promise in study after study after study. Dandelion may slow cancer's growth and prevent it from spreading. The leaves are especially rich in the antioxidants and phytonutrients that combat cancer.


Recent animal studies show dandelion helps regulate blood sugar and insulin levels. Most of this is done through its ability to control lipid levels.

High Blood Pressure

As a diuretic, dandelion increases urination which then lowers blood pressure. The fiber and potassium in dandelion also help regulate blood pressure.


Animal studies have shown how dandelion lowers and controls cholesterol levels while improving cholesterol ratios by raising HDL.


Dandelion increases bile production and reduces inflammation to help with gallbladder problems and blockages.


Dandelion contains essential fatty acids, antioxidants, and phytonutrients that all reduce inflammation throughout the body. This can relieve pain and swelling.

Immune System

Studies also show that dandelion boosts immune function and fights off microbes and fungi.
Dandelion leaves, flowers, and roots are all edible. They have a slightly bitter flavor that can be minimized by harvesting them in the fall or spring. The young leaves are tenderer and less bitter, making a great addition to raw salads. Cooking dandelion cuts the bitter flavor of both the leaves and the roots.
Dandelion is generally considered safe in food and medicinal levels. Some people may have allergic reactions to dandelion. Anyone with an allergy to ragweed, chrysanthemum, marigold, chamomile, yarrow, or daisy should avoid dandelion, and anyone pregnant, nursing, or taking prescription drugs should talk to a health care professional before adding something new to their diet.