It was part of the lecture series that the popular Northern California radio station presents "Restoring Life's Fabric, The Biological Bottom Line: Is the Economy the Most Important Thing?"
Canadian author, David Suzuki says the economy is just a subset of ecology. Drawing on native wisdom and state-of-the-art science, he vividly demonstrates that what we do to what surrounds us, we do to ourselves, and suggests how to restore the fabric of the biosphere.
That said, it was interesting talk about the "Green Movement" in Canada, and the battle that rages on that originally began with
Yes, interesting until he started a riff about components of our respiration. The gases of our respiration comes into focus. The lecture became fascinating. His revelation about Argon was amazing; in that, Argon is a "Nobel" gas that forever is unchanged and unchanging.
Therefore, we statistically are breathing with every breath, the Argon inhaled and exhaled by Genghis Khan, Jesus, Buddha, Charles Manson, Bob Marley, John Wayne Gacy, Richard Nixon, Flipper and every Tyrannosaurus Rex that ever roamed the earth.
With that, you could say eeeeew! Or you could say that Argon is the gas that binds all living, respiring organisms together... not quite like sharing spit... but, not unlike sharing an old toothbrush amongst an Appalachian family of 16 (without the disease and stench). Except, Argon remains noble.
It is unchanged, un-modified, un-polluted, and impervious as well as indifferent to the vagaries of time, weather, and economies.
In a sense...Argon lives the life of a Deity as it floats effortlessly through our snotty nostrils and rests upon our "progrenitor and stem cells; and then assess cells from three sites and structural tissues within lung: 1) airway cells in bronchial mucosa (epithelial cells, mucus cells and glands, ciliated cells, and neuro-endocrine cells); 2) alveolar unit cells (Type 1, Type 2 and Type 3 (Brush) cells and fibroblasts in the interstitium); and 3) pulmonary vascular cells comparing endothelial cells from different vascular structures, smooth muscle cells and adventitial fibroblasts." (Note from editor: uhh... is there a doctor in da house?)