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August Newsletter

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Hello EveryGirl,

I hope you’ve been enjoying your summer! I just got back from visiting my family in Connecticut which was a lot of fun. I can’t reveal too much yet, but let’s just say that some of that fun will be shared with you all in the next newsletter! =)

I’m so grateful to God that my mother is continuing to get healthier each day, & I believe that her will to live has never been greater. Aside, from seeing my family, I’ve been working on centering myself each day in order to keep life & work as balanced as possible. Whether it’s meditating, reading, doing Pilates, going to the beach, taking guitar lessons, spending quality time with my husband & dogs or listening to inspirational podcasts, I’m making myself & my health a priority. Speaking of inspirational podcasts, if you don’t already know, my podcast ‘Conversations with Maria’ on Apple Podcasts features the best of my Sirius XM interviews, life changing tips & so much more. I read every comment so please subscribe, comment & leave 5 stars if you love it. I love hearing from all of you! =) You can find my podcast here

I hope this newsletter brings some happiness to your day as it always makes me smile when I get the chance to connect with you all. My life continues to become happier & more peaceful since my surgery & I truly believe it’s due to my constant state of gratitude. If it means taking a few minutes a day to jot down what you’re thankful for, or taking the time to focus on the things that you’re grateful for, it helps to shift your focus to the positive.

I want you to know how grateful I am to all of you. Thank you for your continual support, prayers & beautiful messages.


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Indoor air quality is considered one of the top five environmental risks, and since people spend most of their time indoors at work, school or home, maintaining a clean environment is essential for a healthy life. One way to help reduce the risk of air pollutants is with the use of houseplants which NASA refers to as, “natures life support system.” Houseplants can help clean the air by removing air pollutants such as formaldehyde, xylene, benzene and xylene to name a few (see below to know where these air pollutants live & the health risks associated with them).

Along with helping to purify the air, a study done in 2015, concluded that house plants can also aid in stress reduction. This didn’t come as a surprise to me since I’m able to decompress the most when surrounded by nature. If you didn’t catch it, I had a forest bathing guide on my podcast ‘Conversations with Maria’ (click here for the episode). For anyone who doesn’t know, forest bathing was developed in Japan in the 1980s and has become a cornerstone of healing in Japanese medicine. Simply put, spending time surrounded by trees and nature has many health benefits including a boosted immune system, reduced blood pressure, reduced stress, increased ability to focus, accelerated recovery from surgery or illness, increased energy & improved sleep. I was fascinated by all of this and wanted my team to research the best plants we could invest in to help us live better.

**WARNING some of these we read aren’t pet safe so take a look at the below link and be sure to keep these out of reach of your pets!***

***ASPCA Toxic and Non-Toxic Plant List***


12 HOUSEPLANTS TO CLEAN INDOOR AIR: 

Spider Plant:

How To Care: Bright, indirect light, water them well but do not allow to become too soggy. For more info click here
Pollutants removed: formaldehyde, xylene, carbon monoxide (see below where pollutants described can be found)

Facts: According to NASA the Spider Plant has a 95% removal rate of toxins in household air–especially formaldehyde (found in carpets, cleaning agents, adhesives, particle board furniture, permanent-press clothes etc) and is an irritant for those with allergies, making the Spider Plant useful for allergy relief.

Snake Plant:

How To Care: Although it prefers sunlight, occasional watering and fresh air, it’s an extremely resilient plant that can go for weeks without water. For more info click here

Pollutants removed: carbon monoxide, formaldehyde, benzene, xylene, and trichloroethylene (see below where pollutants described can be found)

Facts: With long, tongue-like leaves, the Snake Plant is also considered the “mother-in-laws tongue”. It converts CO2 into oxygen at night making it a plant you would want to place in your bedroom. NASA considers it one of the most powerful air purifying plants making it helpful for those with allergies.

Dracaena:

How to care: Bright indirect light, rich soil, water thoroughly once a week. For more info click here
Pollutants removed: benzene, formaldehyde, trichloroethylene, xylene (see below where pollutants described can be found)

Facts: Requires little attention and does well in drought conditions. Because it is well known for grabbing allergens from the air and holding them in its leaves, it’s useful for those with allergies.

Ficus Alii:

How to care:  Water soil thoroughly with lukewarm water, bright indirect light. For more info click here
Pollutants removed: benzene, formaldehyde, trichloroethylene (see below where pollutants described can be found)

Facts: Available in three forms: with a single main trunk, with multiple main trunks, or with the main trunks braided together. It’s known as an overall air purifier.

Aloe Vera:

How to care: Water every 3 weeks, 6-8 hours of direct sunlight is best. For more info click here
Pollutant removed: formaldehyde (see below where pollutants described can be found)

Facts: There are two parts to an aloe vera leaf: Gel and leaf juice. According to natural healers.com, ” The gel is what most people are familiar with. It’s the odorless and clear liquid at the innermost part of the leaf. Aloe latex, or juice, seeps from the leaf when cut. It’s yellow in color and has a bitter taste. When ingesting aloe, the gel is the safest part of the plant. The latex has laxative properties and can cause serious health complications if used too often.”

To learn all of the ways you can use a fresh aloe vera gel plant click here

Boston Fern:

How to care: Needs to stay moist, prefers humidity, For more info click here
Pollutants removed: formaldehyde and xylene (see below where pollutants described can be found)

Facts: Considered one of the most effective plants for removing formaldehyde from the air, making it a top choice for those with allergies.

Bamboo Palm:

How to care: Thrives in full sunlight, keep the soil moist. For more info click here
Pollutants removed: formaldehyde, trichloroethylene, benzene, carbon monoxide, xylene (see below where pollutants described can be found)

Facts: Transpires a good amount of moisture into the air making it a great choice for those with allergies.

Garden Mum:

How to care: Bright, indirect sunlight, water when the top 1 inch of soil begins to dry. They can be planted outside after blooming. For more info click here
Pollutants removed: ammonia, benzene, formaldehyde, xylene (see below where pollutants described can be found)

Facts: They bloom for 6 weeks, but when they aren’t blooming they won’t purify the air. To extend how long they bloom, deadhead your mums by using your fingers or pruning shears to pinch off any dead flowers.

Golden Pothos:
How to care: Bright filtered light, moist soil, water lightly. For more info click here
Pollutants removed: carbon monoxide, ammonia, formaldehyde (see below where pollutants described can be found)

Facts: Rated one of the best houseplants for removing all indoor air toxins making it a top choice for those with allergies and asthma.

Dwarf Date Palm:

How to care: Low maintenance and slow growing. Keep away from drafts and extreme hot or cold. Prefers bright light with 3-4 hrs shaded sun light, moist soil.  For more info click here
Pollutant removed: xylene (see below where pollutants described can be found)

Facts:  Increases humidity levels keeping the air moist making it helpful for those with allergies or asthma.

Peace Lily:

How to care: Bright indirect light, evenly moist well drained soil. For more info click here
Pollutants removed: ammonia, benzene, formaldehyde, trichloroethylene (see below where pollutants described can be found)

Facts: According to NASA’s research, this plant can help improve air quality by 60%. It also reduces mold making it an excellent plant for those with allergies or asthma.

Areca Palm:

How to care: Bright indirect light, water them often enough to keep the soil lightly moist in spring and summer, and allow the soil to dry slightly between waterings in fall and winter. For more info click here

Pollutants removed: formaldehyde, xylene, carbon monoxide, and toluene (see below where pollutants described can be found)

Facts: Rated the best air purifying plant according NASA’s research with one of the highest removal rates for Formaldehyde. It will keep your indoor space moist during dry times because it actively transpires moisture from its leaves. For those with asthma or allergies this plant would be very helpful since the moisture in the air makes it easier to breathe, and the high rate of formaldehyde removal (an irritant for those with allergies and asthma). For more info click here


What is Formaldehyde? A colorless, toxic, potentially carcinogenic, water-soluble gas, CH2O, having a suffocating odor, usually derived from methyl alcohol by oxidation: used chiefly in aqueous solution, as a disinfectant and preservative, and in the manufacture of various resins and plastics. source: dictionary.com

Where is Formaldehyde Found?: Manufactured wood products used as building materials, plywood and particle board to make household items such as floors, cabinets, and furniture. Paints, coatings, plastic products, pesticides, cosmetics, mattress ticking, leather goods, adhesives, glues, resins, synthetic fabrics, air fresheners, nail polish and nail polish remover, paper bags, waxed papers, facial tissues, paper towels, synthetic fabrics.

For more information about where Formaldehyde is found click here

Formaldehyde Health Risks: If you breathe too much of it, it can cause a sore throat, cough, nosebleeds and scratchy eyes. According to CDC.gov, “Formaldehyde is known to cause cancer. The cancer of greatest concern is cancer of the nose and throat. Scientific research has not yet shown that a certain level of formaldehyde exposure causes cancer. However, the higher the level and the longer the exposure, the greater the chance of getting cancer. Exposure to formaldehyde might increase the chance of getting cancer even at levels too low to cause symptoms.”

For more information on health risks of Formaldehyde click here

What is Xylene? Any of three oily, colorless, water-insoluble, flammable, toxic, isomeric liquids, C8H10, of the benzene series, obtained mostly from coal tar: used chiefly in the manufacture of dyes. source: dictionary.com

Where is Xylene Found: Primarily used as a solvent (a liquid that can dissolve other substances) in the printing, rubber, and leather industries. Also found in cleaning agents, paint, paint thinner, varnish, rust preventatives, plastic, synthetic fibers, cigarette smoke, vehicle exhaust.

For more information about where Xylene is found click here

Xylene Health Risks: According to the Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry, “Short-term exposure of people to high levels of xylene can cause irritation of the skin, eyes, nose, and throat; difficulty in breathing; impaired function of the lungs; delayed response to a visual stimulus; impaired memory; stomach discomfort; and possible changes in the liver and kidneys. Both short- and long-term exposure to high concentrations of xylene can also cause a number of effects on the nervous system, such as headaches, lack of muscle coordination, dizziness, confusion, and changes in one’ s sense of balance. Some people exposed to very high levels of xylene for a short period of time have died.”

For more information on health risks of Xylene click here

What is Benzene? A colorless, volatile, flammable, toxic, slightly water-soluble, liquid, aromatic compound, C6H6, obtained chiefly from coal tar: used in the manufacture of commercial and medicinal chemicals, dyes, and as a solvent for resins, fats, or the like. source: dictionary.com

Where is Benzene Found?: Building materials used in construction, furnishing materials, polymeric materials such as vinyl, PVC and rubber floorings, nylon carpets, SBR-latex-backed carpets, particleboard furniture, plywood, fiber glass, flooring adhesives, paints, wood paneling, caulking, paint remover, plastics, resins, lubricants, detergents, tobacco smoke, glue, furniture wax.

For more information about where Benzene is found click here

Benzene Health Risks: According to CDC.gov, “The major effect of benzene from long-term exposure is on the blood. Benzene causes harmful effects on the bone marrow and can cause a decrease in red blood cells, leading to anemia. It can also cause excessive bleeding and can affect the immune system, increasing the chance for infection.” The Department of Health and Human Services (DHHS) has determined that benzene causes cancer in humans.

For more information on health risks associated with Benzene click here

What is Trichloroethylene? A colorless, poisonous liquid, C2HCl3, used chiefly as a degreasing agent for metals and as a solvent, especially in dry cleaning, for fats, oils, and waxes. source: dictionary.com

Where is Trichloroethylene Found? Adhesives, spot removers, cleaning fluids for rugs, paint removers, paint strippers, paints, lacquers, varnishes, adhesives, typewriter correction fluids, solvent to remove grease from metal parts, printing inks.

For more information about where Trichloroethylene is found click here

Trichloroethylene Health Risks: According to the Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry, “The health effects of trichloroethylene depend on how much trichloroethylene you are exposed to and the length of that exposure. Environmental monitoring data suggest that trichloroethylene levels the public might encounter by direct contact or through air, water, food, or soil, are generally much lower than the levels at which adverse effects are elicited in animal studies. However, some drinking water sources and working environments have been found to contain levels of trichloroethylene that may cause health problems.”

For more information on health risks associated with Trichloroethylene click here

What is Toluene? A colorless, water-insoluble, flammable liquid, C7H8, having a benzene like odor, obtained chiefly from coal tar and petroleum: used as a solvent in the manufacture of benzoic acid, benzaldehyde, TNT, and other organic compounds. source: dictionary.com

Where is Toluene Found? In crude oil, the manufacturing of paints, lacquers, glues, paint thinners, paintbrush cleaners, nail polish, glues, inks and stain removers.

For more information about where Toluene is found click here

Toluene Health Risks: According to the Agency of Toxic Substances and Disease Registry, “It may have an effect on your nervous system (brain and nerves). Nervous system effects can be temporary, such as headaches, dizziness, or unconsciousness. However, effects such as in coordination, cognitive impairment, and vision and hearing loss may become permanent with repeated exposure, especially at concentrations associated with intentional solvent abuse. High levels of toluene exposure during pregnancy, such as those associated with solvent abuse, may lead to retardation of mental abilities and growth in children. Other health effects of potential concern may include immune, kidney, liver, and reproductive effects.”

For more information on health risks associated with Toluene click here

What is Carbon Monoxide? A colorless, odorless, poisonous gas, CO, that burns with a pale-blue flame, produced when carbon burns with insufficient air: used chiefly in organic synthesis, metallurgy, and in the preparation of metal carbonyls, as nickel carbonyl. source: dictionary.com

Where is Carbon Monoxide Found? In fumes produced any time you burn fuel in cars or trucks, small engines, stoves, lanterns, grills, fireplaces, gas ranges, or furnaces.

For more information about where Toluene is found click here

Carbon Monoxide Health Risks: The most common symptoms of CO poisoning are headache, dizziness, weakness, upset stomach, vomiting, chest pain, and confusion. If you breathe in a lot of CO it can make you pass out or kill you. People who are sleeping or drunk can die from CO poisoning before they have symptoms.

For more information on health risks associated with Carbon Monoxide click here

What is Ammonia? A colorless, pungent, suffocating, highly water-soluble, gaseous compound, NH3, usually produced by the direct combination of nitrogen and hydrogen gases: used chiefly for refrigeration and in the manufacture of commercial chemicals and laboratory reagents. source: dictionary.com

Where is Ammonia Found: Household and industrial cleaning solutions such as window cleaners, floor waxes, and smelling salts.

For more information about where Ammonia is found click here

Ammonia Health Risks: According to health.ny.gov,Exposure to high concentrations of ammonia in air causes immediate burning of the eyes, nose, throat and respiratory tract and can result in blindness, lung damage or death. Inhalation of lower concentrations can cause coughing, and nose and throat irritation.”

For more information on health risks associated with Ammonia click here


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My husband (still gives me butterflies saying that) Keven Undergaro & I got married live on Fox’s New Years Eve broadcast. Our friend Steve Harvey officiated the ceremony & we were surrounded by our closest friends & family. The photos captured every moment & the backdrop of Times Square was truly something our of a fairy tale for Keven & I. Fast forward to 6 months later, & those amazing photos are sitting in a folder on my desktop waiting for their chance to shine. For anyone reading this who has also been married & is confused as to what to do with their photos, this article is for you. And if you have any ideas for wedding photos, email me at conversationswithmaria@gmail.com & let me know. =) As of now I think I’m going to go with the fine art photo album!


1.) Layflat Photo Album

Click Here For More Info

2.) Hardcover Photo Album

Click Here For More Info

3.) Flushmount Photo Album

Click Here For More Info

4.) Premium Photo Album

Click Here For More Info

5.) Fine Art Photo Album

Click Here For More Info

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    Since my surgery, I’ve made my physical and emotional health a priority above all else. Whether it’s on my own or through guided meditations on YouTube or Headspace, I find that those few minutes a day of clearing my head & centering myself make a huge difference on how my day goes. My dear friend & author of “Wake Up To The Joy of You” Agapi Stassinopoulos, recently joined me on my podcast “Conversations with Maria” and discussed the importance of self-love, daily practices for preserving your happiness, how to be grateful for the things in life we don’t get & letting go of feeling responsible for other people’s feelings.

    Click here to hear the interview.

    I’ve comprised a list of my favorite meditations below:

    1. Soul Sync: When I’m not pressed for time, I love doing Soul Sync on YouTube. It’s 16 minutes long but so worth it if you have the time. Click here for it

    2. Headspace: When I’m pressed for time, Headspace is my go-to for bite sized guided meditations. It’s quick but it definitely does the trick. You can customize the length and theme depending on how long you have and what you’re looking to accomplish. Click here to learn more

    3. Audio meditations: From Agapi Stassinopoulos’s book Wake Up To The Joy of You. These are some of my favorite guided meditations. I feel like these are my treats:)

    Below are links to 4 of Agapi’s guided meditations via SoundCloud for FREE! If you would like to download the full audiobook with 33 guided meditations click here, (if you are an Amazon Prime member you can download it for FREE!)

    Meditation on the Art of Meditation
    Meditation on Finding Your Confidence and Being Bold
    Meditation on Awakening Your Joy (wake up to the joy of you)
    Meditation on Making Your Health A Priority

    Below is a 2 minute guided meditation Agapi shared with my Hello EveryGirl squad. The beauty about it is that you can do it anywhere, and after 2 minutes you feel refreshed, de-stressed and centered.=)

    Click the image below to try it now. =)

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      I got so many emails from you saying how much you loved my summer reads recommendations in my last newsletter (which you can find here), so decided to add a part 2 featuring more of my favorites!

      1.) Being Perfect by Anna Quindlen

      Click here to buy

      2.) The Plant Paradox by Steven R. Gundry

      Click here to buy

      3.) The Plant Paradox Cookbook by Dr. Steven Gundry

      Click here to buy

      4.) Quantum Love by Laura Berman

      Click here to buy

      5.) More Beautiful Than Before by Steve Leder

      Click here to buy

      6.) Confidence Creator by Heather Monahan

      Click here to buy

      7.) Radical Remission by Kelly. A. Turner

      Click here to buy

      8.) The (not so) Little Book of Surprises by Deirdre Hade

      Click here to buy

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      5 WINNERS WILL RECEIVE:

      — ANY PAIR OF ‘I LOVE TYLER MADISON’ PANTS FROM ILOVETYLERMADISON.COM

      — A  ONE-ON-ONE STYLE CONSULTATION WITH THE DESIGNERS OF ‘I LOVE TYLER MADISON’ —

      HOW TO ENTER:

      FOLLOW @ILOVETYLERMADISON & @MARIAMENOUNOS ON INSTAGRAM

      LIKE & TAG 3 FRIENDS ON THIS POST THAT YOU THINK WOULD LOVE THIS GIVEAWAY

      EMAIL CONVERSATIONSWITHMARIA@GMAIL.COM WITH SUBJECT LINE: “ILTM GIVEAWAY” & LET US KNOW WHY YOU SHOULD WIN! (INCLUDE YOUR NAME, CITY/STATE, & INSTAGRAM HANDLE TO THE EMAIL)

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      Maria Menounos

      Maria Menounos

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