Thursday, December 08, 2016

Luxury real estate realtor Joyce Rey talks about Beverly Hills Properties for sale, how tech is impacting the sector and shares some celebrity stories

Luxury real estate realtor Joyce Rey talks about Beverly Hills Properties for sale, how tech is impacting the sector and shares some celebrity stories 

Point Roberts, WA, – December 8, 2016 –, a global news source and investor resource issues and exclusive interview with luxury real estate realtor Joyce Rey.
She shares four decades of experience and stories that include celebrities Taylor Swift, Robin Williams and Shelly Winters, known for many roles including The Poseidon Adventure in 1972 where she does her own underwater stunt.

She also discusses how Silicon Valley tech executives are now buying more luxury second homes in L.A and how tech is impacting the sector with sales tools like social media, with her personal favorite being Instagram.

She also talks about some of her luxury properties for sale including the GRANDE BELLEZZA villa, which is like owning an Italian villa in Beverly Hills.

Hear the interview - Watch Video:


JOYCE REY, Joyce Rey (Executive Director, Coldwell Banker Previews International), has spent more than four decades selling America’s most significant residences such as “Pickfair”, “The Harold Lloyd Estate”, and “Owlwood”, setting record after record along the way.  Founding the first company in the United Stated in 1979 to only handle million dollar estates, Joyce became one of the most respected names in luxury residences worldwide. She was ranked the #1 Coldwell Banker Real Estate agent internationally.  All over the prestigious neighborhoods of Southern California, she has amassed over three billion dollars in career sales, and is frequently called upon by the international media to offer her insight into the high-end market place. She has been included in Elle Magazine’s ‘Women in Hollywood Power List’, in a listing of ‘35 Most Influential People in Luxury Real Estate in the U.S.’ by Unique Homes, and has won an unprecedented three awards from In recent years, Joyce has mentored an outstanding group of young agents who have been ranked as the top team in Southern California for Coldwell Banker in 2014 by the Wall Street Journal. Joyce graduated from USC with a Master’s Degree in Business and became a Business Law teacher.

Despite the demands of her thriving real estate business, Joyce remains dedicated to many philanthropic projects such as the Southern California Executive Board for the U.S. Fund for UNICEF. She is an active volunteer for CUN and their wonderful International Day of the Child to help foster children. She is also a member of the Music Center’s Blue Ribbon, the Coldwell Banker Community Foundation Board and the Los Angeles Public Library Foundation Council Board.  Joyce first joined the Beverly Hills Chamber of Commerce in 1974. She is honored to be a long time member of the International Women’s Forum-Trusteeship and an active member in the Women’s Presidents Organization (Los Angeles Chapter 2). She has also been honored by the Anti-Defamation League with their wonderful “Deborah” award and the American Cancer Society’s “Spirit of Life Award”. One of her most exciting moments was when the Beverly Hills/Los Angeles Board of Realtors gave her their coveted Lifetime Achievement Award. Her negotiating power, integrity, and passion for personal service and caring for others is nothing short of inspiring. She resides in an Architectural Award winning home in Benedict Canyon where she frequently entertains her clients, colleagues, and friends

Described by the Chinese media as The First Lady of Luxury Real Estate, Joyce has traveled throughout the world presenting her outstanding listing inventory.

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Tuesday, December 06, 2016

EPA Petitioned to Acknowledge Extensive Fluoride/Brain Risk Evidence

Groups Urge EPA to Ban Fluoridation Based on Risk to Brain

A coalition of environmental, medical and health groups have served the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) with a Petition, which includes over 2,500 pages of supporting scientific documentation, calling on the Agency to ban the addition of fluoridation chemicals to public water supplies due to the risks these chemicals pose to the brain, reports the Fluoride Action Network (FAN).

The Petition explains that “the amount of fluoride now regularly consumed by millions of Americans in fluoridated areas exceeds the doses repeatedly linked to IQ loss and other neurotoxic effects.”  Signers to the Petition include FAN, Food & Water Watch, Organic Consumers Association, American Academy of Environmental Medicine, International Academy of Oral Medicine and Toxicology, and Moms Against Fluoridation.

“If EPA applies its own risk assessment guidelines to fluoridation, we believe it will agree that fluoridation poses an unacceptably high risk to the brain,” says attorney Michael Connett, FAN legal adviser.

The Toxic Substances Control Act (TSCA) authorizes EPA to prohibit the “particular use” of a chemical that presents an unreasonable risk to the general public or susceptible subpopulations. TSCA gives EPA the authority to prohibit drinking water additives.

Subpopulations especially vulnerable to fluoride’s neurotoxic effects include infants, the elderly, kidney patients, and the nutrient deficient (e.g. iodine and calcium). Evidence also suggests that African-Americans may suffer disproportionate harm as well.

EPA scientists characterize chemicals with human evidence of neurotoxicity as “gold standard” chemicals warranting assessment priority.  Not only is there human research on fluoride neurotoxicity, it is so extensive that fluoride is classified alongside lead, mercury and PCBs as one of only 12 chemicals “known to cause developmental neurotoxicity in human beings.” (Lancet Neurology)

At EPA’s request, the National Research Council (NRC) reviewed fluoride toxicology research and concluded in 2006, “It is apparent that fluorides have the ability to interfere with the functions of the brain.”

Since NRC’s review, 196 fluoride/brain studies have been published, including 61 human studies.

Contrary to claims that only high doses of fluoride are linked to brain damage, studies of fluoride-exposed human populations consistently find neurotoxic effects at water fluoride levels well below the EPA’s “safe” level (4 mg/L).

One recent study from China found that children ingesting just 1.4 milligrams of fluoride each day suffered a 5-point loss in IQ. Some children living in fluoridated areas in the United States ingest doses comparable to this level.

Research also shows that some Americans have fluoride levels in their urine and blood that equal or exceed the levels linked to cognitive deficits.

“As with lead, fluoride is a neurotoxic and an endocrine disrupting substance that has no place in our drinking water," Connett states. “The EPA should follow Europe’s lead and end fluoridation.”

EPA has 90 days to respond to the Petition.
News Release with video here