Infused in the white bead is water from Mount Everest, the highest point on earth. In the black bead, mud from the Dead Sea, the lowest point on earth. Separating the two beads are clear beads, representative of the story we all have to tell. Life moves through cycles, find your balance.

"Sometimes you’re on top of the world, stay humble. Sometimes you’ve hit a low, stay hopeful.

Lokai Bracelet.
The black bead carries mud from the dead sea which is also known as the lowest point on earth. The white bead carries water from mt. Everest which is also known as the highest point on earth. The 2 beads represent the highs and lows in your life and the clear bead represent everything in between. This bracelet reminds you no matter where you are in your life whether it be at your highest peak or rock bottom to stay humble. I haven’t taken this bracelet off since I got it.

Still working my middle back and upper back flexibility. Trying to really press my chest open to eventually have my shoulders stacked over my wrists. This is especially hard from me because of my shoulder injury.. I feel that holds me back a little.. But what’s yoga without obstacles, right?! #yoga #flexibility #love #lokai #backbend


"Let This Be Your Last Battlefield" was the final episode of Star Trek associated with Gene L. Coon, who wrote the original story outline (then entitled “Portrait In Black And White”) back in 1966. It was rejected at the time by NBC programming executive Stanley Robertson, but desperation on the part of NBC and Paramount led to the outline being pulled out of cold storage and revived with an Oliver Crawford teleplay. The story was credited to Coon’s nom de plume Lee Cronin.

It was also the last episode in which Robert Justman had a role. After two and a half years on Star Trek, he’d had enough of NBC’s poor treatment of the show and the subsequent decline in quality.