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Woman with Celiac Disease fights symptoms with chemical free productsSubmitted: 12/10/2018
Adriana Michelle
Adriana Michelle
Reporter/Anchor
amichelle@wjfw.com

Woman with Celiac Disease fights symptoms with chemical free products
RHINELANDER - Nicole Hanse has a passion for health and she took a risk on it.

"I just kind of put a business out there," said Hanse.

That business started two years ago. But it wasn't just a love for wellness that motivated the start of a career in holistic living.

"I have Celiac Disease," Hanse said.

It's a disease that causes migraines, fatigue, and can keep her body from getting the nutrition she needs.

So Hanse decided to help everyone stay healthy after she learned how to help keep her health in good form. That's by proper diet, exercise, and the use of chemical free products like essential oils.

"Products that they can use in the home to reduce the toxic load for personal care products," she continued.

Even with four years of using and distributing Young Living Essential Oils, people still have their doubts on what she does.

"A lot of people don't know what health coaching is or people are just kind of apprehensive," Hanse said.

But Kristal Blomberg is one person who wasn't apprehensive about working with Hanse. They've been working together for about a year using essential oils to help their lives.

"I used to get chronic sinus infections and always at the doctors getting prescriptions and stuff," Blomberg said.

As a small Northwoods health and wellness business, Hanse wants to provide people with information they can use to better their lives.

"I want them to be empowered by knowledge and that's simply it," said Hanse.




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CRANDON - Recently, flooding closed roads and frustrated communities from Rhinelander to Plover. A bad combination of rain and melting snow led to days of flood warnings. As those warnings go away, a related risk could do a lot more than frustrate you - it could make you sick. Flooding can cause contamination in wells, but the Northwoods is lucky to have a world-class water testing facility.

RT Krueger's Northern Lake Service in Crandon has about 50 specialized machines that test drinking water for half of the municipalities in Wisconsin. Krueger tests Rhinelander's water three times a week. Every year 65,000 water samples flow in and out of this lab.

"The safe drinking water testing for the city of Madison is being performed up in little tiny Crandon," said Krueger.

Many people have their own wells, which are not tested regularly like municipal water. If your well is submerged due to flooding, filtered groundwater mixes with potentially harmful surface water.

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RHINELANDER - A Rhinelander man could face prison time after police arrested him in an online underage sex sting.  Oneida County prosecutors charged Adam Van Roy with three felonies on Monday.

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VILLAGE OF HEWITT - Monday around 7 A.M. Wood County police responded to a man who was run over by a dump truck in the Village of Hewitt.

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What We're Working OnSubmitted: 03/19/2019

- Tonight on Newswatch 12:


We talk to a snowplow driver in Lincoln County who says he was attacked with a baseball bat after accidently knocking down a mailbox.

We'll take you to the ribbon cutting for a new utility garage in Stevens Point and show you some sustainable design features that are part of the facility including the largest solar array in Central Wisconsin.

And we'll speak with a water testing specialist in Crandon to go over the importance of testing groundwater especially after there has been flooding in the area.


We'll bring you this and more tonight on Newswatch 12 - news from where you live.

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Eric Geiss emailed his resignation to Board President Kevin Blake, announcing he would step down immediately.  Geiss cited personal reasons for his decision.

"I regret any inconvenience that my resignation may cause," Geiss said in his email, which was relayed to Newswatch 12 through the MAPS Administrative Office. "I have enjoyed the experience and am honored to have worked with you in service of the students and the district, helping transform the board's reputation and community relationships. I do believe we have done very good things for our kids, the future of the district and the community."

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