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Yes, I know its Thursday and you should have received this yesterday, but my Neufbox must have been clipped by a storm as it’s HS. The new one arrived yesterday and that doesn’t seem to work either.   It’s either the boxes or it’s the cabling at fault, so here I am prevailing on friends for a cup of tea and slice of interweb.

It’s funny how the Cinema in Castelnaudary, after a period of showing a lot of VO films, having changed the name to Veo Cinema now seldom shows VO films.

I must apologise for telling you that the new Dr Who was Mr Kinnear, I am sure I read that as fact, and not supposition or suggestion.

I am still not totally convinced that Edward Snowden is in Russia, it could still be a smoke-screen until he docks in Ecuador.   I suppose all the embassy closures in Yemen have been initiated by US intelligence and they, of course,  can now justify reading this and every other email so that they can find out who is planning what, where and when.  Unless of course they made this threat up or simply amplified it then that would be explain why the Yemeni  government,  seemingly irked by the actions of closing Embassies and shifting workers out of the country, have now been allowed to put out a story that they had uncovered a plot to launch rockets at embassies and naval forces.

With the embarrassment  of UKIP’s Godfrey Bloom’s ”Bongo Bongo land” comment may well mean that the number of votes it will get at the next election will be increased.

I hope you are all in training for the Cassoulet Fete in Castelnaudary, it’s one of those events that’s fun to attend, even if you don’t fancy beans and sausages. It's coming up in a few weeks. Had you noticed Cassoulet is an anagram of "lost cause"








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There are of course two certainties in life; death and taxes.  Taxes we get to play with; even spar against, with varying degrees of success.  Death is a different matter.  We hope it will happen at some mutually convenient time in the future, ideally without us noticing.  The idea of being a fit and sane 90 something year old and failing to wake up one morning is appealing.  Unfortunately it doesn’t often happen that way, death often precursed by varying degrees and lengths of illness, or even by lightning-quick accident.

Anyway, not to get too morbid about it, my point is that taxes are on-going; death is terminal.  They are also often linked, and I’m not talking about topping oneself after seeing a tax bill.  Sadly, all of my clients are going to die.  To date, mercifully, only a very few have reached that stage.  I‘m going to use one of them to illustrate how (administratively) messy the whole process can be.  Names have of course been changed.

Jack and Gill were in their mid seventies and late sixties respectively when I met them.  They had both been married before, both with two children, none of whom were the product of their marriage.  Neither Jack nor Gill were particularly healthy, but both professed a rugged determination to hang around for a good few years yet.  They owned their own home, and had a good sum of money behind them.  One day Jack decide that they ought to get some advice, and I became involved.

I devised a strategy that would allow them to use their substantial nest-egg to their own best advantage, and then to be able to share it equitably amongst the children when both Jack and Gill were no longer here. The core of this strategy was an Assurance Vie policy, in Gill’s name, with Jack and the children as named beneficiaries, all to receive varying percentages of the value of the policy.  Thus if Gill died first, Jack would get enough to live on comfortably and enhance his pensions, and the children would get equal values, but not amounts.  The amounts had to be different because the tax would be different.  If Gill died first, her children would get a succession tax allowance and a beneficial tax rate thereafter, but Jack’s children would pay tax on everything. If Jack were to die first, nothing at all would happen, as the policy was in Gill’s name.  Jack’s children should therefore get more money to offset the tax charge.

Gill had a progressive illness, and became more and more incapacitated as the next few years passed.  Eventually she needed virtually full time care, which was given by Jack and support medical carers.  Then Jack’s health suddenly started to decline rapidly, and he died after a short illness.  I was greatly saddened by this turn of events, but content that the plans I had put in place for them would indeed serve their purpose. 

Then things started to get difficult.  Jack’s children demanded to know where their inheritance was.  Gill’s daughter took her into full time home care, and demanded to know why her mother’s money had been ‘locked’ into an eight year investment.  There was an obvious culprit – me.  I was clearly the evil broker in this entire mess, and a lawyer was to be hired to investigate the part I had played in the maladministration of Jack and Gill’s funds.

Nothing ever came of it of course, because there was no maladministration.  Jack and Gill’s money was their own business.  The whole point was that if Gill survived Jack, she would not want for cash to support her.  Gill, to the best of my knowledge , is still alive, cared for by her daughter in her own home, not in France.  She has power of attorney over the policy, and the funds are used as and when needed to provide care for Gill. It may be that Jack’s children may never see any money from the policy.  The longer Gill lives, the less likely it is that there will be anything left.

In some ways that is a shame.  I’m sure that both Jack and Gill would have liked to have left something for their children, but as I said earlier, death is a different matter.

I don’t think that money is the root of all evil, but they are certainly bedfellows.

If you have any questions on this, or any other subject, please don’t hesitate to contact me, Rob Hesketh:

By phone on 0468 247758 or mobile 0631 787647

Or by mail at   You can find out more about Spectrum on  and





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 21 Août 2013 Salsa Final copie Aude






Who needs a health philosophy?

Our first article, 'Whats important?, tried to establish that health is our most important asset.  Before we get to exploring what health may or may not be, I would like to explore something that is equally important, that being health philosophies.  By philosophy, I am suggesting a set of thoughts and actions that guide our health decisions.  It is an important piece of the puzzle.  There are 2 dominant philosophies in action today.

The 're-active' philosophy to health can be defined as, ' waiting for something to breakdown and then re-acting to it'.  For example, brushing our teeth only when they start to hurt.  Another example might be over-eating and under exercising until blood pressure and cholesterol become life threatening and then 're-acting' to it.   'Re-active' management of our health is the most common approach and in my opinion also the most dramatic and dangerous.

There is another component inherent in this approach that is worth looking at.  For the most part, when something does break down, medication becomes a way for us to manage it.  For example, cholesterol and blood pressure concerns are lifestyle related and not caused by 'by a lack of medication' in your body.   While it is certain that medication and modern medicine will save many live's, if we are honest with ourselves, we will concede that lifestyle choices and not a 'medication deficiency' are the cause the elevated blood pressure and cholesterol.  The facility with which we take medication to address the symptoms versus examining the cause is worthy of some personal scrutiny.

Another observation is that for the most part, people are not 're-active' when it comes to there cars, their houses, their lawns, their things.  Tangible things can be replaced however health cannot.   Interesting too is that, we are not 're-active' with teeth, skin or hair, perhaps because we can see them, however this changes when we go inside, with parts we can't see.

Our approach should be the same regardless of whether we can or cannot see something.  The body is the body.

There is no blame or shame in having a 're-active' health philosophy.  It is what is taught,  it is what dominates the media, 'take this pill for that and that pill for this, talk to your doctor etc'.  It's what we do and it works for the large % of the worlds population.

There second philosophy is a 'pro-active' one.  For me, by definition it means 'doing something to attain a certain result and to avoid another'.

In this instance, the teeth as an analogy may be easiest to understand.  We brush them because we understand what happens if we don't.  Eating smartly and exercising regularly to avoid high blood pressure or cholesterol issues might be another.  Having a 'wellness program' that one follows regularly to achieve a higher quality of life may be another.  After 23 years of practice I can honestly say that the patients I served that were 'pro-active' in their world and health views consistently functioned at higher levels, had a certain glow about them and were never sick.   Not genetically superior, they benefitted from the choices they made regarding their most important asset.

From a chiropractic standpoint, we serve any and all patients who need our help.  During that time  of service, we try to encourage patients to examine their approach to their health and their lifestyle choices and modify them accordingly if needed as they look for an elevated quality of life.

I read a medical study once where the conclusion was that 20 % of our illness's came from a genetic predisposition and 80% came from our lifestyle choices.  80 % typically beats 20%, taking us to the potentially uncomfortable territory, for some, of responsibility.  Being responsible for our own health and not hiding behind concepts such as age, genetics etc. is not the path we necessarily want to take.  I believe that while humans may not be openly honest about certain issues related to the cause of their health issues, privately they understand and they know that it is typically lifestyle that takes us to the hard wall.

With the initial assumption being that health is our most valuable asset, it would resemble logic that we have a pro-active approach to it.

My last patient today stood out as one of the most honest men I have ever met.  Honest about his condition, how he got there and where he was heading if he did not change certain things.  He explained that he understood that if he did not change his lifestyle dramatically in the coming years, he would not last much longer.  I asked him how committed he was to changing it and how much courage he had to do so.  He explained that he was 100% committed and while he was courageous, he would need some help.  We all do.   He had 'waited for something to breakdown, in a reactive manner and now, he has come to the conclusion that he has to, in a pro-active manner, 'do things to obtain a certain result and avoid another', one he knows may damage him permanently'   He is ready and it is not to late.  This realization is powerful and it should take him through the rough months that lie ahead. 

We now have 'health as our most valuable asset' and a 'pro-active' philosophy toward that health.  We are ready now to dissect this concept known as health.

To change something, we have to change something.

With Love and Respect to All





aude chiropractic

3 rue de l'angle, montreal

06 09 37 65 19








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The summer heatwave continues and it is far too hot to be doing too much in the garden unless you can get out and work in the relative cool of the early mornings.  Keeping an eye on watering requirements, weeding and deadheading are on-going tasks of course but now is also a good moment to summer prune wisteria, cut those long whippy shoots back to around 15 - 20cm.  And when you are sheltering from the heat in the afternoons it is a good time to be thinking about autumn flowering bulbs, they will soon be available in garden centres but there are also many excellent suppliers through the internet. 

Oleanders (laurier-rose in French) must be one of the classic flowering shrubs for summer colour, available in whites, yellows, apricot shades, pinks and reds and with single or double flowers.  They are often sold as un-named varieties but it is better to buy named plants as the cold resistance of cultivars can vary from tolerating only a degree or two of frost to those that will put up with temperatures of minus 10°C more or less unscathed, cultivars can also vary in eventual height and whether they have scent.  The website of Pépinière Filippi at Meze ( gives detailed info for over a hundred oleander cultivars - look for Nerium oleander (the botanical Latin name) in the catalogue.  I am often asked about pruning oleanders - the best time is after flowering in September or October, do wash your hands afterwards as the sap is poisonous, as is the smoke from burning the prunings on a bonfire!  The International Oleander Society has much useful info on it's website too -

For any garden queries do get in touch with Gill Pound ( 04 68 78 43 81 or ). La Petite Pépinière de Caunes 21, av de la Montagne Noire (route de Citou) 11160 Caunes-Minervois. Open on Fridays & Saturdays from 10 to 18h and Sunday mornings from 10 to 12h from the beginning of March until the end of November and at any time of the year by appointment.  Do remember that you are welcome to visit the garden, without any obligation to buy, during the summer months to observe what is in flower and to talk about your gardens.



The Property Page







Situated in the tranquil village of Castelreng, yet only 7 minutes from Limoux, this charming two story cottage makes you want to move right in. The house has been impeccably renovated but the charm of the original french home has not been compromised. As you go through the door you are welcomed by an old stone fireplace which creates the perfect environment for cozy dining. Delicious meals are prepared nearby in the beautiful 21st century kitchen which is equipped with modern appliances for your convenience


 Belveze Cottage

A bijou! Cozy stand-alone guard barrier house about 1km from Belveze-du-Razes, a full service town. Ready to move into and is sold with all furnishings included in the price. 20 minutes from Salvaza airport. Lovely mature garden plus patio, surrounded by a laurel hedge and cypress trees. Many varieties of fruit and nut trees. Ample parking. Interior is 2 up, 2 down. Living room with wood-burning fireplace insert. Ceiling height adds spaciousness to this small, affordable home. Enjoy a quick bike trip into town for croissants and pastries or an evening at the local café. Walking trails lead from the house into the vineyards and to neighboring towns.

PRICE: 79,000 euros

 front door 011smallarcher

 Razes circulade village

Period house in a beautiful Razes circulade village.  This renovated but unspoilt house is over 200 years old and has far reaching views of countryside, hills and mountains from almost every room, and a stunning roof terrace.  There are 3 double bedrooms, large lounge, separate dining room and kitchen.  There is also a very large walk-thru cellar.  The house retains many period features including a beautiful oak staircase.  Price 110,000 euros.  Please contact for further details and viewings.



Cepie, 11300 210,000€DSC00423


 Detached modern house

for sale in Montréal


Villa for sale 11390 Brousses-et-Villaret Aude 295,000 €


20120902-IMG 1663

CARCASSONNE: villa for quick sale - €135,000-


Holiday Apartment AiguaBlava,

Costa Brava


Naturist Property 115.000 euro


for 13 editions (6months)
link to your own web page

Bordebasse du Lac - Cottage available for long term rental


Semi detached house with stunning mountain views 150,000€


  readers write


Dear Steve,
I am developing some English language materials in support of the History curriculum in the Cinquieme, Quatrieme and Troisieme classes, the ones leading to the Brevet examination.  Would any Flyer readers be interested in trialling the system before I try to market it? If interested mail me through the Flyer
Hugh Nicklin





I remember when Silvio first had a hair transplant and wnet around with that pirate hair rag covering the front of  his scalp (the newly transplanted hairs need to be protected) and have followed his hairline ever since.

But now it seems it's more than just one transplant, it's an ongoing work-in-progress...

I've noticed that people getting transplants end up with the unbroken hairline so it does look artificial, and when the hair being used is from the back of the head where the hair has a different texture, you end up with the look that Wayne Rooney sports: you know it's real hair but it doesn't look like it.

Hi Steve,

A reply for your correspondent Linda, who asked about recommendations for house/motor insurance. We’ve been with MACIF since 2003 – they’re not perfect, and their phone people are very variable, but you can go and see them in Limoux (mornings less crowded, apparently), and when we were immobilized in the UK last year they did their stuff perfectly. Not to be too hard on the phone people though, one I got recently suggested how we could substantially reduce the premiums on one of our cars!

The house stuff has also worked well for us, we haven’t had any problems with claims, and you can inform them of an incident via the website.

Hope this  helps, Lyn

Hi Steve

For insurance try Macif.  A French friend advised me when we moved out here 9 years ago.  No complaints even with a car problem in UK and the trip insurance is included

Brian Edwards

Dear Steve,

Regarding the comment about winter fuel allowance from a reader in the ‘Readers Write’ section of the flyer, there are many places in the south of France here, which are colder in winter than some places in the UK. For example Carcassonne is frequently colder than say, Brighton, and not too far away, Mende is a lot colder in winter than many places in the south of England. I don’t suppose the inhabitants of Brighton are going to have their winter fuel allowance disallowed because it’s warmer there than in Manchester.

We have seen in the Herault since 1999, temperatures as low as minus 12 degrees Celsius. We don’t get much snow here but we do get freezing cold winters sometimes.

My husband, an ex-RAF pilot ,is still very interested in all things meteo, and he says that with our summer temperatures much higher than in the UK generally, and often winter temperatures colder, we have here a mean temperature close to that of Leeds.

However I expect the government to cheat on this one, as it so often does, and take an average of a year’s temperatures. In this case we will probably lose out.

The people in the UK should remember that we are not in receipt  of any other reductions or special help for the retired that we would enjoy if we had stayed in the UK.  For example, we don’t get a bus pass, or help with  TV licence. We are not a ‘drain’ on the UK local councils to get our bins emptied or for street lighting, nor are we clogging up A&E on  a week-end because we have imbibed too much.

Also most of us  paid our taxes during our working lives.

Sadly as money becomes tight in the UK, one group is being set against another, aided mainly by the print and broadcast media. The build-up has been relentless; losing the winter fuel allowance now is probably inevitable.

It used to be immigrants to the UK on the receiving end of all this, by supposedly ‘taking all our jobs’. Now the ‘oldies’ are being accused of ‘eating all the pies’ and denying the younger generations their birth-right, and with  being rich and greedy.

I pay taxes in two countries and worked all my adult life, but have no national vote anywhere. It’s hardly what I call a democracy.

The world will not become a better place if jealousy is promoted or  encouraged between the various groups in society. Neither will it solve any problems, financial or otherwise.

Best regards,



Carole LeBrun




I have had good luck with Groupama.  My agent is Mme Delmas in Quillan.   Her office is on the Boulevard Jean Bourell at the intersection of the Avenue Sauzede just off the place.  Mention my name if you wish.

Mike Monahan




Some vide greniers and foires!

Please check before setting off

They also have a sister site where you can giveaway stuff or find stuff others are giving

Its all recycling - you know it makes sense!

If there are two in the same town on the same day, it could be a duplicate on the site or a second event

Black = Aude - Brown = Ariege



Vendredi 9 Août 2013   

Limoux  (NUIT DE LA FRICASSEE (org. Fins Gourmets Des Marronniers))                                  

Samedi 10 Août 2013     

Coursan  (Coursan)

Lanet  (vide greniers)

Narbonne  (vide grenier dimanches et jours feries)

Portel-des-Corbières  (vide grenier)

Saverdun  (vide-Greniers)

Vicdessos  (vide grenier annuel)

Dimanche 11 Août 2013

Alzonne  (vide Grenier du Comité des Fêtes d'Alzonne)

Cabrespine  (vide Grenier)

Canet  (vide grenier)

Carcassonne  (vide grenier brocante)

Carcassonne  (vide grenier association dtr)

Cascastel-des-Corbières  (vide Grenier des Amis du Château)

Cenne-Monestiès  (vide grenier)

Coursan  (Vide grenier)

Cuxac-d'Aude  (vide grenier)

La Palme  (vide Grenier Naturiste au Camping LE CLAPOTIS)

Lagrasse  (brocante - vide grenier)

Leucate  (25ème Bourse Multi-Collections)

Leucate  (vide -greniers)

Marseillette  (vide Grenier)

Mazuby  (vide greniers)

Narbonne  (vide grenier dimanches et jours feries)

Palairac  (Brocante et vide grenier)

Rivel  (vide grenier)

Rouvenac  (vide grenier de la fete locale)

Sainte-Valière  (vide-greniers)

Thézan-des-Corbières  (vide grenier brocante)

Villasavary  (vide grenier des "Maquettistes du Lauragais")

Argein  (vide - grenier du Comité des Fêtes)

Caussou  (vide grenier)

Coutens  (vide greniers)

Pamiers  (Marché et puces et à la brocantes)

Soueix  (vide grenier Association Patrimoine)

Vaychis  (vide grenier comité des fêtes)

Mercredi 14 Août 2013 

Fitou  (Vide greniers brocante)  




Jeudi 15 Août 2013         

Conilhac-Corbières  (Vide-greniers de la Sabatiera)

les Cabanes de Fleury  (vide greniers)

Mas-Cabardès  (vide grenier de l'age d'or)

Montlaur  (Vide-greniers, marché aux puces, produits locaux;)

Moussan  (Vide grenier)



Villepinte  (vide grenier)

Mazères  (vide greniers - Brocante)

Mijanès  (vide grenier annuel)

Savignac-les-Ormeaux  (Foire aux miels)

Tarascon-sur-Ariège  (vide-grenier)


Vendredi 16 Août 2013 

Alet-les-Bains  (vide grenier des chasseurs d'Alet)

Tourtouse  (vide grenier du comité des fêtes)     

Samedi 17 Août 2013     

Alaigne  (vide-greniers, Foire à Tout le long des circulades)

Coursan  (Coursan)

Narbonne  (vide grenier dimanches et jours feries)



Villardebelle  (vide Grenier fête du village)

Saverdun  (vide-Greniers)

Seix  (grande brocante)

Dimanche 18 Août 2013

Leucate-Plage  (vide-greniers) renseigné par

Carcassonne  (vide grenier brocante)

Carcassonne  (vide grenier au square gambetta)

Coursan  (Vide grenier)

Coustaussa  (vide-grenier du comite des fetes)

Cruscades  (vide grenier des aoûtien)

Durban-Corbières  (vide grenier du tennis club)

Fanjeaux  (33 ème Foire Artisanale (vide grenier, marché artisanal))

Gruissan  (vide grenier de l'Association Gruis'sang)

Labastide-Esparbairenque  (vide grenier)

Leucate  (vide grenier du rugby)

Limoux  (foire a la brocante)

Marcorignan  (vide grenier)

Narbonne  (vide grenier dimanches et jours feries)

Saint-André-de-Roquelongue  (vide grenier brocante)

Villeneuve-Minervois  (vide grenier des ballerines)

Montardit  (vide greniers et marché artisanal)

Pamiers  (Marché et puces et à la brocantes)

Saint-Girons  (Les puces du champ de mars)

Verniolle  (vide grenier)


 What's On



KAAS CHANTE PIAF 22 Aug Festival Trenet, Narbonne

STEVE VAI 18 Sept Bikini Toulouse


STEEL PULSE 9 Oct Bikini Toulouse

LIL WAYNE 12 Oct Zenith Toulouse

TEXAS 16 Oct Zenith Toulouse

JANE BIRKIN 19 Oct Zinga Zanga Beziers

SUICIDAL TENDENCIES 23 Oct Bikini Toulouse

FAT FREDDY'S DROP 26 Oct Bikini Toulouse

FOALS 3 Nov Bikini Toulouse

SUEDE 4 Nov Bikini Toulouse

PIXIES 5 Nov Le Phare Toulouse

MORCHEEBA 9 nov Bikini Toulouse

CAT EMPIRE 10 Nov Bikini Toulouse


ROMEO ET JULIETTE 15 Nov Zenith Toulouse

PHOENIX 16 Nov Zenith Toulouse

MAMMA MIA! 22 and 23 Nov Zenith Toulouse

CARLA BRUNI 27 Nov Casino Theatre Barriere, Toulouse

JAKE BUGG 10 Dec Bikini Toulouse


CARLA BRUNI 17 Jan Zinga Zanga Beziers

WITHIN TEMPTATION 20 Jan Bikini Toulouse 


CIRQUE DU SOLEIL, QUIDAM 5 TO 9 March Zenith Toulouse

JOHN MAYALL 8 March Bikini Toulouse

BETH HART 19 March Bikini Toulouse

HOLIDAY ON ICE 21 to 23 March Zenith Toulouse

 roquefer13  bullsounds





 On a Lighter note




This is an actual job application that a 75-year-old pensioner submitted toB&Q in Tunbridge Wells. They hired him because he was so funny.... 
Kenneth Way (Grumpy Bastard) 
Not lately, but 1 am looking for the right woman (or at least one who will cooperate) 
Company's Chief Executive or Managing Director. But seriously, whatever's available. If I was in a position to be picky,

I wouldn't be applying in the first place - would I? 
£150,000 a year plus share options and a Tony Blair style redundancy package. If that's not possible, make an offer and we can haggle. 
Target for middle management hostility. 
A lot less than I’m worth. 
My incredible collection of stolen pens and post-it notes. 
It was a crap job. 
1:30 - 3:30 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, and Thursday. 
Yes, but they're better suited to a more intimate environment. 
If I had one, would I be here'? 
Of what? 
I think the more appropriate question here would be “Do you have a car that runs?" 
I may already be a winner of the Reader's Digest Timeshare Free Holiday Offer, so they tell me. 
On the job - no! On my breaks - yes! 
Living in the Bahamas with a fabulously wealthy Swedish supermodel with big tits and who thinks I'm the greatest thing since sliced bread. 
Actually, I’d like to be doing that now. 
7 miles 
Oh yes. absolutely.




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25 €

1 image and 25 words, plus contact details in 3 editions

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50 €

up to 8 images and 500 words, plus contact details - your own property web page linked to the "Property Page" section of the Flyer for 13 editions

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35 €

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