Around this time of year, specifically in the US between Thanksgiving feasts, Christmas parties and treats, and New Year’s celebrations, it is an unfortunate side effect that there will be many more calories coming in to our bodies.
It is a very sad statistic that today, over 10% of all Americans have suffered at least one bout of severe depression, often clinical depression.
When Jesse Yu, a young engineer and management consultant, was diagnosed with malignant melanoma in 2013, he was in shock. Only 31, and he thought he ate healthy food, took care of himself, and yet he suddenly found out he might not live another year!
I am sure that many of you have experienced the unpleasant time in late January and early February when you are down with sniffles, fever, cough and worse.
Friend of the show Nicolette Richer, founder of the Green Moustache restaurants, Richer Health Consulting and author of Eat Real to Heal, will tell us about her most recent projects.
This last weekend, I spent in Dayton, Ohio, attending the first public performance of The Man Who Killed the Cure, a play by noted Los Angeles playwright, Luke Yankee, about the suppression and eventual assassination of Dr. Max Gerson.
Amy Johnson was a dynamic young woman who suffered from a number of “minor” ailments, and thought of herself as being in relatively “good” health.
After Jenny’s breast cancer diagnosis in 2009, she did the treatments recommended by her oncologist: chemo, surgery, but the cancer kept recurring.
We are all very familiar with the standard urging to drink “at least” eight glasses of water every day.