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What Women Must Know – The Real Dangers of the Pill and A Natural, Sale Non-Hormonal Option with Dr. Françoise Farron – 11.03.16

Dr. Francoise Farron received Ph.D. degree in Biochemistry from New York University Medical School. Her first job was at Harvard Medical School, studying control mechanisms of cell growth. This was part of a larger program designed to understand the phenomenon of uncontrolled growth in cancer cells.

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iEat Green – Sally Edwards- Chemical Footprint Project – 11.03.16

Dr. Sally Edwards has many years of experience in engaging a wide range of stakeholders to promote the environmental health of communities and develop safer and greener products. She is a senior research associate at the Lowell Center for Sustainable Production at the University of Massachusetts Lowell. She is a co- founder of the Chemical Footprint Project, which is designed to recognize corporate leadership in the use of safer chemicals. Sally facilitates the work of the Green Chemistry and Commerce Council’s Retailer Leadership Council, whose mission is to promote safer chemicals, materials and products across retail supply chains. Eight major retailers are active participants in the RLC. Sally also serves on the board of directors for Women’s Voices for the Earth. Sally holds a MS in Environmental Health Science from Harvard University and a BA in Human Biology from Stanford University. She completed her doctorate in Work Environment at the University of Massachusetts Lowell. Her book, Beyond Child’s Play: Sustainable Product Design in the Global Doll-Making Industry, was published in 2009.

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Valerie Strauss – How schools are turning ‘joy’ into a character strength — and why it’s an awful idea

Back in March I published a post titled, “Now some schools are testing kids for their ‘grit’ and ‘joy’ levels. Really.” For years we’ve heard of schools viewing “grit” as a character strength and moving to measure how much grit students have while attempting to build it up in those deficient. Now one of the co-authors of that post is …

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The Gary Null Show – 08.18.16

Today on The Gary Null Show. Gary star ts with some insightful news for you health like how Diet and exercise can reduce protein build-ups linked to Alzheimer’s, study shows. Gary then covers some smaller and larger issues covering Whistle blowers, The Clinton Foundation, Climate Change and more world issues.

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The Gary Null Show – 04.12.16

On The Gary Null Show today, first he does Health and Nutrition and these are the topics:

Forgotten plants the native Americans used for medicine

The physiological benefits of hugging

Can more fiber restore microbiome diversity?

Cancer risk falls with higher levels of vitamin D

Why Kids Need Nature

Androgen deprivation therapy linked to depression

Effect of vitamin D3 supplementation on telomerase activity in hispanics with Diabetes

Strawberries can help with cognitive function in the brain

Green Tea Extract Supplementation Modifies Circulating Lipids in Postmenopausal Wome
Vitamin K2 may improve lipid profile in obese African-american children

Blueberries modulates immune cells level in adults with metabolic syndrome

Psyllium fiber found to reduce abdominal pain in children with IBS

After some music by Harold Melvin and The Blue Notes, Gary talks about our environment. Here are the topics:

The lowdown on topsoil: It’s disappearing

Global Fisheries Are Collapsing

Lastly, Gary speaks on the horrible events of the past and plays a video for people to understand feelings and a call on Africa.

How African Slavery Civilized Britain – How do we help people in Africa? They are suffering and David Cameron doesn’t think Great Britain owes a thing.

VIDEO: George Carlin – Self Esteem Movement – Explicit Lanuage

Gary finishes the show with a caller about slaves and family trees

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How does your garden grow? For cancer patients, small gardens could bring big benefits

The benefits of health nature-based activities are well-known; many programmes encourage cancer patients to tend gardens to improve psychological health. But nature isn’t always accessible, particularly for cancer patients who are frail or disadvantaged. (And it can take a lifetime of gardening experience to find joy in a garden in winter.) In the latest article in ecancermedicalscience, a team of researchers …