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Brenda Davis, RD, internationally renowned speaker and educator, godmother of plant-based nutrition, and the 2022 Plantrician Project Luminary Award winner, discusses her planned lecture with Dr. Scott Stoll in advance of the 10th Annual Int'l Plant-Based Nutrition Healthcare Conference. In this quick but informative interview, Ms. Davis discusses her planned lecture for PBNHC2022 including:

  • What we know about the different in nutritional intake and diet quality across differing dietary patterns.
  • Detail about the specific nutrients of concern at various stages of the Lifecycle – from infancy to old age including our needs for: protein, iron, zinc, calcium, b12, iodine, omega fatty acids and more.
  • Two of the most exciting things her research on plant-based nutrition has revealed in recent years.

Topic: Role of Food in Weight Loss  

Hi, we are Dr Linda & Dr Erica, NHS doctors from the UK and we created Afternoon Tea with Docs during the pandemic because we saw the devastating effects Covid19 had primarily on our patients living with preventable and often reversible lifestyle related chronic diseases,

In this episode we discuss with Dr. Rahman diet plans, plant based diet and an important pillar of lifestyle medicine i.e., "Nutrition" to Transform your wellbeing in 2022.

Host Tami Kramer interviews Jyothia Rao, MD on How to Fight Inflammation with Diet and Lifestyle

I had the great pleasure of interviewing Dr. Jyothi Rao. We discuss all things inflammation! Find out what inflammation is, how it can negatively impact us, and tools you can use to prevent or reduce inflammation and improve your health. Learn how to fight inflammation with diet and lifestyle in this interesting interview with Dr. Jyothi Rao, co-author of Body on Fire: How Inflammation Triggers Chronic Illness and the Tools We Have to Fight It and the Body on Fire Anti-Inflammatory Cookbook: Your Guide to Eating Plant Foods That Fight Disease.

Sea Shepherd Captain, Paul Watson (@CaptPaulWatson), talks with Mark Leiren-Young (@leirenyoung) about getting political, remembering Rob Stewart, saving salmon with Alexandra Morton and the Sea Shepherd Navy!

Part two of our special two-part interview.

Host Elspeth Feldman reviews CHEF AJ's new cookbook, UNPROCESSED 10th Anniversary Edition.   

Elspeth: One of the brightest stars in the whole food, plant-based universe is shining even brighter now – to the benefit of us all. My story: I have been following Chef AJ for several years and met her in person, pre-covid at a few of the many vegan conferences where she was presenting nationwide. I was already plant-based when she crossed my path, but became doubly inspired by her riveting story in her original book, Unprocessed.  As a result, I immediately shifted to a whole food plant based lifestyle -- and never looked back!

Higher daily step count linked with lower all-cause mortality

In a new study, higher daily step counts were associated with lower mortality risk from all causes. The research team, which included investigators from the National Cancer Institute (NCI) and the National Institute on Aging (NIA), both parts of the National Institutes of Health, as well as from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, also found that the number of steps a person takes each day, but not the intensity of stepping, had a strong association with mortality.

See our book Walk Yourself Fit

Widening the Circle of Compassion

The father of the contemporary vegan movement, Donald Watson (1910–2005), and his compatriots recognized that the flesh-food industry and the egg and dairy-product industries were inextricably linked, because animals raised to produce eggs and milk were eventually slaughtered and eaten when they were no longer productive. These British vegans contended that the case against these industries rivaled the indictment of the meat industry, so the use of dairy products and eggs was no longer justifiable for ethical vegetarians. Their intent was to eliminate the exploitation of animals and to move closer to a truly humane society.

Long periods of sedentary behavior may increase cardiovascular risk in older women

Artical by The National Institutes of Health. A new study has found that the longer older women sit or lay down during the course of a day—and the longer the individual periods of uninterrupted sitting—the greater their risk of cardiovascular diseases such as heart disease and stroke. But reducing their sedentary time by just an hour a day appears to lower the risk of cardiovascular diseases by 12 percent—and for heart disease alone, by a dramatic 26 percent, the research found. The study was funded by the National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute (NHLBI), part of the National Institutes of Health.  

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