• 00:19

    Connection between Periodontal Disease and Heart Disease

    in Health

    Doctors of the USA welcomes William T. Abraham, MD, FACP, FACC, FAHA, FESC, FRCPE, Professor of Internal Medicine and Chief of the Division of Cardiovascular Medicine at The Ohio State University College of Medicine, to talk about the relationship between periodontal disease and heart & vascular disease. Listen in as he shares the details of periodontal disease, its complications and the strategies on how to prevent it.


    Dr. William Abraham earned his medical degree from Harvard Medical School in Boston, Massachusetts, following which he completed his residency in Internal Medicine and fellowships in Cardiovascular Disease and Advanced Heart Failure and Transplant Cardiology at the University of Colorado Health Sciences Center.  He previously held faculty appointments at the University of Colorado, the University of Cincinnati, and the University of Kentucky. He is board certified in Internal Medicine, Cardiovascular Diseases, and Advanced Heart Failure and Transplant Cardiology. Dr. Abraham spends the majority of his clinical time managing heart failure patients in the inpatient and outpatient settings. Dr. Abraham has been recognized as one of the “Best Doctors in America” for eleven consecutive years and has been ranked among the top 10% of physicians nationally in patient satisfaction.


    Dr. Abraham has authored more than 700 original papers, abstracts, book chapters, and review articles. In 2014, he was named to the Thomas Reuters Highly Cited Researchers list. Dr. Abraham has co-authored national heart failure practice guidelines and co-edited a leading textbook on heart failure entitled Heart Failure: A Practical Approach to Treatment. Dr. Abraham serves on the editorial boards of several major journals.


    Check out the Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center website.

  • 00:25

    Conversations In Care talks with Stem Cell Expert and Cardiologist Dr. Hare

    in Health

    Care Radio Network's Flagship Show Conversations In Care


     


    Join host of Conversations In Care, Tami Neumann as she sits down in conversation with Stem Cell Expert and Cardiologist Dr. Joshua Hare.  They will talk about the use of stem cell therapy and repairing damaged hearts.  


    Dr. Hare is the founding director of the Interdisciplinary Stem Cell Institute at the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine, chief of the Division of Cardiology, and Louis Lemberg professor of medicine and professor of molecular and cellular pharmacology.

  • 00:31

    Part 3: Close-Up Talk Radio spotlights cardiac sonographer Donna Hendershot

    in Health

    Turlock, CA – Every cell in the heart has the ability to initiate an impulse. Donna Hendershot began her life living in a railroad box car with no running water or plumbing. Growing up, she always dreamed of one day working in the medical field, but her family couldn’t afford to send her to nursing school. 


    At the age of 28, Donna Hendershot defied the odds, finally attending to be a medical assistant. With her foot in the door, finally, Donna resolved to learn every aspect of cardiology.


    That was over 36 years ago. Today, Donna is a retired cardiovascular sonographer. Over the course of her career, supervised all diagnostic testing at San Leandro Hospital and served as an educator, teaching hundreds of nursing students, as well as volunteers, senior citizens and nonmedical professionals, on all aspects related to the anatomy and function of the heart.


    “I don’t like to use the word retired,” says Donna. “I’m not done working. I have so much knowledge to share.”


    The heart works both electrically and mechanically. If an EKG is abnormal they will supplement that test with a sonogram. In cardiac sonography, a transducer penetrates sound into the chest, allowing physicians to look at the individual chambers of the heart and determine how well each is functioning. When you correlate a sonogram with a patient’s EKG, you have a really clear picture of what’s going on with someone’s heart.


    “It was my job to help the doctor help the patient,” says Donna. “The sonogram allows patients to know what’s going on in their bodies before it’s too late, so I loved working with patients and encouraging patients when they were going to have surgery.”

  • 00:31

    Part 4: Close-Up Talk Radio spotlights cardiac sonographer Donna Hendershot

    in Health

    Turlock, CA – Every cell in the heart has the ability to initiate an impulse. Donna Hendershot began her life living in a railroad box car with no running water or plumbing. Growing up, she always dreamed of one day working in the medical field, but her family couldn’t afford to send her to nursing school. 


    At the age of 28, Donna Hendershot defied the odds, finally attending to be a medical assistant. With her foot in the door, finally, Donna resolved to learn every aspect of cardiology.


    That was over 36 years ago. Today, Donna is a retired cardiovascular sonographer. Over the course of her career, supervised all diagnostic testing at San Leandro Hospital and served as an educator, teaching hundreds of nursing students, as well as volunteers, senior citizens and nonmedical professionals, on all aspects related to the anatomy and function of the heart.


    “I don’t like to use the word retired,” says Donna. “I’m not done working. I have so much knowledge to share.”


    The heart works both electrically and mechanically. If an EKG is abnormal they will supplement that test with a sonogram. In cardiac sonography, a transducer penetrates sound into the chest, allowing physicians to look at the individual chambers of the heart and determine how well each is functioning. When you correlate a sonogram with a patient’s EKG, you have a really clear picture of what’s going on with someone’s heart.


    “It was my job to help the doctor help the patient,” says Donna. “The sonogram allows patients to know what’s going on in their bodies before it’s too late, so I loved working with patients and encouraging patients when they were going to have surgery.”

  • 01:24

    Live Interview-Dr Chris Saltpaw-Naturopathic Physician-Master Acupuncturist

    in Health

    Dr. Christopher SaltPaw received his Bachelor of Science in Material Science Engineering from RutgersUniversity,his Doctorate ofNaturopathic Medicinefrom Bastyr University.and his Masters inAcupuncture fromthe New York Collegeof Traditional ChineseMedicine.He has a lifelong dedication to healing and has worked with patients sufferingfrom manydifferent health conditionssuch as obesity,diabetes,hypertension,HIV/AIDS,and cancer.hile in Seatle.Prior to medicalschool,Dr.SaltPaw helped found amentoring programfor adolescents struggling to become conscious and positive adults.He also worked forseveralyears in thefoster care system withtroubledyouth and inthe pharmaceutical and biotechnology industries.He has worked forsix years asthe Director of Nutrition at InVite HealthSince opening uphis practice in NYCin 2005,DrSaltPaw has worked extensively in helping individuals managetheir blood pressureand bloodsugar,with diet,nutrition, and exercise.Dr SaltPaw,joined a team of alternative healthpractitioners at the PEACE Health Center in Brooklyn to helpcombat the growing healthcrisis inthe innercity nd particularly inthe African American community.Completed training in Naturopathic Cardiology,He has conducted detoxification programs,managed sliding scale acupuncture clinic,and has used acupuncture to help numerous individuals with musculoskeletal pain as a resultof traumatic injury,attrition,orsome inflammatory process.Dr.SaltPaw has received Acupuncture Oncology training from the renowned Sloan Kettering Cancer Center


    Contact: Dr. Chris Saltpaw - 917-837-6722-


    www dot grassrootsnaturalmedicine dot com


    Contract: Baba Wesley Gray - 888-338-2508

  • 01:20

    Live Interview with Dr. Chris Saltpaw - Naturopathic Physician, Acupuncturist

    in Health

    Dr. Christopher SaltPaw received his Bachelor of Science in Material Science Engineering from RutgersUniversity,his Doctorate ofNaturopathic Medicinefrom Bastyr University.and his Masters inAcupuncture fromthe New York Collegeof Traditional ChineseMedicine.He has a lifelong dedication to healing and has worked with patients sufferingfrom manydifferent health conditionssuch as obesity,diabetes,hypertension,HIV/AIDS,and cancer.hile in Seatle.Prior to medicalschool,Dr.SaltPaw helped found amentoring programfor adolescents struggling to become conscious and positive adults.He also worked forseveralyears in thefoster care system withtroubledyouth and inthe pharmaceutical and biotechnology industries.He has worked forsix years asthe Director of Nutrition at InVite HealthSince opening uphis practice in NYCin 2005,DrSaltPaw has worked extensively in helping individuals managetheir blood pressureand bloodsugar,with diet,nutrition, and exercise.Dr SaltPaw,joined a team of alternative healthpractitioners at the PEACE Health Center in Brooklyn to helpcombat the growing healthcrisis inthe innercity nd particularly inthe African American community.Completed training in Naturopathic Cardiology,He has conducted detoxification programs,managed sliding scale acupuncture clinic,and has used acupuncture to help numerous individuals with musculoskeletal pain as a resultof traumatic injury,attrition,orsome inflammatory process.Dr.SaltPaw has received Acupuncture Oncology training from the renowned Sloan Kettering Cancer Center


    Contact: Dr. Chris Saltpaw - 917-837-6722-


    www dot grassrootsnaturalmedicine dot com


    Contract: Baba Wesley Gray - 888-338-2508


    www dot drumsofchange dot com

  • 00:31

    Part 2: Close-Up Talk Radio spotlights cardiac sonographer Donna Hendershot

    in Health

    Turlock, CA – Every cell in the heart has the ability to initiate an impulse. Donna Hendershot began her life living in a railroad box car with no running water or plumbing. Growing up, she always dreamed of one day working in the medical field, but her family couldn’t afford to send her to nursing school. 


    At the age of 28, Donna Hendershot defied the odds, finally attending to be a medical assistant. With her foot in the door, finally, Donna resolved to learn every aspect of cardiology.


    That was over 36 years ago. Today, Donna is a retired cardiovascular sonographer. Over the course of her career, supervised all diagnostic testing at San Leandro Hospital and served as an educator, teaching hundreds of nursing students, as well as volunteers, senior citizens and nonmedical professionals, on all aspects related to the anatomy and function of the heart.


    “I don’t like to use the word retired,” says Donna. “I’m not done working. I have so much knowledge to share.”


    The heart works both electrically and mechanically. If an EKG is abnormal they will supplement that test with a sonogram. In cardiac sonography, a transducer penetrates sound into the chest, allowing physicians to look at the individual chambers of the heart and determine how well each is functioning. When you correlate a sonogram with a patient’s EKG, you have a really clear picture of what’s going on with someone’s heart.


    “It was my job to help the doctor help the patient,” says Donna. “The sonogram allows patients to know what’s going on in their bodies before it’s too late, so I loved working with patients and encouraging patients when they were going to have surgery.”

  • 02:02

    THERE IS ONLY 1 YOU & THERE IS ONLY 1 GOD = YOU & GOD CAN BE BENT BUT NOT BROKEN

    in Religion

    BEFORE THERE CAN BE GROUP; MASS OR COMMUNITY; YOU MUST 
    BE ONE WITH THE SPIRIT; SOUL & BODY. 


    "O Israel, you should listen and be careful to do it, that it may be well with you and that you may multiply greatly, just as the LORD, the God of your fathers, has promised you, in a land flowing with milk and honey. "Hear, O Israel! The LORD is our God, the LORD is one! "You shall love the LORD your God with all your heart and with all your soul and with all your might.… Deu 6:4


    One of the scribes came and heard them arguing, and recognizing that He had answered them well, asked Him, "What commandment is the foremost of all?" Jesus answered, "The foremost is, 'HEAR, O ISRAEL! THE LORD OUR GOD IS ONE LORD; AND YOU SHALL LOVE THE LORD YOUR GOD WITH ALL YOUR HEART, AND WITH ALL YOUR SOUL, AND WITH ALL YOUR MIND, AND WITH ALL YOUR STRENGTH.'… Mark 12:28-30


    WHAT IF A GROUP OF PEOPLE COULD COME TOGETHER WITH
    SINGLENESS OF HEAD AND HEART?


    WHAT IF????????????????????


    A relatively new arena of research is called energy cardiology or cardioelectromagnetic communication. The heart’s electrical field is measured with an electrocardiogram (ECG). The magnetic component of the heart’s field is “not impeded by tissues and can be measured several feet away from the body. Under certain conditions, the heart’s electromagnetic waves synchronize with the brain waves (measured by the electroencephalogram or EEG) of oneself or other human and non-human animals. For example, heart-focused attention is correlated with greater synchronization of heart and brain.  

  • 00:31

    GROUP KLERONOMICS (economics) / MASS KLERONOMIC CONSCIOUSNESS / COLLECTIVISM

    in Religion

    WHAT IF A GROUP OF PEOPLE COULD COME TOGETHER WITH
    SINGLENESS OF HEAD AND HEART?


    WHAT IF????????????????????


    A relatively new arena of research is called energy cardiology or cardioelectromagnetic communication. The heart’s electrical field is measured with an electrocardiogram (ECG). The magnetic component of the heart’s field is “not impeded by tissues and can be measured several feet away from the body. Under certain conditions, the heart’s electromagnetic waves synchronize with the brain waves (measured by the electroencephalogram or EEG) of oneself or other human and non-human animals. For example, heart-focused attention is correlated with greater synchronization of heart and brain.  Sustained positive emotions, such as appreciation, love, or compassion, are associated with highly ordered or coherent patterns in the heart rhythms…and a shift in autonomic balance toward increased parasympathetic activity. This “physiological coherence” is the state of “more ordered and harmonious interactions among the body’s systems.” Cross-coherence occurs when “two or more of the body’s oscillatory systems, such as respiration and heart rhythms, become entrained and oscillate at the same frequency.” When individuals were taught how to use a positive-emotion refocusing technique to generate appreciation, cross-coherence significantly increased. It was expressed as a higher ratio of alpha rhythms in the brain (measured by the EEG) that was synchronized with the heartbeat (measured by the ECG). Increased physiological coherence is correlated with a number of health and mental health benefits. In the converse, experimental evidence suggests that certain prolonged negative psychological states can facilitate the progression of cancer and increase risk for physical illness and early death.


     


     

  • 01:04

    People 2 People Global Health Forum Welcomes Dr. Teferi Mitiku

    in Current Events

    Dr. Teferi Mitiku is a board-certified cardiologist and a Clinical Assistant Professor at University of California, Irvine, who specializes in the diagnosis and treatment of heart rhythm disorders and device-based therapies. Dr. Teferi earned his medical degree from UCLA and went on to complete his residency in internal medicine at Stanford University School of Medicine and a fellowship in cardiovascular disease and electrophysiology at Yale-New Haven Hospital in New Haven, Connecticut.


    His clinical interests include radiofrequency ablation of complex arrhythmias, such as atrial fibrillation, tachycardia and flutter due to structural heart disease. He also is highly skilled in the implantation of pacemakers, internal defibrillators (ICD) and biventricular devices (BIV/ICD) for resychronization therapy. Dr. Teferi is a member of the Heart Rhythm Society, the American Medical Association and the American College of Cardiology.

  • 00:31

    Close-Up Talk Radio spotlights cardiac sonographer Donna Hendershot

    in Health

    Turlock, CA – Every cell in the heart has the ability to initiate an impulse. Donna Hendershot began her life living in a railroad box car with no running water or plumbing. Growing up, she always dreamed of one day working in the medical field, but her family couldn’t afford to send her to nursing school. 


    At the age of 28, Donna Hendershot defied the odds, finally attending to be a medical assistant. With her foot in the door, finally, Donna resolved to learn every aspect of cardiology.


    That was over 36 years ago. Today, Donna is a retired cardiovascular sonographer. Over the course of her career, supervised all diagnostic testing at San Leandro Hospital and served as an educator, teaching hundreds of nursing students, as well as volunteers, senior citizens and nonmedical professionals, on all aspects related to the anatomy and function of the heart.


    “I don’t like to use the word retired,” says Donna. “I’m not done working. I have so much knowledge to share.”


    The heart works both electrically and mechanically. If an EKG is abnormal they will supplement that test with a sonogram. In cardiac sonography, a transducer penetrates sound into the chest, allowing physicians to look at the individual chambers of the heart and determine how well each is functioning. When you correlate a sonogram with a patient’s EKG, you have a really clear picture of what’s going on with someone’s heart.


    “It was my job to help the doctor help the patient,” says Donna. “The sonogram allows patients to know what’s going on in their bodies before it’s too late, so I loved working with patients and encouraging patients when they were going to have surgery.”

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