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  • 01:01

    FDN Support Talk Radio

    in Health

    Faaantastic!  FDN Support Talk Radio is here for you to get information that matters most!  Get together with Reed Davis, FDN Mentors and Special Guests.  Submit questions ahead of time, or better yet, call in live and join in the discussion.  This is your chance to pick what's left of Reed's brain to improve your understanding of lab interpretations, case management challenges, and business issues you may be facing.

  • 00:26

    Assistance, Support and Adult ADD / ADHD

    in Self Help

    Tara McGillicuddy welcomes back Dr. Stephanie Sarkis to ADHD Support Talk Radio. Tara and Dr. Sarkis will be discussing important issues related to Assistance, Support and Adult ADD / ADHD.


    ADHD Support Talk Radio host Tara McGillicuddy is an internationally recognized ADD / ADHD expert. She is also a top ADHD Coach the founder of ADDClasses.com and ADHDAssistant.com

  • 01:02

    FDN Support Talk Radio

    in Health

    Faaantastic!  FDN Support Talk Radio is here for you to get information that matters most!  Get together with Reed Davis, FDN Mentors and Special Guests.  Submit questions ahead of time, or better yet, call in live and join in the discussion.  This is your chance to pick what's left of Reed's brain to improve your understanding of lab interpretations, case management challenges, and business issues you may be facing.

  • 00:07

    Nudge: An Educational Revolution

    in Education

    This is the first broadcast for Next Generation Global Education.  Learn about who we are and what we believe in. Find out what the "Matrix of a Learner" is.    Why are we in Cameroon? Where will we be going next?  Who will we be interviewing next?  And how you to can be an educational revolutionary

  • 01:03

    FDN Support Talk Radio

    in Health

    DHEA controversy


    Program enhancers


    Supplementation & customization


    Intake forms – form an impression & identify trends


    Value of our work


    Difference between 2 Metabolic Typing tests

  • 00:38

    SIMULATIONS FOR EDUCATIONAL LEADERSHIP PD

    in Education

    SIMULATIONS FOR EDUCATIONAL LEADERSHIP PD


    Ken Spero, CEO of Ed leadership SIMS is our guesy. For example: simulating a conversation....how to handle it in this day and age.


    www.edleadershipsims.com

  • 01:01

    FDN Support Talk Radio

    in Health

    Well balanced exercise routine


    Aesthetic training vs vitality training


    4 quadrant workout 


    Daily Stressors


    What is Chi-Gong?


    Health benefits of Chi-Gong


    Energy of internal organs

  • 01:01

    FDN Support Talk Radio

    in Health

    EFT – Emotional Freedom Technique


    Body and Mind techniques - “something is stuck”


    Psychological acupuncture


    Acupuncture definitions & terminology


    Acupuncture and FDN – combining the 2 practices


    ACU - Typical treatment session


    Tongue, smell and diagnostic tool


    FDN & referring ACU


    Introduction into Meditation – practice of mindfulness


    Thought processes to create your wants


    Changes in brain structure - Increase positive emotions


    What to do when mind wanders & shifting of thoughts


    Benefits of yoga


    Types of yoga

  • 01:01

    Play to Learn, Part I: When will educational games be mainstream resources?

    in Education

    Play to Learn, Part I: When will educational games be mainstream instructional resources, or are they already?


    What is the role of play for humans? In our rather puritanical society is play a valid method to support learning or does it change the game? Will our cultural norms accommodate gaming or will communities respond by asking schools to engage in serious learning and dispense with this sort of learner engagement? Our guests on this show represent different perspectives in the business of gaming in education. Come join us at the Table and find ways that you can integrate game strategy into your products, instructional strategies, and marketing.


    Guests at the table:



    Lee Wilson, CEO at Filament Games 

    Dr. Jodi Asbell-Clarke, Director of EdGe at TERC


    Mat Frenz, Producer and Business Development Lead at GlassLab Games


     


    To keep up to date, subscribe to the show at  edtabletalk.org


    Ideas for future show topics? Tweet us @edtabletalk.  

  • 01:02

    FDN Support Talk Radio

    in Health

    Hydrocortizone as a replacement for Isocort


    Case Question:  Titrating adrenal support supplements with sensitive client


    Genova Intestinal Permeability Assessment:  Interpretation of reference ranges


    Reactions to Genova Intestinal Permeability Assessment solution


    Details of Genova Intestinal Permeability Assessment interpretation


    PDF version of Intake Forms

  • 03:34

    Educational System is not Teaching Kids so Why are we Handcuffing the Teachers?

    in Social Networking

    Schools are no longer a path to cultivation and a life of the mind; they are on a path of a job. Along the way, as schools became a training ground for corps of workers, they also became a means of furthering national interests. The debate about schools had become part of the debate about national power. Which brings us to the twenty-first century.


    When George W. Bush announced No Child Left Behind (NCLB), his purported intention was to encourage a set of practices and institute a set of assessments that would ensure every child got the same good start at school. Implicit in that formulation was the now familiar premise that it was up to schools to close the income gap between the rich and the poor. In its most beneficent form, it could have made a powerful difference in the lives of many children. If NCLB had ensured that all kids would learn how to read and that no child would become disenchanted enough to drop out, it might have been wonderful. But that’s not how NCLB played out.


    Within just a few years, teachers were rushing to make sure that each child got a higher score on the standardized tests than he or she had gotten the year before. School superintendents also felt compelled to see to it that their schools got higher scores every year. What had been promoted as a means of ensuring that all children received the fruits of our educational system became a relentless push toward improved test scores. With each year, more and more focus was on the scores themselves and less on the education the scores were intended to measure. At the national level, politicians threatened that if we didn’t educate everyone, once again our country might fall behind. The conversation was less about giving everyone access to reading, thoughtful engagement in civic life, or the pleasures of ideas, and much more about seeing to it that everyone could earn a decent wage.