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  • 00:31

    Diabetes Awareness Month; Queens Who Care

    in Radio

    I'm so excited about this show.  Because my topic hits home with me.  Dibetes I live with it on a daily basics.  I can't stop taking my insulin and I must go to my Diabetes Dr.  Every three months; why?  I want to live and live a life of freedom.  I don't want to loose my eyesight because I am not taking my insulin; I don't want to loose my limbs because I am not taking care of myself as instructed by my physician


    American Diabetes Association 1-800-342-2383 www.diabetes.org


    My speical for these special show is Queen of Queens Lifetime2 Jackie Walters; Diabetes Awareness is her platform and so also takes this illness serious.  She has lost love ones and she is the voice for those who need to be heard.

  • 00:30

    Everyday People, Amazing Stories! Happy Heart Month! 😍

    in Motivation

    Happy Heart Month! Everyday People, Amazing Stories will be talking to Sarah Ortega! I first met Sarah in Los Angeles working with the American Heart Association! Since then I've kept up with her survivor story! She's an amazing woman who loves her family and loves her mission of sharing her passion! For a young lady she's been through a lot and came out with a super great spirit and a wonderful journey! Join me in a heart healthy conversation

  • 00:30

    Curtis Harwell Discusses Superfoods To Combat Heart Disease

    in Fitness

    While deaths due to heart disease have dropped in recent years, it's still the No. 1 killer of Americans. The good news is that we now know a ton about how to prevent cardiovascular disease, which includes both strokes and heart attacks.

    It's clear that healthy eating and living (like exercising more!) can make a huge difference.


    Salmon


    Salmon and other fatty fish such as sardines and mackerel are the superstars of heart-healthy foods. That's because they contain copious amounts of omega-3 fatty acids, shown in studies to lower the risk of arrhythmia (irregular heart beat) and atherosclerosis (plaque build-up in the arteries) and decrease triglycerides. The American Heart Association recommends eating fish and preferably fatty fish at least twice a week. Omega-3 fatty acids are also available as dietary supplements.

  • 02:01

    Black History month and Heart Awarness Month

    in Radio

    Join us tonight Wednesday February 10th for Black History month and Heart Awareness month. Let's talk about our history and little moments that we had, and share it to the world. Also with Heart awareness month how we can give advice of how to take care of your heart cause its important or shared life experience with our love ones that might change some people hearts to care for themselves. Call us at 347 857 4391 to join us on black history month and heart awareness month. Or listen via web at www.blogtalkradio com/boomliveradio at 10pmEST, 9pmCST, 8pnMST or 7pmPST.

  • 01:02

    HOUR~of~POWER: Things Your Doctor Never told you about Heart Disease

    in Health

    Truths Your Doctor Never told you about Heart Disease.


     


    Host: Mark Denning, A/K/A The Commander of Wellness WarriorZ


    Co-host. Andrea Nichols Coleman, CEO @ Youngevtiy

  • 00:31

    Encore Presentation of "The Miracle of a New Heart"

    in Health

    Some people are born with broken hearts that seem to function adequately for years before they start to decline and become unable to sufficiently support life. With the invention of pacemakers, ventricular assist devices, and defibrillators, it seems that even broken hearts can function for quite a while with the miracles of modern medicine. But sometimes, even these magical devices or the amazing drugs that can slow hearts down or speed hearts up are not enough.  When this happens, people must be listed for a heart transplant. What happens when you're listed for a heart transplant? What miracles are involved with receiving a donor heart? Today's show will focus on two gentlemen -- one who has received a heart and another who is on the heart transplant list. Tune in to hear what miracles they have witnessed or experienced and what advice they have for others.
     

  • 00:38

    Let's raise awareness - Lung Cancer Awareness Month

    in Health

    To help Anna's Journey raise awareness about Lung Cancer... and to promote LUNG CANCER AWARENESS MONTH in November, Suman Rao, MD, medical oncologist at MedStar Franklin Square Medical Center will join the show to share information.


    Join the show to hear what Dr. Rao has to share... and then share the link with others.  Let's make a positive impact on reducing the incidence of lung cancer and raising the survival rates of those who do develop this cancer.


    Replays of all shows are available 24/7!

  • 00:31

    CURTIS HARWELL DISCUSSES STRATEGIES TO FIGHT HEART DISEASE

    in Fitness

    Heart disease may be a leading cause of death, but that doesn't mean you have to accept it as your fate. Although you lack the power to change some risk factors — such as family history, sex or age — there are some key heart disease prevention steps you can take.


    You can avoid heart problems in the future by adopting a healthy lifestyle today. Here are six heart disease prevention tips to get you started.


    1. Don't smoke or use tobacco


    Smoking or using tobacco of any kind is one of the most significant risk factors for developing heart disease. Chemicals in tobacco can damage your heart and blood vessels, leading to narrowing of the arteries (atherosclerosis). Atherosclerosis can ultimately lead to a heart attack.


    Carbon monoxide in cigarette smoke replaces some of the oxygen in your blood. This increases your blood pressure and heart rate by forcing your heart to work harder to supply enough oxygen. Women who smoke and take birth control pills are at greater risk of having a heart attack or stroke than are those who don't do either because both smoking and taking birth control pills increase the risk of blood clots.


    When it comes to heart disease prevention, no amount of smoking is safe. But, the more you smoke, the greater your risk. Smokeless tobacco and low-tar and low-nicotine cigarettes also are risky, as is exposure to secondhand smoke. Even so-called "social smoking" — smoking only while at a bar or restaurant with friends — is dangerous and increases the risk of heart disease.


    The good news, though, is that when you quit smoking, your risk of heart disease drops almost to that of a nonsmoker in about five years. And no matter how long or how much you smoked, you'll start reaping rewards as soon as you quit.

  • 00:31

    child safety awareness

    in Moms and Family

    Child sex exploitation can be prevented thru education.  Join us in making a difference.

  • 01:01

    Reenies Heart to Heart

    in Self Help

    Share what is bothering you, you will be surprised at how many others are in the same place as you

  • 00:31

    Preventing Degenerative Disease

    in Self Help

    Degenerative diseases are forms of the one real disease -- distress of the organism. Stress, toxins, and poor nutrition cause this distress, which may take the forms of arthritis, heart disease, diabetes, cancer, infection, multiple sclerosis, fibromyalgia, Parkinson’s, Alzheimer’s, etc. 


    Preventing disease and inflammation is a process of relaxing distress. Calming stress, avoiding toxins and detoxifying, and pursuing life-supporting nutrition will help prevent any of these forms of ill health.


    Public poisons and EMFs can harm and impair organs. Natural health practices, exercise, a positive attitude and nutritious supplements help maintain these crucial organs. Routine support and periodic detoxification are essential for good health.


    Natural foods, such as a combination of fresh produce, ideally from one’s own garden, antioxidants, enzymes and minerals from super foods and herbs, as well as pure water, build health.