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Alcohol, Sleep Deprivation, Escape and Evasion!
Survival Medicine Hour
on American Preppers Radio
Listen and Chat go to: http://prepperbroadcasting.com/listen-chat/
In this episode of the Doom and Bloom™ Survival Medicine Hour, Joe and Amy Alton, aka Dr. Bones and Nurse Amy, discuss the effects of alcohol, good and bad, on your health, sleep deprivation, new viruses on the horizon in West Africa, and basics of Escape and Evasion in Nurse Amy’s interview with Jack of Black Scout Survival
Their shows are focused on medical preparedness including strategies for medical issues without access to modern medical help, herbal medicine, survival gardening, recent world issues and topics affecting those who are trying to become more prepared for times of trouble.
Tags: American Preppers Radio, Prepper Broadcasting
Join Mary E. LaLuna, as she puts on her educator's cap to discuss the effects of sleep deprivation on our Middle to High School students. Could the rate of depression, academic decline and increase in injuries be in direct relationship with schools beginning before the sun rises in some states? How does this impact our kids and why is there a reluctance to do what is right for our adolescent community?
Mary E. LaLuna, executive producer and creator of ArtSees Diner is also a licensed, certified educator in both Illinois and Indiana. With advanced degrees in curriculum and instruction as well as Leadership she brings with her over 14 years experience as a professional educator and more than 25 years as a school advocate.
In this episode of the Doom and Bloom™ Survival Medicine Hour, Joe and Amy Alton, aka Dr. Bones and Nurse Amy, discuss the effects of alcohol, good and bad, on your health, sleep deprivation, new viruses on the horizon in West Africa, and basics of Escape and Evasion in Nurse Amy’s interview with Jack of Black Scout Survival, Part 2.
in Self Help
Considering the physical and mental effects of sleep deprivation and Jet Lag, what do you think might be the consequences for current world leaders?
Still, busy world leaders such as Winston Churchill , John F. Kennedy , and Napolean Bonaparte may got little sleep. How? “Nature has not intended mankind to work from eight in the morning until midnight without that refreshment of blessed oblivion which, even if it only lasts twenty minutes, is sufficient to renew all the vital forces.” Winston Churchill Problem sleepiness may be associated with difficulty concentrating, memory lapses, loss of energy, fatigue, lethargy, and emotional instability... Note: Our biological clock that times and controls our sleep/wake cycle will attempt to function according to a normal day/night schedule even when that person tries to change it.
Teenagers believe they are invincible! They believe that they can go to school, work, and maintain a social life with only a few hours of sleep. Did you once feel the same way? Psychologists have researched the subject of sleep deprivation and teens that debunk this popular viewpoint.
Dan Pardi -- neuroscience researcher and founder of Dan's Plan -- visits the show to discuss the shocking research on how sleep deprivation impacts decision making, reaction time, memory, and weight gain.
Learn more about Dan at www.dansplan.com
Hosted by Sean Croxton of Underground Wellness.
Fatigue and sleeplessness go hand in hand. As a result of sleep deprivation, also known as insomnia, fatigue can cover the gamut, from mild to severe. Have you noticed a linkage to your meals? If so, it could very well be that you are experiencing a food intolerance. Another direct linkage could be dehydration. Notice whether or not you're thirsty. If so, it's an alert and you need to push the H20. Even if you think you're drinking enough, make it a habit that you sip water, throughout the day. Join me, as I "pull back the onion" and, hopefully, share some tips to help us all gain more restful shut-eye.
For additional information after the show, call 650.741.4137.
We will discuss how important sleep is in children and some of the possible side effects of sleep deprivation that many of you may not be aware of.
Many health experts believe we are experiencing a sleep deprivation epidemic in today's world. Studies show we get 2 hours less sleep per night than our ancestors did a century ago. Seems everywhere we look a new study is telling us the high cost to our health of getting too little sleep: impaired memory, irritability, depression, lack of energy, poor performance and the list goes on to include obesity, heart attacks, stoke, high blood pressure and more. But what do we do about it in our overloaded, stress-filled lives? In this episode Bobbie discusses the little known hormonal root causes of sleep disorders, the snowball effect of sleep debt, practical tips for dealing with the issue at its source, and correcting chemical imbalances without resorting to sleeping medication. The signs that you are amassing a sleep debt may surprise you and often go unheeded. Are you exhibiting some of them? Don't miss this important episode to find out. Learn what you can do about it starting today.
Join health coach, Tracy Dixon, founder of Holistic Equilibrium as she discusses the dangers of sleep deprivation and it's links to obesity.
In this week's segment of Headlines in Health - a shocking reason not the "Do the Dew" and controversy over Georgia's anti-obesity campaign. Tracy also weighs in with some Food for Thought on the popular hCG diet.
And she'll be taking your calls and answering all of your burning health questions about sleep, dieting and mind-body nutrition.
in Self Help
“Sleep deprivation during military deployment is archaic, harmful and institutionally unavoidable. It may aggravate, and even cause, PTSD in veterans returning from combat. Why’s it taking so long for military brass to take action?” – Peter S. Green, journalist
Award-winning journalist Peter S. Green investigated sleep deprivation during military deployment and how “circadian scarring” among our troops may aggravate, and even cause, PTSD in veterans returning from combat. Green asks, “Why is it taking so long for military brass to take action?”
During today’s show our guest, Miguel Reece, Retired US Air Force Major and former VA civil servant, will address this and other related issues that are adversely affecting our servicemen and servicewomen while on and returning from deployment.
A case study: U.S. Army Corporal Sean Bedingfield
Through the long summer of 2008, U.S. Army Corporal Sean Bedingfield led a fire team at a dust-choked combat operations post in the craggy terrain of Kunar province in northeastern Afghanistan. His platoon was five men short of its full 32-person complement, and would catch incoming fire several times a day from Taliban insurgents in the surrounding hills.
Full-day patrols sent Bedingfield and his squad 3,000 feet or more up into the mountains, and another 3,000 feet back down to their camp. At night, they stood watch to ward off insurgents. Often, they’d double-staff the watchtowers to ensure no one fell asleep. “If one guy dozed, the other’s job was to slap him around to wake him up,” Bedingfield said.
This special report is available for free as a download as a PDF or an ebook on the iTunes store.
(Click here: http://j.mp/1kINjI8.)
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