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Business of Thursday Health.Well.Fit. - SB Barber Morning Show. "What grade do we get as a community in Health.Well.Fit.?" Topic: Health Disparities can be defined as inequalities that exist when members of certain population groups do not benefit from the same health status as other groups.
KARE11 reports assaults on caregivers - Attack by a patient on nurses at a Maplewood hospital highlights issue MN healthcare workers deal with - increasing risk of violence.
Fitness Focus: Mental Health; Breathing exercize to strengthen your core; Teen fitness (body growing & speed burning calories @ faster pace - key eat nutritional meals, get plenty rest); Workout at your desk (sit on flexball/stability ball @ your desk, if possible, strengthen core - hamstring, quads, different ranges of motion); Ministers stay/get fit suggestions (do standing lunges or squats, get up & move around while on a call).
Get UP! with the SBBMS BoTHWF Crew - Kimberly Brown is Indie Gospel Recording Artist, American Heart Assoc Ambassador & Founder of "Get Up, Get Moving Now".
Send us your questions/comments before, during, after the broadcast. Join us on Twitter@GMNetwork, Facebook@GMNLiveTv, YouTube@GMNLiveTv or Instagram@GMNLiveTv -- SB Barber Morning Show with Apostle Shena SB Barber is produced by ShenaBarber.com and presented by GRACE Media Network.
What is good mental health? What role do culture, race, age, gender, and class play in our mental health? The Office of Minority Health has designated April as National Minority Health Month to raise awareness about health disparities that continue to affect racial and ethnic minorities.
Today’s show will examine mental health disparities among African Americans and Black women in particular. My guest is Michele Wheeler who is the director of 2040 Partners for Health and partner in the CU Immersion and Community Engagement Project in Denver.
If you or someone you know would like to be a guest on the show, contact Dr. Peg at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Dr. Sadeaqua Scott obtained her Ph.D. in Molecular and Cellular Biology from SUNY Downstate Medical Center in 2011. She has over 14 years of experience working in various scientific research laboratories that study genetics, entomology, HIV, macro and molecular, environment, as well as cancer. Shortly after completing her dissertation Dr. Scott began working with her partner, George Leonard Bess who has been a practicing naturopathic healer for over 9 years. He has real-time research experience in reversing diagnosed physical and mental illnesses through his study of macro-environmental effects as it relates to the body’s microenvironment. He was recently awarded an Honorary Doctorate from the Aboriginal Medical Association of North America for his development of the break-through health paradigm entitled the Nutrient Retention Rate which Dr. Scott assisted in refining.
Join Show Hosts Dr. Adeliade Sanford and Mr. Kamau Jywanza for the next episode of the "Gift from the Elders to the Next Generation" on Monday October 6 @ 10AM. They'll be speaking with Sadeaqua Scott, PhD, Founder and CEO, Urban Health Science Initiative, Inc. and Mr. George Bess on:
What is the Urban Health Science Initiative?
Pertinent new information to the health of African Americans
With a culture of ignorance prevailing and unwillingness to address deep seated personal but obvious issues, how is the Black community going to acknowledge diseases and their severity as it pertains to the physiological dysfunction we see on a daily basis?
It’s estimated there are over 1 million LGBT cancer survivors in the country today, and there’s reason to believe people in the LGBT community are carrying a disproportionate cancer burden. Health disparities in the LGBT community are caused by multiple factors that aren’t due to any physiological or genetic differences between lesbians and heterosexuals. Mark your calendars- my guest, Liz Margolies of The National LGBT Cancer Network will address the impact of stress, and the stigma of living with homophobia and discrimination that more than doubles the risk of lesbian’s developing cancer; to listen or comment call: 347-945-5853
There have been recent polls that suggest the healh among our black and brown brothers is costing tax payers billions of dollare each year! But why? what are the reasons for these latest numbers and how did he health of African American and Hispanics get to be so vulnerable. Is by intent or just lack of proper nutrition. One things for sure we are going to get to the nitty gritty on this show and expose the truths of why things are still lop-sidded when we speak on inequality in this stubborn and selfish nation.
Today's special guest is Dr. Andrey Ostrovsky of Care at Hand.
As Co-Founder of Care at Hand, he and his team are committed to achieving the Triple Aim and eliminating health disparities for vulnerable populations by creating disruptive technology. What does that mean? Well listen in to see what he has to say and how he plans to achieve the triple aim.
BROTHERS AND SISTERS ... TAKE CARE OF YOURSELVES
Health disparities between African Americans and other racial and ethnic populations are striking and apparent in life expectancy, death rates, infant mortality, and other measures of health status and risk conditions and behaviors.
When you look at the 10 Leading Causes of Death for African Americans, you find that most of them are substantially preventable by making some lifestyle changes. The question becomes, do we, as a people, have access to that information and secondly why are we in this situation in the first place.
Join Alex Primo, Asha Zuri, and Joe Whitfield Thursday at 9 pm EST as we explore the sicknesses and ailments that plague our people and some possible ways to remedy them. We will look at common issues such as Heart Disease, Cancer, Stroke, and other health concerns of Melanated people.
African Americans in 2009 had the largest death rates from heart disease and stroke compared with other racial and ethnic populations.
From 2007-2010, the largest prevalence of hypertension was among adults aged 65 years and older, African American adults, US-born adults, adults with less than a college education, adults who received public health insurance (18- 64 years old) and those with diabetes, obesity, or a disability, compared with their counterparts.
The prevalence of obesity among adults from 2007-2010 was largest among African American women compared with white and Mexican American women and men.
You can call in at (917)889-2830 on the night of the show only
You can log on and listen.
And as always,remember to keep it clean and keep it on point. #One
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