Dr. Louise Aronson chronicles her experience as a busy resident, training to be a geriatrician. Since her patients detailed life-long wisdom about achieving happiness, they influenced her writing.
In this snippet, Dr. Louise Aronson offers a captivating anecdote for engaging with your purpose as told by one of her patients. Taking life by the reigns leads to greater happiness.
Nina Rajani, a doctor from London, has just returned from Iraq. On this week's episode, Nina explains what it took to treat people caught between the vicious spiral of violent conflict and poor health.
In this snippet, Dr. Rajani breaks down the emotional toll of treating a little boy in a war-zone era who is unable to open his eyes as a result of delayed medical care.
When journalists broadcast sensationalistic public health statistics, credibility often falls to the wayside, but more importantly, how can individuals find the truth of the matter?
In this snippet, the hosts discuss how sensationalist reporting of public health information garners more audience engagement rates, but is it forgoes credibility.
Physicians, unbound by the stereotypes that plague doctors, discuss how the habits of diet and exercise are hard to keep with the demands of medical training.
In this snippet, Doctors discuss how to seamlessly incorporate exercise into your daily regimé by ensuring that the activity is something enjoyable... like power-lifting.
Part of creating better healthcare outcomes requires lowering drug costs, which involves extensive reference pricing to make treatment more affordable and accessible to all.
In this snippet, ActiveRADAR affords consumers price transparency, so that patients pay economically sensible costs for drugs by implementing reference-pricing.
Dr. Matthew Martin is a leading trauma surgeon who has served multiple deployments in both Iraq and Afghanistan. In this week's episode, he reflects back on his deployments over the past 10 years.
In this snippet, Dr. Martin explains how current medical resources are being tested for use in the civilian sector to combat the most severe trauma injuries.
This week we delve into the world of preventative cardiology and speak with Associate Professor of Pediatrics at The Albert Einstein College of Medicine, Dr. Joseph Mahgerefteh about a recent work he authored on the impact of obesity and obstructive sleep apnea on hypertension.
In this snippet, the host explores why multiple illnesses arise as a result of obesity in young patients, making it difficult to detect which illnesses came about first and why.
Justin answers your embarrassing, super gross, totally not safe for life medical questions that tackle a variety of topics ranging from phantom baby kicks to pee, yes, urine.
In this snippet, Justin and his fellow co-host break down the reason why your pee sometimes smells so awful and why sometimes... it smells pretty good.
The Italian Peninsula is ravaged by a series of political and social unrest on top of a new disease — syphilis — in 1495. For years to come, treating syphilis transforms then medical practices.
In this snippet, learn how mankind's attempt to understand and treat syphilis marked the beginning of the mult-system approach to treating diseases.
After a fatal blow to Jakes's left eye, he blinks profusely as a light constantly flickers in his vision and a highlighter yellow color appears. This is living with retinal detachment.
In this snippet, Jake describes his experience living with retinal detachment and coming to terms with the treatment options that involved complex surgery and hanging upside down.
Dr. Jacques Kpodonu shares his insights on the use of advanced technologies like artificial intelligence and robotic surgery to provide better access and population health.
In this snippet, Dr. Kpodonu explains how providing effective healthcare requires learning about new medical technology in order to provide accessible care for more populations in rural areas.