The inter-connectiveness of the human body is just now beginning to be fully understood by the scientific community Board certified physician Ellie Campbell says that no cardiovascular disease prevention program is complete without significant attention to oral health.
There are many moral and spiritual issues surrounding the gay and lesbian reality of today’s world. However, there’s another issue often overlooked. Health. Author and counselor Denise Shick examines the sometimes devastating health challenges facing those with Gender Identity Disorder.
Ipods, Ipads, smart phones, laptops, tablets, WII-FI, streaming content. We’re drowning in a digital sea! Dr. Rose Gamblin insists that all of those zeros and ones blasting into our lives may not be in the best interest of our physical and mental health.
The good folk at Forks Over Knives are turning their attention homeward with the release of “Forks Over Knives Family, every parent’s guide to raising healthy, happy kids on a whole-food, plant-based diet.” Physician Alona Pulde provides insights.
First the bad news. Our hearts are in trouble. They’re stopping prematurely at an alarming rate. But, there’s good news. Modern medicine is on the job, coming up with new ways to keep us alive. Dr. James Marcum, founder/director of Heartwise Ministries, offers a peek at the new trends designed to save us.
Blood pressure is essential to life. High blood pressure can end it. Dr. David DeRose shares insights from his new book “Thirty Days to Natural Blood Pressure Control.”
The far-reaching dangers of smoking have been known for decades. So, you’d think we’d know better than to light up. But listen to this: If left unchecked, tobacco will kill one billion people in the 21st century. Laurent Huber, executive director of Action on Smoking and Health provides insights.
Welcome to part two of a compelling presentation that Dr. James Marcum, founder/director of Heartwise Ministries, offered at the Chattanooga First Seventh-day Adventist Church in Tennessee. Our actions make a huge and sometimes long-lasting difference when it comes to health. But there’s good news for even the sickest among us.
Sometimes, when we’re sick, the best question to ask is: “Why am I sick?” Finding that answer often leads to healing. Dr. James Marcum, founder/director of Heartwise Ministries, recently addressed a large group of church goers in Tennessee on this topic. This is part 1 of that timely presentation.
42.2 million Americans lived in food insecure households, including 13.1 million children. One West Virginia town is taking on that challenge. Audrey Morris, director of Starting Points of Morgan County reveals their battle plan.
For more than twenty years, Percy McCray has been ministering to cancer patients at Cancer Treatment Centers of America. In that capacity, he reports that each and every person with whom he interacts is dealing with a pretty big load of stress, and understandably so. Drawing on years of experience, he has developed seven ways to beat stress at its own game.
We all want it—even demand it—but often find it hard to give. True forgiveness is the only way to find peace of mind and heal the brokenness that many of us feel. June Hunt, biblical counselor, radio program host, author, and lecturer, shares insights.
Life can be a challenge. We certainly don’t need to add health issues to our daily existence. But, how do we live well in an unwell world? Heartwise founder/director Dr. James Marcum shares tips and guidelines for keeping our minds and bodies in tip-top shape.
Most of us grin and bear it—this life we live. But there are some among us who look at life and decide that they’re simply not up to the task and find themselves sinking into deep depression. Dr Gregory Jantz, a certified eating disorder specialist, certified chemical dependency counselor, and a nationally certified psychologist offers a place of hope.
In a recent blog, Dr. John McDougall wrote: Big Pharma and Big Medicine have faced many huge challenges over the past years to keep their cash cows—people with type-2 diabetes—each forking over an average of $13,700 annually. This financially rewarding system works well until the blood-sugar-lowering medicines, along with the gadgets and tests they rely on, are proven to be useless and dangerous.