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Listen to Radio Health Journal to get the latest scoop on what’s trending in health, science and technology, and the intersection of medicine and public policy. Each week we speak with leading experts to break down the complex medical jargon and report on a timely topic. Did you know ecstasy could help to cure PTSD? What does “Medicare for All” really mean? These subjects and more with two stories weekly, plus Medical Notes – a short recap of the top medical headlines in the news. Hosted by Reed Pence, Nancy Benson and Shel Lustig. New shows posted each Sunday by 5 a.m. EST. Subscribe and listen, and find out more info at radiohealthjournal.net. Also, check out the latest on Instagram at radiohealthjournal and on Twitter at RadioHealthJrnl.

Radio Health Journal MediaTracks Communications

    • 醫學

Listen to Radio Health Journal to get the latest scoop on what’s trending in health, science and technology, and the intersection of medicine and public policy. Each week we speak with leading experts to break down the complex medical jargon and report on a timely topic. Did you know ecstasy could help to cure PTSD? What does “Medicare for All” really mean? These subjects and more with two stories weekly, plus Medical Notes – a short recap of the top medical headlines in the news. Hosted by Reed Pence, Nancy Benson and Shel Lustig. New shows posted each Sunday by 5 a.m. EST. Subscribe and listen, and find out more info at radiohealthjournal.net. Also, check out the latest on Instagram at radiohealthjournal and on Twitter at RadioHealthJrnl.

    Medical Notes: Week of February 16, 2020

    Medical Notes: Week of February 16, 2020

    A look at the top medical headlines for the week of February 16, 2020, including: Studies showing physical activity helps prevent obesity virtually from birth. Then, low doses of lithium may show promise in treating dementia. Also, about half of people recovering from a concussion have sleep problems. And finally, a study showing that maybe the two genders are becoming more equal.

    • 1 分鐘
    Medical Child Abuse

    Medical Child Abuse

    Parents who have a mental illness known as factitious disorder may fake or induce illness in their children to get attention, sometimes taking kids to hundreds of medical visits and deceiving doctors into performing numerous procedures and surgeries. Experts and a parent who got his child out of an abusive situation discuss how the legal & medical system may fail kids, danger signs and the road to recovery.

    • 14 分鐘
    Coronavirus: What Does It Mean To Us?

    Coronavirus: What Does It Mean To Us?

    Coronavirus has sickened tens of thousands in China and killed hundreds, but few cases have reached the US. Experts explain exactly what this Coronavirus is and the relative danger it poses compared to more familiar diseases such as influenza.

    • 9 分鐘
    Medical Notes: Week of February 9, 2020

    Medical Notes: Week of February 9, 2020

    The gap between black and white uninsured rates has dropped by more than 4%; Study in the Journal of General Internal Medicine shows that only 2% of those who are considered high risk for drug overdose have filled a prescription for Naloxone. A new study shows radiation treatments could potentially all be done in less than one second using high-energy flash therapy. An American Journal of Respiratory & Critical Care Medicine study shows that when we lose weight, we lose it everywhere even in the tongue.

    • 1 分鐘
    A Moral Question: Dementia, Spouses, And “Close Friends”

    A Moral Question: Dementia, Spouses, And “Close Friends”

    Spouses of Alzheimer’s disease patients often struggle with depression while caregiving and are desperate for support. Some have started new relationships while their loved one is still alive but no longer recognizes them. Acceptance of such infidelity is highly individual. Experts and a woman involved in such a relationship discuss how it can benefit even the incapacitated spouse, as long as families find it acceptable.

    • 13 分鐘
    Needle Phobia

    Needle Phobia

    Untold millions of people are afraid of needles. Most manage by looking the other way when they’re facing an injection, but many may avoid the doctor as a result of their fear. The problem is increasingly dangerous for the rising number of people with diabetes, who must inject themselves with insulin to survive. A needle-phobic woman and doctor who’s squeamish himself discuss.

    • 10 分鐘

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