Yoga as a Means of Physical, Mental and Spiritual Health. Join us on this episode as we discuss with Dr. Carla Haack the many surprising ways in which yoga and surgery can inform each other to provide an inspiring vision of medicine characterized by a commitment to healing the body, mind, and spirit.
Heather Krug, Clinical Associate Professor in Speech-Language Pathology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and Eleanor discuss dyslexia in children and useful practices to help improve speech, reading, writing, and more.
Peter Locke, Head of High School at Madison Country Day School in Wisconsin, and Eleanor discuss why school is important and how school can help social and emotional development in children.
The New Science of Wellness, Compassion and Mindfulness. Join us on this podcast as Dr. Richard Davidson describes exciting findings from a recent study of a free, widely available app-based wellness intervention developed by Healthy Minds Innovations.
The Role of Self and Family Narratives in Human Well-Being. Join us on this podcast as Dr. Fivush describes her work and gives pointers on how stories can promote our well-being.
How a Drug Never Expected to Work is a Life-Saver for AIDS and COVID-19. Join us as Dr. Gavegnano gives us a window into the creativity and patience that led to a story of scientific discovery.
As you read this, you are breathing and taking no notice of this. After listening to this podcast, we think you may never completely ignore breathing again. In fact, like us, you might become fascinated with the potential breathing holds for changing how we think about ourselves and the world around us. Join us as we explore with Dr. Don Noble how to harness the mysteries of breath to improve our mental and physical health.
Dr. Chris Lowry discusses how our relationships with the microbial world can be harnessed to promote well-being.
Dr. Tessa Roseboom discusses how negative exposures in the womb or in childhood impact adult health.
Dr. Steve Cole discusses how COVID can trick the immune system in ways that look eerily similar to the effects of loneliness.