THINK! America – Weekend of April. 21, 2018 – Show
Topics - April 21, 2018 - Show #2. Guest: Dr. Jade Malay, MD.
Topics and Guest – April 21, 2018 – Show #2
Dying former First Lady: When the news broke that Barbara Bush asked to leave the hospital to have “comfort care” at home, America paid attention. Cards, letters, email and flowers started to come into the Bush Family. She is being honored on television and radio and there’s talk of her “legacy.” Barbara Bush work on America’s literacy and began a foundation about literacy. Overall, she was quite
liked and well respected. She was married to a president, the mother of another president and the mother of another president-wannabe. What is your feeling about Barbara Bush, especially at this time? Should America fawn over the First Lady at all? Why?
The idea of regulating the internet has been a concept (or pipedream) for years, but now it could become reality. Because of the issues surrounding Facebook and how FB made up their own regulations, Congress is now face with whether or not it will take on the task of regulating FB and, by extension, try to regulate the internet. On balance, would that be a good thing? Many folks who want no regulation, have come around to agree that there are many sites which do need regulation. Well, which ones would those be? And why?
Interview: Dr. Jade Malay, MD. Topic: Anti-aging hysteria: bio identical hormones, Botox, Human Growth Hormone, Cool Sculpting. What we do to turn back the hands of time! How 70 is the new 50, and 80 is the new 60? Why do we hate to age?
Wearing three-inch heels for a day painfully squeezes your toes together, makes your heels throb and by the end of an eight-hour work day, makes your every step tortuous. Yet, according to an article by Elizabeth Seagran for Fast ompany, 73% of women wear high heels and 39% do so everyday. A study by the American Orthopedic Foot and Ankle Society, states 50% of women experience daily pain from their shoes. If it’s a case of it’s better to look good than feel good, then who is the benefactor? Or, as the author Seagran asks, “is the high heel a tool of empowerment or a tool of the patriarchy designed to slow a woman down?