Dr Kokayi has an opportunity to interview the award winning science writer Gary Taubes. This is a truly compelling interview highlighting Mr Taubes’ very well referenced Good Calories Bad Calories. Mr Taubes has provided excellent documentation for the way that obesity has been dealt with throughout the last one hundred years in the Western world, starting with the emphasis on CHO to the latest craze around low fat diets. The myths and lack of real scientific documentation around the low fat approach to weight loss is highlighted and Mr Taubes shows the link between sugar, obesity, cardiovascular disease, diabetes and cancer.
Archive for April, 2009
Dr Kokayi has a chance to interview two practitioners in one of the Western world’s most cutting edge medical therapies that delves into the interface between mind and body and the true roots of disease. Dr Kokayi’s guests Mitchell Rabin and Isabelle Benarous share with the listening audience the science and art of Total Biology and Bioreprogramming. The method of Bioreprogramming contains powerful tools to undo personal and ancestral programs at a subconscious level, with acute precision, in order to create lasting solutions and healing of unresolved mental stress at the heart of pathological conditions in the body. As Mitchell Rabin points out the approach to total biology is like “Louis Hayes on steroids”.
Dr. Kokayi talks to Dr. Parris Kidd, international recognized nutrition educator, about the connection between the lack of functioning within a cell membrane and how it affects the body. The conversation moves from environmental toxicity and it’s affects to the autism-add spectrum along with powerful steps to take to lead children who suffer from it to wellness. With an outlined plan, it is best to have a pen in hand for this one. You can also read the articles spoken about at Dr. Kidd’s website.
Dr Kokayi has the opportunity to speak with two practitioners of the Yoruba tradition, one a holistic health practitioner, Darmone Holland, and the other an Assistant Principal of a NYC school. Both are involved with Ijo Orisa Yoruba Church, a Yoruba organization offering services and counseling to the community at large. Discussion revolves around cultural technologies designed to assist people with mental health issues and other everyday problems. The difference between Western medical approaches to mental health and African cultural approaches is highlighted. Mental health for African Americans is also explored in the context of Western mainstream society.