Nevada’s school council shortage can lead to the mental health and learning outcome of Nevada’s students. For this episode of Nevada Health associate professor Christopher Wood joins us to put the shortage into perspective.
Did you know that last year the death rate of Americans grew? That’s something that hasn’t happened in nearly 20 years. Translation: For the first time in a long time, the average American is living a shorter life. Nevada Health is here to help. We’re a brand new weekly radio show from KUNV and UNLV. We sit down to pick the brains of the state and region’s top doctors, scientists, and health experts to arm you with the know-how to improve you and your loved ones’ health. You’ll learn everything from how to cut your risk of heart attack and back pain, to easy ways to convince your family—and yourself—how to move more and eat better. You’ll even pick up simple tactics to navigate the twisted terrain of hospitals and health care. Are YOU ready to improve your health?
Join us every Monday at 8pm, and listen online anytime at KUNV.org
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Radiation is critical to the treatment of cancer and is commonly used in medicine. On this episode of Nevada Health UNLV professor Frank Cucinotta will help us understand the promises and perils of radiation.
Alyssa Crittenden is a professor of anthropology at UNLV. She studies the evolution of human behavior and nutrition. Critterden has worked with the Hadza tribe for the past ten years. In this episode of Neavada Health Crittenden reveals what she has learned about the Hadza and how the ancient tribe might provide clues for how you can improve your health.
Allergies affect more than 30 percent of American’s and they can have more serious health affects than a few sneezes. Dr. Mary Beth Hogan is an adjunct professor of pediatrics at the UNLV School of Medicine who specializes in allergies and immunology. Dr. Hogan joins us to reveal why we have allergies and how we can beat them.
When Dr. Julie Beasley began working with autistic children, about 1 in 10,000 kids had the disorder. Today, that number has skyrocketed to about 1 in 68. The developmental disability often holds back a person’s ability to communicate and interact with others, and find a job after leaving public education. Dr. Beasley, who runs the UNLV Medicine Ackerman Autism Center, joins us to reveal why the rise of autism is so troubling.