Chris Morris is an internationally recognized naturopathic physician, author, cleric and business leader. Realizing that he wanted to find a way to serve humanity in a more profound way, Chris entered the field of alternative medicine in 1983 after a career as a professional athlete and business executive.
Chris brings a unique perspective to healing and personal growth with his degree in mathematics and physics along with his 30 year study of metaphysics and personal development.
Chris will talk about moving from a linear model of healing to a heart model – following the flow of nature and eating with nature for wellness. Another important Health Notes Conversation.
Health Notes Airs Mondays – 7:00-8:00PM
The Stay Home mandates are mentally challenging as they continue to drag on.
Step inside and listen in on how pioneering psychologist, Dr. Randy Kamen, guides six women through challenges and transitions. From their compelling conversations, you will learn important life lessons and powerful self-care strategies.
This powerful conversation addresses painful emotions, save years of struggle, build strength and resilience, and create your ideal support network. Dr. Kamen weaves together a blend of insight and positive psychology with mind–body strategies that are easy to apply.
Health Notes airs Mondays 7:00pm-8:00pm
An inspiring and practical conversation for people seeking emotional freedom within relationships, whether those relationships are with an intimate partner, parent/child, other family members, friends, or those in the workplace.
Health Notes Airs Mondays 7:00-8:00pm
Jeff Bowles shares the powerful healing power of the sunshine hormone D3. This is a perfect conversaton
at a time when we are working to stay as healthy as possible. Jeff shares his history with this important
Lissa Jones is the outspoken and articulate host of KMOJ’s (89.9 FM) Urban Agenda.
The program investigates the impact that beliefs and values held around race, place, class, identity, orientation, gender, faith, and occupation (vocation) impact the behavior of individuals, groups and structures within organizations.
Jones shares a beautiful hour of Love and History about Black Women on Health Notes.
Mahmoud El-Kati is a lecturer, writer, and commentator on the African American experience. He specializes in African American history and advocates institution building within cultural communities. He is an advocate of building ones humanity through the understanding of their culture, history and community. He currently lives in the Rondo neighborhood, St. Paul’s historic Black community
Health Notes airs Mondays 7:00-8:00pm
We often don’t realize how much control we have over our thoughts, feelings, and actions–on some days, the most minor irritation can upset us, but on others, we are in our best form and can rise to challenges with grace. These fluctuations depend on the neural networks firing in our brains, and we have the power to consciously break hardwired thought patterns. Due Quach developed an intimate understanding of the brain during her personal journey of healing from post-traumatic stress disorder.
According to Quach, people function in three primary emotional states: Brain 1.0, Brain 2.0, and Brain 3.0. In Brain 1.0, people act out of fear and self-preservation. Brain 2.0 involves instant gratification and chasing short-term rewards at the expense of long-term well-being. Brain 3.0 is a state of mind that Quach calls “Calm Clarity,” in which people’s actions are aligned with their core values. As Quach confronted PTSD and successfully weaned herself off medication, she learned how to activate, exercise, and strengthen Brain 3.0 like a muscle. In Calm Clarity
, she draws on the latest scientific research and ancient spiritual traditions alike to show us how we too can take ownership of our thoughts, feelings, and actions in order to be our best selves.
Health Notes will be in conversation with teacher, mentor and founder of WE WIN Institute Titilayo Bediako.
Titilayo Bediako was born and raised in Minnesota, and is the daughter of civil rights leader Matthew Little. She is instrumental in using African and African American history through WE WIN Institute (non-profit)
with African American youth for academic and social success.
Titilayo says participating in African rituals helps give African-American youth a sense that they belong to something larger than themselves or their surroundings.
Ms. Bediako clears up the confusion about white supremacist system of oppression and the creation of the school to prison pipeline.
This is an important conversation you will not want to miss.
Health Notes Airs Mondays 7:00-8:00pm