Many people believe they’d be happier if
they could just have more of something – more money,
more beauty, or more success. But according to Dr.
Ornish, prominent doctor and author of The Spectrum,
those kinds of thoughts usually make us more stressed
and unhappy, to the point where even if we got the
“more” we wanted, we wouldn’t be able to enjoy it.
Fortunately though, Dr. Ornish says stress isn’t
something that happens to us; it’s how we react to
what’s happening to us. And there are many ways to
lengthen our “fuses” and find the love, connection, and
community that studies show are key factors to good
health and happiness. And in this audio, you’ll hear
many of those ways.
You’ll Also Hear…
• How to personalize a way of eating and living that’s
right for you
• The optimum foods for good health – what foods help us
grow more neurons and which ones will help us feel
• All about processed foods – are they really as bad as
the rap they’re given?
• Simple ways to reduce your stress in as little as a
minute a day
• Why you might want to think twice before getting
bypass surgery or stents to prevent a heart attack – and
what you can do instead
• And much more
According to Dr. Ornish, health isn’t something we gain;
it’s something we already have until we disservice it. A
few simple lifestyle choices can make a huge difference,
like what we eat, how we respond to stress, how much
exercise we get, and what kind of love is in our life.
And in this audio, you’ll hear all about how to improve
your quality of life and get back to the joy of living.
For over 30 years,
Dr. Dean Ornish has directed clinical research demonstrating, for the first time, that comprehensive lifestyle changes may begin to reverse even severe coronary heart disease, without drugs or surgery. Recently, Medicare agreed to provide coverage for this program, the first time that Medicare has covered a program of comprehensive lifestyle changes. He recently directed the first randomized controlled trial demonstrating that comprehensive lifestyle changes may stop or reverse the progression of prostate cancer. His current research shows that comprehensive lifestyle changes affect gene expression, "turning on" disease-preventing genes and "turning off" genes that promote cancer and heart disease.