Blog Podcast Learn About Us LOGIN Login

Blog

The Humanley Podcast Episode 3

Episode 3 - Professor Teresa Mitchell-Paterson

Professor Teresa Mitchell-Paterson from the School of Clinical Nutrition at Torrens University, joins me to talk about the nutritional management of bowel cancer. 

To contact Professor Mitchell-Paterson, please visit her website www.thebourkestreetclinic.com.au/practitioners/prof-teresa-mitchell-paterson/ or for more information about her work as the spokesperson for Bowel Cancer Australia, please visit www.bowelcanceraustralia.org/nutritionist


Don't forget to like our Facebook page and share this podcast with your friends and colleagues.

 

Disclaimer: This podcast is for general information purposes only. It does not constitute as health advice and does not take the place of consulting with your primary health care practitioner. The views and opinions expressed in this podcast are those of the guest speaker and do not necessarily...

Continue Reading...

The Humanley Podcast Episode 2

Episode 2 - Jodi Allen

Clinical nutritionist, Jodi Allen joins me to talk about her ground breaking work with Australian veterans and emergency first responders.

Would you like to connect with Jodi?

Visit her website at https://www.jodiallennutrition.com/ 


Don't forget to like our Facebook page and share this podcast with your friends and colleagues.

Disclaimer: This podcast is for general information purposes only. It does not constitute as health advice and does not take the place of consulting with your primary health care practitioner. The views and opinions expressed in this podcast are those of the guest speaker and do not necessarily reflect those of Humanley, the presenter or any other entities or third parties associated with Humanley or the presenter. The right to freedom of opinion is the right to hold opinions without interference, and cannot be subject to any exception...

Continue Reading...

The Humanley Podcast Episode 1 - Daniel Roytas & Professor Bill von Hippel

Episode 1 - Professor Bill von Hippel

Professor Bill von Hippel from the School of Psychology at the University of Queensland joins me to talk about the evolution of happiness and his book The Social Leap.

Check out his latest best selling book, The Social Leap: The New Evolutionary Science of Who We Are, Where We Come From, and What Makes Us Happy. 

https://www.amazon.com.au/Social-Leap-William-von-Hippel/dp/0062740393

Don't forget to like our Facebook page and share this podcast with your friends and colleagues.

Disclaimer: This podcast is for general information purposes only. It does not constitute as health advice and does not take the place of consulting with your primary health care practitioner. The views and opinions expressed in this podcast are those of the guest speaker and do not necessarily reflect those of Humanley, the presenter or any other entities or...

Continue Reading...

The Vitamin D Deception

By Daniel Roytas MHSc (Nut), BHSc (Nat), Dip. RM, MANTA

Despite living on the sunniest continent on Earth1, 25% of all Australians are thought to be vitamin D deficient2. Rather than acquiring vitamin D from sensible amounts of sun exposure to maintain optimal levels of vitamin D, it seems the Australian public have turned towards supplementation instead. As of 2010, there were 89 vitamin D manufacturers selling 195 different vitamin D products in Australia. Almost 60 million vitamin D products were sold that year, totalling an eye watering $89.3 million3. Why is all of this money being spent on something that we can literally get for free, right outside our front door?

Could it be that the public health initiatives around sun safety have worked too well? A 2011 paper published in the Medical Journal of Australia found that it is relatively difficult to obtain the equivalent of just 1000 IU (1 capsule worth) of vitamin D from sun exposure when adhering to sun smart recommendations4....

Continue Reading...

Are we overlooking widespread vitamin A deficiency in Australia?

By Daniel Roytas MHSc (Nut), BHSc (Nat), Dip. RM, MANTA

Could it be possible that widespread, subclinical vitamin A deficiency exists in the Australian population? According to the Australian Department of Health, vitamin A deficiency is thought to be rare1. However, the 2011-2012 Australian Health Survey found that 33% of males and 27% of females aged 14 - 18 years, and approximately 20% of individuals aged 19 – 50 years had inadequate intakes of vitamin A2. Note that the RDI for vitamin A is 900 µg/day for men and 700 µg/day for women3.

There are a number of recent case studies in the peer reviewed literature that have found severe ocular diseases in Australian children4 and adults5 arising from inadequate dietary vitamin A intake. A 2016 study published in the Journal of Paediatrics and Child Health found that 36.5% of children presenting to the Sydney Children’s Hospital with ocular disease had vitamin A deficiency6. Many of these cases are irreversible...

Continue Reading...
1 2 3 4
Close

50% Complete

Please enter your details in the form below.

Join our mailing list and stay up to date with new blogs, podcasts and courses.