An Avondale academic’s externally-funded study of antiseptic cleaning solutions may not only help prevent catheter-associated infections in hospitals but also change national guidelines.
When it comes to health, the Seventh-day Adventist Church has been consistently on the forefront, but the church’s relationship with modern science has not always been so favourable.
Sue Radd is an award-winning dietitian and now doctoral researcher. The published author and long-time food columnist has a new cookbook entitled Food As Medicine: Cooking For Your Best Health. Signs Publishing Book Editor Nathan Brown asks Radd about her work and about her passion for good nutrition.
Adele Nash loves cookbooks, particularly ones about healthy cooking. “This is quite a contrast to the way I felt when I was big—literally—into decadently unhealthy food.” So, when she had a peek at Food As Medicine, she could not wait to get her own copy. This thick hardcover by dietician Sue Radd “is more than a cookbook,” writes Nash in this review. “It’s a ‘comprehensive introduction to cooking food as medicine in your kitchen.’”
An Avondale academic and a conjoint lecturer are among the first recipients of an inaugural professional fellowship in lifestyle medicine.