Bob Wheeler believes the aches and pains we all experience as we age should not be excuses to not do big things. In his case, that big thing is mountain-climbing, most notably climbing Mt. Kilimanjaro — at the age of 85!
The human genome has been fully mapped and the live-saving benefits are now ushering in the age of personalized medicine and changing the way we fight the disease. Dr. Jane Gibson of the UCF College of Medicine explains how this may affect your future care.
Barbara Hannah Grufferman shares the reasons she’s partnering with TYLENOL® 8-Hour Arthritis Pain and their #WhatMovesMe campaign, which celebrates the drive that arthritis sufferers have in continuing to pursue their passions, despite the pain they face.
Larry Weissman spent the ’60s staging huge concerts in San Francisco. Now he’s in his 60s, and this time, he’s making the music as one of NY’s hottest dance music DJs. He explains how music has the power to bring the generations together and explains why he had no interest in a traditional retirement.
Taylor Hicks — yes, the American Idol winner — wants to take you on a VIRTUAL tour of America, highlighting each state’s best plate of food. State Plate from INSP features crab cakes in Maryland, peaches in Georgia, chili in Texas, potatoes in Idaho and much more.
With her rainbow swim cap and megawatt smile, swimmer Charlotte Sanddal is hard to miss in the pool. Then when you discover she’s not only a national champion, she’s also 94 years old, you realize you’re never going to forget her.
In the Bolder Movies spotlight — a story all about adventure, family ties, an unforgettable weekend and the power of forgiveness. Heritage Falls is a dramatic comedy, following three generations of men who head into the rugged American wilderness for an excursion that is as much about repairing their relationships as the trip itself. We spoke with the film’s stars, David Keith, Coby Ryan McLaughlin and Keean Johnson.
Toto was one of the most successful bands of the 1980s and the voice of Bobby Kimball was one of the reasons why. Now 69, he explains how his passion for performing keeps him on the road more than 250 days a year and makes him feel better than he’s ever felt in his life.
John Seevers was born with birth defects in both legs. A series of surgeries led doctors to perform a double rotation — turning his forward-facing feet backwards. He doesn’t want you to feel sorry for him or to tell him to “hang in there.” He wants you to watch him racing hard against able-bodied swimmers, setting records in the process, and realize that we’re all capable of standing tall.