We catch up with the one and only Olivia Newton-John in this candid and heartfelt conversation about her iconic career, her multiple battles against cancer and her commitment to using her experiences to make a difference in the lives of others.
Scott Hamilton has faced stage 4 cancer and three brain tumors. He lost his high-profile broadcasting gig to two younger people. He was adopted and grew up pursuing a sport his family could barely afford. Through it all, one thing has never changed — he’s an eternal optimist. Get his tips for finishing first in your life.
If you ever seek wisdom, make sure the person you turn to has it to give, like Annie Peters. Annie never had much money, but her life was full of adventures. She passed away last week, but not before sitting down with Growing Bolder’s Bill Shafer to talk about her life’s lessons, and the keys to living it to the fullest.
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.
A TV writer and radio personality who has written for some of the best shows in television history is writing a prescription for us all for getting over illness with humor.
Growing Bolder contributor and Surviving & Thriving host Wendy Chioji is an Emmy Award-winning journalist, an adventurer racer, a world traveler, and a two-time cancer survivor in the midst of another battle against the disease. Yet it hasn’t stopped her from living life boldly. Find out why she calls worrying “wasted energy.”
Susan Helmrich is a three-time cancer survivor, a world-ranked masters swimmer and one of the country’s top health and wellness coaches. Get inspired by her passion for not only surviving but thriving as well.
For the first time in nearly a decade, former co-anchors Jim Payne and Wendy Chioji are together again. To kick off their reunion, Jim asked if he could ask Wendy some candid, personal questions about her ongoing battle with a rare form of cancer. She said, “Why not?”
Out of all types of cancer, childhood cancers account for less than 1 percent, but that still means every year, more than 10,000 children and their families will hear that frightening diagnosis. Each has quite a story to tell, and that’s especially true of a young man named Benji Watson.
The next 5-10 years may forever change the way we approach health care. Renowned physician Dr. David Agus explains why these are called the lucky years. He shares some of the exciting new research that is saving lives and changing lives.