Most men, at some point in their life, have had problems in the bedroom, but while common causes can include medications, chronic illnesses, or just having a few too many to drink, new Australian research has shown that serious erectile dysfunction can actually be a symptom of heart disease.
Head Researcher of The Sax Institute’s “Forty Five and Up” study, Professor Emily Banks, spoke to Angus Randall.
One in five people experience depression or anxiety at some stage of their lives, however family and friends of a person affected by depression often feel the repercussions of their loved one suffering.
Many will understand and offer support, but what about those who are too young to comprehend what is actually happening? Children will notice changes in their parent but won’t necessarily understand why.
Brad Morgan, Workforce Development Officer at Children of Parents With a Mental Illness, and producer of a DVD designed to help parents talk about their depression and anxiety with their family, spoke to Angus Randall.
Wouldn’t it be great if your doctor could whip out a violin and play a soothing melody to relax you during injections and blood tests? Imagine if your cardiologist was also a clarinettist, or your gynaecologist played the glockenspiel?
There is a very special bunch of multitalented people who can do just that, and today the musically-talented future doctors and specialists of the Adelaide University Medical Orchestra, joined Angus Randall to end the show with a musical extravaganza!
Grazing your knees after falling off your bike, swinging from tree branches and kicking the footy on the oval with your friends.
These are the joys of childhood which many of us share and fondly look back upon, but it seems those adult-free days of going home when the sun goes down are dwindling, with only one in ten children aged between five and eleven getting to play outside unsupervised.
This is just one of the findings from the Chemists’ Own Healthy Summer Report and to tell us more, Pharmacist and Master Herbalist, Gerald Quigley, joins us on the line!
Last Tuesday was ‘World Toilet Day’, which brings attention to the risks faced by people in developing countries from poor sanitation.
One man hoping to save the world from the bottom up is Simon Griffiths, a social entrepreneur from Melbourne. He has founded an ethical toilet paper company, called “Who Gives A Crap”, that uses its profits to build toilets in the developing world.
Simaon spoke to Angus Randall to tell us why he believes every trip to the bathroom should be a feel-good experience.
As the population increases in South Australia there are fewer jobs in the public sector.
This may be good news to those who believe we need a smaller government, but it’s taking its toll on public industries such as health, education and emergency services and those who work tirelessly in these areas.