New HCG 6 Week Class beginning June 1st 7:30pm-8:30pm! For your chance to Be Thin By Summer, please call 1.800.513.6884.
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Watch my Y-Lift story at, www.thebostonchannel.com/health/22708933/detail.html
For the next 3 weeks, you will receive FREE UPS Ground shipping when you place an order with the Living Clay Co. (This free shipping offer is only valid for shipping addresses located within the 48 contiguous United States.) Enter the coupon code: FRANKIE during the checkout process to receive your free shipping. You can order online at www.livingclayco.com or call (800) 915-2529 or (512) 804-5909 to place your order and get your discount. This special offer expires at midnight on 6/3/10.
Call Xlear and get 25% off the 30-day Xlear Xylitol Kit of dental and nasal products – don’t miss this special offer for my Frankie Boyer listeners. Shipping & Handling extra. This is a $40 value - yours for $29.99. CALL XLEAR TOLL-FREE at: 1-877-659-5327 or visit www.Xlear.com
Health Show 11:00-12:00
John Willard is the grandson of the founder and creator of Willard Water who has recently joined the Willard Water team following the death of his uncle. He’s making some significant and exciting changes in how they market and distribute Willard Water. His background is in politics, communications and media relations. He worked for the Clinton Administration under the Secretary of Agriculture, and for Tim Johnson. Dr. John W. Willard, Ph.D, invented Catalyst Altered Water (CAW) in the late 1960s and re-named his product “Willard Water®” shortly after 60 Minutes aired a detailed story on Dr. Willard and his invention in 1980. Willard Water® is many things to many people, and is used in a variety of ways. What seems to be the common denominator is that Dr. Willard’s Water® is a more efficient form of water. Technically, the molecular structure of H2O is altered by a catalyst. As a result, the Catalyst Altered Water (CAW) acts as a normalizer on all living things not in a healthy state. When consumed regularly, Dr. Willard’s Water® can help assimilate nutrients more efficiently, increase enzyme activity and strengthen the immune system.For more on this wonderful product please visit www.drwillard.com
Dr. Earl Mindell is the world famous author of The Vitamin Bible, which has been in print for nearly 30 years and in more than 30 languages. He is the undisputed expert on how vitamins can be used to enhance health and fight the effects of aging. He offers a free personalized vitamin assessment at www.drmindellvitamins.com . He will be here to answer a very important question that affects most of us. Can Prescription Drugs Rob Your Body of Nutrients? This expert will reveal how The Cure can sometimes be worse than The Illness. Watching the relentless parade of television commercials for pharmaceutical drugs makes Dr. Earl Mindell wonder if anyone at the drug companies are actually reading through the copy before it goes on the air. “It’s a joke, really,” he said. “Because the FDA mandates that every pharmaceutical commercial list the side effects of these drugs, it makes the voiceover sound as if it’s not really a commercial you’re watching, but rather, a Saturday Night Live parody. In almost every case, the side effects are far worse than the condition the drug is supposed to treat. My favorite is the one for the arthritis pain reliever Celebrex, which states clearly in their commercials (and their Web site) that there may be an increased risk of heart attack or stroke which may lead to death. You know, I’m not the smartest man alive, but I tend to believe that you can’t possibly get any sicker than dead, so why on earth would I ask my doctor for that pill?” Mindell -- the bestselling author of The Vitamin Bible (soon to be re-issued on the 30th anniversary of its first printing) and author of the current natural remedy book Prescription Alternatives (www.drmindellvitamins.com ) -- believes that prescription drugs can many times harm our bodies in ways we don’t even realize, and rob us of key nutrients, which is why he recommends multivitamins as a safeguard against the ill effects of the prescription drugs we take.
Lifestyle Show 12:00-1:00
31-year-old Nancy Trejos was supposed to be an expert on handling her money - after all, she's the personal finance columnist for one of the nation's leading newspapers, The Washington Post. But a few months ago, she found herself in her own dire financial straits. Faced with a mountain of bills, debt, and no way to pay her rent, she was forced to call her parents to ask them for a loan. That night was a wake-up call - she vowed to get herself out of debt and into financial solvency. In Hot Broke Messes, Trejos takes readers along with her on her journey. She meets with a financial planner and a therapist to deal with all the issues young people face today - from credit card debt and student loans, to impulse buying and emotional spending, to the cost of having a social life, to buying a house with someone during a potentially impermanent relationship and more. Trejos learns what causes these problems in herself, how she can fix them, and how she can pass that advice on to other young people going through the same experiences. Even better, she shows readers how they can address these problems without completely giving up their lives - no "give up your latte a day" type advice here! Trejos' personal and unique voice, along with her experiences that everyone can relate to, will lead readers to relatively painless financial security.
Iris Gomez is the author of two other literary works, both collections of poetry. She is an accomplished writer of legal publications and is currently the Director of the Immigrants Protection Project for a statewide legal services back-up center in Massachusetts. For her immigration efforts she has been honored with the Women of Justice award from the Women’s Bar Association, amongst other prizes, and she is highly respected as a public interest attorney. She is a frequent panelist at law-related conferences, and has been a lecturer at her alma mater, Boston University School of Law, for over 15 years. Gomez was born in Cartagena, Colombia, but grew up in Miami, Florida. In Try To Remember, Iris Gomez, currently the Director of the Immigrants Protection Project for a statewide legal services back-up center in Massachusetts, confronts this issue with grace and determination, revealing to her readers the love, fear and chaos of a family of Colombian immigrants. This is the story of Gabriela de la Paz, a Colombian teenager struggling to forge her own identity in the changing cultural landscape of Miami while keeping her increasingly volatile, mentally ill father out of legal trouble to protect his green card status – and save her family from exile in disgrace. Try To Remember will appeal to those interested in immigration reform. The struggles of the de Paz family to resist deportation as criminal aliens will capture the hearts of many, and the mental health and cultural taboos at the root of the family’s problems will be of further interest to a wide range of readers.
Nicole Laporte is a former film reporter for Variety, where she covered the Hollywood movie industry for several years. She also wrote the "Rules of Hollywood" column for the Los Angeles Times Magazine and has written for The New Yorker, the New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, the New York Observer, the Sunday Telegraph Magazine, and W magazine. The brainchild of media titans David Geffen, Steven Spielberg and Jeffrey Katzenberg, DreamWorks positioned itself as a new kind of studio, dedicated to talent and free of the constraints of the prevailing Tinseltown corporate culture. Its true purpose, as emerges in LaPorte's lively account, was to serve the egos of its principles: Geffen, the wrathful and distant superagent; Spielberg, resident-genius director and avuncular nice guy; and Katzenberg, the tireless, micromanaging executive, eager to re-establish himself after a disastrous falling out with Disney, where The Lion King and The Little Mermaid had made his name as the man who revived feature animation. The story here is largely Katzenberg's, as Spielberg and Geffen preferred to hold themselves above the fray of studio politics and practical operations. In The Men Who Would Be King Nicole Laporte reveals the good, bad, and the ugly that still reigns in tinsletown.