Share

cover art for Southern Remedy Relatively Speaking | Seven Deadly Sins

Southern Remedy

Southern Remedy Relatively Speaking | Seven Deadly Sins

Host: Dr. Susan Buttross, Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Mississippi Medical Center


Topic: Seven deadly sins.


You can join the conversation by sending an email to: family@mpbonline.org. If you enjoyed listening to this podcast, please consider making a contribution to MPB. https://donate.mpbfoundation.org/mspb/podcast


More episodes

View all episodes

  • Southern Remedy for Women - Classic | Urinary Tract Infections (U.T.I.s)

    43:53
    Originally aired: 09-29-2023Host: Jasmine T. Kency, M.D., Assistant Professor of Internal Medicine and Pediatrics at the University of Mississippi Medical Center.Topic: Urinary Tract Infections (U.T.I.)Email the show: remedy@mpbonline.org.
  • Southern Remedy Kids & Teens | Mental Health

    42:04
    Host: Dr. Morgan McLeod, Asst. Professor of Pediatrics and Internal Medicine at the University of Mississippi Medical Center.Dr. McLeod discusses how to see the early signs of mental health issues within our kids and teens, and what to do about it.Email the show at kids@mpbonline.org
  • The Original Southern Remedy with Dr. Jimmy Stewart

    42:32
    Dr. Jimmy Stewart, professor of pediatrics and internal medicine at the University of Mississippi Medical Center, is the host of the Original Southern Remedy. Topics in this episode include memory loss, treating childhood leukemia and thyroid issues.
  • Southern Remedy Relatively Speaking - CLASSIC | Men's Mental Health

    48:36
    This episode discusses subjects like depression, anxiety, and suicide. Listener discretion is advised. If you or a loved one are struggling with mental health, contact the crisis hotline at 9-8-8Host: Dr. Susan Buttross, Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Mississippi Medical Center, and Abram NanneyTopic: Men and women suffer from mental health conditions at similar rates. Four out of five people who die by suicide are men. Celebrities like Dwayne Johnson, Ryan Reynolds, and many others have talked publicly about their struggles with anxiety, depression, and suicidal thoughts. We all have likely had someone suffer and perhaps die due to mental health struggles. Yet, countless men still experience difficulty with even using the words “mental health” in relation to how they feel. Let alone seek help. Today we’ll be focusing on men’s mental health, and we’ll talk about what we have been doing wrong to address it.You can join the conversation by sending an email to: family@mpbonline.org.
  • Southern Remedy Healthy and Fit| Importance of physical activity

    43:50
    Southern Remedy Healthy and Fit is hosted by Josie Bidwell, Associate Professor of Preventive Medicine and Nurse Practitioner at UMMC. On this episode, Josie talks with exercise physiologist Tommy Berg about the importance of exercise.
  • Southern Remedy for Women | Neuropathy and Edema

    45:17
    Host: Jasmine T. Kency, M.D., at the University of Mississippi Medical Center.Topic: Neuropathy and EdemaEmail the show: remedy@mpbonline.org.
  • Southern Remedy Kids & Teens | Summer Safety

    43:00
    Host: Dr. Morgan McLeod, Asst. Professor of Pediatrics and Internal Medicine at the University of Mississippi Medical Center.Dr. McLeod discusses some tips for a healthy summer including safety kits, seatbelt rules, and travel dos and don'ts. Email the show at kids@mpbonline.org
  • The Original Southern Remedy with Dr. Jimmy Stewart

    42:32
    Dr. Jimmy Stewart, professor of pediatrics and internal medicine at the University of Mississippi Medical Center, is the host of the Original Southern Remedy. Topics in this episode include: arthritis, treatment of hemorrhoids and cramps.
  • Southern Remedy Relatively Speaking | From Trauma to PTSD

    49:23
    Host: Dr. Susan Buttross, Professor of Pediatrics at the University of Mississippi Medical Center, and Abram NanneyGuest(s): Gigi HolderTopic: The majority of us will experience psychological trauma at some point in our lives and most of the time we are able to recover from that trauma. but for some, that psychological trauma will continue to haunt them. Today we’ll be talking with Gigi Holder, an expert in trauma informed care about why that happens and what we can do if the haunting continues.You can join the conversation by sending an email to: family@mpbonline.org.