Doctor: Trump would be ‘healthiest individual ever’ elected president

first_imgPoliticsDoctor: Trump would be ‘healthiest individual ever’ elected president A voters guide to the health of the presidential candidates That was the conclusion from the presidential candidate’s personal physician, Dr. Harold N. Bornstein of Lenox Hill Hospital in New York, in a one-page letter released by the Trump campaign. It didn’t show “perfection,” as Trump said it would when he tweeted earlier this month about the upcoming release. But the tone was so enthusiastic that it came close. Donald Trump has had “no significant medical problems” over the last 39 years, his doctor said. Scott Olson/Getty Images By David Nather Dec. 14, 2015 Reprints Related:center_img WASHINGTON — Donald Trump released a physician’s report on his health on Monday, as promised, and there wasn’t a lot of detail — but there were a lot of superlatives.Like “astonishingly excellent.” And “extraordinary.”And this one: “If elected, Mr. Trump, I can state unequivocally, will be the healthiest individual ever elected to the presidency.”advertisement Bornstein said Trump, 69, has had “no significant medical problems” over the last 39 years, noting that he takes 81 milligrams of aspirin and a “low dose” of statin every day. The doctor said his blood pressure and laboratory tests were “astonishingly excellent,” adding that Trump has lost 15 pounds in the last year and has never used alcohol or tobacco.advertisement Tags Donald TrumppolicyPresidential campaign Bornstein also wrote that Trump “has suffered no form of cancer,” and characterized his level of prostate-specific antigens as “very low.” A high PSA level can be an indication of prostate cancer. The doctor said Trump “has never had a knee, hip, or shoulder replacement” and that his only surgery was an appendectomy when he was 10.The doctor also claimed that Trump’s “physical strength and stamina are extraordinary” — using a phrase that echoes Trump’s taunts of Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton, whom he has accused of not having the “strength or stamina to be president.”The other presidential candidates who have released their health information — Clinton, Jeb Bush, and Chris Christie — have all done so through summaries from their personal physicians as well. But Trump’s letter is shorter than the others, and both Clinton and Bush have acknowledged health issues.Clinton’s letter detailed the concussion she suffered as secretary of state, and Bush’s statement acknowledged “vitamin D insufficiency, gastritis, colon polyps, sinusitis, and low-back pain.”last_img read more

moe. To Play Special New York City Show

first_imgmoe. will play a special benefit show in NYC in support of the Children’s Health Fund. The charity performance will take place at Jazz at Lincoln Center’s Frederick P. Rose Hall on Monday, June 1st at 8 PM. The program will involve award presentations followed by a half hour long show from moe., with cocktails and dessert to conclude the evening. The event calls for business casual attire.Moe. and TAUK To Join Forces For Ultimate Stone Pony ThrowdownThe Children’s Health Fund is a great cause that aims to provide health care for disadvantaged children. With 51 mobile medical clinics they help over 80,000 kids nationwide.Tickets are available for $75 by contacting Jackie Stricker at Event Associates at 212-245-6570 or [email protected]last_img read more

Los Alamos Community Funds Scholarships For Navajo Women Administered By White Rock Presbyterian Church

first_imgJonnie WoodieCOMMUNITY News:Jonnie Woodie is a junior at NM Tech and is doing biomedical research with one of her professors on treating type 2 diabetes. Marcella Kee is a sophomore at UNM-Gallup who wants to inspire native youth as a teacher on the Navajo Nation. Both young women will be receiving scholarship aid from the Los Alamos-based Julie’s Helpers Memorial Scholarship, administered through White Rock Presbyterian Church.The scholarship honors the memory of Julie Meadows, a young mother and LANL employee who died of a brain tumor in 2009. Shortly before she was diagnosed, Julie participated in a mission experience with White Rock Presbyterian Church on the Navajo Nation. This experience left her with a desire to support Navajo women in their educational pursuits, as a way of positively impacting life on the reservation. Her family, church, friends and community have supported the scholarship for ten years, raising over $33,500 for 20 scholarships since 2011. Marcella KeeThis year, two awards are being made to women who exemplify Julie’s spirit of family devotion, strong work ethic, community service and educational achievement.$2500 Scholarship: Jonnie Woody – Jonnie is from Shiprock and has done volunteer work in the Philippines as well as on the campus of NM Tech in Socorro where she is a junior majoring in biomedical science. She comes from a large rural family, and due to the Covid19 pandemic she is currently out of a job. She has a 3.18 GPA and is passionate about helping Navajo tribal members manage and overcome type 2 diabetes, a disease which she herself has overcome through healthier habits, setting goals and using current technology. She plans to attend medical school and serve as a physician on the Navajo Nation, helping her people address generational trauma and disease through culturally sensitive practices. “I want to challenge the current relationship between western medicine and Native American people,” she stated in her scholarship application.$1000 Scholarship: Marcella Kee – Marcella will be a sophomore at UNM-Gallup, and she wants to inspire high school students on the Navajo Nation to attend college. She hopes to put supports in place to raise the high school graduation rate on the Navajo Nation. Even though her first year of college was different than she expected, she focused on her studies, used available resources and maintained a 4.12 GPA. She hopes to encourage other native high school graduates to do the same. She found time to volunteer at a tutoring center and was noted by her professors as being outgoing and collaborative. “Being a native educator gives other native students a way to connect with a teacher who can understand their background,” she said in her application.Scholarships are based on academic merit, dedication to serving the Navajo people and financial need. Donations are appreciated and can be made at or sent to White Rock Presbyterian Church, 310 Rover Blvd., White Rock NM 87547. More information about Julie Meadows, the scholarship application forms, past winners and photos can be seen at the scholarship website, read more