This sounds interesting. Again, it is a torrent at www.conspiracycentral.net:6969
Peter Whybrow - Manic America (Coast to Coast AM - May 30, 2005)
During the middle 2 hours, Director of the Neuropsychiatric Institute at UCLA, Peter Whybrow, M.D. (peterwhybrow.com), explored what he calls the "American Mania" syndrome. Americans, he said, are particularly predisposed to being stressed out, overworked and manic. They push themselves to the edge with a 24/7 lifestyle and are overloaded with information and material goods.
But humans are not biologically programmed for such a pace, he pointed out, and this way of living is taking its toll on the populace—with such problems as obesity, high blood pressure and depression on the rise. We need to help people retool and rethink their lives, he said.
Along those lines, he shared the "Rules of Tom," which were developed by an entrepreneur, who sought to get control over his life. They are: 1) Time is a key possession. 2) Use technology wisely. 3) Learn about your appetites. 4) Be physically active. For more details on these rules, visit peterwhybrow.com/books/americanmania/tom.html
Dr. Peter Whybrow is Director of the Semel Institute for Neuroscience and Human Behavior at the University of California. He is also the Judson Braun Distinguished Professor and Executive Chair of the Department of Psychiatry and Biobehavioral Sciences at the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA. Dr. Whybrow received his training in endocrinology and psychiatry in London and North Carolina. Dr. Whybrow is an international authority on depression and manic-depressive disease and the effects of thyroid hormone on brain and human behavior.
Dr. Whybrow has lectured widely across the United States and Europe, and is the recipient of many awards. He is a frequent advisor to universities, foundations, and government agencies and is the author of numerous scientific papers and five books.
Number of files: 1
Run time: 1 hour, 27 minutes
Audio codec: mp3, 48 kbps, 32 kHz, mono, cbr
Source: C2C's online show archive