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With aging patients, our goal is prevention, although that may not be realistic with everyone.

How much of longevity is attributable to genetic factors, and how much to family history, biomarkers, lifestyle or environment? What are the modifiable risk factors – diet, stress, exercise, medication, human connection, smoking, alcohol, the environment…? How do we define “biological age?” Do we look at changes in metabolism…vulnerability to infection…immunologic status? How does the physician’s perspective on aging compare with the perspective of the patient? Come and hear experts discuss:  Cognition and the Brain: Gayatri Devi, MD, MS, FACP, FAAN, is Director, Park Avenue Neurology; Clinical Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry, Zucker School of Medicine/Northwell Health; and Attending Physician, Lenox Hill Hospital. Body Changes – Dermatology: Jessica J. Krant, MD, MPH, is a board-certified dermatologic surgeon at New York’s Laser & Skin Surgery Center, a fellow of the American Academy of Dermatology and a member of the American Society of Dermatologic Surgery. Loneliness, Anxiety, Depression, Frailty: Alan Manevitz, MD, is a clinical associate professor at Payne Whitney-Weill Cornell Medical Center and attending psychiatrist at New York Presbyterian and Lenox Hill Hospitals; he also teaches at the Weill-Cornell Medical School. Endocrine Factors and Longevity: Sofiya Milman, MD, is an Associate Professor of Medicine in the Divisions of Endocrinology and Geriatrics at Albert Einstein Medical College, and is the Director of Human Longevity Studies at Einstein’s Institute for Aging Research. She is an attending physician in Endocrinology at Montefiore Hospital. Cardiac Risks, New Views on Lipids, the Upsurge in Atrial Fibrillation: Varinder Singh, MD, is Senior Vice President, Cardiology, Northwell Health (Western Region); Paul and Diane Guenther Chair in Cardiology, Lenox Hill Hospital; and Assistant Professor of Cardiology, Zucker School of Medicine at Hofstra/Northwell. MODERATOR: Steven Mandel, MD – Clinical Professor of Neurology, Zucker School of Medicine at Hofstra/Northwell. The...

Lessons Learned from My Trip to Eastern Europe and Prospects for Peace–Please Read

Dear Test, I hope you are having a nice summer. I just returned from a 12-day trip to Prague, Budapest, Krakow, Warsaw, and two concentration camps—Terezin and Auschwitz— under the guidance of tenured Union College history professor of Holocaust and Jewish Studies, Dr. Stephen Berk. I felt compelled to take this trip to learn more about my Jewish heritage and understand what transpired during the Holocaust so that going forward I can work to combat antisemitism, racism, and other forms of hate and discrimination. It is difficult to convey the scope of what I observed and learned on this life altering trip in a brief Newsletter. In addition to visiting these beautiful cities, I was not prepared for the magnitude of “man’s inhumanity to man” that occurred in these places during World War II. I hope to raise awareness of what I experienced in this brief missive to inspire us to stand up to hate and halt it in its tracks. The goal of the Holocaust was to exterminate the Jews and other persecuted groups to “Aryanize” the world. Instituted by Hitler and the Nazis, it was carried out by the Nazis and “masses of Germans, Poles, Ukrainians, Lithuanians, Romanians, Hungarians, French, and Dutch” from 1939-1945. In many cases these collaborators were more brutal than the Nazis. The Holocaust dehumanized its victims by systematically removing “rights, property, freedom, human dignity, and life” before murdering 12 million people. Six million Jews and 6 million non-Jews including political and religious prisoners, people who helped the Jews, homosexuals, Gypsies, alcoholics, criminals, vagrants, and members of other persecuted groups including disabled people were...
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