The T. Colin Campbell, PhD and Saray Stancic, MD FACN Thursday evening lectures, 6:45-8:30 pm, are open to the public!
Register and pay below. Limited seating available.
PRE-REGISTRATION AND PREPAYMENT REQUIRED: Please register and pay via PayPal (account not needed).
COST: $15 (no additional fees)
WHAT: Please see a description of the lectures in the right column on this page and speaker biographies here: Dr. Campbell and Dr. Stancic.
WHEN: Please check in between 6:20 and 6:30 pm, allowing orderly seating before lectures start at 645pm.
WHERE: Student Union, 1 University of New Mexico, Albuquerque NM 87131-0001. See a map here.
PARKING: Campus parking requires a pass through 8 pm. Options are an $8/day parking pass or pay $2/hour at the Cornell Visitor Parking Structure, which is shown as “visitor parking” on our map. Parking on nearby city streets, public transit, carshare or walking are other options. Please allow additional time.
THURSDAY EVENING PLENARY SESSION, 6:45-8:30 pm
Saray Stancic, MD FACN
Potential for Lifestyle Medicine and Plant-based Nutrition to Address Auto-immune Diseases
(a) Define the immune system and explain its normal function in health maintenance.
(b) Discuss autoimmune disease: pathology, epidemiology, clinical examples and conventional treatments.
(c) Cite scientific evidence supporting lifestyle and plant-based nutrition medicine in disease management.
7:30-8:30 pm: P-POD’S 1ST ANNUAL DENIS BURKITT MEMORIAL LECTURE
T. Colin Campbell, PhD:
Returning to Traditional Foods to Overcome Chronic Disease
(a) Recognize typical profiles of chronic disease risk for rural populations that subsist on diets constructed around simple traditional unprocessed plant-based foods.
(b) Describe typical shifts of chronic disease risk for populations whose traditional diets have been overturned by colonization or industrialization.
(c) Predict what changes would be expected in chronic disease risk, based on past research history, if animal-derived and processed foods such as used in the USDA surplus commodity programs, were displaced by traditional indigenous plant-based foods of the southwest region.