Healthy Dining Out in the Desert AC
Healthy Night Out
W, Sep 19, 4:30 to 6:30 p.m.
Elizabeth Quigley, RD, Nutrition Consultant
760-568-1234. $8 for heart-healthy dinner; payment by Sep 14. Read More
Fish Tales: How to Choose what Goes on Your Plate LQ
W, Sep 19, 1 to 2 p.m.
Eisenhower Medical Center dietician
760-610-7205 Read More
Stress Management and Meditation Workshop Series AC
TH, Sep 20 through Nov 8, 6 to 8 p.m.
Beth Mulligan, PA-C, Stress Specialist
Eight-week series, $260 includes CDs, workbook and all-day retreat.
760-799-7847 or www.mindful-way.com/products. Read More
Prostate Cancer: Update on Surgical Treatment Options LC
TH, Sep 20, 5:30 to 7 p.m.
Lance Walsh, MD, Urology
760-834-3798. Complimentary dinner; register by Sep 19. Read More
Androgen Deprivation Therapy Treatment Update LC
M, Sep 24, 5:30 to 7 p.m.
Gary Leifer, MD, Urology
760-834-3798. Complimentary dinner; register by Sep 23. Read More
Prostate Cancer: Treatment Solutions for Side Effects LC
TH, Sep 27, 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Michael Sanford, MD, Urology
760-834-3798; register by Sep 26. Read More
Advance Health Care Directives AC
F, Sep 28, 2 to 3 p.m.
Forms and Vial of Life packet provided at lecture.
760-568-1234; register by Sep 27. Read More
Making Sense Out of Those Lab Tests PL
Palm Springs Public Library Series
TU, Oct 9, 6 to 7:30 p.m.
James Gaede, MD, Family Medicine
760-969-7770, extension 7560 Read More
CALENDAR KEYMost classes and lectures are free and early registration is recommended. For a full listing of lectures, events, programs and support groups, visit emc.org/calendar. Online registration is available for most events.
- AC Annenberg Center for Health Sciences at Eisenhower
- KB Kiewit Building, Eisenhower Medical Center
- LC Eisenhower Lucy Curci Cancer Center
- MZ Mizell Senior Center, Palm Springs
- TC The LGBT Center, Palm Springs
Would you like to have someone from Eisenhower Medical Center speak to your organization on a health-related topic? Please contact Vanessa Shanks at 760-834-7956 for more information.
INDIVIDUALS who receive a cancer diagnosis will forever view themselves, and the world in which they live, in a different way. But the core of who they are — their personalities and the ways in which they communicate — is still intact. More than ever, they will need to know that they can count on the love, understanding and support of their families and close friends.
A cancer diagnosis, however, often changes the ways in which we communicate with our loved ones. Whether we’re scared, feeling awkward, or don’t know what to say, we are often worried we will say the wrong thing. How we communicate with loved ones, family members, acquaintances or even strangers who are living with cancer, is an important way to show love and support. Supporting someone with cancer requires paying attention to what that individual wants and needs, and knowing what to do and what not to do.read more...
Foods like tomatoes, red/pink grapefruit and watermelon contain a red pigment called lycopene. Lycopene is considered to be a strong antioxidant and is believed to help reduce the risk of prostate cancer and heart disease. Another compound found in red foods is anthocyanin. This compound is a powerful antioxidant that may help reduce the risk of heart disease. read more...
Eisenhower Hosting Sixth Annual Arnold Palmer Prostate Cancer Symposium
National Prostate Cancer Awareness Month focuses on raising awareness about a disease that is both common and highly treatable. Throughout the month of September, Eisenhower Lucy Curci Cancer Center will hold its Sixth Annual Arnold Palmer Prostate Center Symposium — a series of weekly lectures regarding the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of prostate cancer.
The series is FREE and open to the public. Lunch or dinner will be provided. Lectures will be held at Eisenhower Lucy Curci Cancer Center. To make reservations or for more information, please call 760-834-3798. Click here for the lecture schedule.
According to the Prostate Cancer Foundation, prostate cancer is the second most common type of cancer found in men, and one in six men will develop it during their lifetime. This year, nearly 200,000 men will be diagnosed with prostate cancer. The cause of it remains unknown; however, early detection can lead to better treatment and an increased chance of survival. read more...