Autumn Friedli thinks everyone should read Tell Me Three Things. Listen in on the discussion to see if our hosts agree.
Tara Dimick thinks everyone should read Lean In. Listen in on the discussion to see if our hosts agree.
The Alzheimer’s Association Heart of America Chapter will present a 6-part series for family caregivers and friends who care for individuals with Alzheimer’s disease or a related dementia. Weekly focus includes on resistance to care, activities, medications, placement decisions and the role of the caregiver. Attend one or all sessions; resources from the Health Information Neighborhood of the library will be available for checkout.
To get some answers on the sleep questions that have been keeping me up at night, I interviewed the Sleep Center Manager of the Stormont-Vail Sleep Center. Prioritize your sleep!
Julie Nelson thinks everyone should read Dead Wake. Listen in on the discussion to see if our hosts agree.
Devon Tennyson is content with her unrequited crush on her football playing best friend Cas forever. She is completely wrapped up in their friendship, re-reading Jane Austen novels, and she needs nothing else. Happily ever after. The End.
Miranda Ericsson thinks everyone should read Station Eleven. Listen in on the discussion to see if our hosts agree.
What ONE healthy choice will you make this year? SHARE your goal in the comments –and read what ONE thing other people are changing in 2016, too!
What are the best teen books you read this year? Share your recommendations and find out the favorites of one librarian reader.
In this fun annual episode, Stephanie, Megan, and Kelli join Thad, Lissa and Miranda to recommend our favorites from the past year of reading.
You can always discover exciting new teen reads at the library — and select new books are available in print in David J’s Place and download through Hoopla!
Asking for information about major diseases and causes of death isn’t a typical holiday gift request, but conditions such as cancer, heart disease, and diabetes often run in families. Document your family health history, and talk to your doctor about your hereditary health.