Books by Jane E. Brody (Author of Jane Brodys Good Food Book)
Jane E. She joined The Times in as a full-time specialist in medicine and biology, after serving two years as a general assignment reporter for The Minneapolis Tribune. Brody has also written many magazine articles and lectures frequently on health issues to audiences both lay and professional. She has appeared on hundreds of radio and television shows throughout the country and has received numerous prestigious awards for journalistic excellence. In , she was awarded an honorary doctorate from Princeton University. She also has honorary doctorates from Hamline University in St. Brody received her B.
Jane Ellen Brody born May 19, is an American author on science and nutrition topics, who has written a number of books and reported extensively for The New York Times as its "Personal Health" columnist, which appears weekly in the paper's Science Times section, which has been syndicated nationwide. She has been called the "High Priestess of Health" by Time magazine. Brody was born on May 19, , in Brooklyn , New York. She attended the New York State College of Agriculture at Cornell University now the Cornell University College of Agriculture and Life Sciences , where she majored in biochemistry as part of a plan to become a research scientist, graduating with a Bachelor of Science degree in She found that she couldn't achieve her goals of "looking for ways to help people lead better lives" as a biochemist and developed an interest in journalism after writing for her high school newspaper during her senior year. After graduating, she spent two years as a general assignment reporter at the Minneapolis Tribune.
When The New York Times hired me to write about science and health 52 years ago, I was 40 pounds overweight. No amount of exercise, and I did plenty of it, could compensate for how much I ate when I abandoned the latest weight loss scheme. I had become a living example of the adage: A diet is something one goes on to go off.
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Jane Brody on Aging
There is little a person can do to prevent it, and there is nothing comparable to mammography or colonoscopy to screen for it when it is most amenable to cure. Those with T. Only the ability to lay down memories is affected. The main symptoms — dry eyes and mouth, fatigue and limb pain — are common complaints associated with any number of health problems. An impending psychotic break can be identified and prevented if it is recognized early and appropriate steps are taken to head it off. Up to 90 percent of men in their 70s have benign prostatic hyperplasia, or B. A corticosteroid can quickly relieve symptoms of both polymyalgia rheumatica and temporal arteritis.