Foremost preventative cardiologist Dr Warrick Bishop joins Dave to discuss Heart Scans and why they are important.
It has been a long-known fact that cardiovascular disease and heart attack is and still remains the biggest killer of both men and women across the country, and that 25% of these affect people younger than 65 years of age is astounding. Especially, when an estimated 80% of these heart attacks are preventable.
Renowned preventative cardiologist Dr Warrick Bishop chats with The Fitness Industry Podcast’s Oliver Kitchingman about why early risk detection is critical in the prevention of heart attack - and how fitness professionals can help clients identify and manage their risk in order to live as well as possible, for as long as possible.
“50% of what you learn in medical school will turn out to be either outdated or dead wrong within 5 years of your graduation. The trouble is no one can tell you which half. So, you have to learn to learn on your own.”
Cardiologist and Bestselling Author Dr Warrick Bishop chats to Alex Tyson of Finding Space about reducing your future health risk, the link between genetic and lifestyle factors and how you can be proactive with your health.
Warrick appeared on the Triple M Mining HQ radio show. The Mining industry is the powerhouse of the Australian economy. If you live and breathe Mining, join us for Mining HQ on Triple M. Each weekday morning we chat to the key players in Mining, we talk the newest innovations and technologies and break the latest news from Mining, Oil and Gas. If you work with the largest export in the country, join us for the most comprehensive show in your industry. Mining HQ, Weekday mornings from 5 on Triple M or download the podcast now through Apple, Android and Spotify.
Doctor Warrick Bishop returns offering a fascinating insight into the heart as he joins Karen Kelly for this weeks episode of Authors and More
Dr Warrick Bishop elucidates the key to a healthy heart as founder of The Healthy Heart Network after his experience with a patient and runner led to cardiac arrest and with statistics to lose sleep over, this is one show not to miss.
The world's first human heart transplant was performed at Groote Schuur Hospital, Cape Town, South Africa, by surgeon Christiaan Barnard, on 3 December 1967. The 'new' heart functioned normally until the recipient's death from double pneumonia 18 days after the historic operation.
“I ended up as a cardiologist by chance." As a young fellow at high school, I was good at mathematics and technical drawing together with physics and chemistry and thought my career would be in engineering. As fate would have it, I had the opportunity to do work experience in a local civil engineering company at that time. Not understanding what civil engineering was, over two weeks I observed mainly office based work focusing on retaining walls and draining systems. Unfortunately, I don’t think that is was a fair representation of the breadth and interest that engineering could offer, but I didn’t know that and I was no longer enthusiastic about engineering from the experience.