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Jane E. Brody



Jane E. Brody is an American journalist and featured columnist for the New York Times, writing on topics such as physical health, nutrition, and preparing for one’s death.

Jane E. Brody
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Eldridge & Co.: Jane Brody, Author, "Jane Brody's Guide to the Great Beyond"

Ronnie welcomes "New York Times" health columnist Jane Brody, author of "Jane Brody's Guide to the Great Beyond: A Practical Primer to Help You and Your Loved Ones Prepare Medically, Legally, and Emotionally for the End of Life.

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The New York Times Book of Women’s Health : The Latest on Feeling Fit, Eating Right, and Staying Well

Here in one volume is the definitive picture of women’s health at the beginning of the new millennium.

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When Families Take Care of Their Own

As the number of people with severe disabilities, debilitating chronic diseases and terminal illnesses grows, concern about their care has focused primarily on long-term care facilities, nursing homes, home health aides and hospices.

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The BMI: Myth or Reality? Keynote Address by Jane Brody

Part one of IWL Consortium Initiative on Women and Health Conference "The Body Mass Index: Myth or Reality? Health, Wellness and Self Esteem in Women" on April 7, 2014 at Rutgers University Keynote address by Jane Brody, New York Times Health Columnist

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Jane Brody's Guide to the Great Beyond: A Practical Primer to Help You and Your Loved Ones Prepare Medically, Legally, and Emotionally for the End of Life

From the beloved New York Times columnist, trusted authority on health, and bestselling author comes this complete guide to everything you need to know–emotionally, spiritually, and practically–to prepare for the end of life.

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A Heartfelt Appeal for a Graceful Exit

Studies of dying patients who seek a hastened death have shown that their reasons often go beyond physical ones like intractable pain or emotional ones like feeling hopeless.

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Alternatives for the Final Disposition

Though I wince at the redundancy, funeral “pre-planning” is a phenomenon receiving increased attention, and a growing number of Web-based guides tell how to go about it. As www.funerals.org puts it: “Funeral planning starts at home.

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Caring for Family, Caring for Yourself

Whether you choose to be a family caregiver or the job is thrust upon you by circumstances, your most important responsibility beyond caring for your ill or disabled relative is caring for yourself.

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For Living Donors, Many Risks to Weigh

Linda Fox of Brooklyn donated a lobe of her liver to save her husband, whose own liver had failed. The transplant took, and Ms. Fox said although recovery from the surgery was no picnic, she would willingly do it again.

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Advice on Dire Diagnoses From a Survivor

With each diagnosis, knowing her life hung in the balance, she was “stunned, then anguished” and astonished by “how much energy it takes to get from the bad news to actually starting on the return path to health.”

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