Articles from DHWI
Neil E. Farber has a BS degree with honors in Psychology and completed
dual Doctorate degrees in Research and Medicine. He...
(Online Publication: http://www.psychologytoday.com/blog/bloggers/neil-farber-md-phd )
Dr. Neil Farber and The Blame Game, live interview on the Tucson Morning Blend, Nov. 30, 2010
Dr. Neil Faber and The Blame Game, live interview on San Diego Living, Oct. 18, 2010
Dr. Neil Farber and The Blame Game, live interview on Wisconsin Public Radio, May 16, 2011
Listen to Dr. Farber's interview with Ben Merens on "At Issue". Dr. Farber discusses "Blaming" with Ben and callers.
Picks in the Uptown Update:
At times it's lovely how timely things work out. Anyone who caught
glimpse of the last edition of The Economist might recall the headline,
"America's Blame Game." If only I could have submitted this review in
time to be timely; alas, it's not my fault!
We've all experienced the same thing in many different aspects
amongst a variety of topics and venues. No one is a stranger to
searching for an outside source of fault. The boss blames employees,
employees blame the boss, families blame one another, people blame the
government, many sometimes blame nature or possibly their genes, and
some blame God or some other unseen force. Imagine all the blame being
thrown around after Sunday's Bears game. While playing the game involves
many strategies and targets, some subtle and some not so much, it also
entails the company of many stress factors, none of which are welcome
Responsibility is a sure word that comes to mind while reading
this book. Consider how much energy is spent every day of every year by
individuals, citizens, large businesses and world leaders searching for
the scapegoat, the stooges, and the
right amount sweetly secured spin. Now consider this energy going
towards actually discovering and acknowledging root causes and
appropriately addressing the issue to resolve the matter at hand. While
one level of output may help you climb that ladder more quickly, which
has more obvious long-term benefits regarding mental health, physical
well-being and emotional intelligence?
As this article may not have found you with alacrity I apologize;
maybe it was my fault after all. Don't shirk a potential change. Pick up
a copy and put down the game, The Blame Game.
- Nicholas Taylor, Sales Manager, Borders in Uptown
Finding Relief: Autoimmune diseases respond to alternative approaches
By CATHY BREITENBUCHER and JUDY STEININGER May 2008 in Greater Milwaukee Today
Conventional therapies treat symptoms such as pain, inflammation and diarrhea, according to Dr. Neil E. Farber, an associate professor at the Medical College of Wisconsin. "Alternative therapies look at it as a lack of balance in the immune system and try to balance that, whether it's through acupuncture, herbs, homeopathic approaches, or certain diets and foods," Farber explains.
(Original Article: http://www.gmtoday.com/content/m_west/2008/May/56.asp)
Dec 26, 2007 Assoc Press in Prevention Update (Substance Abuse and Violence Prevention).
The herb’s (salvia) long-term effects are still unknown, said Dr. Neil Farber, an associate professor at the Medical College of Wisconsin who has researched the herb. But it can be as potent as LSD, causing visions and improved moods in some people, Farber said. It also can cause loss of balance and coordination, and alter perception.
(Original Article: http://www.savp.iastate.edu/newsletter/spring-08-newsletter.pdf)
Aaron Diamant. Nov 5, 2007 TMJ4
Salvia divinorum is as powerful as LSD, but as easy and as legal to buy as a bottle of booze. "The effects are gone in about an hour, and so people are continuously looking for how to take more to make it last longer," explained Dr. Neil Farber, an anesthesiologist with the Medical College of Wisconsin. "In general, when people do that, if they're trying to guess the weight, it's a really dangerous way of trying to take this drug," Farber warns.
(Original Article: http://www.todaystmj4.com/features/iteam/11032026.html)
By VIKKI ORTIZ of the Journal Sentinel staff Saturday, July 7, 2001
He tends to ills of visiting musicians, and takes his fee in memorabilia.
When Paul Simon isn't feeling well and needs a checkup, when Prince wants physical therapy for his leg, when Elton John has a hoarse voice two hours before his concert -- there's one guy to call in Milwaukee.
Neil Farber is the Rock Doc.
(Original Article: http://www.encyclopedia.com/doc/1P2-6907226.html)