W4CY 12-07-2023 & W4VET 12-10-2023

Tamim Hamid, Ph.D., The Inventor of Theradome

Tamim Hamid, Ph.D., Inventor of TheradomeOur first guest is Tamim Hamid, Ph.D., Theradome’s Inventor and author of “Grow It Back.” Finally, the most comprehensive book for anyone who wants to know how to stop hair loss, thicken, and regrow their own hair. “Grow it Back by Tamim Hamid, Ph.D., Inventor of TheradomeGrow It Back” is authored by a former NASA scientist but written for readers without a scientific background. It’s an easy-to-read, practical guide that debunks many myths about hair loss. This book will educate readers on why Laser Phototherapy (LPT) is the next-generation hair loss solution for men and women of any age. Does LPT really work? Yes, it does! There are currently three FDA-cleared solutions for hair problems: Minoxidil, Finasteride, and now LPT. Laser Phototherapy has no side effects and is eight times more powerful than any drug. Arm yourself with knowledge that will restore hope to those suffering from the pains of hair loss and feel they have run out of answers.

Sayyid Tamim Hamid, Ph.D., received undergraduate and graduate degrees in electrical engineering, computer engineering, and biomedical engineering. Tamim designed and implemented innovative tools at NASA to improve astronaut safety and efficiency in space shuttle operations. His professional history includes growing the revenue of multimillion dollar international corporations and serving as senior executive in companies that were sold to GE Medical and Johnson & Johnson. Tamim used his laser knowledge, fine-tuned at NASA, and combined it with his driving passion for helping others to pursue a lifelong mission in the field of hair loss and restoration. He is now one of the world’s leading experts. Tamim lives with his wife of thirty-three years outside San Francisco, CA. In his rare free time, he enjoys tending to his olive orchard and pressing artisanal dipping olive oil. For more information visit growitback.com.

Monica Mohindra Talks about the Veterans History Project

Monica Mohindra Director, Veterans History ProjectOur second guest today is Monica Mohindra Director, Veterans History Project. Today She will give us details about a special effort to remember the unsung heroes of the Commission Corps. In addition to the stories of Combat Veterans, The Veterans History Project is looking to preserve the History of Heroic Vets who served by responding to Natural Disasters or Public Health Crisis. VHP is actively seeking stories from these veterans with oral history interviews, original photographs, letters and other correspondence to be archived and made accessible for future generations.

VHP Director, Monica Mohindrahas worked for more than 15 years with the Project. She has coordinated major initiatives with Members of Congress, the National Museum of the American Indian, the National Endowment for the Humanities, PBS, Ken Burns/ Florentine Films, the HISTORY Channel, the Vietnam Veterans Memorial, and the Department of Veterans Affairs, among others.  Energized by the large collections development initiatives which enable exploring new audiences and new participation in the Project, the most meaningful part of her work is helping uncover and shed light on the individual personal stories of US veterans. For more Information: Visit:  www.Loc.Gov/Vets 

PETA Chief Scientist, Katherine Roe, Ph.D., Investigates Monkey Maternal & Sensory Deprivation

Katherine Roe, Ph.D., is chief scientist with the Laboratory InvestigationsOur third guest today is Katherine Roe, Ph.D., is chief scientist with the Laboratory Investigations Department of People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA). Today she will discuss Harvard’s maternal and sensory deprivation experiments on newborn monkeys and how to stop these experiments. Did you know that at Harvard Medical School experimenter is permanently removing newborn rhesus macaques from their mothers and depriving them of normal visual input, either by sewing their eyes shut or outfitting them with goggles that keep them completely in the dark, invert the world around them, or distort their vision in some way. In some experiments, she has staff wear welding masks so that the baby monkeys never see a face. She even describes giving stuffed toys to grieving macaque mothers to replace their stolen babies.

PETA’s exposé of these experiments generated intense backlash in the scientific and Harvard communities, with Harvard’s Animal Law & Policy program demanding that Harvard pull the plug on the experiments and nearly 400 scientists, academics, and lawyers—including Jane Goodall—signing a letter to the National Institutes of Health (NIH) urging it to review and terminate its funding of maternal and sensory deprivation experiments, which have received at least 32 million in taxpayer dollars since 1998—and that have resulted in zero treatments for humans. For more information visit PETA.org.

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