Our first guest today is Lisa M. Roseman a theologian and founder of an inner healing Christian ministry in Southern California. Over the last decade, she has helped hundreds of people encounter the healing presence and power of God. Obtaining a Bachelor’s Degree in Psychology and a Master’s in Theology, she has combined her education with her passion for seeing lives transformed—both personally and for the people she counsels. Today we will discuss her new book “The Highest of Care: A Journey Through Cancer”.
Journey with the author, Lisa Roseman, as she encounters God’s deep love and reassuring presence as well as encourages you to look for evidence of God’s work around you—in the mundane and the miraculous. Within this journey of caregiving, Roseman details a supernatural display of God’s promise of eternal life through a miraculous life-after-death encounter that occurred at the end of her mother’s life. In the form of a lion that will remind many of biblical references of Jesus, Lisa witnesses her mother guided gently into the promised eternal presence of God. For more information go to her website at: thehighestofcare.com/
Our second guest today is Dr. Kalvin Lung, Thoracic Surgeon at Northwestern Medicine. Dr. Lung assists with COVID and non-COVID lung transplant procedures will discuss the importance of this technology and the strides being made in combating lung disease. Lung transplantation is the last resort for patients with end-stage lung disease. However, there is currently a global shortage of donated lungs which sadly results in deaths among patients on the waitlist. At the same time, many donated lungs are deemed unsuitable for transplantation and go unutilized. To help rescue potentially viable lungs – and those initially deemed “unacceptable” for transplant – the FDA has approved a device that flushes and oxygenates the donated lung once it’s outside of the body while washing it in a preservative. Nicknamed “lungs in a box,” the XVIVO perfusion system allows lungs to be ventilated and kept at body temperature for up to five hours, giving surgeons the opportunity to assess their suitability for transplant. For more information please visit www.nm.org/radio