Thursday, December 2, 2021
Tags Darren Morton

Tag: Darren Morton

New health program highlights the power of forgiveness

A new program demonstrating the life-changing power of forgiveness was launched at health summits in New Zealand and Australia over the past two weekends.

Adventists feature at the Australasian Lifestyle Medicine Conference

"It’s time for a change" was the theme of the recent Australasian Society of Lifestyle Medicine Conference held in Melbourne (November 4-6).

Offering to help lifestyle of Pacific islanders

An offering collected in Seventh-day Adventist churches on June 11 will help reduce the “crippling” burden of chronic disease in the South Pacific islands.

Popular health book gets second edition

Ongoing sales and the importance of the message of Live More: Active have precipitated a second edition of the book, allowing for updating and fine-tuning of the book first published in early 2014.

Lifestyle the best medicine

One of the world’s leading health and exercise scientists describes it as one of the most exciting medical discoveries of the past few decades: the power of “low tech” for remedying problems created by “high tech.”

CHIP charging on, changing lives

More than 250 people gathered together at Avondale College of Higher Education in Cooranbong (NSW) for the biennial Complete Health Improvement Program (CHIP) Summit from February 12-16.

CHIP summit to focus on mental health

Upset or angry at those failed New Year’s resolutions to eat healthier and exercise more? Well, here’s something that will help you get that “chip” off your shoulder.

Family celebrates graduation together

Two generations of one family received three awards in as many levels at Avondale College of Higher Education’s year end graduation celebration this past weekend.

Adventist lecturer featured in famous journal

A front-page article on the Wall Street Journal’s (WSJ) website has described an Australian Adventist educator as the world’s “most-published authority” on stitches.

Avondale lecturer’s SOS

A new book may save you from what its author calls the inactivity crisis.
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