Hosts Lynn Ware Peek and Tim Henny speak with Kathy and Jamie Meyer of Meyer Education & Family Services. The Meyers specialize in helping families who need support with their child’s psychological and educational journey.
Then, What the Fork Are You Eating?'s Stephanie Sacks talks about her new book - it's the truth about what's hidden in your food.
On today's show, Nell and Chris speak with representatives from Echo Spur, a new development of homes being constructed in the Rossi Hill area of Park City. Echo Spur will be incorporating energy efficient construction materials and techniques to reduce electricity and natural gas consumption. In the second part of the show, they talk about inefficient incandescent bulbs and LED lighting alternatives with Mary Christa Smith, Project Manager of the Summit Community Power Works.
Hosts Larry Warren and Doug Wells speak to Caroline Arnold about her book, Small Move, Big Change: Using Microresolutions to Transform Your Life Permanently. Also the owners from the new Park City establishment OP Rockwell and Matt Mitton, Estate Planning for Jones, Waldo, Holbrook & McDonough.
Some Utah lawmakers are still upset over the U.S. Supreme Court's non-action on the state's request to hear the lawsuit which is a district court judge let stand, overruling Utah's ban on same-sex marriage. And given that, moves are reportedly underfoot for some legislative push back. KPCW's Leslie Thatcher reports.
In this edition of Cool Science Radio Lynn and John welcome Ashwin Vasavada from NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory about the Mars Curiosity mission and the recent findings including the some time existence of water on the planet.
John Wells and Lynn Ware Peek speak with Barbara Wirostko, Chief Science Officer and Arthur Klausner, CEO of Jade Therapeutics along with Peter Knauer, manufacturing consultant. They talk about this locally grown business and its advances in bio tech - for those suffering from serious eye conditions.
In this edition of The Mountain Life, there are many things that high altitude can produce – low birth weight, shortness of breath, headaches – but depression and suicide? One researcher at the University of Utah says yes. Hosts Lynn Ware Peek and Tim Henney speak with Dr. Perry Renshaw, professor of psychiatry.