Archive: Prostate, Underground Railroad

More To Life

One in four Ontario men will get it, but if caught early enough, prostate cancer is not a death sentence. But, when and how to screen is still controversial and the treatments can often cause serious problems like impotence. Toronto oncologist Dr. Neil Fleshner will be here to take your calls and address the issues. Also today, The Underground Railroad was a network of clandestine people and homes that helped thousands of American slaves find freedom in Ontario during the 19th century. One of the stops on the railroad was the home of John Freeman Walls - a former slave from North Carolina. His great-great grandson Dr. Bryan Walls, a retired dentist from Windsor, turned his ancestral home into the John Freeman Walls Historic Site and Underground Railroad Museum. Dr. Walls took the family legend and immortalized it in his book, The Road that Led to Somewhere. This show also contains one Your Health item, "Ultrasound".
Apr 08, 2003
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OPINION: This country will not be able to “build back better” if we don’t tear down the barriers preventing Black Canadians from contributing to economic prosperity.

The government has presented updated projections on case numbers, variants of concern, and more. Read the full briefing.

OPINION: The province’s vaccination program is just starting to scale up  — a sudden influx of other vaccines could push the system to its breaking point. speaks with Ryan Patchett-Marble about the possible benefits of psilocybin treatment — and why he thinks it’s important to have direct experience.
The Toronto journalist broke a lot of the rules about keeping your distance from the story. Jeff was all in, all the time.
The latest coronavirus updates from across the province. speaks with Kieran Moore, Kingston’s medical officer of health, about the role of public-health units, family doctors and vaccination — and why April could be an important month.
Ottawa has updated its policy for international graduates — but advocates say it hasn’t gone far enough to address longstanding issues and new pandemic realities.
OPINION: Our pandemic response has shown how race, class, and gender determine who is most likely to be in the line of fire. We need aggressive reforms to counter systemic racism.