Why Some People Have Trouble Losing Weight.
Show: Sports Medicine & Fitness Show
James O. Hill, Ph.D.
James O. Hill, Ph.D., Past President of the American Society for Nutrition (ASN) and The Obesity Society (TOS), comes on the show to discuss weight loss. He will explain why some people have trouble losing and maintaining weight loss, and how we can help our children and the country lose excess weight and become healthier as a nation.
James O. Hill, Ph.D. is the Founding Executive Director of the Anschutz Health and Wellness Center at the University of Colorado Denver. He is also Professor of Pediatrics and Medicine at the University of Colorado Denver. He holds a B.S. degree from the University of Tennessee and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of New Hampshire in Physiological Psychology. He served as Chair of the first World Health Organization Consultation on Obesity in 1997. He is Past President of the American Society for Nutrition (ASN) and The Obesity Society (TOS). He was also a member of the Expert Panel on Obesity of the National Institutes of Health that developed first U.S guidelines for the treatment and prevention of obesity. Dr. Hill has published more than 400 scientific articles and book chapters in the area of obesity. Many of these focus on the importance of healthy eating and physical activity in weight management. He is the recipient of the 2007 TOPS award from The Obesity Society. He has received the Centrum Center and McCollum awards from the American Society for Nutrition. Dr. Hill is a cofounder of the National Weight Control Registry, a registry of individuals who have been successful in maintenance of a reduced body weight. He is co-founder of America on the Move, a national weight gain prevention initiative that aims to inspire Americans to make small changes in how much they eat and how much they move to prevent weight gain. He is the author of the Step Diet Book, published in June 2004.
Melanie Cole, M.S.
Channel Player (the latest segments)
Upcoming Live Shows
Login / Register