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Room 202 Life Sciences Building C, Tempe Campus
Wednesday March 20th.
Wine and appetizers at 6:30pm. Program will begin at 7pm and conclude by 9pm.
This is a free event
Join the Center for Evolution and Medicine for a special, evening event on March 20 for health professionals and community supporters, sponsored by the Evolution and Medicine Alliance. This series of events exists to bring Arizona physicians together with evolutionary biologists to address current clinical challenges, and to create a network of health care professionals who want to use the principles of evolutionary biology to improve human health.
This event brings two clinicians from the Mayo Clinic with expertise in sex hormone replacement therapy together with an evolutionary biologist who has discovered that hormone levels of people living in the Bolivian jungle are vastly lower than those seen in clinical practice here, and that they also have much lower rates of some diseases.
Clinical implications of the discovery that sex hormones are far higher in modern societies
March 20th, 2018 Room 202 Life Sciences Building C at the ASU Tempe Campus
Drinks and a light supper at 6:30, brief talks at 7 by three leading experts,
then a wide-ranging discussion. Featured Presentations by:
Benjamin Trumble, PhD, ASU, Jason Jameson, Mayo Clinic, Juliana Kling, Mayo Clinic
Jason Jameson — The Truth about Testosterone and Men’s Health
Dr. Jason Jameson is an urologist in Phoenix, Arizona and is affiliated with Mayo Clinic Phoenix. He received his medical degree from University of Iowa Carver College of Medicine and has been in practice between 20 years.
Juliana Kling — Menopausal Hormone Therapy: As the Pendulum Swings
Dr. Juliana Kling is an internist in Scottsdale, Arizona and is affiliated with Mayo Clinic Phoenix. She received her medical degree from University of Arizona College of Medicine - Tucson and has been in practice between 7 years.
Ben Trumble — The Trouble with too much testosterone: what hunter-gatherers can teach us about endocrinology
Center for Evolution and Medicine &
Benjamin Trumble is an assistant professor at ASU, and his work focuses on field and laboratory analyses of hormone-behavior interactions. Specifically, he studies the relationship among reproductive hormones, immune function, behavior, environment and the implications this has for human health and life histories.