Tim Henney

Co-host of The Mountain Life.

Ways to Connect

Today on The Mountain Life, Dr. Kelly Woodward from the Live Well Center at Park City Hospital joins the show .

Julio Garreaud joins The Mountain Life. He is a local author and "Human Architect" who discusses his new book, The Observer: The way you see the world is not the way the world is. The book, he says, is an invitation to awaken and see your present way of being and personal posture in family, business, community, and life. 

 

The Mountain Life is joined by Jennifer Lentzke, a sports dietician and professional triathlete, and Wendy Wise, an energetic and intuitive healer, who are partnering up to offer comprehensive wellness services to local Park City residents. The two began working together when Lenske approached Wise with some serious adrenal fatigue and the need to overhaul her whole recovery regimen.

  The Mountain Life welcomes HGTV Cofounder Susan Packard joins the show as she launches her new book, Fully Human: 3 Steps to Grow Your Emotional Fitness in Work, Leadership, and Life. She talks about emotional intelligence (EQ), and shows you how to increase your personal satisfaction and productivity—in work and life—via her three-step path toward "emotional intelligence fitness.” (rebroadcast)

The Mountain Life welcomes Pulitzer Prize-winning, New York Times reporter Matt Richtel.

Kelsi Vik joins the show to talk about her family's longtime business, The Viking Yurt, which now offers hikers and mountain bikers a summer respite at the intersection of four of Park City's favorite trails. 

  The Mountain Life speaks with Rabbi Hayim Herring, Phd. Herring is an author, a blogger, a podcaster and a relationship-builder who works across accepted categories and definitions to create a “third,” better, inclusive way. He talks about how more generations are alive at the same time than ever before, and yet, people are more isolated, lonely and disconnected from each other than ever.

  

  

  The Mountain Life talks with Alexandra Rocco PAC, a certified physician’s assistant who specializes in  postmenopausal osteoporosis. She discusses the risks to all women, the tests that can be done and what women, and even men, should do from an early age to prevent osteoarthritis and osteoporosis. Alexandra practices at Utah Orthopaedics in the Odgen, Utah area. 

Rough Beauty is an inspirational memoir from award-winning poet, Karen Auvinen, in which she chronicles her forty seasons living alone at 8,500 feet in the rugged Colorado wilderness to seek answers to life's big questions. Auvinen presents a readable rumination on the uncontrollable forces of nature and the unyielding force of a wild human spirit.

Jenni Haines and David Wintzer are two of three speakers to present at the Park City Speaker Series on Thursday, June 20, 2019, at the Jim Santy Auditorium at Park City Library. They join us to preview their talks as well as this third installment of the Park City Speaker Series, The Architecture of Life.

Dr. Jennifer Haley, a board-certified dermatologist, joins Tim Henney and Lynn Ware Peek to prepare listeners for taking care of their skin under the strong UV rays of a high altitude summer. She also discusses adult acne and environmental toxins like plastic and pesticides that can be a contributing factor to those unsightly blemishes. Finally, Dr. Haley gives the history behind Botox and how it was developed to erase wrinkles. Dr.

Ryan Sternegal of TheSternMethod.com joins the show to tell the story of his son Ryder who was diagnosed with stage four neuroblastoma, a childhood cancer of the nervous system, eleven days before his first birthday. Ever since that day Ryan and his wife,Teddy, have continually consulted with naturopathic doctors, cancer coaches, and health experts all over the world to employ an integrative approach that minimized the amount of conventional treatment Ryder received.

When Reviving Ophelia was published in 1994, it shone a much-needed spotlight on the problems faced by adolescent girls. The book reframed the conversation about what author Dr. Mary Pipher called “a girl-poisoning culture.” Today, despite some positive changes, Dr.

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