Join Ralph Felder M.D., Ph.D. At Kitchen Classics Tuesday, April 3, 2007
“Indulge in the finest chocolate; enjoy a glass of red wine with dinner, snack on some tasty almonds…commit to making this routine part of your daily lifestyle, and you will soon be reaping the benefits of an expanded lifeline and a shrinking waistband,” says Ralph Felder, M.D., Ph.D.
Join Ralph Felder M.D., Ph.D.
The Bonus Years Diet: 7 Miracle Foods—Including Chocolate, Red Wine, and Nuts -- That Can Add 6.4 Years on Average to At Kitchen Classics
Tuesday, April 3, 2007
Phoenix, AZ. March 23, 2007:: Ralph Felder, M.D., Ph. D an author of The Bonus Years Diet: 7 Miracle Foods—Including Chocolate, Red Wine, and Nuts -- That Can Add 6.4 Years on Average to Your Life (G.P. Putnam; $25.95) will be “on call” from throughout the day at Kitchen Classics on Tuesday, April 3rd to share his delicious recipes and cooking techniques. You can also see Dr. Felder on Your Life A to Z on Friday, March 30, 2007 at 9:00 am on KTVK Channel 3.
The Bonus Years Diet features thirty days of meal plans and more than 125 original and inventive recipes that will give even the most inexperienced cook the tools to create a lifetime of meals that are not only irresistible but will also trim waistlines as they extend lifelines. Comprising seven "Bonus" foods (red wine, chocolate, fish, fruits and vegetables, nuts, and garlic), proven to promote cardiovascular health and longevity, The Bonus Years Diet offers precise daily "dosages" that promise to add bonus years to life. With the Bonus Years plan you can enjoy Apple Sauce Oat Muffins for breakfast, Crab Salad with Creamy Dressing for lunch, Pan-Grilled Shitake Chicken Breasts with a glass of red wine for dinner, and still savor a Chocolate Mousse for dessert. How’s that for a diet that will extend your life and help you shed pounds?
Ralph Felder, M.D., Ph.D. is the section chief for cardiovascular nutrition, cardiology fellowship program at Banner Good Samaritan Medical Center, Phoenix Arizona. A graduate of Stanford Medical School, he was an intern at Barnes Hospital, Washington University of Medicine, St. Louis, MO, medical resident at Stanford Medical Center and then a fellow in Nuclear Medicine and Radiology at Harvard Medical School. In additional he attended the Culinary Arts program at the Art Institute of Phoenix. He has conducted cooking demonstrations and lectured for the Phoenix chapter of the American Heart Association and is a popular presenter at the Phoenix culinary retailer, Kitchen Classics. He lives in Phoenix, AZ.
Much and House Public Relations