Fighting a Global Disease
Many people in this country think Sickle Cell Anemia is a blood disorder that only affects African Americans and it is a disease that is disappearing. But, these are just two of the misconceptions surrounding a world-wide disease. On this show, my guests and I discuss both the facts and the misconceptions surrounding the blood disorder and we also discuss why having the facts about the disease can be critical for its treatment and for those who have it.
In this photo, Dr. Theopia Jackson, show host Henrietta J. Burroughs, Fred McFadden and Wanda Williams are
shown on the set of the Talking with Henrietta television show after their discussion about a blood disease that
affects millions around the world. Dr. Kim-Anh Nguyen also participated on this show.
This edition of Talking with Henrietta can be viewed on Channel 27, on the Midpeninsula and on the Internet from Sunday, September 16, 2012 through Saturday, September 29, 2012. The show can be seen on Sundays@5 p.m., Tuesdays@8 p.m., Wednesdays 4 a.m. and 11 a.m., Thursdays@8 p.m. and Fridays@6 a.m. and 12 p.m. and Saturday at 5 p.m.* This show streams on the web at the above days and times at www.midpenmedia.org. Click the schedule for additional information about the show. Click here to see more Talking with Henrietta video excerpts.
The Samuel Wallace
SCCAC Scholarship Award
Samuel Wallace was a founding member of the Sickle Cell Community Advisory Council of Northern California. The Sickle Cell Community Advisory Council (SCCAC) was started in 1999 as a collaborative effort between patients of the former Alta Bates Sickle Cell Program, the administrators of programs at Childrenâ€™s Hospital of Oakland, and the leadership of the Northern California Sickle Cell Center. Our original purpose was to serve patients transitioning to the hospital, and to meet the needs of known persons affected by sickle cell disease.
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