Past Lectures:

Keeping Your Brain Young 
At this lively, standing room-only event, Dr. Stephen G. Jones, who is board-certified in both Internal and Geriatric Medicine, offered an overview of how the brain and memory work and the normal changes we can expect as we age. Slowing down and forgetting small things, he said, is a natural part of aging, but there are 10 steps we can take to help keep our brains and memory vibrant and healthy throughout life. You can see highlights of Dr. Jones' presentation and his top 10 steps to brain health here.
A recognized expert on aging, Dr. Jones also serves as director of Outpatient Medicine and the Center for Healthy Aging at Greenwich Hospital. He is an associate professor of Clinical Medicine at the Yale University School of Medicine. Over the years he has been consistently named to New York Magazine and New York Metro "Top Doctors" lists. Dr. Jones has been a featured medical guest on PBS television, CNN and Fox News. He has also made numerous local and national radio appearances and has been quoted in The New York Times, Forbes and Bloomberg Business Week among other publications.

More Than Rabbit Food: Vegetarian, Vegan and Juicing Diets
Erica Christ, RD, CDE  - 
On Wednesday, November 13, Erica Christ, RD, CDE,   manager of Nutrition Services at Greenwich Hospital gave an informative talk about the importance of fruits and vegetables to your health.  Twenty years ago, vegetarian diets were considered something of a fad, she said, but research throughout the years indicates the many health benefits derived from incorporating a wide variety of plant-based foods into your daily dietRead Erica's power point presentation here.  You can email your questions or make an appointment for a consultation by email at

Lecture Series


Hereditary Cancer Risk and Genetics

Erin Hofstatter, MD, Medical Oncologist, Director of the Breast Cancer Prevention program at Smilow Cancer Hospital at Yale New Haven

Monday, June 9  12:30  - 2 pm
Noble Conference Center 
Free to the public
Register at 203-863-4277 or 888-305-9253 or here no later than Friday, June 6, 2014

Why do some people get sick from infections, environmental factors, and certain behaviors, while others do not? Our genetic make up has something to do with it, along with genomics-the way those genes interact with a person's environmental circumstances.
Understanding how heredity affects our health can lead to earlier diagnoses, interventions and personalized targeted treatments for complex diseases such as cancer, heart disease, asthma, diabetes and Alzheimer's.
Dr. Hofstatter takes a deper look into genetic screening for cancer risk. What tests are available? Who should be screened? What would you do if you knew the results?
The Greenwich Hospital Women's Health Initiative Lecture Series is designed to address the questions that arise as women seek to make informed decisions and lifestyle choices about disease prevention and medical treatment options. The series presents three programs annually that are free to the public and has featured such notable lecturers as Mehmet OZ, MD, Woodson Merrell, MD, Gail Saltz, MD, Herbert Benson, MD and Nieca Goldberg, MD, to name a few. For more information, contact Sheila Cameron at 203-863-3887 or by email at

Upcoming Events




2014 Under the Stars | 
Dinner and Dancing at Riverside Yacht Club
7pm - 11:30pm





2014 | Greenwich Hospital Gala
Gala at Greenwich Country Club
7pm - 11:30pm





2015 Great Chefs |
Gourmet Extravaganza at Westchester Country Club 
6pm - 11:30pm 


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