How to Channel the Super Human in You
Originally aired on 9/14/2015
Do you know the five things to save a life? Dr. Oz meets everyday people who became like superhumans to save a life, even a 5-year-old who saved her family.
Plus, learn how to channel the super human in you and meet Aishah, an MTA worker who saved a man who was having a seizure on a subway platform.
David meets Jessica, the woman whose life he saved by giving her CPR. Plus, find out why you should get CPR certified as soon as possible.
Dr. Oz talks about why CPR can help save lives. Plus, find out how the heart serves other vital organs in the body.
Dr. Oz shows you how help save a life if you’re involved in a cardiac emergency. Plus, find out the rate at which you should do chest compressions.
Angela explains how Lexi, her 5-year-old daughter saved her and her son from dying in a freak car accident.
Plus, Angela and her family give an update on her and her son’s health after her 5-year-old daughter Lexi helped save her life after a terrible accident.
Dr. Oz and members of the audience discuss the most unusual health tips they’ve received.
Dr. Oz shares his best tips to getting your health questions answered online. Plus, get a sneak peek of what’s ahead this season.
Firefighter EMTs Vincent Knott and Bryan Iannacone demonstrate how CPR restarts an unconscious person’s heart, pushes blood back to the brain, and can help save a life.
Have a healthy and balanced life with the help of Dr. Oz’s team of core experts this season! Learn about weight loss, stress reduction, psychology, and women’s health among many other topics from the leaders in their fields.
Tennis star Caroline Wozniacki talks to Dr. Oz about bouncing back from a tough season and her friendship with Serena Williams.
Plus, tennis player Caroline Wozniacki shares her diet and fitness regimen.
Tennis player Caroline Wozniacki shares how reading and watching movies helps her de-stress. Plus, find out which healthy food she’s eaten every day since childhood.
Find out if rice and rice products are safe and how to reduce your risk of exposure to arsenic.