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How can you help?

We need volunteers to serve on Advisory Councils in every city and state, and in Native American nations, and in other countries.

We need volunteers to review and organize research into easily accessible data for implementation, dissemination, and research assistance.

We need volunteers to speak at local schools, civic meetings, social clubs, and other such venues, and to governing bodies.

We need volunteers to train healthcare providers in orthostatic blood pressure and heart rate variability techniques.

We need volunteers to write Continuing Education Courses on the techniques research has proven effective but which are not currently in consistent use.

We need volunteers to write, illustrate, and review pamphlets and other publications.

We need volunteers to work with our fund-raising committee, to find grants and write grant proposals.

We need volunteers to seek funding from other sources.

We need volunteers to work with the media, to get the word out.

We need volunteers to serve as high profile representatives who will be easily heard and remembered.

We need volunteers to design a low-risk infant’s bedroom and home to reduce risk factors.

We need volunteers to find and evaluate assistive devices to aid in symptom management.

We need volunteers to give us suggestions, information, and advice.

We need volunteers to run our volunteer programs in various cities, states, nations.

We need you. Please complete our Volunteer Contact Page.

FANS: A new study published in the October 2008 Issue of Archives of Pediatrics & Adolescent Medicine determined that fan use was associated with a 72 percent lower risk of SIDS, especially when the infant’s room temperature is not kept at 70º or below. The idea is that the fan keeps the room’s air moving and disperses CO2. “

AMSAD Report October 2008

Healthy Young Adults Cardiovascular Risk Indices Linked With Air Pollution
Medical News Today Posted August 19, 2007:

Researchers in Taiwan have demonstrated for the first time that urban air pollution simultaneously affects key indicators of cardiovascular risk in young adults: inflammation, oxidative stress, coagulation and autonomic dysfunction. Read More