This taken from her Newspaper’s website..
Founder of the world’s first positive newspaper passes away
It is with great regret that we announce that our founder, Shauna Crockett-Burrows, has passed away.
A month short of her 82nd birthday – and having been invited to attend a garden party at Buckingham Palace at the end of May – Shauna died on 3 May in Shropshire, where she had been living during the past 17 years.
Positive TV are excited to be working along side Big C tv for live broadcast shows every Monday 11.11 Pst.
The show streams live from California. Tune in here.
When we are confronted with issues of sexuality, we often times feel uncomfortable talking about or sharing with others what it is we believe and/ or feel. Our western society has brought most of us up to believe that it’s taboo to speak of, or feel any urges or thoughts of what might be considered unhealthy even nasty.
Kick off this year’s party season by bagging yourself a pair of cool killer heels in Save The Children’s Killer Heels to Kick out Killer Diseases auction.
Your glitzy shoes can help save children’s lives, the charity says. It points out that every year more than 9 million children around the world die from preventable diseases such as pneumonia, malaria, diarrhoea and measles.
Save The Children launched its appeal to the fashion industry and British public to donate their most fabulous party shoes and killer heels to help stamp out these killer diseases.
We love this song my Tina Malia to find out more about her works visit https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCuQfXWAnmYLGKedly909Uyw
Two whales have been tamed in the Arctic Circle, by a female scientist who stripped off and went underwater naked.
Thirty-six-year-old Natalia Avseenko braved sub-zero temperatures to reach the beluga whales in northern Russia because the species dislike artificial clothing like diving suits.
It’s reported that Natalia used meditation techniques to stay underwater at -1.5°C (29.3°F) for more than ten minutes in the Murmansk Oblast region of the White Sea. Her dive is all the more extraordinary because the average human can only last five minutes in freezing water before dying.
In Sub-Saharan Africa, the HIV/AIDS epidemic has left millions of children without parents.
To help South African children and teens orphaned by the crisis, New Yorker Amy Stokes founded Infinite Family, a nonprofit organization that connects orphans with video mentors in other countries.
Stokes was recently honored as a CNN Hero for her work helping orphans rebuild their lives.
In May 2007, Cynthia Stafford won $112 million playing Lotto, but what is most amazing is that she’d been planning the big win for a while and even had a written strategy. Once Stafford won her big prize, she started figuring out how she could give a lot of it away.
“We were raised with the sense of philanthropy. Growing up, I was the person who saw the UNICEF commercials and would send my allowance. Being generous is just who I am.”
YouTube singing star Rebecca Black is using her overnight fame for a good cause.
The 13-year-old singer, who touched off a nerve with her budget hit, “Friday,” told Us magazine she will donate the profits of her iTunes song to emergency relief efforts in Japan as well as to her school.
“I am donating money to my school and Japan,” she recently revealed.
Positive TV is delighted to be working with Samantha Rife on this important documentary and campaign Reclaim Motherhood.
To find out more visit
In a society that values productivity above all else, motherhood is discussed in economic terms, and a mother’s worth is often limited as a result; media’s use of terms like “work-family balance,” “maternal wall,” and “motherhood penalty” show how motherhood is only addressed in the context of commerce. We give motherhood plenty of lip service, but at the end of the day, we don’t extend moms the same respect we would a professor, a dentist, an accountant or a judge.
In one of the most complex transplant surgeries ever performed, an international team of surgeons has restored the voice of a US woman who had been unable to speak for more than a decade.
The surgical team, including Professor Martin Birchall from University College London, replaced the larynx (voicebox), thyroid gland and trachea (windpipe) in a 52-year-old woman who had lost her ability to speak and breathe on her own.
Kids who were breastfed as babies had higher scores on tests of vocabulary and reasoning at age five than those who weren’t breastfed.
Breastfeeding seemed to make the biggest difference for babies who were born early and therefore had more catching up to do in their brain development.
Though the practice has been tied to a range of health benefits early in life, such as lower infection risks, researchers aren’t quite sure what about breastfeeding might boost brainpower. But they have a few theories.
The first study to investigate the chemical structure of an advanced class of anti-wrinkle cream has shown that it could be used to promote wound healing and regenerative medicine.
Chemists at the University of Reading researched the nanostructure of a cosmetic ingredient used in high performance skincare creams – a peptide amphiphile (PA).
Many skincare products use peptides to treat wrinkles. Skin is made up mostly of collagen; it is the foundation that gives your skin its support and thickness. Young people have lots of collagen and taut, smooth skin. In contrast, older people have much less collagen and thin, wrinkled skin.