Category Archives: Healthy Living Comics

What’s Up Doc Comics

Let’s get physical, physical/I wanna get physical/Let’s get into physical/Let me hear your body talk/Your body talk/Let me hear your body talk.”
— Olivia Newton-John

cesultra comics

Physicality is an important facet of who we are. We often say there’s nothing more important than our physical well-being, something to which we pay tribute with our annual physical.

What makes us physical is the Greek Physis — a principle that describes the progressive change a subject undergoes in its development towards a particular end — for example, the acorn developing into an oak tree. It’s that special path towards fulfillment of individual destiny that every living thing is destined to take.

cesultra comics

Physis is also a “healing power,” the self-adjusting force within the subject, that which keeps it in balance as it moves down its pre-ordained path. We need only tap into it and trust it. As pointed out by the Greek physician Hippocrates: “It is nature that finds the way… though untaught and uninstructed, it does what is proper… to preserve perfect equilibrium and to re-establish order and harmony.”

Surgeons vs. Chiropractors, A Crack-Up Comparison

Oh my achin’ back! Won’t someone please lend a hand?

Have you considered surgery at the hands of one of our hands-on professionals? They are, after all the elite of the medical profession.

healthy living comics by larry paros

Presented by a Healthy Living Professor of Comics – Larry Paros

Your Introduction to Surgery and Your First Close Shave

The language of health care got you down? Not to worry. Go behind the words. A little bit of sugar helps the medicine go down in this tongue-in-cheek series from educational comics by Larry Paros.

This is the third column from our third book. Enjoy!

healthy living comics by larry paros

healthy living comics by larry paros

Doctor This with Healthy Living Comics

Please have a seat; the doctor will be with you shortly. He’s come a long way etymologically, from the Latin docere, doctum, “to lead or teach.” Our first doctors were teachers — learned men who had mastered a particular field of study, an accomplishment we recognize today by awarding a doctorate (c.1378) as our highest academic honor.

Healthy-Living-Comics-Larry-Paros

Healthy-Living-Comics-Larry-Paros

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