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chiropractic and what it has to offer in the health care system
to other medical professionals and decision makers. I was
also very lucky to train at TCC, which was the only chiropractic program offering such a hospital experience at that
time, and where I also picked up a passion and appreciation
for the power of therapeutic nutritional, which then became
my new area of interest. I subsequently went on to my nutritional training and became a diplomate and nationally board
certified in nutrition. Ultimately, I went on the complete my
academic and clinical training in naturopathic medicine at
the University of Bridgeport.
TAC: Is that why you came to UB, to train as an ND?
BRADY: I was practicing and teaching in the Houston area
for about seven years after completing my chiropractic internship and diplomate programs in internal disorders and nutrition. I was then recruited to join the faculty in the College of
Chiropractic at UB. I was brought in because of my training
in internal diagnosis, laboratory medicine, and nutrition and
quickly found myself also teaching classes for the students
in the College of Naturopathic Medicine at UB. It was at that
point that I knew I wanted to complete my training as an ND,
as well. It took me quite a while, as I was completing this
rigorous program while still teaching and practicing.
I practice one full day a week
TAC: Do you still practice?
and feel that it is really necessary
to keep me connected to
BRADY: I do. I have been in continuous clinical practice
since 1991. I have practiced for the past 8 years or so as a
licensed naturopathic physician here in Connecticut within
an integrative internal medicine group that has MDs, NDs,
DCs, nutritionists, and various therapists and counselors. I
focus on chronic disease management using the functional
medicine model, which includes the integration of nutrition
and nutraceutical intervention, diet therapy, herbal medicine,
physical medicine, lifestyle modification, and pharmaceutical
therapy when necessary. I practice one full day a week and
feel that it is really necessary to keep me connected to patient
care and the issues that our students at UB will face upon
graduation. I also do consulting work in the nutraceutical
and nutritional supplement industry, as well as for medical
laboratories, and travel quite a bit, presenting on functional
medicine and nutrition around the US and internationally at
various scientific symposiums and conferences.
TAC: Oh, is that all?
BRADY: I forgot to mention that I also have two little guys
as home: Ian, who is 5, and Owen, who is 3 and a half. You
could say that they keep me quite busy as well.