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“In the Ladies’ Room with Dr. Donnica” is the only public ladies' room you can enter any time without ever waiting on line! Hosted by women’s health expert and media commentator Donnica Moore MD, the podcast will feature real conversations, with real women, about really intimate issues. They may be embarrassing, sad or funny, but they will always be
interesting & informative. You know, like the best conversations you've ever had in ladies' rooms with your best friends. . .or total strangers. . .and a physician!

With a wide variety of guests with “been there, done that” expertise, Dr. Donnica discusses the health and wellness topics women often talk with her about in the ladies’ room. . . after speaking engagements, media
briefings, at events, or just because they happen to be chatting anonymously while waiting on line or over the sink. Generally, these topics tend to be things that are embarrassing; issues Dr. Donnica calls “the Toilet Talk topics” (anything related to bowel or bladder issues, gas, bodily functions, periods, discharges, etc.); questions related to sex and intimacy; subjects women are uncomfortable discussing in public or in “mixed company”; challenges women are struggling with; or anything top of mind or in the news. In each topic, we add our Top Tips about that topic as well as a call to action.

Aug 13, 2020

Dr. Arabia Mollete is an emergency medicine physician and health expert in the South Bronx, NY. She was one of the frontline workers in the Emergency Department in New York City at one of the hardest hit hospitals, which she describes as a “war zone”. You can hear more from her on her own podcast “The Visit with Dr. Arabia Mollette.”


Dr. Arabia Mollete talks about her experience with youth and domestic violence before and after the pandemic. She comes from a family that suffered from substance abuse, depression, domestic violence, suicide attempts, poverty, and homelessness. She has been able to turn these experiences into the strength that led to her becoming a doctor.


Dr. Arabia discusses the racial and institutional disparates she saw first hand during the start of the pandemic. Certain zip codes were getting more initial funding than hospitals in more affluent zip codes. Now health insurance has become more of a business than part of health care which has been hurting patients.


There are big changes that need to be made in the country in order to create a healthier world for all of us. The push for children to go back to school and the refusal to wear masks are going to lead to the virus being around for much longer than it should.