17 Burst results for "Adele Davis"
"adele davis" Discussed on Inside of You with Michael Rosenbaum
"That had something to do with being a fourteen year old in high school. Did you feel like the way people were treating you the way do you think that's sort of how that whole. Just your feeling how you felt about things and your parents trying to tell you that they ever say you lose some weight or you need to like when you hear. These is explained that. I was on diets from five a until basically until until i just started telling my parents to fuck off which was fourteen and I was you know was there was a sense of wrongness. My first my first idea of self. You know you're a little kid and there's no idea that like oh this body like there was no awareness of it. The first bit of awareness. That i had about my body was that it was wrong And and so. And then i was just and then it was just constantly reaffirmed. Through you know my whole family would go macrobiotic but really it was just because they thought this by you know and you can name any diet atkins at some point in the eighties and fit for life and there were adele davis books which she was like the first diet person. I was ever truly like here. We're going to read this book together in your seven and i'm like okay but there was just a constant feeling of being off from like five on And so when. I just kind of got sick of it and was like i'm not gonna conform to what i'm not gonna do what you tell me to do. Any more know i went. I like a runaway train. Down the road away from goals they were setting for me while because you know it's developmental stages as young five six seven that little that i remember your short. You're know you're you're not smart. You're those things stick with you. No matter how smart you get or how tall you get you always remember for some reason. I wish i could just stop that little fucker from thinking these things that you weren't good enough you weren't smart enough you want whatever but y- you're saying ultimately that at that young age you're like what's wrong with me ultimately like i n does that carry with you throughout your adulthood like even though you're in great shape now you look great. You feel great. Do you still think back. I'm still that kid you know. It's a very tricky thing. Because i don't know i can. I can mentally work myself through it today but there is always kind of my my gut reactions myself in the mirror or a photograph or anything like that is always kind of disgust. And and as of today. I can definitely stop that because i know that's a dark road if i allow myself to sit back so i take time and i find something about myself that i'm not disgusted by and i build on that and then i feel a little bit better and but yeah there there. There's no like true escape from the off. Switch where just goes away. I haven't found that for myself prime and you think about like even some injuries physical injuries. You break your arm and you're always kind of aware that that are might be weaker something like that. It's it's similar..
"adele davis" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"The greatest second basement of all time. He's certainly not a short list. And he was the heart and soul of the Big red machine. He was there He was their brains. And their heart. You know, they were good before they got him, but when they made the trade to get him They came legendary and I know you grew up watching those great teams, but show was And as a broadcaster. We're going to reach out to John Mother when it's appropriate, but John needs time to grieve. Um Is a broadcaster. He she worked hard, and he didn't just show up. On Sunday night baseball with John. He He started out doing play by play on Giants vision, which wine Keiper that's archive got started. Danny, you know, I learned from that level. He did college baseball. You know, the famous earthquake game. Joe's on the sidelines. He was on the field. He didn't go into the booth. It was You know Tim McCarver and Jim Palmer. Without Michael, so he paid his dues to become Two time Emmy Award winner in the booth with John on Sunday night. And personally, I got to know him very well. We he joined me in the booth on Oakland, A's broadcast in 1995. Danny was that's when the real Joe came out. He was so relaxed. He lived out on day and really play golf at Blackhawk, and there were several times he barely made the game. Jan. I remember one night We went on the air at seven o'clock. I began the open. He wasn't there. I got the air on camera without him. And like a lot 701. Here it comes. They started that a single of me and I went to some thing on video. And then he snuck in, and it was seamless. You know, almost like we planned to do the open that way, Remember Our stage manager Grady Lever was so mad. He's like I'm gonna lock the door. I know you're God. Whatever Joe gets here, we'll put him on. Cameron will roll. That's just the way he he wass. And we did a whole year together, and it was just great. I mean, he was highly critical, but he was highly informative. Joe Morgan. I honestly think he's Different than John Madden. But equally effective as a broadcaster. He probably didn't have John Showmanship. But He taught me something about the game of baseball. Every single broadcast he did. I would say, Wow, I didn't know that or I never thought about that. And very few broadcasters have ever done that in any sport, But Joe Morgan did it to with me and Taught me the game and then just being able to work with him on the A's games, we did it. A number of Wednesday night ESPN games second night of the doubleheader. Remember one epic game between the Giants and the Colorado Rockies? We did it. That Oracle whatever it was called that on ESPN, and it was just one of the best broadcast ever been a part of it. He was just so opinionated, so Expert in his analysis, and He's Joe Morgan. He's unflappable, even though we got the one flapped down. You know when it was show time he was unflappable, and he had a lot of showmanship. Part of the reason he was a great player. But the one day that I will remember above all others, John and we just had the Nine year anniversary of him dying is when we were together. Adele Davis is Funeral. I meet Joe and a ll. Davis were very close. Joe l reached out. I don't know how it all transpired, but l I was close with Rick Barry. Now would reach out to a lot of people, especially when you know when you know your champion like those guys he tap into them. I think George would come out to Raiders games. Even when he was playing for the Reds, But after he retired from from baseball and was a broadcaster, he was on the sideline. I was in a box, I would say every single home game Hey, may have missed a couple here and there But really, not very many. And you know out saw him a lot about football, and he was fascinated by it. And But at Al Davis is funeral. We spent the entire day Together, we sat together. Not for the ceremony is much, but I remember the reception. Whatever the head after We just sat together and He told al stories, obviously, but we talked about life and And baseball and whatever was going on in sports and So of all the games I've done with him. Probably that that afternoon when we paid our respects to another. Bay Area. Mortal hell. Davis was probably the time that I remember the most about Joe. And it hits home because I just Just spoke to Jo on the phone if you recall when Andrew Bagley wrote that piece for the athletic gun Jon and Joe on the anniversary of Sunday night baseball. I reached out to Joe to come on the show. Remember? We have John on every Wednesday, and that would be great to have to have Joe Pop on Joe's one of those guys who's like me, and a lot of it just never answers his phone. So when I called him, I thought I'd get a recorded message and he called me back or But he picked up a job here and he just turned and then we talked. We talked for 20 or 30. Minutes went on about how much he loves. John, but he was, you know, critical the game critical of what's going on in their country and Hey, respectfully declined to come on the show because it's during the time when he was going to physical therapy. And he had some health issues about a year ago. That I thought, judging by that conversation and talking to people that are closer to him that he had pulled through that, But To find out this morning that we lost Joe at age 77. Just really hard, and he played for both teams finished his career with the A. C, one of the most famous home runs and Giants history off Terry forced her on 82. You knocked the Dodgers out, which was a big moment. So ah! Just a profound loss for a lot of people. And certainly it hits home today, John Well said, is always great perspective on Joe Morgan past Wait. Ah, the age of ah of 77. For what? I have nothing more to add, because you just nailed it. I would just say that if you were of a certain age as I was in any sport, that was the first team that I love, because you know when you're a little kid, I mean, you want to go To the winning team, and I can still go right around the diamond in one second with present first and Morgan and second in Concepcion, it short, Rosa third bench, catching George Foster left, Caesar, Geronimo in center and Ken Griffey Jr or Ken Griffey and right. I mean, it was just that was the first team and then Again. If you're of a certain age, and hopefully we'll get John like you said when it's appropriate, But then it was Jon and Joe on Sunday night baseball, you know, so a couple of times if you're of a certain age, you both watched him. And watched him be a tremendous broadcaster and very out. Spoken in terms of, you know who does and who does not get into the Hall of Fame and and like you, said a Bay Area just legend. That's the bottom line, right? Yeah. I mean, yes, without question one of the great fairy athletes of all time. I mean, Frank Robinson. Er, you know Bill Russell. He could go on and on listing mall not gonna list democracy would be too many will believe off of Dennis Eckersley and Ricky Henderson and everybody but Joe is on the Mount Rushmore of that there's There's no question and the Reds were a good team, but when they made the trade, and it was, AH, complicated, big time deal, Tommy Helms went the other way. When Joe Morgan became The captain of.
"adele davis" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"And we developed a unique process basically to do back what Adele Davis was saying about not destroying the potency to processing. Low heat, not fermented and I have found his raw food. It feeds the cells of the body. It boosts your immune system. So if you have a weak immune system, whether some of the side effects inflammation pain, you know, heart disease. You start getting a lot of things so people really need to look at what they're eating. And how is it process? And how is it grown to get the maximum benefit for their health? Yeah, In fact, just recently. Oh, go ahead. I'm sorry. Go ahead. No, I'm just a very big big, you know, Proponent of that, you know, abduct you from my own experience. You know, I'm 70 when I work seven days a week and laughing like we used to go home Marathon before college starts and you see 80 90 year old people doing the marathon. And they were agile and they're strong and you start looking at you Start talking to him. It's how they take care of themselves. They exercise, but they watch what they eat to feed the cells of the body. Other people could be obese. They smoke they drink has adverse effects on your body and your health. Well, you know, I don't know what you're eating. Well, I recently left. I saw a fairly young person recently at the beach. And I said You look great, You know, you know, and it looked like he was about 0, 50 or 60, and I thought, you know, and and, you know, he said, Well, nothing unusual. I am actually a smoker. And and I I do drink from occasionally and eat fast food and everything on my card, you know, And you must be blessed with great genes. And so I ask you. How old are you? 16 or 60? I dismissed spread of Adrian always actually wanted to make a point. You know, Actually, this whole that pulled us out and we have to keep on making any more for this mission together with you one on one and one that I planted what properties that possesses and help people can And improve their health by using it and knowing about it so much more information here on joint health, among other things, and swell his general health here on Doctor help my guest Steve Freely back after this as we continue. Don't go anywhere if you want to stay healthy. Well, can I have some fry? Sure, honey. Thanks, Mom. You know what that is? That's the sound of my child thanking me for giving her something that's actually good for her teeth. Spry gum.
"adele davis" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Make sure we don't have any twinges in the hinges for September, which is healthy, aging month and of course, every month of the year. We want to avoid pain and address it if we are suffering from chronic pain or acute pain as the case may be As well as paying with our pets because they also suffer pain from time to time. And we'd like to welcome him back to the doctor. Health radio microphones this morning. Morning, Steve. How the health are you? I am doing great. How you excellent, Thank you Know, you know, While testimonials and anecdotal evidence is not a total substitute for scientific analysis, improve of every African seon, anything we're talking about medically or health related. By the same token, science is not a substitute for reality, and that Israel life results with really people in real situations who may be experiencing some real pain and inflammation or joint discomfort. And that's why we are fortunate to have you as a riel guest expert who will be highlighting some real information from both scientific circles because I know you do a lot of research. With medical science and botanical medicine, as well as really life experiences and testimonials because they're both important because you know, science is one thing, but if we only follow the science, I mean it's important to do But if you don't also follow reality, you're going to be another, You know, deep kimchi, as they say here, how Ah boatload of trouble. So so let's let's talk about the fact that Our seniors are wellderly population, and you and I are part of that population of baby boomers. We really need to address this because if we live long enough, some some of us are going to have joint afflictions be they in the knees or bones. We have 26 bones in each of our feet. We have no recourse but to 106 bones in her body. But we have a lot more joints than that. And things were going Tio happen. Ah, more frequent occurrence as we get older and older. So if you could kind of set the stage and give us a rundown of some of the research you have done with no knee in particular and some of the dramatic results that people have had with using, you know, an alternative to The non steroidal anti inflammatories, which I talked about earlier in the show. You don't probably hear it, but talked about some of the side effects and FDA warnings on even short term use can Cause you know much increase our very high increased risk of heart, heart attack and stroke and other cardiovascular events or a liver toxicity, etcetera. So let's talk about alternatives to prescription and OTC drugs. But You know, still being safe and effective without the side effects and expense. Okay, Well, you know, I'm 71 by the way, by the way, How's that for a loaded question? How's that for a loaded question? It is. But if you go back, you know were you know when the baby boomers and I remember when my wife and I got married in 72. We started having kids and so you start looking at Look, how can I best take care of my kids growing up and there was three books I must step back. Oh, quick, Silent Spring you, Rachel Carson, You're very foot, very first Environmental science book about the negative adverse effects of pesticides, herbicides. Chemical fertilizers. Then after that, my wife was their Bible. Grownup would like my kids was, ah, the vitality to plan nutrition. Adele Davis almost nutrition back in the forties and has a 542 page book, And the bottom line is they they're saying And this is what I came to you are what you eat. It is organic farmer. There was a book called One Straw Revolution. Highly recommend people look at it. Back in the sixties, the Japanese farmer before there was organic. He called it natural farming. He talked about mimicking nature and doing organics and he had a whole program just no chemical fertilizers, not killing and growing things, because if you've grown that way, there's a better vitality in the plant that produces more potency. Good things for you. So it's not only you are what you eat. It's what you feed your plants. So that's basically those three books really shaped. Why been our gang farmer since the sixties of what I started doing, and now it seemed from personal experience on PA bled. There's hundreds of published research that he's unknown. And there's a lot of food that's available out there. I personally found no knee with 165 compounds is the most broad based. The problem is it ferment very quickly as we talked about in the past, which destroys the potency, So I'm you know, we have 70 acre surfing and farmer going for a long time, and we developed a unique process. Basically to do back what Adele Davis was saying about not destroying the potency to processing low heat, not fermented and I have found his raw food. It feeds the cells of the body. It boosts your immune system. So if you have a weak immune system, whether some of the side effects inflammation pain, you know, heart disease. You start getting a lot of things so people really need to look at what they're eating. And how is it process? And how is it grown to get the maximum benefit for their health? Yeah, In fact, just recently they go. Go ahead. Go. I'm sorry. Go ahead. No, I'm just a very big big, you know, Proponent of that, you know, abduct you from my own experience. You know, I'm 70 when I work seven days a week and laughing like we used to go home Marathon before college starts and you see 80 90 year old people doing the marathon. And they were agile and they're strong and you start looking at you Start talking to him. It's how they take care of themselves. They exercise, but they watch what they eat The feed the cells of the body. Other people could be obese. They smoke they drink has adverse effects on your body in your health. Well, you know, I don't know what you're eating. Well, I recently left. I saw a fairly young person recently at the beach. And I said You look great, You know, you know, and it looked like he was about 0, 50 or 60. And I thought, you know, and and, you know, he said, Well, nothing unusual. I am actually a smoker. And and I I do drink from occasionally and eat fast food and everything on my card, you know, And you must be blessed with great genes. And so I said, no, no, no, I'm fine. I said, Well, you know, Can I ask how old you are? And he said 26 Hey, look about 50 or 60, So no wonder. Looking for his age. I mis mis read his age and I I just him to be about twice as old as he actually was. But anyway, just to make that point, So okay, go ahead. Actually, Let's hold hold those thoughts and we have to take a bottom of the rotation break. Keep keep the lights on here. And when we come back at many more questions for you about this ancient Polynesian medicinal food called no knee. First of all for people, our new listeners or people not too.
"adele davis" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC
"You're back with heating it up. We're back with heating it up, and I am just delighted. I have Susan spunk in here zooming with me today. You know, that's how we have to do things these days. And the sound quality is it quite as great as when we were in a studio with everything s so professionally perfect, but Hey, it's what we have to do right now, and it's working for us. Also. I'm just delighted to be talking to Susan about her new book, which is called open kitchen inspired food for casual gatherings. And it truly is that Susan, we were just talking about, you know, kind of the concept of open kitchen and there's something that you use in your book introduction and the Italian word. Suspects Iturra. What does that mean to you? Literally, as well as figure out later, I guess. Yeah, it's like I think you know I talked about it in my intro, but it's It's just a word that I Came upon one day and what it really means is studied nonchalance. And for me, that sums up my entire sort of philosophy towards cooking because I really I don't mind doing some work on. I believe you have to do a little bit of work to make great food. It's not just going to land on your plate, right? Oh, But I like to do it in a way that not only feels less stressful for me, but appears less stressful for those I'm kooky port. So that really comes down to knowing how that sort of prepare things ahead. Break things down. So you never just You like your chicken with head cut off. So you can just be like Walla here, isthe yellow and make it seem like it just landed on the plate. But you know, there's a little work behind that looks so unstudied. Yeah, right. Well, one of the things I liked, is it rather than just, you know, Call this, like make ahead food, like a lot of people do. You use the phrase. At least one of the phrases I found was get ahead cooking, and I really like that because it's very much I try to do to figure out you know which pieces are easy to do ahead that you can get that out of the way in which things are easy to accomplish at the last minute, when your maid Yes, sir. Already there hanging around the open kitchen Eso anyway, but being prepped so that it appears the Raiders A lot of people, you know, I think part of the reason I wanted to include that kind of granular. Information in the book is that you know, a lot of people text me and call me when they're cooking or having people over and well, what can I make this part ahead? Can I? You know what we're looking at? There are really no unsure because it's a little tricky depends on the recipe. What you can make a head and what you've shouldn't make ahead, So I really tried to break that down for my readers, so they have a better sense and It's just a little bit of more hand holding, so it's like a sort of recipe of the recipe. That's a good way of phrasing it one of the things I've just kind of curious about is on. This is off the training of the book for the moment, but I read that you trained as an artist originally, which, actually, I did, too. It's a kind of interesting here. But one of the things that you mentioned to was that one of the best lessons you learned from that experience was risk. Trained at knowing when something's finished when its eyes that served you well over time. Absolutely. Yeah. I mean, you know, that is the biggest lesson. I think I learned when studying art, which isn't even something I totally finished because I was like, okay, Art school. I've had enough of that. And I'm just going into a different room because I can hear my husband coming up for lunch way. Adam. Later, so yeah, and I feel it's the same with cooking. I mean, you need really need to know, like when to stop some people and certainly some shops in row. Yes, e. I want to put one more thing on the desk. They think maybe it makes it better. But I think simplicity really rules and, you know, not muddying flavors or Ah You know, so the way something looks is important. Yeah, Yeah, I agree. Was a food greatly? Food related career? I mean, when did this kind of Segway into your life Was food? Important to you? Growing up was a no. Yes thing in your household. Well, you know, it's funny. It was more of an independent passion and endeavor. It wasn't like I was one of those people, you know, cooking at my mother's knee and all that, you know, stuff. People always talk about my mother Did Look and and did you know? You know Occasionally, when I was little, I'd come home from school to the smell of brownies baking and things like that. But you know, it didn't go on for that She could. But mostly she worked so because you were hurt, and I was a latchkey child. I had to help her cook and get dinner on the table for the family. He would leave me instructions or things. Half crapped or leave something in the crock pot. That was the seventies. Yes, it was the burnt orange crop point proper, You know, cheap it a good job of getting food. You know, on the table, even when she was working full time and even commuting from far away, And so, Yeah, I just got a comfort level. It wasn't like, Oh, I was learning all these recipes or On ethnic cuisine. Anything like that, because we're pretty American, um, but and and very suburban so, but I didn't really enjoy going to like the meat market with her. I enjoyed going to the produce market with her and and we did go to some of those kind of specialty stores. You know what it was like. They were still stores around like would be kind of one of those indoor outdoor produce markets. You know, it wasn't like everything was from the Superman. And so and she cared about where the food came from. And we went to farm stands when we would go to the jersey Shore from Philadelphia and pick up tomato. So you know, I got some of that in my childhood. It wasn't like everything came in plastic and She actually had a health food store in the 70. So really, Yeah. I was also exposed to that, like natural foods and Adele Davis and that kind of guy that I was a little kid and freshly ground peanut butter and you know, so I sort of just, you know, got exposure to things being ah, sort of unadulterated and good. Um, I would say that was my biggest exposure. And I really, really, really like baking when I was a little girl s. So you were the one who put those brownies in the oven for that She did that. But I absolutely love today like my go to book who was like a compilation of recipes from McCall's Now remember that? Yeah. Just no good. Yes, and great baked recipes in this book, which we'll get to in our next second aisle to. But what was your first food related professional? They don't like It wasn't an actual job. That was specific to that or peeping into your professional life. No, no. While I would I, I sort of did it simultaneously, but not with a career in mind. And also let's remember. This is like the late seventies. It wasn't a really popular career choice, right? Yeah, it was kind of considered, buddy. The stuff. Yeah, well, it's the same error that I'm out of. So Yeah, I while I was in college, taking buses in Philadelphia was at a restaurant called the Commissary, which I was really popular because gift anymore, But it was a cookbook Emissary cookbook, and it was really a very wonderful place to be at the age of 17 and 18. And then I started working there and 17 on it was just All kinds of wonderful people working there who were mostly artists or performers who also were cooking or serving, or we're doing whatever it was just exposure to great older people that that showed me that. Hey, you could, like, have a creative job and food and and that so that was that was sort of modeled for me at a pretty young age. And I thought, Yeah, this is pretty cool of these people are pretty cool and I was learning about all kinds of different food because they would just pull different. Um you know cuisines into the clouds azure and I would be like, I've never heard about before and not be familiar with something. And you know, even though I was working on the counter for the most of it, I was either making omelets in the back for people live. Zoe. We couldn't have them stick or I was slicing up desserts and slicing up charcuterie and learning how to slice salmon. So it was sort of getting my hands in food without being like a cup. Yeah. Okay. Well, that is a fascinating story. That's what we're getting to tell and we're going to take a quick break here. Folks stick with us because You want to hear all about Susan's new book to which is open kitchen, so we're going to come back to that in just a minute. There's listening to heating it up. I'm Cheryl Alters Jamison..
"adele davis" Discussed on Unashamed with Phil Robertson
"Time God, the blessed and only ruler, and then it says the king of Kings. It's kind of a subliminal. He made the Good Confession Yama King. The Lord, of Lords, who alone this is what makes you a king, if you if you so, how be the king of kings and Lord of Lords? Who is immortal immortal and who lives in unapproachable light? WHO NO ONE! Has Seen or Kency to him be honor. And might forever. Yeah, I think about this? He's unapproachable. The yet going so what so we're going to talk about John Six Lords Supper know he says I am the bread of life. You think about the this unapproachable. Being. humbled. Himself allowed us to get our hands and we couldn't approach him. He approaches us through Jesus, which which is the story of the Prodigal son? Right with a long way off the Bible says that then the father would after see that's why. Thank new young disagree where that's why when I read something like the Prodigal Son and I look at our culture. Because everybody I'm seeing because now I'm bumping into for texting people that haven't seen for months because we've all been quarantined and they're all they all say the. The same thing we'll what a time to live life. What is happened to our world? What kind of country is is an I usually say something like what's an epoch time for Jesus, you know people need you because that's where everybody's a what is wrong. What is gone on and I think about all the riots and we got the corona virus, and all these politicians are up making all this and here's Jesus in my mind, a modern day Jesus. He's in a back room somewhere having a meal with a munch. On the broad road. And? We're my whoa. Wait a minute now. This is not what you should be doing you. You should be out here, you know protests are, but that's what happened in Luke Fifteen. He was not doing what we want him to do. which goes back to our phrase about? They wanted to make him king by force. He's having a meal with a bunch of Helen's and they're like this. This is not the way this is supposed to your point that entire. The Lao sheep lost coins in the lost son, all three of those parables, the purpose of the the reason Jay's Jesus gave them was not for the for the what Lisi emphasized the loss part, but for the on the older brother who represented the Pharisees who didn't want him doing that. Yeah I. Mean That's where it starts where it ends. Ends because remember the older brother is really the point of the parable. You should be glorified when people get on that narrow. Instead, he was like why should we? He's been outliving this simple I. Should we accept him? But that was the purpose of what Jesus was talking about. The Pharisees were complaining that he was eating with the broad run. It's critically important that people understand again to Timothy Paul Timothy If I'm delayed, you know how people are to conduct themselves in God's household. which is the charts of the Living God the pillar and foundation of the truth? Beyond all question. And boy. Is it ever? Back Van and today the mystery of Godliness is great. He appeared on a body god, becoming flesh was vindicated by the spirit. He's dead. He's gone three days later. Whoops, he's up again. was he appeared about it was vindicated by the spirit was seen by angels was preached among the nations beginning over there. All, the way to here who believed was believed on in the world were part of the believers was taken up glory. He had mentioned the return, but when the return occurs boys all I have to tell you is. What they're screaming far on the streets of America justice. They're going to get. What we are thankful of. He was merciful. You shouldn't scream for justice. You should scream for mercy from the God of Heaven. Mercy triumphs over judgment, therefore where members of the Kingdom of God because of God's mercy extended toward us. Do Jesus in your lack man mercy rules. Thank you Lord for not giving me justice because I deserve death, but it's hard to convey that in our society. I'll tell you about share this story. Teeth Jay, but it seems more applicable now today, because of all the tensions of race you know with with what's happened in our culture, but you know will and I think it was when the Rodney King, thing happened in all the tensions. Were there you know I biked in I was watching the news much, and we'll in much audiences, and all the some of the some of our best friends were the Lewis's and we. We were win over there. We had a fish fraud or we went and play basketball. WE'LL INA at what they call the square, which is basically an outdoor piece of concrete with two brims that have no nets. You know it's pretty rough and We'll we'll INA. We didn't notice. We're the only two white people there I guess we knew that subconsciously. But you know we were gonNA. Be at the Lewis's at night. We're everybody was coming. We're habit like a gathering there, but there was a lot of racial tensions at that time that we weren't really taking seriously. Well a COP car BULMA. Course and look. You know to to Kinda give credit to a lot of people that are protests and I would say. Half the players took off running. He just pulled up half now. It could have been because they were up to. No good or it could have been. You know bad experiences. Yeah, what happened and so they hollered at me and Willie to come over there the COP so. We walked. Oh, the I was mad because implant. We're playing basketball. I'm in the heat of the game you know and they're. They're like what you're doing. And what is like we're in basketball. He's like or you need. Paulie ought to get out of here before dark. And Wilson why. Because we were like I said. I was just thinking. What what what is? What does he want? I mean we literally were not thinking. Hey there's have you not heard where there's racial tensions your white. A court and we really were not thinking that. and. He said you're white. And Willie, said Yeah No get, he said. We're eating fish here a little bit. You know your emails. You know we're fish. Fry were playing basketball for that and he's like we all just I'm just telling you. You are leave air force for dark and movies. Like I say as I. WE appreciate you know. And then we went plan basketball, but now look back on that cunning. Get it as far as from his if I would've said Lo were members of the cane among God these that guy that Guy There Paula. He's my brother. He's black, but I mean we're eating fish at his house. We've gone over on purpose I'm not thinking about the black white. We're in Jesus together. These are some of his friends. They all know we're okay. Jerry's. You've just given the problem in America and the solution. He's assist solution. That's what I think. I think it's from one man. God made ever Nason a man. If you see that people yeah, Yeah Oh. Yeah, what does Zine is a meal that we were having and having some recreation in the meantime we weren't. That we 'cause we go of their all time. Are Gave Your Adele Davis thousands of pounds of fish through my fishing career to go by their. Day I've got some fish. And there were always she was an older woman and what a woman Oh. Yeah, look! She had a house fool. Of Children I don't know where they came from Mars and sometimes years to get where.
"adele davis" Discussed on Food Psych
"That is so wait biased and so in mired in that already I I was remembering recently when I was in graduate school. Which was in the seventies? I had A. I guess you would call it. Medical Nutrition therapy class now is called nutrition therapy. I don't remember what was called. Actually something like that and the teacher asked US write a paper and I disagreed with what the teacher had to say. So I wrote two papers. I wrote the paper the way she wanted it and then I wrote the paper the way I believe too and I thought if she's GonNa fail me. She can't fail me because I gave her the paper. That the mets what she had taught that it was just it. I was not happy with it and so I was challenging it. I don't think she liked me very much. Did you already have an inkling back? Then of. What was wrong with conventional nutrition wisdom? Or how did that come to be well? I had no intention of going into the field of what and I keep using the quotes. But I have to wait management. I just didn't want any part of it. I even knew them. The diets didn't work and I had my own eating disorder based on restriction and then binging restrict and Binge and had gotten out of that and it healed that and I knew that dieting was so similar to it but yet in graduate school. We were taught to give people meal plans with exchanges the diabetic exchange list and even for people who didn't have diabetes but using using that and it just made me so uncomfortable. My Gut said this is not what I WANNA do. So trained at a clinic children's hospital here in Los Angeles for developmentally disabled kids. I plan to have that as my career. My work was going to be with developmentally disabled kids and I didn't get the referrals for that. I kept getting referrals from doctors for people with high cholesterol. People with diabetes. Tell them to lose weight. You know that was what the you know. The language was and I didn't know what to do with it. Just really didn't know what to do with it and so I did make meal plans. I didn't make them as strict as I had been taught to do that. And I told people these aren't diets but they'd come back after a few weeks months however long it would be into. I can't do this and I didn't know what to say to them. I didn't know how to fix it so I think that I was wanting to avoid because I didn't know any other way so yes. I was uncomfortable with it way back then and in terms of the I was kind of my early twenty s involved in a family. That was all about health food. The Adele Davis who was very old time Writer about health food and that had been put into my brain and it was like a an like this. But I'm doing it because this is the way. I think I should eat this way. I think I should tell my clients to eat so it was but everything was conflictual and until intuitive eating was born. I was not really that happy doing the work I was doing. I think that's helpful for people to hear. You know anyone listening at the beginning of their career really any stage of their career. Who has that sense? Because I think I've heard this from a lot of people who've been on the podcast to where they were like. I was going to quit dietetic. I didn't WanNa be a Dietitian. I myself actually almost quit dietetic too. I was disclosed a finishing my internship and was just like. I'm making money as a book editor and freelance writer. I don't really need this. You know I thought at the time like I do. I really need these letters after my name. It doesn't matter. Have all the schooling and the training and so was going to just walk away from it and I'm so glad I stuck through it till the end but there was a lot that wasn't wasn't clicking. That wasn't feeling right and I think if you listen to that intuition and sort of say like what is it about this career. That doesn't really feel right and follow that towards something better and the so much depth and meaning in doing this work and there's so much gratification at seeing people's eyes light up and recognize that that they're not failures and that this whole thing I was talking about about their successes at ego identity when they can stay on a diet and to help them their whole body language changes. It's it's as if they can. Just you know relax and say a thank goodness. I don't ever have to do this again this old way. And it's just wonderful doing that work and the other way was not wonderful so it's yeah complete paradigm shift. I WanNa talk a little bit too about intuitive eating with eating disorders. Because I know you said off Mike that you use the new book the Teen Book with Teens with Eating Disorders. And you know get asked a lot how people can reconcile. Us intuitive eating with eating disorder recovery. So just curious kind of how you approach that okay so one of one of my bugaboos that this myth that you can't use intuitive eating intruding eating disorders because so many people have a reductionist view of what intuitive eating is they think it's all about hunger and fullness and then they say well if it's only about hunger and fullness people who have eating disorders campion touch with their true signal so we can't use it they don't understand that there's so many other aspects and principles of intuitive eating that from the get go helping people make peace with food making all foods emotionally equivalent helping people have respect for the way they talk about their bodies and how they treat their bodies helping people look at the rules that have been in their lives and the quote. Unquote food police. That have been like a stop saying quote unquote. I do it all the time. It's food police that you know have been trying to control them and helping them understand about autonomy and and showing them. Here's one of the most important things that I'm able to do with with clients is to say here's this vision for what life is going to be like as you nourish yourself as you renew yourself as you are able to really trust the signals. Your body gives you. You're going to have this freedom that you haven't had with eating disorder. 'cause you're always feeling scared and trap that you're going to do something wrong and with intuitive eating year. Completely free and so helping them understand. That early on is so important. It's it's a vision. I've had attacked Klein. Say I can't wait till I can actually trust it and I say to them with a hunger if you feel hungry trust it. That's a that's true signal. It's just that you can't trust the fullness especially if someone has restricted in their way too slow and everything slow down. So that's the general idea of it and using the workbook gets them to some looking at some of the thinking that brought them into their eating disorders so translating it from a diet it was restriction and I have seen especially this little girl. I work with his ten and a half. Almost eleven. We've been doing some of the exercises with what it was like for her. When she stopped eating as much and the rule she had to search for bad. And so there's a such a similarity between diets infect idly eating disorder so often and the restrictive eating disorders and the emotional the chapter on emotions helping people dealing with their emotions and not having their eating disorder. Be The way that they're dealing with emotions. So I really think that getting down to that nitty gritty of what it all started when they and as you said earlier. Kristie so many people they're eating disorders. The roots of them began as kids and his adolescence. So they get back to that so yes. I'm using it with that too. And it was a delight to make us. I wasn't intending it so much for eating disorders. The when I started to use it with some of my concert that wow this is. This is great for them to. I mean yeah because a lot of it is these self reflective questions and the experiments you can do with your own. Mental experiments are experiments in your life. Trying different foods in. It's like anyone can do that. You don't have to have quote unquote perfect hunger. And fullness cues not that. They're perfect but they don't have to be fully back online in order to take advantage of of that kind of mental piece of recovery and the big theme and intuitive. Eating for me has been for a long time satisfaction and so working with clients who have eating disorders who aren't really getting any satisfaction in the amount of if they're not eating enough or if they're eating than their bodies need they're not having satisfying meals and helping them understand that they have a right of their needs. Met In one of their needs is to have pleasure and satisfaction in this world. And so that comes out in this book and that's why the second chapter in the book is about satisfaction and starting to figure out the ways that you can enjoy food more by taking off the rules and by setting up environments sitter pleasant and. I really liked that. It's front and center like that because it is you know as you say and the other book. It's like the hub that drives the wheel of intuitive eating right. So it's it's nice to have that put forward and I also think I mean my favorite principle. I guess for naming favorites is reject the Diet mentality because it's so foundational and it's so I important to everything else and I basically wrote a whole book about rejected diamond dying. Well that's always going to be the first one what whatever I would write. It would be the first principle but then I jumped around after that and I think in rethinking that we weren't going to do a major overhaul and this way but in my rethinking of intuitive eating I would have put satisfaction as the second second chapter which I'm also doing. I'm writing an intuitive eating journal. Book right now you know as to journal feelings and I'm using satisfactions the second chapter that as well. Yeah I feel like it is sometimes especially people go through it methodically. The principles kind of one by one satisfaction can feel a little late. Because you WanNa bring that into everything you WanNa like infuse it in the work that they're doing to honor their hunger and make peace with food and the foods that are satisfying and stuff. And I think it's very hard to honor fullness if you haven't been thinking about satisfaction so and if you have obviously if you haven't made peace with food. I mean you have to have food security. You have to know that you can have the food you know whenever you wanted and then recognizing that when you're comfortably full it just doesn't taste as good afterwards so satisfaction. Yeah I feel like with fullness to. That's one that I actually when I'm working with clients or in my online course. I kind of like turn down the volume on that one for a long time until the you know. It's like you kind of come back to that when you're ready but in my experience it tends to fall into place once everything else wants all the other principals are sort of being practiced consistently yes one hundred percent agree. One hundred percent yeah. It's funny how people I mean. I think because of diet culture and that thinking that people are coming into it with I get so many clients coming in where the first you know. That's like what are you working on your relationship with food and it's like stopping when I'm fall you know that's like the first thing or stopping when I'm full and stopping emotional eating and cuts like the the when when you know you sort of know that the cart before the horse when the emphasis is on stopping those things because people just don't out and I think they're doing that some of the time Kristie because it's a new rule for them so a lot of people more intuitive eating into another diet which we want to guard against but you know if they have this rule I have to stop the moment. I feel comfortably full then. It's a new rule for them and I really helped people guard against that and it's so amazing and important..
"adele davis" Discussed on Behind the Steel Curtain
"Jillian Weinberger boosted the impact. A podcast from vox about how powerful people affect the the rest of us this season. We're looking at the big ideas from all the people running for president in twenty twenty hit this opioid crisis head on public option. move away from multiple fuel to energy efficiency and it's going to be a Great Wall and it's going to work. A lot of those ideas have actually been tried before like that wall. Trump wants to build. Hold the gallon. Zona had one on its border for decades. I don't understand why individual people have a right to have a fence and yet a country can't Senator Warren's proposal to end the OPIOID crisis it's based on what we did to fight the AIDS epidemic epidemic. We would like to name it the Ryan White Care Act and the green new deal. Germany tried something similar in two thousand. This solution this season on the impact. We have those stories. How the big ideas? From twenty twenty candidates worked or didn't work and other places or at other times. These are the stories that will help us understand what might happen if these proposals get rolled out here in the next four years. Subscribe to the impact on Apple. PODCAST or your favorite podcast APP to get new episodes now. Oh well it's hard to like. It is hard to like that guy and I was really disappointed in the chiefs when they gave them big old contracting like manner serious. Really I get it I get it trust me I get it. The steelers have done it before but at the same time natinal now on the other side of the docket of the forty niners continue to on their current path representative representing the NFC. I really don't have a problem with the forty niners except for Richard Sherman Richard Sherman in his whole us. He's picking A. I understand that sometimes. I don't understand this. I've never felt that you should need extra extra motivation as a professional. He seems like a guy that needs extra motivation. If you watch this press conference he's trying to find stuff. You doubted us. Bub Like no one's doubting each of the top team in the NFC. What are you talking about man? Calm yourself down. A you basically seem like you're someone that can't get up for a game on your own. And so you have to try to find other ways to get up for a game in. So I never liked Richard Sherman. I didn't like how he manhandled. Antonio Brown on the steelers played in Seattle years ago. We'll never was called That's how my that's how my mind works a case. If for me right now is the way I'm talking about. It might be rooting for the forty. Niners is a super bowl. So we'll see how that goes but that's just me. I know that Brian's got a mind like that. I'm not sure Adele Davis like days. Probably looking at the weather forecast and which way wind's blowing and doing I'm very. I'm the odd man out here because I actually like eighty. Rita's a coach. I think he's a very good coach while Are you can you be a really good coach. Never win the big game. Yeah really yeah. I've I've I've said before I felt that. Are Andy Reid. It would be tough for him to get to a super bowl because I feel like he gets his players to overperform and therefore heat has mediocre teams that That do well. And therefore they're never drafting at the top of the draft. I mean if you wouldn't have moved up to to get by homes. He'd still be in that middle wasteland. Because does it's a constant thing of then then players moving on. That's just my opinion. I might be completely off base there. I just always felt that he's done a pretty good job job So what would I would might see them over. Let's roll with every let. Let's roll this second. Brian can you be a great coach coach in never win the big game yes. UK You guys have other than hardly Bihar other than Marv Levy. Can you think of anyone else. I'm thinking Mardi Ball gives Marty ball did for meal Dick from your one at all. Though he he wanted with the rams one Dan Reeves never one one. I thought he was a pretty solid coach. These guys are just every other you know. They're above average in my opinion. But they're not great not great but now he's he's fine. But but MARV Levy I mean what he may get four straight super bowls for straight lost them all you know however I I would think that if that kick goes in and that First Super Bowl Super Bowl twenty five that wide right Scott Norwood. They probably win too. Isn't that the same footage used in ace Ventura for the Ravens will kick off take. It was back when you see the ball in the air and you see the officials noticed I I think that's the raging. Go Kick Laces Trivia buying you think I think we had someone asked me about this about the suck up Patriot. Okay Chris boy data. I'm not sure Kris Boyd about out. How old you are? I don't know how long you've been following this year's closely but any steeler fan. That's old enough. Do you remember two thousand thirteen miles. A year that they started that season owned four in that own four seasons that owned for service capped off with that loss to the Minnesota Vikings in London. We talked about that on the previews this week and they come back. They battle their way back to eight and it was a scenario where guys how many. How many scenarios had had to fall in place for them to even be have a chance that presently one of our go say there was at least four different? Are you counting themselves to win. And they needed exit team. Because I was thinking I might have been five. It's four or five mangled her to beat the Ravens. I know that they did did they did because I was just there was four things that had to happen early and late right but andy he reads chiefs were already in the playoffs. They unlocked everything up. It can move anywhere and so we decided to sit basically his entire team against twenty one starters so he's playing his JD squad in holy cow holy cow. They're they're they're going to win. The game in the steelers are going to get into the playoffs and Ryan soccer. I believe is a forty three yard kick thought was forty two one. You're closer I'm I'm sorry Birdie. Yeah it's funny. You say that Brian Because you're the off the wall numbers Guy I've ever met in my life. Hey Jeff Year round I might be swinging by shelby over eight thirty four and so obviously Ryan suck up pushes the kick. I think he'd pushed right. I could be wrong Dave. You remember more than I do but I was listening to it on the radio so I couldn't tell you for sure Mrs is it in. May I was driving home from the steelers game. I always bad husband and father that day because we were at Busch Gardens Christmas holiday world or whatever and Busch Gardens and my my kids were really young at that time. Gush I mean they were I think they were Three and five and they were making this nice pottery stuff author making pottery and here I am watching the game on my phone and the whole time the whole game all I wanted to stay at my phone and watch the chiefs and chargers and my wife's like you can't continue to do that. It's pretty important. He told her it is the forest identity. One day we're going to have like a legitimate podcast platform and we're GONNA be talking about this day in. I need to watch this game game as we told her exactly. I wouldn't have said anything different. Actually I did know you know your name. Yeah Yeah it was just that guy so yeah I have one conversation with you because you were Pittsburgh stuff all the time all right. That's my boy. We're we're we're buddies by guy with with ninety kids and so I saw your son wearing a steeler. I can tell you the exact shirt earth because it was the steelers shirt with the with the head cutout so it looked like he was wearing the uniform because my son had that too. And I'm like all right. This is these. The people will be my friends. Someday I will make them be my friends. He pays me quite a bit of money to be as friends. So that's a good deal on offense so steeler fan the number seventy four. He brings up a good point and I should say they don't forget. Hit like button We've had a lot of people talk in the live. Chat here live on Youtube and in other ways he's like email but how can they can help the program. You can donate money to the program. That's how we got these nice microphones but using the super chat feature. You can obviously go down to the common almond bar to the right. There's little dollar sign. You can donate any amount of money district to the program. We appreciate that. I'm telling you we appreciate that if you don't want to do that. I understand that as well. Just thus hit the thumbs a button Videos comment on the videos. All that helps in the algorithm in obviously subscribed to the channel you can hit the bell senator notifications however you'd like whether it's email whether it's pushed buckner vacations that's up to you. Subscribe to the channel so that you don't miss any of our content because we are not going anywhere we are still going to provide with shows that we have been and maybe even a little bit more in the offseason. So we're not going anywhere we're GONNA be diving into the draft after the super bowl all that stuff so make sure you like the videos in subscribe subscribed the channel and if you're an audio listener Guys Brian this is right up your alley because you used to be radio I never forget Growing up is listen to the radio station. And I you have these you basically have these images in your brain of these people. Look like you've never seen them and then you see them in person you're like. Oh Wow. That's not what I expected like. I'm wondering if there's people that are listening in audio and they hear Jeff Department Dave's Goldfield Tony Deaf Ito Lance Williams at Bryant Heaves I wonder what the pictures in. Hey go to youtube search. Bt as radio you might be really disappointed. I have all is only for a long time and I didn't know what he looked like. We just met that for the first time I knew what he looked like. Did you ever have that when you're on the radio yes. So here's the funny thing when you are twenty nineteen twenty years old and you're working in the top forty radio station.
"adele davis" Discussed on Your Doctor�s Orders
"But if you grew up in the south you might have had biscuits and gravy while California. Didn't invent GRANOLA. It is often associated with the California breakfast and coffee. We have coffee and no doubt you heard the saying eat breakfast like a king lunch like a prince and dinner like. Popper Adele Davis. The health who died of cancer said that of course. She said a lot of nutty things. Lots of claims about breakfast lose weight. Jumpstart your metabolism and be less hungry. We will see. The breakfast is more influenced by marketing than science. But there is science today and Brett bisque myths realities marketings hopes and what we know from science. My Name is Dr Gary Simpson. And this is culinary medicine where we sort out the crazy from credible about from its source to its effect on your body busting myths and showing evidence where food and medicine breakfast or breaking of the fast is the first meal one eats after a night. Time of fasting. Assuming you slept.
"adele davis" Discussed on EconTalk
"Is used more that could save lives because that water issue, but it wouldn't be the breastfeeding per se. It's that the water is the problem. Well, and not only that it's all well and good to breastfeed your baby till two and then the baby still drink the dirty water, and then the baby will die. So if we really want to save lives in those countries, we should help them with water-purification grew with that you mentioned to study, and you talk about in the book of siblings, obviously, as you point out, many studies that purported to show the benefits of breastfeeding were flawed because the sample of people who chose to breastfeed in the past was not a perfect match tr. Roll with the people who were breastfeeding classic problem in economics, and and epidemiology and elsewhere. But there was a study that was somewhat more. Controlled which is of siblings. Talk about the. Yeah. The colon study was published in twenty four teen. And it was a very elegant study. And it looked at ten years of data in New York state. And it looked at the difference between within families between children who are bottle fed and breastfed. And there was no difference all the parameters that seem to be different for. If you looked as a group of all children who were breastfed compared to all children who are bottle fed on on eleven different measures like as MMA IQ, and you name it every single one of the advantages that supposedly accrued from breastfeeding disappeared. Not surprisingly. Breastfeeding advocates have suggested that study is flawed. Right. But you know, the, I I think that the important thing here we can get into the weeds with the scientific evidence. But the important thing is this is an issue of choice for women. This is not just about what is good for babies. And the fact of the matter is the benefits are breastfeeding. Are so trivial that you can't even measure them. I mean, we can't find them in any large population. And if that's the case, why are we pressuring women to use their bodies in an approved way. Shouldn't it be up to women to weigh the risks and benefits? I mean, why do we have something like the baby friendly hospital initiative, which goes into hospitals and pressures women to breastfeed. That to me is completely unethical. You you talk about the self interest of of tation consultants, you mentioned a minute ago. And the irony courses that original claim was that formula has been foisted on women by the profiteering of of multinational corporations in. Now, you're suggesting that that's being overwhelmed by the self interest of licensed in train like tation experts. Well, the the fact that matters formula was not foisted on people by formula company's formula companies met the need for women were already not breastfeeding. They were feeding their children cow's milk and various other concoctions instead of breastfeeding. And those babies died at massive rate. We we found infant feeding bottles from ancient Egypt there. Have always been women who can't or don't wish to breastfeed formula fills the need did formula companies. Do a terrible thing in Africa in the nineteen seventies. Absolutely. They did. And and formula company should be demonized for that. But that doesn't mean we should demonize formula. And that doesn't mean that we should pressure women in twenty nineteen to breastfeed to punish formula companies for what they did nineteen seventy every woman should be able to make her own decision. You know, people lactation consultant talk a lot about the benefits of breastfeeding. What about the benefits of trusting mothers to do what they think is best for their babies? What about the benefits of not pressuring them? I don't understand why that doesn't end up on our radar somewhere. Just wanna mention at one point. I think you you talk about the cl-. Claim that a single bottle of formula is harmful to a baby out this to seems to go against commonsense reminds me of a mentioned this before, but it's a tragic story, but I think it's informative of human nature. Adele Davis the nutrition, advocate.
"adele davis" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Nerd alert. The guy went to high school. Four years ago, the principal's office that does not help as image. Yeah. But he's Bryce Harper athlete as inert. They're not going to bring him into the print. How many okay? I'm not going to start with seating. I'll start with fritzy where you ever call it in the principles off. I was called once because they thought I started to walk out because I was a student organization president and everyone was upset about something going to school. And somehow he thought that I initiated it. And it was all a bygones be bygones, mclovin. But yes, but only enjoy my company not because I was in trouble. Okay. Molly Allott, seventh and eighth grade. A lot I got swatted. Know with a paddle a bunch in high school, but more so seventh eighth grade seeding. How about you? I'm already I've I can start at like second grade and having had spiked hair and a tail and sister Cosmas, I remember hearing me down the hallway has in Catholic school and her pulling me down the hallway by my hair, saying, my dogs have tails and my cats have tails, but my students do not have tale. Oh boy. Was in seventh grade, and we a substitute teacher. And she was doing like a presentation, and I snuck behind her and started making everybody laugh dancing behind her the principal, Mr. rast walked in mid the exact timing. He's to check on. He saw me gets come on with me. Anyway, me and I'm like, oh, I'm in trouble. He made me spend the last hour of the day in his office in the lobby of the main office of our school dancing, and as people were coming in or whatever get past visitors. I was dancing in the office. He made me doing our I had to go pick up my daughter in kindergarten because Molly talk back to the teacher can kindergarten and she went to the principal's office. So I was called I is summoned because your daughters at the principal's office. I said she's in kindergarten. What could she have done? She Sast back to the teacher. I said, yeah. Getting line. That's just the start by the way, Molly Patrick now. Twenty years of age. Chris Webber never got called into the principal's office. I'm gonna guess did you Chris? Molly under the bus. Somebody's gonna see Molly you've been like that since you were kindergarten. I knew it. Everybody knows. Everybody knows it. But you seem like you weren't a troublemaker where know but through kindergarten through like sixth grade, my mom taught at my school. So I did. Yeah. I was a kid where she called you follow up, and you good strength class for calling somebody a bad name, those type of things. So yeah, I was kindergarten through fifth sixth grade. I got a little bit of trouble after that not much. Chris will be on the call with Marv Albert Pacers bucks tonight at eight eastern on TNT LeBron's now fourth on the all time scoring list. Does that change anything for you? Chris. No. I mean, I knew he was a great player. It doesn't it doesn't. It doesn't change anything. He's a great player. Again. I think no athlete has had a pressure before entering any league. No athlete has had social media and that pressure. No athlete was paid one hundred million dollars from Nike before they came into play besides LeBron. So for him to pass every expectation I to me, that's the greatest accomplishment. But you know, you can look at a lot of things, you know, you know, you could come. I I just think there need to be a line in the sand and no more comparisons. Because it it just can't be you know, Jordan didn't come straight out of high school what your plates more year, Jordan, playing the different era. You know? So I'm kind of worn out of the comparisons. Because I just think you still have to talk about you're gonna be a bell in Kobe. You can't jump up to Jordan. I don't think numbers just mean it, and I think. Maybe here's the greatest teammate of all time instead of individual players. So when you get into the weeds without I really good arguments, and I can agree with those. But the overall arguments, I I'm not sure because one day Durant gonna break all those nothing Durant will actually break Koreans records. So it means a lot that he I'm congratulates very happy for him. But it doesn't do anything in the argument of who's better. Yeah. I was wondering about that. Because you played against these guys. So you're sort of that bridge guy. You know what Mike was like? And obviously what LeBron is like. But I I mean, you're right about Kobe. He sort of gets lost in this. I'm not sure why. But he's in between the two, but he doesn't give he's not giving enough credit. I think for what he did how he did it because he said I'm going to be as good as I'm going to go right at Mike. I'm gonna have my number twenty four not twenty three. I'm going right at Hugh. I want to be better than you. I'm gonna play just like you did. And had your same style. So if you're gonna compare the comparison is really Kobe to Mike not LeBron to Mike. And the vulnerability something we really never shoot. I don't wanna get. I don't wanna start on this morning. But when you really think about. Think about Kobe style and Michael Jordan style. They were gonna will their teams to win. And if you couldn't shoot a shot in the corner, and I'm not passing it to you. I'm gonna score the ball because we need to win tonight. So a meter the player that have gone like I'm sure three for twenty in a game. And it hurts your feelings. And you gotta come back. It's a little bit of honoring that if you're not just taking bad shots every every night. Because as messed up as the player when you shoot three for seventeen four fifteen and if you want it too, many times is a great player. You can keep it around fifty percent. If you don't take any risk and the thing with Jordan in Kobe where we so amazing with them is it took so much difficulty on their shots. The fact that when other guys weren't knocking them down, they they would just willing. And I'm always, you know, always reminded about pitcher, Jordan. I think he's checking magic when he has like the tights up undershorts. He causes shorts up. He's at half court. Looking magic in his eyes. Checking them, you know. And so I just remember those guys say no forget that. I'll check your mouth check him. Now. I've never, you know, this many years into your career sixteen years. I don't know if anyone is played way LeBron's play. But I, but I still think you know, I it's a table and he Jordan. Kobe album reputation. I don't know if anyone necessary. At the head of the table because they're doing today. That's all okay. But kids growing up now are argue there are players try were they try to emulate LeBron the way the players of a different era like you guys were trying to emulate, Michael. Or are they going to emulate James harden or Steph curry are they going to skip by LeBron because how can you try to emulate what LeBron does? Well, hopefully, you emulate will LeBron does because he's a great teammate. And what I mean by that is he makes the correct basketball players. So a lot of people no matter how good you are. If you don't have that acuity shows this embarrassing. So LeBron's IQ is just off the charts. And so you can be that player. Now that knows every play on the other team that knows when you get a pickup a knows your strength. So that when you draw double team, you know, who to get to. But yeah, I think you know, the game is Curry's right now. I mean curry is. In a great way. And and I tease him like you messed up the game Walker to a gym and kids shooting threes. But that's what Dominique Jordan. Did. They must have the game because we used to walk in and dunk before we read it with stretch. So I mean, that's just the way. I think curry just his size. He shows that the game as long as you have skew it does matter. I told you always wanting to best ball handlers that we've had and what he's doing. You know, I love because growing up in Isaiah Thomas fan growing up. A fan of all the guards. He's just taking their game to another another level because he has freedom skill set to maybe they didn't have the freedom that they didn't have it. So I think you're gonna see a lot more people emulate Terry with trying to turn around while the balls in the air after shooting the three forty five seats and seeing if it goes in also looking at the Greek freak, and Ben Simmons the fact that they're this good. They've gotten this far, and they can't shoot. How does that happen? Chris. It happens 'cause they're very good and it happened because there's no more shot blockers Navia. So they're very good. And now, you don't have let's say, and you not to shoot. But you don't have a Rick Smits and Adele Davis. So where if one is being pulled out you still have another shot blocker Assad. No traditional game was a foreign five. The five was being he could block shots, and before I could even come in and help now that five could be a four man Durant could be playing the five. And so therefore if you've been Simmons on your own, and you got curry chicken, you know, is coming to block the shot better fat go right in and taking. So I think there are less shot blockers. There's no Matombo even though I do I love Rudy go. Go bears game. You know, no morning. No, Bradley, those type of guys. So I think it's a little bit easier. But I think those guys have a much better skill set or more freedom than guys that were my height hat back then to you know, be able to take thirty dribbles. Wait, double team comes rates are double team leads are still they would attack, and but it's fun. Fun to watch those big do what they do with the ball. I was wondering about the mount Rushmore of impactful players like they left they left their Mark. I look at Steph curry. I look at Dirk Nowitzki. I look at Michael Jordan. And I'm talking about modern basketball, and I would probably put magic in there as well. Because he he said to every you probably wanted to play point guard. You know at some point in your in your life. What would Steph is under the three point shot? What Mike did to the game dunking flying? And Dirk what he did to big men that you can shoot outside and shoot three pointers there. Can you think of anybody else out perverted the table before Dirk? 'cause magic is the one that made us want to play point guard. We have to watch the bird is the one the first big man we saw shoot three's. Okay. There'd be there'd be no dirty. If it weren't for birds so bird. Definitely I mean, Dirk definitely took it to the next level not talking about Dirk and anyway, bad at all. But dorky my bird and bird to the shot. Eight degrees of game we looked at. I I got a three and a half ago. And so and and his bird came down to the break. Even though he wasn't the most fled. He had to fill the wings and lay it up because they didn't want him going to the corner. Spacing wasn't like that. So he didn't have those opportunities, but we saw him shoot threes. We saw him when at three point contrast with two. Shooting shirt on hold the finger up. Bird the one that started that night. I I totally agree with you as far as those guys being kind of pillars of the game. I'd say Gary Payton on defense. A lot of guards wanna throw lobs or wanna play defense like Gary Payton, he made it sexy to play defense to talk Jorgen kinda bring that out. So no, I I totally agree with you talk about those. But you missed a bird by a couple of years. I think didn't you two years. I missed them by one year the year that I came in his just retired. I think a year and a half, but I got to play in the dream team that last year of his healthy basketball. And I'm telling you like we wanted to go going going into their I wanted to see Barker he was my favorite player, Jordan and bird. It was it was it was does three by far. Heads and shoulders above the rest, you know, magic as well. But we wanted to see we wanted to see bird and to be able to practice with him. See how he worked out CRA shot St. the junk that he talked constantly. I mean, it was like it was the best moment they live because you are guys killers of the game and changed it like. Yeah. You're you've got Jordan who talks you got Barkley who talks. And then you got bird who talks who talk the most when you played against the dream team. Why you think my generation grew up talking so much? The watch August. And everything else. And I I don't know who talk the most the best the best was man. Rodney Rogers, strong fast quick athletic and Burgess set him up in a corner. They someone drives to the corner stock and passed out the bird, and here, you see Rodney Rogers take full screen, and I'm talking about you know, how how Diane block that shot a couple of weeks ago. Yeah. That's where like like where Rodney Rogers came from. Except unlike the young kid that shot the shot in the middle of in the mid air. Burst says welcome to the parachute club rookie. Want to go shoot the ball in like a curry bird because he shot and just kept walking down like shaking, the young get. Do you see any comparisons? You brought up Rodney Rogers and when I was asked about Zion. I said, you know, I for some reason, and maybe because they're left handed, but they were big athletic guys who were mobile, and I see a little bit of Rodney Rogers in Zion. Williamson everybody wants to say Charles Barkley. I do see Rodney Rogers in Zion. I don't see much Charles Barkley in Zion on. I do see Rodney Rogers, it makes so much sense..
"adele davis" Discussed on Living Legacy Leadership
"So. I was diagnosed in Italy four. And so I I've lived with this condition for a long time and learned a lot about its challenges and the the different things that can impact your wellbeing. It you're if you're dealing with, you know, an autoimmune or neurological situation like that. So far listeners who are sure what MS is an auto immune over degenerative situation is like could you describe what in what happens are, how did you know, you had it, and what are the symptoms as you've gone through life since the diagnosis? In nineteen eighty four. I had elective surgery on my toes I had foams Burs from ballet dancing when I was younger, and they were causing problems. So I I had surgery to kind of have those files down and I- sensually never walked normally again. And I think I was going to very stressful time and probably my quarrel body just said this is nothing, and it was just the first fine was not not being able to to to walk properly, and it's a it's a progressive disease. And so as the years have gone by I've lost more and more muscular ability. So so the thing with MS is. It affects every patient differently. Because of depends on where the lesions are in the brain tissue as to how the illness manifests itself. Some people have severe vision issues some people suffer from fatigue, or you know, complications of brain fog, and it's just everybody's different. So buying my manifestation is that. I just lost the ability to walk properly and to add to to get by my body to obey my mental orders. So. Yeah. I want to wriggle my toes. I can I wanted all day long. But they're not gonna move. No, the reality is if if people didn't actually see you in a wheelchair let we are right now, we're having a chat it over the airwaves. Nobody would know you had a condition like this. So you obviously haven't got brain fog and that approach or grateful for that his you made so many contributions along the way. So it's fascinating that you are delving into be the nutritional or dietary aspects of not just dealing with MS per se, but just being healthier and having better well being in your life. So how did that journey sort of, you know, get get into your your way of being in the last couple of years. Well, I always been interested in health. And I remember back in college of reading Adele Davis and kind of fascinated by you know, by the role of nutrition and the old Hippocratic concept of let food be they'd medicine and medicine be food type of thing, and the the more the larger role that MS played in my life and my wellbeing. The more I wanted to find a way to, you know, help my body if my body could, you know, he'll it self, and I was had been health and fitness editor log enough to know that all drugs are toxic to one degree or another. And I found and believed that the MS drugs are particularly toxic. Especially from the way against what they you know, what they say they'll do versus what what the actual rainfall in. So I chose to not take MS drugs. And instead try to help my body get healthier by what I ate. So I began exploring a lot of different dietary concepts originally there was a doctor in Portland, Oregon who had had a had a diet specifically for for MS back in the seventies and eighties and as years have gone by. We've all learn more and more about how you know things that affect the brain and things that affect the nervous system and things that just affect our health in general. So it's become a a real advocation of mine too. To try to improve my overall. We'll be by what I put in my mouth. Wow. And having said that I know you're an aficionado of bullet bullet coffees called bulletproof coffee. Coffee. So tell us your recipe for that. There's a brilliant man named Dave Asprey who's written? I think four books now. And he when he was in his twenties, he became a multimillionaire. But he was very unhappy. Because he was seriously, overweight, and and very unhealthy, but he had all this money, and he's assited to focus on becoming healthy and fit with the same brainpower that he used to become, you know, wealthy at a very young age, and he literally just delve into what helps the body and what you know, hope promotes our long jetty and wellbeing. He's now he's married to a doctor from Sweden, and they have I think three children. Anyway, he he developed the concept of of bulletproof diet of bulletproof coffee in the dairy is. That.
"adele davis" Discussed on One Shining Podcast with Titus and Tate
"And you know, he's doing the he's doing possibly the none in done our favorite thing in the world. He's going to get in there in the spring semester. Rehab is knee. He's eligible for the NBA draft regardless Bagai that we use. So he's stars dropped the bag, Dan. Okay. So hold on. I misunderstood the story because I you got locked up in the zoo animal thing. Yeah, I got distracted. So he's he's not he's not eligible right away. You can only play in the fall of next season. But he is eligible for the NBA draft because he graduated in two thousand eighteen I thought we were getting I thought we were getting the situation where if it's going to dry who's the kid on Tennessee that did that a couple years ago they came in midway season. And then started playing I thought that was what was going to happen. I thought Dan Hurley was just calling in reinforcements and was just figuring out a way to get that done. This is actually an Ali. This is actually a fake bag drop bag. I of the week four Dan Hurley because Kevin Ollie already had this kid. Apparently, a cook you already had him locked up. So everyone was saying I was reading Yukon message boards, and a lot of like, you know, there's always the fans that you have that are just kind of always gonna be negative. They're going to be sitting around. No matter what. So as soon as the story came out people like Hurley, dude it again. The other guys coming in. That's an Ali recruit. He didn't do anything of that. That was a done deal eight months ago, blah. So I found that very so you're telling me that a cock doesn't care who's the coaches, and it was already a done deal and all the interesting most guys like commit to schools based on the coach because they have like a report with the coach. And that's like I liked this guy. But for a cock like the deal is already done, and he just interested curious. So you tell it's like the same thing that happened to to to Stalin's and capable capable start laying all these guys and everyone do everyone's doing it. I always want to play for stolen. Yes. Guys. You told me those guys committed to pit thinking they were playing for Stalin's and they sign their letter into it. And they're like fuck, it's not stallings. Yeah. I have a bad guy. I different bag that 'cause that that's a good pick. But that guy Archie Miller hoosiers locked up a locked up a commitment from a man by the name of trace Jackson Davis out of center grove, Indiana, son of Dale Davis. Yep. That's so Davis in a in a pacer legend, and I'll say it maybe not across the country, but us to us diehard Pacers fans like myself who've been with the old blue and gold for tire lives. Adele Davis is a legend his son, Senator grove on the southside of Indianapolis. Archie Miller gets the five star guy. Obviously getting one guy's a big deal tape. But it's the culture that we're excited about its Archie Miller coming in on day one. He says we're going to recruit inside out. We're going to get these kids to stay in Indiana. That's something Tom Crean. Didn't do Tom Crean wanted. He wanted to go get like this kid from Maryland, victory depot who's that? What has ever happened to him? What good did he do? He starts recruiting these guys all over the country and inoffensive what about our Mr. basketball's. What about our Jordan holes and Ord about our cow guy or Kyle guys? And what about those guys because cream let some of those go and and and Archie is not doing that. And I dunno. That's it's pretty exciting. He had because we have three freshman on the team right now. You have Rubio like for rub fantasy to me Anderson all from Indian or Indian I'm sorry. And then they got trace Jackson Davis..
"adele davis" Discussed on 710 WOR
"This Madeline honoree this is valuable letter because this lady's, a nutritionist, my husband, and my son have benefited by taking your checks and a matter of just two weeks. They felt more comfort better, mobility and joints, a big drop in pain. Well, more comfort, right? Same thing. His Roxana this lady I've known since the nineteen seventies. Caught in Frederick. Used to be on the station back then in the nineteen seventies nineteen eighties. And he used to a nighttime radio show. He was the guy that Dr Atkins took over his radio program. Remember Bob Atkins. Bob Atkins used my pharmacy. Hickey chemistry to get all Bob Atkins patients, but Carlton Fredericks, I was his I was caught in Frederick's pharmacist. I was his pharmacist. So this lady, no me from Frederick station. Dr Atkins days a special thanks for college. H x after forty years of at times excruciating joint pain, especially in my hips. But also in my knees, which some relief when taking every arthritis supplement available. This is the first time I am completely pain-free. I forgotten what it was like to walk three to four miles several times a week without pain what need for pain medication now? I feel great after many years of excruciating pain well data, and then she goes on to say a longtime health advocate. I go back to Adele, Davis and Carlton Fredericks Roxana. Okay. I've known her for what forty years. I mean, I've been a pharmacist for almost forty years. I graduated a pharmacist gloves seventy eight ten you have to serve your residencies in your internships. So I took my boys and seventy nine. So I'll be a pharmacist forty years this coming near forty years. His this is like an amazing letter. This is Joe disguise a big retired soldier because YouTube guy and big people. Whenever arthritic pain, it's really bad because all that weight is resting on that Pitney heels. I me pain on a scale of one to ten it was ten plush. So this guy terrible me my knee was so bad that when I got out of bed to go to the bathroom. I would have to take it would take me ten minutes. I would have to hold up hold myself all holding onto the furniture the bathrooms only about twelve feet from my pet. I started taking a college h actions like a miracle for two years. I had to walk with a cane. Now, my is forgotten and my car trunk. I have zero pain I can go for an hour on an exercise bike with no pain prior to this. I couldn't even do ten minutes because of the knee pain. I can now walk. The pain is totally calm. It was gone in about two months. That's what we find. I had a moderate knee pain except when I walked upstairs. When I walked upstairs it was severe. My knee pain was totally gone within the first twenty eight days. Now started to get better within the first week every week. I had less and less pain every day. There was it was better and better and better and better. But by the twenty eighth day. My pain was gone. I noticed because I was running up and down the stairs for the third time in a row decorating, my my kids bedroom, I said, oh my gosh. I have no pain. I couldn't believe I forgot about the human bodies great like that. When the pain goes away. You forget about him. That's a wonderful thing. But people with severe pain, although it's getting better by increments. So the first week second week do better yet, it could take them two months to totally get relief to the pain, but it really works. So here's what's on special so far H E P H X to improve your exercise take one capsule. What a glass of water about a half an hour before exercise, and you recover faster. He'll have a lower risk of an injury bone food powder. Face to face to his real sugar blocker, you take two capsules would a glass of water about ten minutes before meals. And if you do that three times a day before meals you'll absorb about five hundred calories a day. An over the course of a week you should lose a pound. I've had people lose more. But generally, it's a pound every seven to nine days. College h X. It is fantastic for knee pain. I put grape seed extract on special. I have a lot of people on drugs for high blood pressure. High blood pressure is scary. I mean, that's scary. When you have high blood pressure. Your blood is running your blood is swishing around your blood vessels at an accelerated speed and a smacking into the blood vessels wherever they twist and turn and it's destroying them. And as a result of the healing process inside your blood vessels. You building a short tissue. Narrowing your blood vessels, developing heart disease and heart, but at the same time that the blood is spurting all over your body at smacking to your brain cells killing him, and it smacking into your kidneys and destroying it. And it's even damaging the back of your eyeballs when you have high blood pressure, not only is damaging your heart because your heart gets overworked, not only is it damaging all your blood vessels and contributing to what does season cerebrovascular disease? It's also damaging your brain, your eyes, and your kidneys. Not not to mention that. When you have high blood pressure to brain doesn't feel well, she developing Zaidi and depression. A lot of bad things happen with high blood pressure. It's not just a stroke and a heart attack. There's a lot of other things that happened. Phil. So what is high blood pressure? Well, you know, my part one of my partners is seventy years old great guy, Gabe. He's the operations guy. He was we have fifteen stores. We have a warehouse. We've all these employees. We have over one hundred employees. So he has to keep everything scheduled. He has to make sure that destroys get deliveries on time that they're well-stocked. He does all that. He made sure the supplies come in and the products in a timely fashion. He does he make sure that the fire extinguisher of filled and that the floor is clean and of an Anna and the Raja vacuum. He's the guy guys amazing. But he said to me watch a normal blood pressure from me he said this to me last Thursday. What's normal this Thursday, I should say a couple of days ago. What's normal blood pressure for me? And I said, well, you know, what your age you want to see it about one hundred and twenty over eighty. He goes, oh, great. He one hundred and twenty over seventy eight. I said Gabe when you reach like eighty or eighty five you wanted a little bit higher. You want a little bit higher because when you get older circulation declined to the brain. She wanna see an actual increase in blood pressure after the age eighty or eighty five so that enough blood reaches the brain. But when you're younger than eighty five you want the blood pressure to be normal. Otherwise, it smacking into the brain cells and destroying them. It's bursting them breaking a little blood vessels in the brain called capillaries. And in the cells don't get fed, and they die so younger than eighty-five. You want normal blood pressure above eighty five you want a tiny bit higher. That's what the research proves now. Your heartbeat. Approximately eighty times a minute approximately one hundred thousand times a day approximately a million times every ten days every week and a half. You your heart already beat a million times? The blood vessels have to respond to signals from the heart and open up. We call that dilation or relaxing, but it's not really relaxing takes a great deal of effort. You have to push the blood vessels open. It's like inflating a bicycle tyre visit gas that pushes them open. Just like oxygen pushes open. The bicycle tire opens up the bicycle tire gas called nitric oxide opens up your blood vessels. Nitric oxide is very finicky. That doesn't always work. Well, if you smoke if you drink a lot of alcohol eat a lot of greasy sugary foods, it doesn't work. Well, if you have a big belly and diabetes. It doesn't work. Well, obviously with high blood pressure. It's not working. So the blood vessels are remaining closed. The aperture is not big enough so to heart if it wants to get blood to the legs or the brain or muscles in the shoulder, or whatever whatever needs to blood at that moment, it has to push the blood through it has to pump harder and faster. That's high blood pressure. The grapeseed restores antioxidant activity to blood vessel walls, equal to that of a much younger person like in their twenties and thirties. So could be a fifty or sixty year old that didn't necessarily have a great lifestyle. In fact, those are the people that works in best people in their fifties. And sixties and seventies. Where two sugars high blood pressure is high the day of a belly call metabolic general. They get the best results from grapeseed. Their blood pressure can really improve on grapeseed. Unbelievable. People at normal blood pressure could go down two or three points. But don't get me wrong. That's a good thing. Reducing blood pressure two or three points. Takes a great deal of pressure off, the heart and blood vessels, keeps the blood vessels young and cleaning and resilient and elastic can supple. So when you have a belly when you sugar's a little high when you clutch was a little high when your precious little high when you tricolores Rizal high any of these things when you're cash is a little elevated, these things all stiffened blood vessel was a little bit. They don't work. Well. This wanting to blood vessels called endothelial cells. They caught the blood vessel walls, like a rug shoulder to shoulder and up to push to blood vessels open when you have any of those conditions like high sugar, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or your smoking or you eat a lot of junky food. They don't work. Well. So the heart has to pump water you walking up the stairs. You your leg muscles need oxygen and blood and water and nutrition the hardest to pump harder to get the blood doubt this damages to heart damages the blood vessels at least a coronary heart disease, peripheral vascular disease, things that cause blood clots strokes, heart attacks sudden, cardiac death, arrhythmias atrial fibrillation. It's very dangerous. Enlargements stiffening at heart. Grapeseed restores a more. Pristine environments at the blood vessel wall. It makes them more elastic and resilient. Unresponsive to the heart and it also stabilizes the guest pushes them. Open a nitric oxide, and you could see a real improvement in your blood pressure by taking grapeseed when people come in. They're on drugs for their blood pressure. It's still a little elevated. I put him on grape. She I shake one capsule three times a day with mill. I know what works because Mike rapeseed is from Indiana and Dina is a French Italian company. So these grapes have been grown in Tuscany, Italy and promotes French. I'd love to go pick these grapes myself. I mean who doesn't want to be in Provence Tuscany? Tuscany beautiful Florence. If you ever go to Tuscany. A place called county Bono in Chianti. It's an old monastery on top of a mountain all the looking the entire valley. You're up four thousand feet, it's it's a huge old monastery. But now, it's a winery cooking school, you're gonna drink world class wines for ten years. I mean, it's unbelievable. But anyway back to reality. Grapeseed has been shown in a number of studies to lower blood pressure, very effectively like university of California Davis did two of them and they found in people with metabolic syndrome. You know, the sugars a little op a big belly digits. Not living healthily. That it actually lowered the top figure by twelve points and the bottom figured by eight points and a reproduced. That study. They proved it again. They showed that giving grape sheet. Lowered atop figure in the blood pressure. And the first study twelve points in the second straight, twelve points. And I study the bottom ticket update points from the second study seven points. I mean, that's that's real. And then when they used our grape seed in the study, they found that when they gave out grapeseed. That people would high blood pressure like one hundred forty over like ninety most of them went back to normal blood pressure within a four month period. Okay. Let's go to a break Jerry hit confide health..
"adele davis" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Pacers dot com and mark monte dot com mark monte mark i wanna talk about a couple of the other free agent signings in particular doug mcdermott who you wrote a great story about i want to touch on that but first kylo quinn kind of an unheralded signing it was it was later in in the malay of free agency if you will but i don't know i i think that may prove to be one of their most underrated signings in years am i way off and maybe comparing him to adele davis type of player no i don't think you're way are you know funny kevin pritchard said he thought that was going to prove to be just about as important as the signings of mcdermott and edit yeah you're right acquaint it's not a well known player averaged seven points game to the knicks last year he's twenty seven years old he basically takes jefferson spot so he's your third center not necessarily in the game rotation but certainly capable of playing and a contributing he started ten games for the knicks last year very much like out jefferson and stats and his personality for what i'm gathering district great locker room guy doug mcdermott told me that even though he just played like fifty five games with the knicks last year and being a teammate of quinn when he when it kind of came out that he was going to sign with the pacers gwen called you know it's not like they've known each other forever but a gwen called him to congratulate him kevin pritchard told me that when they met with quinn he was like hey if you guys you're listening to ballpark i'm signing yeah i wanna to be with you guys because i like what you're building there i like the culture you have there ever purchased said that he had about ten teams after him he's regarded as a really valuable reserve again very much like al jefferson as a big guy who can score around the basket six ten to fifty and again a great locker room presents doug mcdermott cities as good a teammate as he's ever had in basketball so you know i was hoping to pacers would resign at jefferson at some number because i thought he was really important in the locker room last year and certainly still capable of contributing on the court but acquitted seems to be the same kind of guy he's five years younger so it'll be interesting to meet him he would have been at the press conference friday with evans and mcdermott but he hadn't physically scientists contract yet hadn't had a chance to get into town inside it i'm expecting that there will be some media availability for him on monday what i'm gathering i it goes along with let should solid doubles let's i hit a home retry for the swing through defensive hit solid doubles let's put together a really good team that can only get better am i wrong in that assumption you're correct you know they didn't feel like they had an opportunity for the grand slam home run you know there weren't any really you know the big time free agents who are available like the brown you know they they weren't likely to have shot at that lebron knew where he wanted to go so basically the pace was a ringing their starting five back and seven other top players back but they've upgraded in their opinion and my opinion to three of the positions you replace jefferson with oh quinn who again is at the same player but younger and by the way if you go deep into analytics and look at a quinn i mean he's really good in the analytics when you start talking about win shares and things like that he really measures well because he does things that help you win and doesn't turn the ball over and do things that contribute to losing so your place jefferson with a quin you replace glen robinson to third with mcdermott and i feel bad for glen robinson because you know that injury last year kind of wasted the season for him mcdermott you have to admit has done more in the league so far and there's probably a better shooter and then you know you're replacing last stevenson with tyreek evanston as popular as lance was splinters he was to watch play evans just a better player mark monte he's famous for his contributions on pacers dot com mark monte dot com are you same ish yeah everywhere i go i heard you know more contact mark i i must encourage people to go to patriot dot com.
"adele davis" Discussed on Real Time with Bill Maher
"And can carry zeke virus yellow fever west nile malaria you know thirty years ago this wasn't a problem because we had this powerful pesticide called winter yeah global warming is in just about souped up hurricanes and year long fire seasons and inundated cities rising temperatures have caused the creepy crawly populations breathe out of control because their season is longer and their range now is further we used to live in the tropics is now coming north forget the border wall we need a border net these are the migrants we should be worried about all of this may be think about a piece i read a few months ago in the failing new york times which made a point i thought deserved amplification author pagan kennedy said when it comes to staying healthy it's the decisions we make as a collective that matter more than any choice we make on our own now the words matter how much you do for yourself how right you eat if the air is full of lead and the bug populations are out of control and your city is underwater it doesn't matter you can eat kale to comes out your ears you can stay hydrated slad the run sunscreen steam your vagina your placenta work at a standing desk and put a hailing crystal up your ask but there is no escaping the environment we all live in in los angeles hardly anyone smokes anymore but we are all still breathing this you hear it all the time in this town i eat paleo eat organic i do juice cleanse ten days nothing but cayenne papaya okay but aren't we expecting a little too much from the papaya proprietors like isn't enough i'm alicia now i gotta clean your colon two nineteen seventies when america passed a law to get the lead out of gasoline the lead levels in our blood dropped by more than eighty percent in the eighties when fluorocarbons were destroying the ozone layer we banned them and the whole closed up but that was back when scientific american was the name of a magazine now it's contradiction in terms this battle will not be one in the checkout line at whole foods to address the problem of this scale we need governments preferably ones that don't employ scott pruitt the times article pointed out that the grave is littered with health food pioneers who didn't even live to the average life span you'll give in swore he'd live forever thanks to a diet of wild plants and now he is a diet four wild plants jed at sixty four adele davis was so ahead of her time in saying we should avoid starchy foods like white bread ironically is toast dead at seven nathan british of the predicting diet dead at sixty nine clive mccay thought the path to living pass two hundred severe caloric restriction dead
"adele davis" Discussed on People's Pharmacy
"Hi, I'm Joe Graydon. I'm Terry. Graydon welcome to this podcast of the people spicy where we bring you the stories behind the health headlines. This podcast is brought to you by Redican histories, makers of utterly smooth body cre- eight hundred three, four, five, seven, three, three, nine on the web at utter cream dot com. Mainstream medicine considered. Adele Davis cook in the mid twentieth century. Her message was clear. You are what you eat. This is the people's pharmacy would Terry and Joe great Grayton. Over the last fifty years. The food industry has taken over the American diet, but does it have to be that way? Dr? Joel, Furman is author of fast food. Genocide how processed food is killing us and what we can do about it. I don't expect the American populace to total embrace eating to this degree of excellence, but I still wanna hold up the ideal of what people should eat if they wanted to live to be one hundred years old without heart disease and cancer and dementia. What's in your lunchbox coming up on the people's pharmacy, find out how to eat for your health. First, the news. In the people's pharmacy health headlines, older people who want to preserve their brains should be careful about what they eat a study of more than four thousand Dutch people with an average of sixty six found that those who reported eating more vegetables, fruit fish and nuts had bigger brains than those who ate processed meat and drink sugary beverages. The volunteers filled out detailed dietary questionnaires and then went through MRI brain imaging. The investigators adjusted for other factors known to affect brain size, including age sex, smoking, and physical activity. They found after the adjustments were made that people who ate healthier fare had bigger brains by about two milliliters. On average, a typical person experiences about three point, six milliliters of brain shrinkage in a year, no single food at counted for this difference. It appears to be linked to overall diet quality. A small study. Shows that the timing of meals can have a profound impact on blood sugar insulin secretion and blood pressure. Many Americans eat their biggest meal at dinnertime based on this research that might be a mistake in this pilot study eight men with prediabetes had five weeks of normal mealtimes as a control that is breakfast, lunch and dinner. The same group was then tested under the early time, restricted feeding formula in this face of the trial. They ate breakfast between six thirty and eight thirty every morning. They had to finish dinner, no later than three PM. They then fasted for the rest of the day. There were no evening meals or late night snacking. Although the eight, the exact same foods during the time, restricted feeding phase, they experienced better insulin sensitivity. Surprisingly, their blood pressure also came down significantly. Measurements of oxidative stress also showed. Improvement. The researchers conclude that eating earlier in the day appears to have measurable health benefits, whereas eating late at night is bad for metabolism. The research may have particular relevance for people who are prone to type two diabetes and hypertension for years food manufacturers and fast food restaurants, where using hydrogenated vegetable oils because they are shelf, stable and low in cholesterol. At one time, people thought they were safer than butter or lard, but over the last three decades research has shown that such transfats are bad for human health. They increase the risk of heart disease and premature death. Many countries have policies that reduce the amount of trans fats in the food supply, but other parts of the world are still using these inexpensive manufactured fats. The World Health Organization is launching a campaign to eliminate transfats everywhere. Epidemiologists have observed that children. Who grow up on farms are less susceptible to allergies than their urban counterparts. Now, a Dutch study shows that you don't have to be a farmer to benefit from living near livestock, a study of over twenty four hundred Dutch people found that those who lived within about a thousand feet of a farm where less likely to have allergies than those who live further away. This did not apply if the farm in proximity had chickens rather than Cadillac, pigs. One possible explanation for the protection from allergies might be the exposure to a range of microbes associated with the animals. These bacteria may help train the immune system to be less reactive to environmental allergens with the warm weather bees, wasps and other stinging creatures are on the move. That means people who are highly allergic to sting's need to keep epinephrine available at all times. This injectable medication can be life saving in the event of an NF electic react. Action, epi pen is one of the best known delivery mechanisms for this medication. It must be kept current and stored properly to remain affective. The FDA is reporting that epi pins are now in short supply. The maker Mylan has reported manufacturing delays following problems at its plant near Saint Louis. This critical medicine is also in short supply in the UK and in Canada. People with life threatening allergies to bees, wasps yellow jackets, or anything else should check their epi pen to make sure it has not expired. If it needs to be replaced in the pharmacy is out of stock, ask about alternatives such as a dream, click or Alva q.. And that's the health news from the people sperm see this week. Welcome