31 Burst results for "Algal"

"algal" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

01:57 min | 3 weeks ago

"algal" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"Things considered continues, mitts 5 O one. Live from NPR news in Washington, I'm Jack spear. House investigators today laid out in stunning detail the origins of violence at the U.S. capitol on January 6th, 2021, using video and live testimony to further describe then president Donald Trump's involvement. Committee co chair Liz Cheney sang Trump knew the election was legitimate, but still put out a call to his followers on social media. We will also see today how president Trump summoned a mob to Washington and how the president stole an election lies provoked that mob to attack the capitol. One of those who stormed the capitol, Jason van ten hove, a former spokesman of the far right group the oath keepers as recanted his views, he says extremist groups are growing ever more dangerous. We've had the potential from Bundy ranch on. I mean, being boots on the ground at these standoffs and they were standoffs where there were firearms pointed across lines at federal law enforcement agencies. You know, whatever it may be with that particular standoff. Meanwhile, ended today's hearing with a bombshell saying Trump apparently tried to contact a January 6th witness and noting the Justice Department has been notified. Pentagon officials say the U.S. has killed a leader of the Islamic State in Syria in a drone strike U.S. central command saying today, Maher algal was killed and an unidentified senior leader of the group was seriously injured. Strike apparently occurred in a town in northwest Syria near the Turkish border, The Pentagon says there were no civilian casualties, so that has not been immediately confirmed. Mexico's leader in Washington D.C. today told President Biden now is the time to let migrants come to work in the U.S. legally with visas. He also urged for an expansion of trade within North America.

NPR news Jack spear Liz Cheney president Trump Jason van ten hove Bundy ranch Trump Washington Donald Trump U.S. Maher algal House Pentagon Syria Justice Department Washington D.C. President Biden Mexico North America
"algal" Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast

Talking Biotech Podcast

03:15 min | 4 months ago

"algal" Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast

"<Speech_Male> So from <Speech_Male> our perspective, <Speech_Male> we are, <Speech_Male> I'm working right <Speech_Male> now for <Speech_Male> a general external <Speech_Male> hemostatic indication <Speech_Male> from there we'll go <Speech_Male> into trauma <Speech_Male> you start looking at <Speech_Male> the looking at <Speech_Male> military and <Speech_Male> emergency. Even things <Speech_Male> like dentistry <Speech_Male> were on the human side <Speech_Male> being <Speech_Male> able to <Speech_Male> stop a molar from <Speech_Male> bleeding in <Speech_Male> two seconds as opposed <Speech_Male> to waiting all day, <Speech_Male> especially if you're a patient <Speech_Male> on blood thinners <Speech_Male> to what to get that tooth <Speech_Male> under control could <Speech_Male> be a game <Speech_Male> changer. Even if <Speech_Male> it may not be life threatening <Speech_Male> bleeding, and then <Speech_Male> looking at this <Speech_Male> as a <Speech_Male> surgical hemostatic <Silence> device, it is <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> something that we're working to <Speech_Male> bring to market as well, <Speech_Male> but then beyond that, <Speech_Male> like we mentioned and <Speech_Male> discussed earlier <Speech_Male> in this <Silence> conversation, <Speech_Male> is <Speech_Male> taking the technology <Speech_Male> which having <Speech_Male> a <Speech_Male> biocompatible plant <Speech_Male> based matrix that stays <Speech_Male> in place and doesn't <Speech_Male> go where until you want it <Speech_Male> to is <Speech_Male> helpful for other <Speech_Male> applications. And so <Speech_Male> things like <Speech_Male> potentially branching <Speech_Male> out into drug <Speech_Male> delivery or therapeutic <Speech_Male> delivery, a tissue <Speech_Male> regeneration. <Speech_Male> And so on <Speech_Male> are well within <Speech_Male> the scope <SpeakerChange> of what <Speech_Male> this technology can do. <Speech_Male> Yeah, I <Speech_Male> love the dental application. <Speech_Male> I lost <Speech_Male> a tooth a couple of years <Speech_Male> ago in an accident <Speech_Male> and, <Speech_Male> you know, it's amazing. <Speech_Male> How much they <Speech_Music_Male> bleed when they come out. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> But <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> it's something <Speech_Male> where <Speech_Male> it's amazing. So I <Speech_Male> also had the opportunity <Speech_Male> to shadow a <Speech_Male> veterinary dental <Speech_Male> practitioner <Speech_Male> and just seeing <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> how much blood there actually <Speech_Male> is and how difficult <Speech_Male> it is to see what you're <Speech_Male> doing and having something <Speech_Male> that can clean up the <Speech_Male> field <Speech_Male> and help the patient <Speech_Male> recover sooner. <Speech_Male> It's <Speech_Male> a game changer. It's really interesting <Speech_Male> that I <Speech_Male> didn't even occur to <Silence> the sitting occurred to me earlier <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> one of the <Speech_Male> huge applications <Speech_Male> must be in people <Speech_Male> with <Speech_Male> genetic clotting <Speech_Male> deficiencies. <Speech_Male> So folks with different <Speech_Male> types of hemophilia <Speech_Male> are a factor 5 things <Speech_Male> like this, <Speech_Male> are there <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> opportunities to treat <Silence> them <SpeakerChange> in ways <Speech_Male> that would <Silence> maybe be lifesaving? <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Exactly. <Speech_Male> And again, <Speech_Male> that is the benefit <Speech_Male> of having a device <Speech_Male> that works <Speech_Male> primarily by <Speech_Male> mechanical action. <Speech_Male> And while <Speech_Male> you can't pull the product <Speech_Male> off immediately you have <Speech_Male> to wait for that <Speech_Male> clot to form naturally. <Speech_Male> It allows <Speech_Male> the same type <Speech_Male> of <Speech_Male> confidence. And <Speech_Male> hemostasis, <Speech_Male> whether you have <Speech_Male> a clotting compromised <Speech_Male> patient or <Silence> a healthy <Silence> patient. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Now, I love it. <Speech_Male> So if anyone wanted to <Speech_Male> know more about the <Speech_Male> product or <Speech_Male> its progress <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> through the approval <Speech_Male> process, <Silence> where would <SpeakerChange> they look? <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> So I would direct <Speech_Male> anyone who's interested <Speech_Male> to our website, which <Speech_Male> is WWW <Speech_Male> dot <Speech_Male> salon dot <Speech_Male> com <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> dot com. <Speech_Male> And do you have a <Speech_Male> comment on Twitter <Speech_Male> or social media? <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> we do. We <Speech_Male> have Instagram, <Speech_Male> which is at Crescent. <Speech_Male> We have Instagram <Speech_Male> at veteran <Speech_Male> U.S.. <Speech_Male> We also have a <Speech_Male> Facebook page under the <Speech_Music_Male> same LinkedIn <Speech_Male> page <Silence> and a Twitter <Speech_Male> with the same. <Speech_Male> Yeah, I think I'll <Speech_Male> follow because I think it's <Speech_Male> cool. I think you guys <Speech_Male> could put up <Speech_Male> success stories <Speech_Male> from veterinary <Speech_Male> applications and with <Silence> a few hearts and minds. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> So thank you <Speech_Male> very much for joining me <Speech_Male> today. We were speaking <Speech_Male> with Joe landolina. <Speech_Male> He's the <Speech_Male> cofounder and CEO <Speech_Male> of <Speech_Male> crest salon. <Speech_Male> And thank you <Speech_Male> for what you do and <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> looking forward <Silence> to exciting products <Silence> in the future. <Speech_Male> Well, thank <Speech_Male> you very much, Kevin. It was <Speech_Male> a pleasure to talk to you today.

hemophilia Twitter Joe landolina LinkedIn Facebook U.S. Kevin
"algal" Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast

Talking Biotech Podcast

02:56 min | 4 months ago

"algal" Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast

"Now, that's really good. Is this something that could have a consumer animal application sometimes soon? And the reason I ask is, you know, we, I live on a farm, and we have a lot of animals that because of either an accident or maybe a attack of a predator that you get bleeding events that you have to stop. And have to treat. And, you know, emergency vets are extremely expensive and you usually have to put an animal down rather than do that plus it usually happens to super inconvenient time and it's far away. Most people who are on farms are minutes to hours away from a veterinary facility. So is there any room for this kind of thing for a home based application? So a consumer product is definitely well on our radar, both for animal use as well as for human use eventually. However, the product that we have currently on the market was really designed by packaging and by training for use by search and so it will not be immediate that we release a product like this, but I definitely see the use. Yeah, I do too. I wish we had some here last week. We had a goose who got his head caught. It's mating season and they do dumb things. And end up getting caught on the neck and you get some bleeding and it's very difficult to control with a medicine cabinet solutions. But what about a human? So you mentioned all this for veterinary application, seems like, you know, for human trauma is going to be the big one, especially military or in first responders. When is this expected to be available for that application? Sure. So we're in a really exciting time right now. A crest alone because we filed in November of last year for our first human use. And with the FDA. So we're expecting that the FDA should clear that product for use in humans sometime this year. Having that means that we'll be able to continue our mission of saving lives by expanding to human lives. Does having it be a natural compound or a compound at least derived from algae change the FDA's evaluation process or you're not testing some sort of synthetic analog of some mother kind of drug, you're using something that is already made and does that change the dynamic of this at all? So while I can't speak for the FDA, it definitely makes the regulatory process simpler from our perspective because we have two materials that have been used before on the market, and that lends itself incredibly well to the 5 ten ks, predicate device program, meaning that if you can show that there is technology that has already had an established safety and efficacy profile. It shortens the path to market. And that's something that has been very helpful. But what are the next level spin off events of this kind of technology? Are there other applications that we haven't discussed here that might be on your radar?.

FDA
"algal" Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast

Talking Biotech Podcast

04:25 min | 4 months ago

"algal" Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast

"I mean, I remember I used these as a kid working in a lab. They are, we use a variant of sodium alginate, and we use a variant that that's uncle derived. And these materials, again, the trick here is the way that we purify them. But from a chemical name and from a chemical species, these are super simple and common materials that we're able to blend together in the way. But like I said, if you took any old alternate from sigma from Amazon, or you took any old chitosan from sigma for Amazon, then you mix them together, you wouldn't get something that worked. The trick here is the way we mix those together. It's really fascinating stuff. That kind of repurposing when nature already made to solve problems and Al-Qaeda's in especially. To be able to come up with a solution for a problem in fungal fungi, more than anything else, I guess. But let's talk a little bit more about it. You know, as application. A lot of discussion around bandages and band aids, that kind of thing. That they've said, well, we're going to start to impregnate these other compounds like antibiotics or even growth hormone to speed the healing of the wound. Is that kind of on the radar with this kind of product? And so while that's not something we have an indication for right now, it definitely at least the engineer in me sees no issue with being able to impregnate this matrix with anything and being able to give it a variable profile. Meaning that if you want something to elute immediately or loot over the course of a few weeks, that is doable with the way that this matrix is set up. And so looking at the delivery of antibiotics or other Therapeutics is something that is definitely an honor radar. And you mentioned before that this is being used in veterinary applications. And can you give us an idea of what some of the more common usages are, and are there any particular stories you've heard of where this really made the difference in saving an animal's life? Of course, so we, and what's interesting is that some of the bleeds that you see in animal health may not seem as traumatic or as hard to stop, but dentistry as an example. If.

Amazon Qaeda Al aids
"algal" Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast

Talking Biotech Podcast

03:49 min | 4 months ago

"algal" Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast

"Okay, that helps a lot because I'm trying to picture how this can work. It seems almost like a little bit of magic. Especially when you start talking about factor 12 and all of the other factors and, you know, I won't bore the audience to death with how clotting work, but it's a real, very careful orchestration. So how does this stuff work in a, it's so does it work in a mechanical way that does not trigger other types of clotting. So in other words, you know indiscriminate clotting that could lead to any other thrombogenic events like maybe heart attack or stroke. Sure. So one of the benefits of this material is its hyper localized response, meaning when you put this into tissue, you will only see fibrin production right at the barrier right at the surface of the gel. And that layer is typically so thin that it does not progress into the blood vessel and because our product is a single bolus, and it doesn't break up. It means that you're at the very least, it doesn't increase the risk of embolism. And then beyond that, I mean, the material properties that we have are primarily mechanical, which is very important. So we had in our animal health product, better gel a few weeks ago, we had a patient which was an exotic cat that had ingested rodenticide. And rodenticide works by completely reducing the ability of the body to produce a clock. So this patient was effectively bleeding in water. And our product was still able to be efficacious in that scenario. And while you can't remove the product, leaving behind an endogenous clot, if you leave it in place, it shows that that mechanical action is primary to the mode of action of our product. Well, this is really fascinating stuff and really solves an important problem. So we're speaking with Joe landolina. He's the CEO and cofounder of.

heart attack stroke Joe landolina
"algal" Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast

Talking Biotech Podcast

04:27 min | 4 months ago

"algal" Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast

"I've had injuries before that have been extremely have had some bleeding and maybe had some compounds in them that were actually limiting the ability of the blood to clot. And I was in a remote area and I used a tuba superglue to close it up. It worked. It sounds like you're in a similar vein that you're using polysaccharide compound, something that is that's working as an adhesive, but here's the part that I don't get. This compound kind of comes as a piece that's in the syringe that you applied to the wound, or to whatever, but why does it not just work as an adhesive inside the tube? You see what I'm saying? It's not like a two party epoxy that you put together that a chemical reaction occurs. Or is it some sort of reaction that's happening with oxygen or with the body or what makes it form a patch for the wound on the wound itself and maybe not in other contexts. Perfect. So it's really a two stage response. So the first stage of sticks of tropic, which I'll explain in a second. And the second stage is ionic, which will also explain. So takes your tropic fluids like corn starch and water, are those that when you flow it out of the syringe, the material properties change as a function of movement of this fluid. So that means that the gel as you deploy it out of the syringe will thin considerably. And when it hits the wound, it'll immediately recoil and thicken up. And then especially if you apply pressure to it, it becomes thicker and thicker as you apply that pressure. And that allows it to in the syringe be a paste or flowable gel, and then as you deploy it, it thins down and then thickens up to actually grab onto and help along with that adhesive. Action. The second is through ionic action. And ion transfer between the gel and the tissue itself will allow the gels function to be only temporary. And what that means is that as time goes on, from the blood from the surrounding tissue, ions from the body will transfer into the gel and that will reduce the adhesive profile. Because what you want in an injury like this is you want the body to be able to create its own cloth. The worst thing that you can do in a massive hemorrhage is to have the gel itself, which is a massive bolus, connected to the fiber and patch..

"algal" Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast

Talking Biotech Podcast

04:19 min | 4 months ago

"algal" Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast

"We're going to talk about an issue with bleeding or even more importantly stopping bleeding. Now, bleeding is an interesting process because as blood moves, we have to walk a very fine line. Between this issue of blood that flows and blood coagulates or glutamates or forms a thrombus or the platelets grab and an elaborate cascade of events occurs that allows bleeding to stop. And you can see how this is pivotal to existence that if you lose the blood, you can any more move oxygen throughout the body. At the same time, if you create clots too easily, you can have other types of problems as well, such as heart attack stroke or other types of thrombosis. So there's this very fine line that the body has to walk in an elaborate feedback cascade between clotting and not clotting. At the same time, there's been an issue with how do you treat a catastrophic bleeding event or someone who's experiencing significant blood loss? And in the past, there have been certain tools to do it, but new tools exist now. Today we're speaking with Joe landolina, he's the cofounder and CEO of crystalline. And they're coming to us with new ideas about how to stop bleeding. So welcome to the podcast joke. Well, Kevin, thank you so much for having me. Yeah, I really appreciate it..

heart attack stroke thrombosis Joe landolina Kevin
Nutritional Psychiatrist, Dr. Drew Ramsey, Reveals Top Foods to Beat Depression and Anxiety

The Ultimate Health Podcast

02:07 min | 1 year ago

Nutritional Psychiatrist, Dr. Drew Ramsey, Reveals Top Foods to Beat Depression and Anxiety

"Let's get into some of the nitty gritty here so somebody suffering from depression anxiety and they come to see you. What are some of the foods. The heavy hitters. You'll encourage them to at least consider to walk. People through food categories. That just have more of the important nutrients for anxiety and depression. Same thing i do in the book in a certain way which is focusing on food categories and thinking. Okay like mega three fats. Look important in the research for mental health and brain health. You'll only get launched into maintenance fee fast and a few places seafood or an algal supplement. Where does this person get it. And then how can we work on that food. Category in the book go through each of my favourite categories of food. there's a leafy greens and then thinking you know if i think if you in new think salad i want you to come up level your game a little bit and think more about things like pesto or kale chips or had incorporate dark leafy greens since your soups and stews. Same same with seafood. Think about okay. A lot of people don't have a sardinia anchovy game how can we help you work on the suit categories but those are some of my favorite foods in the book. I have a list of power players and their things like this anchovies wild salmon red peppers. There's some nuts like cashews and seeds. Pumpkin seeds are great. Another one of my players dark chocolate and so he's idaho's anxiety and depression. I'm not wanting to overwhelm them with this list of foods or make them feel horrible. They don't eat these foods. I hope that said much. More kind of hopeful. And empowering message that if you're not eating any seafood and you haven't been taking any omega three fats. There's some opportunity here to put some points on the board in terms of depression and anxiety. And if you don't eat a lot of plants and you have a lot of fermented foods. Wow you know the data suggests your microbiome which are all the bacteria in your gut. It's not is optimized as it could be depression anxiety. Let's try to have those foods. Endon soup that helps you. And i think it's thinking about nutrition as one of the arrows in our quiver when it comes to fighting and beating mental health disorders.

Depression Anxiety Depression Anxiety Idaho Endon
Time Series at the Beach

Data Skeptic

02:23 min | 1 year ago

Time Series at the Beach

"Shane ross. And i'm a professor of aerospace and ocean engineering at virginia tech. Welcome to the show. It's going to be her. Broadly speaking can you tell me a little bit. About what your areas of interest are. What do you study well. I have a lab that studies of variety of aspects of dynamics and this has dynamics broadly defined so anything that changes over time. Some of our bias has been looking at environmental systems and things moving through the air and the water particularly biological agents. But also i do some first principles modeling of engineering applications related to aerospace. So i know a lot of my audience comes from a machine learning perspective or a data science point of view and perhaps bring this bias. The table where you think. Just give us the data and then we'll go find a model and that can work buying in some contexts. But i know in a lot of the things you study. It's sort of the other way around right. Can you describe the process of modeling from your perspective often. The problems that i've looked at have two things transporting through an environmental fluid. So the atmosphere or some aquatic medium like the ocean or a lake so we take the point of view of typical fluid based transport so how does material move. And if there's anything on top of that like some biological or chemical process happening that just gets added on top of the fluid mechanics. Well the paper. I invited you on to do. A deep dive about is titled beach level. Twenty four hour forecasts of florida. Red tide induced respiratory irritation. So a couple of things to unpack. Maybe we could start with. What exactly is the red tide. Red tide is a name given to the phenomenon that seems to happen. A lot in florida but also throughout the gulf coast and many coast throughout the world it's an algal bloom and it's called are harmful algal bloom because of how it affects people but it it just means that algae have grown to a level that sometimes it's actually visible as red water but the florida red tide. It's not something new. It was first seen first recorded by native americans. Hundreds of years ago something that comes periodically and when it's a high enough levels it can cause respiratory irritation effects but also leads to death of fish. It has a big economic impact along the coast.

Shane Ross Virginia Tech Florida Gulf Coast
"algal" Discussed on The MC Nel Podcast

The MC Nel Podcast

07:27 min | 1 year ago

"algal" Discussed on The MC Nel Podcast

"The other outside. Africa easily army might africa or outside your country. On up jackie's france. I'm money sweets move. Were most to on associate. Mike was it was new or you number. Scientists sign just what the march was do the way wonder after year end and utterly obviously was things coming around to the gun seen olek African see makeup making africa music. Google going blow before but then this kind of global rick museum is like is given us. Awards is lending Supports way goofy feature music for some big short inside Landing song initially special for christmas. In like bene- winning a grammy auditing. What was the recognition the long-run you need it. Does it does more especially when you music has gone global before in like is to make comebacks. 'cause you slipped up at some points of was walking on out except issues of this type of needed for used to get no meat about like ninety outage just give us a mind with the i think under the hutu like banner renamed revised who knocks with tobacco Use the tackles and fix you. Touched on on his ball will teach it and all of babai team and forget executive production. Deedee is i was. Like i didn't do was munich when winning carlson knock on inside of markle's reportedly was of course yes. Will we would run. Rodney budgets reforming uses greek proven guys ten years solid brand and everything is like just a love. The woman even us hong took notice is and must outweigh when he breads who. You're welcome eroglu inch as making goals is if if we if all of us he ought to tip on a nazis writes in just it could be just any just any. Who would win. Who you think shoot win. A would win a grammy in their lifetime like their career as a religious though you in key after after updating the onion. rt's patients underground tube with it. i think you should tip on underground Who calls in the next year. Like breakers like hall jackie brokers or like To sue williams though you do should win in the lifetime or would you should would win would win the door. The music area. I think other times. He has a chance at quirks. Okay i think mario a lot of stone boy. Oh chew oh she actually ignored. I think still has a because of the redesign. I think he should have retired. This wall is he gets up. Nation the castle which rookie. Let me. guess. Everyone's grammy i. Then we'll come back to the underground people. Eddie was going nazis. You tipped to win a grandma between algal dot com. That's interesting is or. I'm not putting it beyond the oakland negoti view like because like who doesn't armed news organizations like then i guess come into this year like oh immune optimal ruined his she i some parliaments through like who king are like get the gift some but he knows wing emulated wants eddie. See tipping marine. Daca for graham. Yes yes on. Like what makes him. How about you. how about you why to Unless you find themselves august nineteen yeah interesting end. Which was break-up breakouts Are you tipping to blue. In the next year i should think marines or mario was this man doesn't game stay on sober. Who you two way to bring like a breakout star year. Jackie sto jackie style or stomach that greg music us like my mom e yeah the focus group i think seasons to do good and fina. Halloween is also doing great acting. As time chances metronews.

Eddie africa Google christmas next year august nineteen Mike williams Rodney ten years Deedee this year mario Halloween graham carlson Africa eddie nazis algal dot com
"algal" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

06:26 min | 1 year ago

"algal" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"A good one e I love how, by the way our text line 56690 e do love. How, um You. Well, first of all, there's all kinds of talk on the Denver Nuggets that we'll get to But I do love how we were just talking about the The upcoming games for the Broncos, and from the 2090249 says L. O. L big out his glosses over the Saints in two weeks. Taysom Hill could beat the Broncos. Taysom Hill. I'm talking about the seven into New Orleans Saints. Are you kidding me? With with by the way, one of the best play callers in the history of the NFL as their head coach. Yep, And then you got to Jamie's Winston playing quarterback who turned around and the bomb off last week, and sometimes that's all you have to do. Sometimes that's all you have to do. You don't have to make the game complicated. You know, I was talking to, uh, one of the coaches that did I, uh, talked to during the football season? Who told me that Jon Gruden is a better coach now? Because he doesn't have to hit you with got two plays. Just turn around and punch her in the mouth and smash mouth football and he'll wait for you to make your own mistakes. And I'm like what? Instead of instead of trying to force it, he'll wait for you to make mistakes when you're not a good team. I was like, Damn Yep, That's who he is. As a coach. Now he's patient. He's patient, so he's not trying to force the action. Although There's something to be said for those gotcha plays. Oh, my goodness. Did they have to got to place? How about the plates of Darren Waller? Down the left sideline against Bryce Callahan? That was white a while. Let me tell you Stop. Have a sandwich and wait for the ball. What open? No, the ship it in him. And right, Right. How about this? That Was. I blame the pink mouthpiece he was wearing, just thrown it out. How about the other play? That happened that we You know that we were lucky that it didn't convert. How about the Play toe Nelson Algal or in the back of the end zone when the ball hit him right in the hands, and he just dropped it, huh? I mean, the Raiders. The Raiders may could've put up 50. I mean, they could have put up 50 easy on us. I'm telling you, but, you know, you can also say what if if Noah fan wasn't called for holding on a on a play that was wide open for drew lock That would have made the game different going into halftime. Yeah. The momentum is the real thing. It is real. I mean, it. 100% is a real thing, which is why That's why teams differ. They differ. They want the ball in the second half, because if you and the first half with the ball and then you immediately get it back, just keep your foot on the gas. You get two opportunities to score consecutively. So that Zeus always an interesting proposition for me, because if I'm a coach, I want to always have the ball. So So what you're saying is you would be you'd be like we're taking the ball. We're taking the ball. We'll take it. Not deferring. We're not deferring. No, we're gonna take the ball. That's just who I am as a person like I I'd rather have the shot and put it on somebody you know, like if we were talking about You know if you know, back in the day in college football, or even in the NFL, if you had a chance to stop an opponent and forced him to punt, then you And go down and make a field goal in game would be over. Would always take the ball because I want the opportunity to score a touchdown to get the game over. That's just who I am as a person. You know, I was I was going through some of my, uh, some of my notes. From the Bronco Games where we close it up and finish it out today. Um, we had correction Tuesday. Coming up next I know, And there's just a couple things on that list. There's a few things out there. There's something I want to ask you. I wanted to ask you something about Um The frustration that it feels like Victim. Joe has at times when he's talking about his passing game, how it needs to improve. Do you think it is the head coach's responsibility when that side of the ball is Playing poorly to step up and go over there and make those adjustments and call the place Ted again if the head coats if the head coach Feels that there's an area of inefficiency on the team. Should he go over and take over that? Uh, that that portion of the team to get it right. He should have the ability to do so. Okay? I think you want to have the ability to do so. You should have the ability or should you do it? Well, because I don't think you can. I don't think you can do it if you don't have the ability So does that make more sense? Well, you're saying that you have to have the ability to call the offense. Yeah. Before you could take over the office, right? You have to admit you have to know a whole lot about the offensive side of the ball. Let me ask you this. Let me ask you this say that. Pat Shurmur was, you know Say that Pat Shurmur war to miss a game for covert reason could victim GL step in and call the game on offense. In your opinion, In my opinion, no. Okay. In my opinion, he would have somebody else who would be the next guy up to do that. Okay, so I don't think that he would put himself in that position. Let me let me give you this quick story, okay? When I was playing for the San Francisco 40 Niners. Um, I was George Siefert was happy to be playing there because I saw coaching excellence George Seaford. The very next year. I'm playing for the Denver Broncos. Indiana saw coaching excellence with the Denver Broncos. I am playing for the 40 Niners and we are playing in Japan. And when we get to.

football Broncos Denver Broncos NFL Taysom Hill Raiders Denver Nuggets Pat Shurmur New Orleans Saints Jon Gruden Play toe Nelson Algal Jamie Saints Indiana Darren Waller Bryce Callahan George Siefert San Francisco Japan Noah
"algal" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"algal" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"We got a lot to discuss. So let's get to it. Ursula's top five news stories of the day and this is going to be a very different top five for SG because this is what we are all talking about this morning. It's hard to get any word with this clown. Don't ever use the word smart with Mei. Don't ever use that word. Give me because you know what? There's nothing smart about you, Joe. Yes, High minded language. I'm just going to Say it like it is that was a good show. So it was supposed to be the first debate between President Trump and his Democratic challenger, Joe Biden. But from the opening bell, and throughout the more than 90 minutes, it was Pure chaos and a shout fest. How do you describe it? Filth matter fact, that's the rule right now. Text and state Rupert Sex line 98973 texts in one word that describes last night, Ursula Algal first film and the reason why I used filled. My friend is this Today used to say, Champ Even when you fight with a pig just can't do it. Because if you fight with the pig even if you win, you still end up dirty and that is what we saw. Last night We saw something that felt like both of them. They felt like the entire thing was just an embarrassment for the country. What one word? Would you give it, my friend? Disgraceful. And it was an embarrassment. I think Mohr for one than the other was there a clear winner? I give the slight edge to Biden not because he hit any home runs but honestly is because our president was imploding and acting like a petulant toddler. The on ly ones who are rejoicing this morning, G proud boys? Yes, the white supremacists. Oh, they got slogans now, Ursula. They have slogans now because of it. Stand back,.

Joe Biden Ursula Ursula Algal President Trump High minded language Mohr president ly
'Light Years Ahead' Of Their Elders, Young Republicans Push GOP On Climate Change

Environment: NPR

03:29 min | 2 years ago

'Light Years Ahead' Of Their Elders, Young Republicans Push GOP On Climate Change

"A recent NPR PBS Newshour poll showed that the top issue for Democratic voters. This election is climate change for Republicans it barely registers, but there is a divide within the GOP on the issue. Other surveys show that younger Republicans are more concerned than their elders by nearly two to one margin. NPR's Jeff Brady reports Benji backers started the American conservation coalition in two thousand seventeen while still in college he says his love of nature comes in part from his family there audubon members, Nature Conservancy members, but they were conservative and. I grew up not thinking that the environment should be political at all yet these days, environmental politics and dominate his life from now until election day backer is driving an electric car across the country talking about his groups climate agenda and posting videos along the way we are in the San National Park about to kick off the electric election road trip. Promoting his groups American climate contract. That's his conservative market focused response to the green new deal. Backer is critical of fellow conservatives who ignore climate change he's praised Swedish. Climate activist gratitude. And says, he wants to work with liberal climate activists to pass legislation. So how will he vote in November? If president trump wants to get my vote, he's going to have to prioritize climate change in the way that he has not done over the past four years. Backer says he's undecided so far he was disappointed climate change wasn't even discussed at the Republican National Convention. The trump campaign says in a statement to NPR that the president has proven, you can have energy independence and a clean healthy environment but the statement doesn't even mention climate change. Young Republicans are light years ahead of their elder counterparts on this issue here O'Brien HEADS YOUNG CONSERVATIVES FOR CARBON DIVIDENDS WHICH SUPPORTS A carbon tax to reduce greenhouse gas emissions grew up in Alaska and says, young people are motivated by mounting evidence that the climate is changing. They're seeing the impacts firsthand whether it's myself in Alaska with Algal blooms that are turning the ocean weird colors or with flooding in the Gulf coast hurricanes that are unprecedented at this point this is the climate generation and people are witnessing these things that we had been told growing up far off in real time that urgency is prompting young conservatives to join others in their generation and pushing for more action on climate change according to Bob English is a former Republican congressman from South Carolina I. Think it's a with their progressive friends. Plan on living on the earth longer than say their parents or grandparents English now directs the Conservative Climate Group Republic E. N. he says among young conservatives addressing climate change is becoming a moral issue more than a political one and that makes him optimistic. The country will eventually take more action. The demographics are definitely going to deliver a win for climate change. I am absolutely certain that we are going to win on climate policy the questions whether we win soon, enough to avoid the worst consequences scientists say the timeline is short. English says the country is more likely to succeed if both sides of the aisle are focused on climate change jeopardy NPR

Backer NPR GOP President Trump Bob English Nature Conservancy Jeff Brady Alaska Republican National Convention San National Park American Conservation Coalitio O'brien South Carolina
Sen. Debbie Stabenow calls Great Lakes rapid warming incredibly alarming

Climate Connections

01:12 min | 2 years ago

Sen. Debbie Stabenow calls Great Lakes rapid warming incredibly alarming

"As the climate warms, the Great Lakes are heating up. The Great Lakes are warming faster than the oceans and Lake Superior, which is the largest deep us. Great. Lake is one of the five fastest warming lakes in the world incredibly alarming to me and to everyone paying attention to this. That Democratic Senator Debbie Stab Nov Michigan. She says the rapid warming poses risks to her State's economy and way of life. It threatens fish such as Walleye and trout, and it can lead to more harmful Algal blooms. We have about twenty two, billion dollar tourism industry that is very much based on the lakes on voting on swimming and fishing and fact one out of five jobs in Michigan is connected in some way to the water. So it's a very serious and rising temperatures are not the only threat. Storms are getting more intense and causing more severe flooding and erosion in lakeshore communities. We have boat docks and things that are being destroyed because of the wider levels. So she says the climate crisis is already affecting Michigan and to minimize the impacts, it's important to invest in cleaner more energy efficient future.

Great Lakes Michigan Senator Debbie Stab Lake Superior
"algal" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

New Jersey 101.5

02:34 min | 2 years ago

"algal" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

"What about that dangerous algae from last year reopening across the Garden State getting critical stage two jerseys open, 19 restart. A man dies in state Police custody, The Attorney general's office says no use of force. An investigation continues. What commercial jingle Good New Jersey possibly come up with to pump up tourism after the covert 19 pandemic in sports. Dustin Johnson wins the Travelers Championship in Connecticut 19 under. Denny Hamlin takes the Pocono 3 50 after a long rain delay the Nets Wilson Chandler Will opt out of the NBA's returned to state with his family. They need hills are coming up now. New Jersey's first weather in a very happy birthday. Chief meteorologist Dan Zahra, Thank you so much, Patrick. Good to see you and happy Monday morning, everybody. We've got another warm day on deck today. Not as hot and humid is yesterday We did hit 95 degrees at Atlantic City International Airport. Of course, we had lots of thunderstorms out there. This weekend to starting off mainly in the sixties. Here, some patchy fog, especially in northern New Jersey, heist this afternoon 85 to 90 near 80 along the shore again, very warm with lots of sunshine on the way. Just watch for pop up thunderstorms this afternoon. Partly cloudy, tight chance of a shower lows in the upper sixties and then tomorrow will be partly sunny with scattered showers and thunderstorms possible throughout the day, little cooler tomorrow with high temperatures near 80 Right now. Deal is 74. Excuse. 72. And Perth Amboy, 72 time on New Jersey's First news 502 topping our news this hour responsible for a halt to all activities in several bodies of water across New Jersey last summer. Harmful algal blooms air, prompting additional advisories is the state enters the hottest months of the year. Department of Environmental Protection Commissioner Catherine McCabe says the growing problem of harmful algal blooms is likely caused by higher temperatures, along with heavy rain events that wash fertilizer and Other waste into our lakes. The DP has a newly launched interactive mapping tool online that allows you to report suspected instances of these blooms and tells you which bodies of water to avoid the mild rash eyes just a small reaction, But at its worst, it is a very bad harmful algal bloom It can actually cause much more significant health effects. You know Flam e. A New Jersey 101.5 news time on New Jersey's first news 503 traffic in the news this hour. With New Jersey Fast traffic. Good Morning Patrick and Good Morning driver's first day for the ferry boats to come back for New York Waterway fairies Port Imperial to midtown Hoboken, New Jersey Transit Tio downtown and the Paulus Hook downtown. They're all coming back today..

New Jersey Nets state Police custody Patrick Denny Hamlin Dustin Johnson New York Waterway Perth Amboy Atlantic City International Ai Chief meteorologist Attorney NBA Dan Zahra Hoboken Department of Environmental Pr Paulus Hook Connecticut Port Imperial Catherine McCabe Commissioner
"algal" Discussed on Snarf Talk

Snarf Talk

08:00 min | 2 years ago

"algal" Discussed on Snarf Talk

"In the history of Comics Batman, Batman writer for sure. Yeah Denny O'Neil passed away. I saw this and I meant to post some. Years Old, so we had a good run. Absolutely. Good he is definitely one of the most influential and very prolific comic book writers time. Who has a very very long career? He worked his. Worked on everything DC marvel everybody, but some of his biggest work was on Batman he was a big Batman writer. Huge, a lot of it was drawn as well by Neil Adams. WHO's one of the Great Spam and artists? We've met him. We saw him we didn't meet him. We walked up to him gas. We did, but we literally walking. We said hi right up to him while was speaking to another person, but yes, we didn't meet him. We were within social distancing parameters. He is. He's worked on everything like I said, but he's most known for Batman He created. Ratio, Goule Tally Algal. As walls, a whole bunch of other. Characters. The question, he worked a lot on the question. I tell you what that's a book. I want to get into that a little more. He did a lot of work on daredevil. When he worked for Marvel and a lot on green Arrow green lantern. Yeah and he just had a lot of. Great stuff I was looking at some of his top comics, because I wanted to give people an idea. One that I know we've talked about before the cover and I think I think we even so it was a Neil Adams cover. and. It's considered one of the Best Batman stories of all time It's the one with playing card joker with the playing card with Batman coming out. It's called Batman. It's Batman to fifty one. The jokers five-way Revenge nineteen seventy-three. O.`Neil Adams Partnership. Culminated with the return of the joker. And, that's really a famous cover and a famous book. Another really famous one that he did was green. Arrow Green Lantern, and the one where speedy aside kick of the flash. became a heroin addict. Have really famous one from seventy one. The drug issue Green Arrow learned the hard way that is I'm sorry. Speedy, green a-rod flash! Yes, stinking speed! Get a green. Arrow learns the hard way. That psych Expedia has fallen into heroin addiction, a seismic shift for the teen titans that would forever alter his depiction in the comics. That was a huge deal. Denny O'Neil was big. He brought darkness back to comics so before he kind of started in the sixties and fifties and It was kids rate and he brought in that whole era of adult themes dark Tommasi, he brought. He ended the Batman Sixty six craze. Yes, with bringing the real real grit and darkness, Batman specifically him and neal. Adams, did a lot of associate. He's credited with creating thirty nine different characters. Yeah, one of his biggest things was the ratio Google saga. He did all of those books where he introduced the character and glacial Google Tally Algal Aquarius Israel. A Batman on earth, too, so he did Batman Earth to. Created that whole thing he did superman earth two. the brothers Grimm. Yum created that Calypso lady death strike. The brothers Grimm, but the OMIC. Yeah, that's what I'm saying. Yeah, and let's see kill Raven. Jon Stewart. Superman to reaper reaper Benjamin Greunen. But, he's in. He's lost a lot of this green Lantern Green. Arrow team books. Was I'd haven't a lot of them, but people love them, so he did hard travelling heroes. which I think was flash. And I don't remember who is in that. green lantern and flash. Maybe I don't know but. Yeah all kinds of things like I said he really was one of the first people that ushered in the modern era of comics. I also have a comic. From nineteen seventy detective number four. Oh, four ghost of the killer skies! This comic because I love the cover and it's. Detective Comics Batman and back girl, and it's got Batman swooping down and like a nineteen twenty or nineteen thirties biplane fighter plane. Flying in front of him I have that you do yeah have that because of I love the cover. I looked up at one time. Years ago I kind of have a list of the best Batman covers. That aren't necessarily the most popular books, but just like the coolest Batman covers, and over the years I've been trying to like. Get some of those just to have them just because I think they're every. and. That is one that I did get and do have so anyway. It's sad to see him go, but eighty one years old. You wrote a bunch of stuff for the amazing Spiderman, yeah, he would have done one thousand nine hundred I in the eighties. He at some Spiderman. He did daredevil in the eighties. Those were. The amazing spider man, annual which was in one, thousand, nine, hundred, which was both the two of them eighty and eighty one. And that he Frank Miller drew yeah. Yeah, he was a powerhouse in the industry. He was just incredible. When you think of one of the big names in comics through history is on that Short list of writers for sure absolutely. So. He's also credited as the person who named optimus prime. Yeah, I read that, too. Just read the now and that's incredible to me. But this man did a lot, and you should all mourn the loss well. The biggest thing for me is ushered in. The. Reality of what comics are now. Brought it from a kids medium. Yes to Rudolph medium. He did A. that's a huge change going from the campy type. Superhero comic to a more adult esque, yeah. Not like story. Right actual like which is what comics books I mean. It's even hard they really are. It's hard to find a kids comic. Now I mean you could find them, but the majority of all comics are written for adults. I would say for sure I mean. There's no doubt about it in the Kiddie. Books that came out I mean superman was a kiddy book when it came out. It's not anymore, not even close, but it kid could pick up a lot of the superhero comics in far, it's not like it's x rated or anything. But some of the stories are there. Are Adults. there. They're not going to follow what's going on. They're written for adult right. It's in. He did this. Yeah, so that was said to here. That's all I have for the news. I do have some stuff I've been watching. If we want to get into that unless you've got anything else, I'd had a couple articles here to night. Every new movie coming to Netflix. Amazon Hulu HP L. This month, but I don't know how interesting it is. Have you. Vetted the vetted the article. I haven't I'm just reading through it, but look through it a little bit. There's one here that I find interesting. I mean just skimming some of them. that. Nobody cares about Frost Nixon..

Batman Neil Adams Denny O'Neil writer green Arrow heroin Goule Tally Algal Adams Partnership Marvel Google Netflix psych Expedia Frank Miller Grimm Benjamin Greunen Frost Nixon Jon Stewart Amazon optimus
Harmful algal bloom reports are on the rise

Climate Connections

01:09 min | 2 years ago

Harmful algal bloom reports are on the rise

"During summer in central. New york residents often enjoy a refreshing dip in the regions peaceful lakes but sometimes swimming off limits because of algae blooms that can make people sick. Some of the algae may produce chemical toxins that can have harmful effects on people fish shellfish terrestrial and marine mammals and birds jennifer. Graham is a research with the united states geological survey she says reports of harmful algal blooms are increasing across the country and climate change could be part of the reason some harmful algae prefer warm temperatures so blooms may be growing more common as rivers and lakes. Warm extreme weather can also contribute to algal blooms because heavy rain can cause nutrients to run off armfield in sewage systems into waterways nutrients are basically the food source for algae in new york's finger lakes and other locations across the country. The usgs is monitoring algal blooms. Graham says they are trying

Graham New York United States Geological Surve Usgs
What are the long-term effects of climate change

Environment: NPR

03:03 min | 2 years ago

What are the long-term effects of climate change

"Which is thinking about global health over the last two decades. The world has made so many strides vaccinating kids lifting millions out of poverty childhood. The deaths have been slashed in half adults are living an average of five and a half years longer but now scientists are warning. This progress is under threat from climate. Change the researchers for more than two dozen universities and the World Health Organization have published their findings in a sweeping new study in the journal The Lancet Pearson read Eisenman has more all this time the world has been doing so much to improve health. Climate Change has also been underway slowly pushing up the average temperatures experienced around the planet. Today it's about one point. Eight degrees Fahrenheit hotter than pre industrial times one consequence the conditions for growing all sorts of crops around the world have become less favourable each of the major crops We difficulty trek as we track Ri- within as bringing winter weight. Dr Nick Watts of University College London lead this study study. He says the research team found that the yield potential for these staple crops is now down as much as six percent. which might not sound like much but here there is GonNa be the most vulnerable children particularly in poor countries? Fewer crops drive up prices. People get less food which leads to malnutrition. That's devastating for kids. Because their bodies are still growing they end up with these health impacts with them for the rest of their life gastrointestinal cardiovascular disease cognitive defects lifelong only impact that he irrevocable another effective climate change. It's improving conditions for the spread of bacteria called Vibrio all sorts of problems cholera cholera wound infections and diarrhea in poor countries. And especially big killer for kids as the surface temperature of the ocean rises the salinity patterns in the water shift shift. And then what you start to see is over a period of time. Those ideal conditions develop into Algal Bloom Algal blooms that then produce critical levels of Vibrio bacteria which which make it into the water supply and humans condemned up ingesting. We have seen the number of days suitable around the world that transition to the Abreu double as much as these impacts packs are disproportionately hitting poor countries. Every nation is affected. Dr Rini Saleh's is an emergency room. Doctor and Harvard professor who authored the report section on the United States people living in the United States experiencing the health harms of climate change today last year in the US. They were three point. One million incidents in which elderly people were exposed to heat waves because of climate change solace saw the impact in her own er at Massachusetts General Hospital last July during a massive heat wave in Boston an elderly man was brought in in a terrible state of

Dr Nick Watts Algal Bloom Algal World Health Organization United States Dr Rini Saleh Cholera RI Massachusetts General Hospital University College London Harvard Diarrhea Eisenman Boston Abreu The Lancet Professor Eight Degrees Fahrenheit Six Percent Two Decades
Climate change and mental health

Forum

16:58 min | 3 years ago

Climate change and mental health

"Joining us to discuss the toll climate change could take on our mental physical health is Paul R. Bucky's professor emeritus of emergency medicine Stanford at the university Medical Center and also co author of enviro medics the impact of climate change on human health welcome professor about good to have you with us good morning Michael thank you good morning to you and we also want to welcome robin Cooper who's here with us in studio psychiatrist in private practice in San Francisco and co founder of climate psychiatry alliance welcome to the program thank you I'm glad to be here glad to have you with us here and Tucker about let me begin with you and let's begin by just talking about what we know generally at this point we know certainly that the extreme weather and sea level rise or really affecting all kinds of illnesses and creating all kinds of problems in our physical health sketch that out for us if you could the list of health related effects from climate change our is is enormous there are the obvious that you mentioned the heat waves the heat stress the extreme weather events floods hurricanes nine it cetera but there are many others that haven't come to the forefront yet like the migration of factors like mosquitoes and other creatures that cause communicable diseases that will move as the planet warms you have a superb mental health expert on the show with this which is terrific because there are profound mental health the facts and then all the issues related to lack of access to clean water migration of people food security the issue of increased allergic exposures the harmful algal blooms that we're seeing from microorganisms that are proliferating in the ocean and then the broader range of problems that will relate eventually to lack of bio diversity to the erosion of ecosystem services all the inter relationships and how it all winds in so it's quite an impressive list and an overwhelming listen anyway so we wanna staggered add just all the things that can result or they can be consequential from climate change and you mention mental health let's bring robin Cooper this one of the main things you find that you really need services to be aware of in terms of the affected impact on mental health problems well let me start first with just kind of alerting people climate change is a health emergency it's a mental health emergency and a health emergency and I think in regards to the mental health impacts people tend to think about the good that kind of things that you can easily relate to how traumatic the posttraumatic stress syndromes and depression when people lose huge amounts of things in their lives due to the enormous weather related to disasters so what we know about the wild fires what we know about floods what we know about the impact from hurricanes it some are the posttraumatic stress is enormous what I think is much much less understood are that there are profound behavioral thinking problem psychiatric problems that are specifically related just to heat extremes themselves to air pollution that people tend to think about air pollution as affecting their as my lung disease but it actually has a very specific attacks on the on the brain and pervasive this affects throughout the lifecycle so I think it's important just as our previous speakers spoke on that the mental health impacts are very diverse and very expensive and very serious one ought to add because they also include things like more aggression and violence you kind of alluded to this your intimated about it but it's definitely cause and effect were talking about that absolutely he extremes we all kind and this went in our colloquial language hot under the collar I am so angry my blood is boiling or the admonition Hey be cool man when we're really angry she actually but our scientific evidence supports this we really know that heat extreme heat impact aggression anger and make it much more difficult for people who are vulnerable to not being able to control their behavior to act on their aggression and anger that has very specific impacts for domestic violence for impacts on women and children and I'm very concerned about that robin cook again as a psychologist in private practice in San Francisco co founder of climate psychiatry alliance Paul about his professor emeritus of emergency medicine Stanford Medical Center and co author of enviro medics the impact of climate change on human health only go back to professor are back and just talk about since this was alluded to by robin Cooper the vulnerable populations who turned out to be well the most vulnerable as one would expect the greatest impact in fact on health and physical health is on poor people and on the youngest and the oldest but also on minority communities in on immigrants and homeless and disabled absolutely and that's been well studied and before I address that I'd just like to go back for second and just add to what robin said because there's a whole nother large overlay on this mental health issue which relates to socially disadvantaged populations which is this general increase in cultural anxiety all are feeling somewhat helpless in the face of this and having been a disaster respond or in the past you walk into really nasty situations and it can seem overwhelming and you can you can question your ability to do anything and I think we're facing that now a little bit and part of this because it's not necessarily a happy talk is to be real but to say there are absolutely things that we can do that might not have immediate effect but if we all pull together in unprecedented ways based on modern times and the political situation we can make progress and we can start to turn things around I don't want people to give up hope but what specifically you're talking about here because we need that help I think you're absolutely right bring it up here because you can get really down just thinking about what we're talking about well this is a this is a problem we can solve for if we have the will to solve for it it's not a zero sum game I think we have to start looking at the fact that we're going to need to make changes just with regard to the climate in how we approach our economic system some of the industries that we support and the changes that will have to make in the way that people live their lives in order to protect their men to reverse the degradation that were imposing on the planet and that takes a collective will it takes functional governments it takes citizen response it takes upon ourselves up now and realizing that we're in the biggest battle that we've ever faced this is uncharted territory so I'm not laying blame anywhere I'm saying okay we've got a problem now let's bring the best and brightest minds together and let's deal with it and as you said it affects disproportionately people who can't take care of themselves it's it's hard to argue with someone not to burn fuel in a kerosene stove when they need to do that to survive so we have to give people alternatives we have to be able to present people that are displaced with places to live in health care and hope and respect and all the social determinants of health that go into having a functioning properly oriented society in a big company and I think from you Dr Cooper's don't panic don't panic the chronicle put out a piece this weekend about panic let me just address and I can't agree more fully with the the comments that have already been made but let me go back to some of these distress and drums that I think we're all kind of preoccupied with now this kind of umbrella term it's a shorthand climate on the eco eggs ID climb in anxiety that's a shorthand term for lots and lots of big feelings and it is absolutely appropriate for us to have anxiety worry our brains are wired for us they have intense feelings when there are threats and this is a real threat in fact I learned a new term thanks to your research cell steadier this helps in certain terms about existential grief and psychic distress of people feel over well this concern over their homeland and environmental changes that have to do also with the child's psychological development those kind right this call without you it's a fancy word and it kind it relates to that intense distress but from this Dow Jones looking back on what used to be that intense grief when we experience the lack of ability to soothe ourselves from our environment in those soothing places that we use to get on a soulless from that's only one component and I think we're spear seem much more now people who are in a cute states of worry and anxiety as I said those are the feelings that alert us to do something when we're in danger the trouble is when the when the emotions are so big so into ends so overwhelming that we can't contain them into manageable ways to respond we also have brains that that can be planned full and strategic and that's really important to in gender that sense that there are things we can do and that we can make a difference in important ways both then sue the in these very very big feelings but I'm not also in the game of just let's feel good I want us to translate that big energy from big feelings factual effective action no I'm with you there is a good doctor about his many of our listeners are but he's from a mental health standpoint this can be overwhelming when you think about really what you're fit with what we're all facing here I mean in particular when you're thinking about well children in the future and when young people are thinking about their future and so forth it can be downright depressing and is for many people as you discover no doubt your practice absolutely I saw I'm sorry I see this in my practice I see this in my practice mostly when there's an intrusion from some awful event has that has just happened parents who came in a mom after the solutions to what you tell your patients and I want to go to professor about because I know he wants it here I mean some specific tools of people can have other than you know I can exercise my will I can do something and maybe compel yourself in that fashion toward action it's not what I tell my patients it's not that I tell my patients that's not my job as a psychotherapist my pet my job with a psychotherapist is to listen understand validate and help to them to contain their feelings so that they can translate that into effective ways to make a difference in behaviors in their lives and then the world's they live in we have the same okay it's the scope of psychotherapy we can help but psychotherapy isn't the place has since then has to come from them I understand that you are what you wanted in here well I'm I'm with that a hundred percent because I think I'm going to say it just a slightly different way and that is in my experience action is the is the overwhelming solution to the inner behaviors that we see when people get depressed it's getting about bad bad it's getting them to begin to engage in the activities of daily living and it's to find solutions through self help and through empowerment so this all comes to how do we begin to relate to each other and less polarizing fashion how do we get climate change to be a problem that we all are going to face through whatever means we have through our expertise through our government's it cetera the medical profession is starting to step up big time to support this we certainly need are governments to step up and begin to put aside their relentless differences and start to act in a functioning way to support the people that they were elected to support we need to integrate environmental responsibility into our own lives granted that won't have the same impact is reforming the fossil fuel industry but it gets everybody on the same page about the importance of it and I would say that the single most important factor is to take a personal responsibility for your fellow human beings it's really easy to step back and say it's not my problem but it is our problem no I think those are very good and an important and valuable sentiments the fact is so there's so much to we have no control over when we're talking about extreme events like hurricanes and floods and the effect that they have on people psychologically or the destruction that it causes and wreaks in people's lives these are things that the along with pollution and along with some of the other things we've touched upon here that we we don't have many things in our tool kits to to fight against a I think that's where it becomes so frustrating for many people and your thoughts doctor Cooper I actually don't see it that way I actually think will more stuck in it is so big all of the things that you've outlined that promotes a kind of psychological defensive retreat there's nothing I can do I might as well back off I actually don't think that's true I think that there are many many ways and I strongly I think they're both for managing our own feelings but also for the active involvement in the many many ways that collaboratively add up there is an incredible importance to fend off the kind of hopelessness you've outlined the offender and hurricane the psychological no but you can act and you can act in ways that are collaborative with other people the worst thing to do is to retreat into personal isolation the most healing thing to do is to engage with others in shared action I want to be brilliant a psychological intervention from our leader Nancy Pelosi don't agonize organize and there is a place for everyone to move with groups of people outside of that isolation in many ways to have contributions I think it's like viewing a puzzle and there are pieces of the puzzle that all add up together and they can go across the board Paul are back with the vice we're getting and I think it's on advice from robin Cooper about for example we have to worry about our nutrition because food is being affected by climate

Paul R. Bucky Stanford University Medical Center Professor Michael Robin Cooper Private Practice San Francisco Co Founder Hundred Percent
Water utility collaborates with farmers to clean up pollution

Climate Connections

01:30 min | 3 years ago

Water utility collaborates with farmers to clean up pollution

"I'm doctor Anthony lies words and this is climate connections when heavy rainfalls in northwest Wisconsin fertilizer manure can wash off farm fields into nearby waterways. This pollution contains phosphorus which can cause Algal Algal blooms and foul surface water as the climate warms. The problem could get worse. We know we're going to see increased precipitation events. We know we're going to have more severe precipitation events here. In holding is with new water Green Bay's wastewater utility state regulations require the utility to reduce phosphorus in the water it discharges but instead of building one hundred million dollar treatment plant new water decided to tackle the problem at its source the utility worked with crop and soil experts and farmers minimize runoff they experimented with planting cover crops tilling the soil less and planting grass buffers alongside fields keeping keeping those nutrients in soil where they need to be on those fields and really working for that farmer. She says the early results are promising so new waters expanding the project project into a twenty year plan. The utility is confident that by preventing run off in the first place it can reduce phosphorus pollution without an expensive new treatment plant climate connections is produced by the Yale Center for Environmental Communication. Learn more at Yale Connections Dot Org.

Yale Connections Dot Org Yale Center For Environmental Doctor Anthony Green Bay Wisconsin One Hundred Million Dollar Twenty Year
Teen activists speak up at UN to ensure kids voices are heard in child-friendly treaty

UN News

04:12 min | 3 years ago

Teen activists speak up at UN to ensure kids voices are heard in child-friendly treaty

"This is an card move from US news. Two teenagers from opposite sides of the world made a special trip to the UN engineer recently to help Mark Thirty years of the convention venture of the Rights of the child an international treaty that protects children from discrimination violence and neglect more important. Perhaps Marie for Mexico in from the Philippines have also been advising. UN rights experts on child friendly version of the convention. They've been telling you a news. Daniel Johnson why it's important portent that young activists from all over the world make sure their voices are heard and I am part of the Child Advisory Team and we are are going to be a part of the launching of the child friendly version of the United Nations Convention under rights of the Child Maria. You've come from Mexico today. You're also taking. He fought in this special day. Can you tell us exactly what you're doing. How old are you by the way seventeen years off today I work. He reads tyrel too and I'm so happy and excited of this moment because I think and this is important for every child have rights and they can use them because some of them have it and they have the right and they can use them because Algal sometimes times forgive this so tell me Maria how are children managing to get their voices heard here at the United Nations well today. Sarah on I want wants to be the voices of every single kid around the glove because we think the reason for time and maybe they can use them in our voices because we are the kids who are here but they have the power and only idols have their responsibility to lease them so you're going to be presenting something called the children's convention. Tell me a bit more about Sarah so the UNC are about the rights of the child. It's right to survive up with action development and practice invasion. The document does not end there. It also talks about the responsibilities of the bridge Sun's around. The child may be her family the government the school and the stakeholders. It's not really something you were. We just made it more child friendly so that children would understand it more because the original you know you. MCSE was crafted by adults therefore I think they have this goal to make it more child friendly so that the children would be able to understand it because it was crafted for them so go on. Tell me what was hard about the original convention that you have to reformulate to make it more accessible. If you like for Youngsters Maria the document have allowed a lot of worth their heavy for kids so we make using little races so concentration is short term concentration also we use images and colors so so the colors make it more attractive for them. What are you told me Maria what you do that Komi Mexico to advance children's rights. My responsibility after this event is the pressure freshman government so they can rectify Danya with convention okay. Is there a particular project is there something particularly bothers you about the lack of children's rights in your country the couple of the you'd like to tell the today well today. I wanted to invite him to their own kids because sometimes our government's forget this parts is starting. Kane on something more like for adults or for economic and I think that we are we are depressing and if we don't I started using on making Laos for kids. We are going to have problems in the future. Thank you very much clearance. Finally you come from the Philippines and you're interested accident protecting your communities and also extending children's rights so give me an example of the kind of problems that you see at home that you would like to get fixed here at the United Nations. I think emerging issues that I'm really concerned about this that the needs pregnancy actually there was a release of national emergency of teenage pregnancy because although all of of the issues I should have equal attention. I think that finished residency should be specific focus into because it is very visible how the pregnancy affects child okay. And how old are you ask. I am seventeen seventeen to well listen. I wish you all the best here at the United Nations today on this thirtieth anniversary of the signing of the Convention on the rights of the child.

United Nations Maria UN Child Advisory Team Mexico Philippines United States Sarah Daniel Johnson Marie Engineer Danya Komi Mexico Kane Mcse Laos Seventeen Years Thirty Years
"algal" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"algal" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"In Idaho's expanded program begins on November first study other Emily Brown and Assistant Professor of pediatrics metrics at the University of Washington says a few claims about the benefits of Medicaid expansion drove this research the fact that Medicaid expansion was associated with improved mental outcomes for low income parents some studies and also improve financial stability while would drift believes expanding medicaid is good for Idaho. She's worried about about state. Legislators decision to apply work reporting requirements busy families with busy lives that are already in stressful situations. We have parents that are possibly working. Two jobs bombed and finally bury Sherman reports a midsummer. Algal bloom is once again turning western Lake Erie's waters green and vase predicted to become fairly severe ear researchers say it could be even worse. The severity of this year's bloom is forecast to be a seven point five on a scale of zero to ten director of the. The National Center for Water Quality Research at Heidelberg University Law Johnson explains that's larger than last year but smaller than in two thousand fifteen when a bloom exceeded the scale L. at ten point five and she says this year's bloom started to form a couple of weeks ago fairly mild not much there but it seems like it's really shown up with this heat. Wave that came through. It's moving around. It's growing in some spots or not another's or starting to get mixed into the water column in different ways in any of these things are possible she adds the current aren't. Algal Bloom stretches from Mommy Bay north along the Michigan coasts in about thirty miles east along the Ohio coast to the Portage River. The bloom is expected to stay confined to the Western basin and peak in September by the way Tuxes in Algal. Blooms are dangerous for people and animals. They have for local fishing boating and other recreational activities seventies. Mike Clifford from public news service. We are member listener supported Iran line at public. Do Service Dot O._R._G...

Algal Bloom Emily Brown Idaho Assistant Professor of pediatr Algal Mike Clifford University of Washington Lake Erie National Center for Water Qual Iran Sherman Heidelberg University Law John director Portage River Michigan Ohio Mommy Bay
"algal" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

02:19 min | 3 years ago

"algal" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Service still this cat for Wednesday July thirty I twenty nine thousand nine hundred by Clifford Round two of the democratic debates set for tonight and why Iowa voters want to hear more about climate change also on our Wednesday rundown Virginians on alert after the capital one data breach plus summer brings a large algal bloom to lake Erie topping our news the first ten Democratic candidates including front runners Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren to made made it on C._N._n.. Last night tonight will be Joe. Biden and Kamala Harris on the debate stage among eight others in Detroit Meantime Democratic presidential candidates lades campaigning in Iowa are feeling lots of questions about how they plan to address climate change climate scientists attribute the burning fossil fuels to global warming ng which in turn causes extreme weather events like the spring floods that have caused more than two billion dollars in damage to Iowa towns and farms this year environmental science professor Sir David Courard Howie at Drake. University is an advocate for adding more renewables to the states grid were at the point that buying renewable energy costs less been just buying the coal to run a coal plant. Let alone building new coal and those prices continue to go down he as technology advancements are allowing people all to develop renewable energy not because they're being paid or subsidize but because it's cheaper Iowa is one of the nation's.

Iowa Bernie Sanders lake Erie Sir David Courard Howie Elizabeth Warren Kamala Harris Detroit Biden professor two billion dollars
"algal" Discussed on AlgaTalk

AlgaTalk

16:35 min | 3 years ago

"algal" Discussed on AlgaTalk

"Welcome to talk listeners on this episode by popular demand. Yvonne and i are back together again and and this time we're discuss the bitter subject of harmful algal blooms subject. It's very difficult to talk about. That's why i've yvonne year haven hey everyone hey jack summertime right. Yvonne yeah yeah pretty much hot. It's hot outside because of that. It's a good time to talk about. Algal blooms uh-huh that are in full effect around a lot of the popular tourism areas this is the summertime is the popular time to go out and vacation and algae algae blooms are sort of messing up people's vacations and it is time that we handle this topic <hes>. It's a sad one but this is how some people get first introduced to algae. You know they see it on the news right. I mean we've seen many reports about algae blooms and algal blooms harmful algal blooms h._a._b.'s all these kinds of different ways of saying you're basically messing up my my ocean my coast and my fishing and all of that has major problems so without further do move on and i are going to discuss.

Yvonne
"algal" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"algal" Discussed on WTVN

"Getting closer to testing and marijuana breath testing device triple beam technologies has patents for their cana buster in as well as a partner who says they will build the device the company says they're currently recruiting law enforcement agencies as well to test it the algal blooms on Lake Erie this year could be the largest recorded no was says this summer will see a large harmful algal bloom in western Lake Erie last year's bloom had a severity index of three point six this year though is expected to hit around seven point five the bloom is expected later this month that's because the lake has been relatively cool thanks to higher than average rainfall experts point out that the size of the bloom doesn't necessarily give an indication as to how toxic it will be however a seven point five could have an effect on tourism water treatment and more I'm Jack Crumley there's also a new mixed use development for the north market that will add to the Columbus city skyline renderings released today the twenty eight story tower show that the one hundred ninety two million dollar facility will house office and retail space meeting room some residential units the existing north market building will also be expanded the north market development authority approved the plans last month and Columbus city council set to vote on the plan at their next meeting a week from Monday we're is expected to begin mid twenty twenty with completion in late two thousand twenty two Scott Jennings news radio six ten WTVN and Jim beam is expected to be fine now for the recent warehouse fire that destroyed about forty five thousand barrels of Bourbon as well is contaminated nearby waters and streams with Bourbon and fire fighting chemicals killing fish and other wildlife I'm Alison why into your A. B. C. six first warning weather forecast in sixty seconds this is Barbara Harris for green very cereals you may know the Granbury is known for nutritious whole grains and natural anti oxidants but now I'd like to tell you about new Granbury cereals with remarkable onyx onyx black sorghum was perfected a Texas a and M. university.

Texas M. university Granbury WTVN Scott Jennings market development Columbus marijuana partner Barbara Harris Alison Jim beam Columbus city council Jack Crumley Lake Erie one hundred ninety two million forty five thousand barrels
Science News Briefs From All Over

60-Second Science

02:18 min | 3 years ago

Science News Briefs From All Over

"Hi, I'm scientific American podcast editor Steve Mirsky. And here's a short piece from the April two thousand nineteen issue of the magazine in the section called advances dispatches from the frontiers of science technology and medicine the articles titled quick hits, and it's a rundown of some science and technology stories from around the globe compiled by editorial contributor Jim Daly from Greenland. Scientists have found the massive ice sheet covering Greenland is melting about four times faster than it was in two thousand three the gigantic hung of ice could become a major contributor to sea level rise in coming decades from Hawaii a fourteen year old Hawaiian snail named George believed to be the last of its species has died the archipelago's population of land snails, which was once incredibly diverse has substantially declined with perhaps seventy five percent of more than seven hundred fifty species now gone from guy. Hannah the guy in these government signed an agreement with the European Union to curb illegal logging improved forest management and expand the South American nation's legal timber industry, which exports to the EU from Australia. Overuse of water from the Murray, darling. River systems sparked a massive die off of fish in the down under state of New South Wales. An estimated one hundred thousand to one million fish suffocated because the river levels were too low to flush out farm runoff, this lead to algal blooms that resulted in bacterial proliferation, which caused a drop of oxygen from Liberia health officials announced that they found the Abol lavar is in a bat in west Africa for the first time previously had been found only in bats in central Africa. The discovery could help reveal how the virus jumps to humans. And from Northern Ireland bacteria in a soil sample effectively halted the growth of four types of antibiotic resistant superbugs, including methicillin resistant, staphylococcus aureus, better known as Mersa. Researchers say the discovery is an important step in the battle against such resistant bacteria that was quick hits. By Jim Daly.

Jim Daly Greenland Steve Mirsky Editor Abol Lavar Liberia European Union Hawaii Murray Methicillin Hannah South Wales West Africa George Northern Ireland Africa Mersa EU Australia
Sometimes it takes a big prize to solve big tech problems

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

07:02 min | 3 years ago

Sometimes it takes a big prize to solve big tech problems

"This And marketplace podcast is brought to you by pinata for businesses. And universities Panatta was everything YouTube isn't with enterprise grade security Bilton recording and live streaming and a unique search engine that finds any words spoken in any video Panatta was how professionals share knowledge and by click share with click share, and you're meeting, you can share your screen instantly from any device, click share instantly projects any speakers laptop, tablet or phone onto a presentation screen. So everyone can work together. Share their ideas and create something great. That's the click share effect. Visit click share free trial dot com and learn more and sign up for your free trial. Sometimes what it takes to solve big problems is a big prize from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Amy Scott in for Molly would. It's been called American idol for science geeks. The George barley water prize will award ten million dollars to the team that develops the most promising technology to remove excess phosphorus from freshwater lakes and streams phosphorus pollution from chemical fertilizers and septic tanks has led to the growth of toxic blue green algae in the Florida Everglades. And elsewhere, Lauren par is director of the George barley water prize. She says the goal is to spark innovation the way that we've previously been looking at the issue or sometimes is reported on is attempting to remove the blue-green algae. And so while you can probably effectively skim off blue-green algae, you're not really tending to the root cause of the problem, which is excess phosphorus and so kind of like an it to the algae being a symptom of the flu. And so you might be able to sue the cough, but unless you actually attack the root cause of the. Thickness. You're not really going to affect the overall wellbeing of the system. What are some of the ideas? The teams have come up with so far. We've had a great showing from all around the world from the beginning of this program. We had over a hundred applicants from thirteen different countries. And so again, it just really drove home. The fact that this problem is not specific to Florida or the Everglades. It's a global issue. And so we've got, you know, a number of different technologies a number of different approaches one that I really love talking about. We actually have a US Geological Survey agency team participating in the program and they've essentially decided to use a local byproduct in iron ochre, which is really specific to the industries in West Virginia where this group is out of and they've decided to use that waste product as the filter to help remove phosphorus from water. And so they're taking this essentially waste products and transforming it. Into a technology that could affect in clean the waterways. Why do you think we need a prize to solve a big, social and environmental problem like this? I mean, obviously Americans love could competition, but why shouldn't you know, the companies that caused this problem be solving it sure. So, you know, I think part of why we've been so successful in garnering stakeholders is because our prize in our program, again, president general are just really solutions oriented programs and around the world, there's such a rich rich history with the global implementation of prizes. They've been using the past to solve problems that the free market simply wasn't addressing quickly enough on its own. And so this infrastructure of rewards and prizes has historically helped catalyze significant accomplishments certainly were hoping to do that with the barley prize. But things like the artigue prize in nineteen twenty seven which spur. For Charles Lindbergh's. First transatlantic flight from New York to Paris that reward at the time in nineteen twenty-seven was twenty five thousand dollars, which today is all of three hundred thousand I think, but it was that flight that led to today's three hundred billion dollar aviation industry, which is something basically impossible to imagine at that time. And so what we know is that historically this prizes can help catalyze massive changes in huge technological breakthroughs. And we're really hopeful that the Varley price can do the same has the competition actually, spurred those breakthroughs new ideas to remove phosphorus, or they ideas that were being developed prior. And they're just getting a boost from this. Now, you know, I think that we collected a number of ideas that were in different stages of development. But certainly none of these were being implemented on a commercial scale yet. And so we've definitely. Moved the needle without doubt on research and development, but I would go so far as to say that our third stage which was an actual field test in Canada really did manage to move the needle on the economics of phosphorus removal here in Florida. The most typical way to address the phosphorus pollution issue is through storm water treatment areas, which are STA's, but the problem with TA's as while they're remotely effective, they're incredibly land intensive and so with each of our teams to get as far as they've gotten this competition, they were given pretty strict land constraints because we want to be able to do is implement these types of technologies any in the world, regardless of available land. And so that alone the shown efficacy of being able to remove phosphorus from water and removing the massive land component necessary here in Florida is a huge win for us to if we don't solve this problem soon. What are the stakes the stakes get higher? Hire every year. So we know with global warming with sea level rise. What we're seeing is not only more frequent algal blooms, but they're more intense. They're more damaging on their more harmful not only to human health, but ecosystem health, and so certainly in Florida. What's at stake is the drinking water supply for a third of the state and our state here in Florida relies so heavily on tourism. And so without clean waterways. Without pristine beaches were missing out on the number one driver of the state's economy. Lauren par is director of the George barley water prize. It's sponsored by the Everglades foundation and the Scots miracle. Grow foundation. Scott's the company still uses phosphorus and some of its fertilizers, but dropped it from lawn products several years ago the competition is now down to five final teams. They'll spend the next year testing and refining their technology that ten million. Dollar grand prize will be awarded next year.

Florida George Barley Lauren Par Florida Everglades Amy Scott Director Everglades Foundation Youtube Panatta Charles Lindbergh United States Grow Foundation West Virginia Canada STA Varley President Trump
Study: Great Lakes hit hardest by climate change in U.S.

Climate Cast

04:07 min | 3 years ago

Study: Great Lakes hit hardest by climate change in U.S.

"Support for climate cast comes from Bank of America financing clean energy, initiatives and advancements in renewable energy and spurring innovation and the growth of environmentally focused companies markets and jobs. Bank of America NA member FDIC good morning. Twenty one percent. That's how much of the world's freshwater lies in the Great Lakes. Thirty four million people live in the Great Lakes basin. Now, a new study finds climate change in the Great Lakes is happening faster than the rest of the US study co author Lucinda Johnson is the associate director at the natural resources research institute at the university of Minnesota Duluth for the US as a whole to average temperatures have increased by one point two degrees Fahrenheit, whereas for the Great Lakes in the states bordering the Great Lakes that is one point four degrees Fahrenheit. And actually if you just look at the base in itself, the increase has been one point six degrees Fahrenheit over that. Period. Of the last century. So the Great Lakes is warming faster than the rest of the United States. It looks like it's also getting wetter. I saw this in the study US annual precipitation increased four percent between nineteen o one and twenty fifteen but the Great Lakes region saw about a ten percent increase with more of this precipitation coming as unusually large events what jumps out at you there in that piece of data. Well, the problem with large events is that they are just so destructive. They are distracted from the standpoint of our infrastructure and just the destruction to people's homes is is heartbreaking. But similarly, we see these large events responsible for moving a lot of the sediment and nutrients from the landscape into nearby water bodies, which has a very detrimental effect on what a quality. And we hear about algae blooms we know that lakes like Erie that are much shallower. Are more prone to those what about lake superior? I know it's a cold lake. We don't get a lot of algae blooms there. But as we wash these nutrients in and as the lake temperatures warm is that's something we might expect more of in the future. Well, one of the things that we are really quite concerned about is the fact that we have been observing algal blooms in lake superior. We've seen three blooms that happen to coincide with these very very large rain events. So just this past summer. There was a bloom around the little town of cornucopia. And although this wasn't the toxic algal bloom that we know of it is a huge concern to us to begin to see elbow. Blooms in water body, like lake superior, which is known to be very pristine. Now, we have a terse base to Konami where people in -ticipant that the water quality is going to be very clear and the thought that we might be. Experiencing algal blooms this very clear and pristine body of water is of huge concern to both the ecologists as well as to society as a whole big picture Lucinda as you look at this study, what changes on lake superior will you be monitoring closely and keeping an eye on in the next ten years or so the most important changes that we think are going to be the surface water temperatures and the number and intensity of these large storm events. So the combination of these warmer temperatures with increase nutrients coming in from the land have the potential to really change the ecosystem along the shoreline. And and we have a lot of concerns about that loosened Johnson associate director at the natural resources research institute at the university of Minnesota Duluth. Thanks for your insight today on climate cast. Well, thank you, Paul. And I. Really appreciate all of the great reporting that you joined climate change that's climate cast. I'm NPR chief meteorologist Paul Hefner.

Great Lakes Lake Superior Great Lakes Basin United States Lucinda Johnson University Of Minnesota Duluth Associate Director Bank Of America Fdic Paul Hefner Konami Erie Chief Meteorologist NPR -Ticipant Four Degrees Fahrenheit Six Degrees Fahrenheit
"algal" Discussed on LoopPraat - D� Nederlandse Podcast over Hardlopen

LoopPraat - D� Nederlandse Podcast over Hardlopen

06:28 min | 3 years ago

"algal" Discussed on LoopPraat - D� Nederlandse Podcast over Hardlopen

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Marta Offs Saloon Nanto lochner Kabbah Titusville Carter Don Eamon Mantel Merica Williams Gaetan Hunt Adolf Hitler Rican Lopa Michael Beck Prima COMERICA Nevada ACA Algal Michigan Jill Father Clement donal Tony Maitland Dyson Syria
Toxic red tide blooms are creeping up Florida's west coast, killing marine life

KDWN Programming

00:33 sec | 4 years ago

Toxic red tide blooms are creeping up Florida's west coast, killing marine life

"A red tide in Florida has. Killed, tons of fish it's closed smelly, beaches and keeping people away from restaurants the toxic algae bloom. Has overrun Florida's southern Gulf Coast the summer devastating see life and driving. People from the water experts told the Associated Press they've never seen one like red tide is otherwise known as a harmful algal bloom and generally during marine waters And they occur because of nutrients in the water. And the presence of, a microorganism called Dino

Tesla Elon Musk Chris Collins Twitter Elder Jones Florida Dino Flagellate USD Associated Press Russell Congressman Gulf Coast Taunton York Exchange Commission CEO Georgia One Hundred Pounds
Pence tells Central American leaders: End the exodus, respect U.S. borders

Midday on WNYC

01:58 min | 4 years ago

Pence tells Central American leaders: End the exodus, respect U.S. borders

"Their fight to prevent diabetes heart disease and obesity but some local government officials fearing the prospect of having their hands tied on all future tax hikes reluctantly backed the legislation for npr news i'm hettie lynne hurt he's in los angeles and from washington you're listening to npr news vice president mike pence is urging central american governments to do more to contain illegal migration speaking in guatemala city late thursday pence told the leaders of guatemala honduras and el salvador that the exodus of migrants from those countries must end those countries are home to many of the migrant families detained and separated in recent weeks after arriving in the united states from mexico pence's wrapping up a regional trip that included stops in brazil and ecuador before while malo hundreds of dead sea birds are once again washing ashore in alaska as elizabeth arnold reports from anchorage scientists attributed similar die off in two thousand sixteen to warmer ocean temperatures that affected the birds food source six birds were sent this week to the us geological surveys wildlife health center in an attempt to figure out what's killing thousands of birds mostly common murders that are showing up on beaches in northwestern in alaska residents reporting that some birds spotted off shore or struggling to stay above water seabird biologists are focusing on whether the die off is linked to toxins produced by algal blooms that occur in lasca when water temperatures are warm die off of common murders in two thousand fifteen sixteen was the largest ever recorded in alaska with forty two thousand carcasses collected an estimated toll of hundreds of thousands lost the ocean sea water temperatures in the bering sea this year have been significantly warmer for npr news i'm elizabeth arnold in anchorage on stock markets in asia shares are mixed lower in tokyo following gains on wall street i'm shay stevens.

Alaska Asia Mexico Guatemala Lynne NPR Shay Stevens Tokyo Elizabeth Arnold Bering Sea Obesity Ecuador Brazil United States El Salvador Honduras Guatemala City Mike Pence Vice President