36 Burst results for "American Medical Association"
Fresh update on "american medical association" discussed on Anna Davlantes
"I dot or g'kar. John Roberts is a retired commander of Chicago Police Department with the story he wants to share with us, and it's about his son, Billy, and drug addiction. It's important thing to talk about it any point now as much as ever right because during the pandemic, we've seen drug addictions and drug overdoses actually increase John Roberts has been speaking about this quite a bit since his son died several years ago. John thanks for calling into the show on this important issue really appreciate it. And I do I very much appreciate this. Like when we spoke the other day, I said there's still families out there that are desperately at risk. Because this epidemic is now spread across our entire country. When I when it first happened. 2009 to my son, Billy. After spending 33 years on the police department. I had seen a lot of problems with drugs, but after I lost my son, Billy Really began to study this problem, and I'm stunned by what's going on, and it's been going on. For the last 12 years. I've been fighting it every chance I get. I'll share with you and your listeners something that very few people realize just how bad it is. But this year sometime in the late fall, we will hit our one million U. S citizen who has died of a drug overdose. One million people. Data comes from the center for Disease Control, but that's how bad this problem is. A million will died this year and are actually over the last 20 years. And, uh, Something else that people don't often realize that there's a least 22 22 million people. Who have problems now, with drugs so bad that they actually need drug treatment. And as you pointed out with the code People can't go to the things they like to do. Won't people with an addiction can't get to their treatment. Get into treatment or go to their meetings or meet with the counselors. And over this last year, I'm pretty certain we're going to hit an all time record high. We may I told you yesterday that it's gonna be It's 80 to 10,100 people in one year died from a drug overdose. So this is the epidemic Nobody's talking about are not enough people are talking about not enough. I would agree with you. I'm looking here. CDC has 13% of Americans reported. Starting or increasing substance abuse is a way of coping with stress during the cove in 19, and that trend they say they've been following it, it has continued. Throughout all of 2020 and into 2021. According to the American Medical Association that you know you're you're seeing opioid related deaths. You're seeing overdoses, heroine drugs of all kinds. And and it's it's to me it just hearing your story is very powerful. I know you get very involved in advocacy, but also in just helping other parents in a very real level, because you are a police officer, and you are used to sort of sniffing out crime. That was your job and yet Um, you would think that you're alert to all kinds of behaviors, but you didn't necessarily know right away with your son. Is that right? Exactly And you know the That's why I started a group an organization called Hero. I came up with the name You know, cops. Love are acronyms like slacks that hero stands for the heroin Epidemic Relief organization. What I saw back in 2009 scared me so much, And I thought, How did it get into my home? How did it come in and steal, literally steal from my home and underneath my very nose? One of my four Children, and you know if my family was vulnerable, the net meant every family in the community. So along with another dad, Brian, Kurt, we started this organization and we have been fighting and fighting and fighting. I told you yesterday, there's nowhere. I won't go to war, a community and we have many programs with hero. Uh, one of my favorites. I've been in more than 100 schools in the last few years. Mostly out in the south suburbs. Any school that will invite a me and another man go in and we tell our story. And the kids. Listen. I mean, they really listen. I was a college professor for 16 years. I wish my college students would listen as well as the youngsters do when we come in and tell how we washed our sons. Kids are riveted and they listened. And I think we're getting across. Uh, but you know, that's one of our programs. We also have family support and grief support. Once it's a family disease once Billy became infected. I mean, I've told people I would pray myself to sleep every night asking God please help us. Help my family Spare Billy. And I think he heard my prayers. But I think he had different plans. And you know, In other words, you put me to work. So I kept Trujillo happened. Been fighting it now for 10 years. Uh, family support. We just had a Tuesday night and family members come out, and we have a drug counselor that hero taste for and we help them understand the nature of this brain disease. And what they could do to help their Children and then Greece support. I was in the grief support meeting Tuesday night, and those air families who washed the battle like me and the pain is incredible. And yet it's the nobody really understands drugs, addicts, drug addiction well enough and then death. That's a subject we normally shun all of our life. So when it hits your home You're devastated. You don't know what to do A wall. I call my hero families. I've been working with zero families now for over 10 years, and it's It's an honor to be there and help them get through the worst period of their life. And they took her and her talking with you today and getting that word out..
CDC director worries over ‘pandemic fatigue’ come spring
"The most Googled question in the US in the past month is Where do I get a covert vaccine? The next question is win. CDC director Dr Rochelle Wolinsky promises more vaccine is on the way, but it may be spring some point there's going to be an inflection point of there will be more vaccine than we have people who want to take it. And at that point, we still need to be scaling up vaccination in Acuna posted by the Journal of the American Medical Association, she says she fears vaccine fatigue is setting in. I worry that it will be spring and we will all have had
Kids and coronavirus: CDC finds "little evidence" of transmission in schools
"Has announced reports that schools can safely re open It suggest that schools and safely re open as long as proper safety guidelines are met. A report published by the Journal of American Medical Association found that little evidence that's found little evidence that school's contributed to meaningful or increased community transmission. So, the report says that schools are required to wear face masks and increase that physical distance. On belong with improved air ventilation. Things should be okay for well, they suggest that things should be okay for kids. I was listening to felt she talk about that this morning, and he said, interestingly there there is not the problem at schools like there might be elsewhere.
Chicago Teachers Union votes to refuse in-person work as CDC supports in-person instruction, according to new research
"Across the country. Students are struggling. My kids have really suffered through. This process. grades are down. Attendance is down in school. Officials say kids need to be back in the classroom to fix it in many of the nation's largest cities the push for a return to in person learning is facing stiff resistance from teachers unions in chicago k. Through public school teachers are refusing. The city's order to be in there classrooms by tomorrow in demanding that all instruction stay online until teachers are vaccinated without being given access. To a vaccine quickly timely. We are putting our students. I'm more exposure and more and then we're bringing that home to our family is the science however tells a different story. New research from the cdc published today in the journal of the american medical association found no evidence that schools transmit the virus at a higher rate than the general community and concluded with good prevention with can safely reopen and keep open more schools.
Telehealth is here to stay
"Or remote doctor. Visits for non. Emergency treatment has spiked dramatically since the start of the pandemic the american medical association's throwing its support behind legislation that would expand funding and reduce regulations on telehealth by letting anyone access telehealth services no matter where they are and legislators on both sides of the aisle have called on congressional leaders to expand access. Pws's health research institute put out a report late last year. Saying telehealth will be huge in twenty twenty one but there are roadblocks especially around equity can young. Pws's health industries leader. The number one issue obviously was they had technical issues. A lot of people feeling uncomfortable being on video and certainly from a race perspective we saw a lot of disparities with the lat next and black community not being comfortable on video and so how do you get them to be more comfortable having a conversation with their physician also ongoing follow up and care visits. Were down when you did use telehealth. So those larry services need to be worked out in order for this to be sustainable platform. What are the best ideas right now to address kind of just the the fundamental discomfort the camera shyness. What we're seeing organizations focus on is are they looking at somebody like themselves because they don't trust going to somebody that's not from their community. Don't trust going to somebody who might not look like them and be black. Relate next and so organizations are focused on that demographic to say how do we get more people into positions of physicians and providers that individuals and consumers and patients will start to be more and more comfortable when they're looking at somebody that's like them right. Went and certainly. It's a lot of companies that are operating under this model. But i wonder where to insurance companies fit in because i know that you know for example they stopped covering copays kind of midway through the pandemic. Yeah absolutely and and we would say that is probably one of the most significant challenges right now as far as reimbursement and so we've got data that shows fifty two percent would say reimbursements one of the most significant elements of telehealth and so to solve for reimbursement policy. You're going to need support. Whether it's governmental or commercial insurance the are going to have to come to the table along with the providers understanding the benefits telehealth in the long term care cost to an individual. What about the tools. That clinics and doctors and clinicians are using in some cases. They're consumer tools right like are their privacy concerns for patients. We often talk about the supply chain challenges that we saw because of the physical supply chain of getting p during this pandemic scaling up for needs across medicines or even vaccines and now organizations of quickly pivoted to what is their risk and governance and security around the virtual supply chain and as they build out these platforms have they you know taking all the necessary precautions to protect patient. Data electronic health records access. And certainly when you start to put a lot of these elements into the cloud Those risks go there and organizations are assessing their governance in their processes and around those risks karen young is. Pws's health industries
Episode 73: Gun Violence and the Murder of Black Trans Women
"Well trans flash is a journalism and storytelling project which aims to Center the humanity of trans people through revealing and unveiling their narratives at a time of social backlash. We believe that finding ignorance is a key to keeping trans people alive. So as I tell everyone retail trans stories to say trans lives, you know, there's obviously been a long epidemic of violence, especially gun violence against the transgender community and it disproportionately impacts trans women of color specifically black women as we've seen just this week. We see over and over again women who've lost their lives and so I was wondering if you log Talk about that for a minute and how that plays into the work that train flashes doing. Yeah, the epidemic of violence and violence involving guns against transgender people is an epidemic and that's not hyperbole that is according to the American Medical Association which classified it as such and I don't think that people understand that the United States has the highest number of murders on record of trans people than any other planet on the country except for Brazil and Mexico and a nine out of ten of those who are murdered are black. And so we have an epidemic of violence against trans people and black Trans women in particular in this country. I literally on a planetary scale that's not surprising when you look at other indicators of violence and incarceration in the United States, but it is still astounding when you hear it off. And the work of trans last is to try to as much as possible to prevent our murders by getting people to see us as humans. You know, the more you examine eyes. Somewhat is the more that you can do harm and violence of it. It's an age-old understanding that we have about ourselves and a part of violence that is driven against black Trans women is that people don't see us as human and against trans people in general. And so consequently we Center our Humanity say you want people to understand that we have dreams that we have have Futures that we have a past that we have families that we have people that love us that we work. We took care of people all of the things that everyone else does because the more that we can do that the less people will harm us and it is an explicit drawing. I have to undermine that and we do that through telling the stories of actual trans people not only myself included but but many many others down and I think it is essential
COVID-19 Fuels Surge in Overdose-Related Cardiac Arrests
"Social isolation brought on by the pandemic has likely triggered an uptick in other serious medical issues the Corona virus pandemic, It could be the reason why there is a surge this year in the number of overdose related deaths of study, published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, says that between March in August of this year, the number of drug OD cardiac arrest calls to E. M s agencies peaked at twice the rate of recent years. And remain nearly 50% higher at the end of the studying period. Fox is Evan Brown.
U.N. Reclassifies Cannabis as a Less Dangerous Drug
"This morning, the U. N Commission for Narcotic Drugs voted to reclassify cannabis as a less dangerous drug right now it gets the same building as heroin. If you've wondered whether legalization is making our roads more dangerous. CBS is Nancy Chen has the answer. Researchers say the CBD part of cannabis does not affect driving ability. But the study in the Journal of the American Medical Association finds the intoxicating ingredient THC. Does cause mild impairment and the effects last up to four
Medical associations say Trump can save countless lives by sharing pandemic information with Biden
"Leaders of three major medical groups are warning that the trump administration must share critical pandemic information with president elect Biden's transition team in a letter to the White House the heads of the American hospital medical and nurses association said the collaboration would save countless lives they write the Biden team needs information as soon as possible on everything from hospital bed capacity and a personal protective gear to plans for vaccine distribution so it can plan Biden himself said yesterday more people may die if his team does not get access to the trump administration's plans for distributing vaccines once they're ready soccer mad Donnie Washington
OPR Health Insurance Lists Leslie Price As Employees Only In-Network Primary Care Provider
"Well folks says i mentioned at the top of the episode. I got myself into a sour little pickle on apparently double booked myself. So we're just going to switch gears here for a moment. This is dr. Leslie referred prices medical log as ordered by the american medical association and the great states of new york illinois california michigan and the lower forty six. Okay sending my nine thirty police margaret. Hello dr price house. What the hell no need to panic friend. That was just this year's flu shot. You are benjamin. Sorry benny nesper. Tom yes leslie. I work with you. Every day. i sit on the other side of the studio window. Well i know. Benny segment producer. But i have yet to have the pleasure of meeting. Benny go ahead and get undressed. Mr nesbitt wink wink. Yup all the way down. Dick please all right. No fun well. Let's just jump right in here. I don't have a scale. So i'm just going to pick you up real quick how i'll say between one fifty and three hundred. And what are you like six ten five seven. Oh hey no matter fellas like us. Let's just split the differencesince six four. Sorry when did you become a doc. Are you even. Dr depends on. Who's asking hop up. On this examination table police you see for the value dopey employees. Yes i am data. Dr d doctor. Actually i even have a jar lollipops. No blue ones though. Those are mine. Oh that reminds me. I'm supposed to ask. Do you have the basic. Opr primary care plan or one with a broken weird and misplaced bones. add on The first one is the only available. I think oh right. They cut dental because we all kept licking dirty fingers while they were in our mouths and he didn't like it. Now open your mouth but don't get any ideas. I mean unless you want to just to be clear song out Just to be clear. You doctor doctor right listen. You need an opr in network provider right. Will i work here in this building. At the opr radio network in network. See how that works simple. Plus you don't really have a choice. Because i'm the only doctor in your network but that's okay because you're totally covered with me. Okay it looks good gonna test your hearing now so please put these headphones on and slap your knee anytime you hear a tone by the way. I have a dual degree in broadcasting and medicine from the premier online school for trick. Bartending and yale iowa. Wow well i mean as long as you have a medical degree any day now okay take those off great job with that test by the way you're being such a good boy so tell me what brings you in. Today i got an email from. Hr thing that this was. The only day were allowed to use our health insurance. So i figured i'd get a checkup. All i could okay. And i see here you have a history of heart disease mental derangement and debilitating phobia of chapstick tubes. Being rolled really really high out of their basis until they stick to the roof of the cap pop themselves out. No no no shoot. that's That's another patient steal. Okay well between me you and hip. Let's pretend you didn't hear that now since you're a new patient i'm going to ask you a few more routine questions. Just slide over a smidge so we can make sure the levels are right wait. Have you been rolling on this sure. Well can you. Please turn the mike off. I wanna talk about something legally. No everything has to be on the record. You know as well as anyone how this works. Benny come on. So are you still at forty six twenty nine essex court. You can't just not bending its radio. Are you still at forty six thousand nine essex court yes and you live alone yes You should get a roommate. Oh let's see what else boring boring boring. Here's a good one. Are you sexually active. Yes well la de da ao k. Playboy our lack su- hefner. I'm just kidding lean forward. I'm just going to gently rub your back while you breathe that okay there you go re then nice and deep and out good And again okay. That should do it. Wow feel better big guy that part. That's was pretty soothing. And i find it soothing that you're the first patient who's lived through one of these appointments. It's like i've always said having your medical care tied to your employment is a good thing especially for me rewarding work. I'll tell you am i is. Is this blood leading. When did you all my god. We even coming from his. This gonna stop. None of i did it right off the bench watch. You're using all right. Wipe up some of this. Before my ten o'clock
Trump Hints At Firing Dr. Anthony Fauci
"The election just a day away. Both President Trump and former Vice President Joe Biden, busy making their final arguments to the American people were going to win four more years in the White House is for Donald Trump to pack his bags and go home. President Trump on it all out blitz holding nine rallies in six states over the weekend. And planning five Mohr today, hitting many of the same states. He's playing defense sweeping through areas he won in 2016. With polls showing he has a narrow path to victory. Trump is banking on a large turnout on election Day. We have a giant red wave that's formed this form, while Joe Biden is flooding the zone in Pennsylvania, his entire team today fanning out across the critical state. Polls show him still slightly ahead in the Keystone State. Pennsylvania is one of 33 states that won't start counting absentee ballots until November. 3rd final results could take days. But now without any basis, Trump says balance should not be counted past election Day. We should know the result of the election on November 3rd. That's the way it's been, and that's the way it should be. But that's just not true. While projections are usually made no state ever reports final results on election night, Biden says he's taking nothing for granted as he tries to rebuild that blue wall Trump broke through in 2016 guess rubbers to president. I'm coming for you. Hoping to take back Michigan Biden Saturday with a little help from his heaviest hitter, former president Obama. Obama, trying to get out the vote and showing he's still fighting is also trying to make inroads in once deep red states like Georgia, Arizona and Texas, where on Friday abiding campaign bus was swarmed by a caravan of Trump supporters, the president praising the move Retweeting the video, adding, I love Texas and blasting the FBI's investigation into the incident, calling the people All involved Patriots the biding campaign, calling the ambush reckless, dangerous and an intimidation tactic. Sticking to his message. Biden says the president is surrendering to the pandemic. Beat the virus. We first got to beat Donald Trump. But the president's still eager to change the subject, putting on a positive spin on his patch rallies were rounding the turn on a pandemic. We're rounding the corner, but Dr Anthony found she challenging that view, telling the Washington Post You could not possibly be positioned more poorly, adding, the country is in for a whole lot of hurt this winter. The White House, firing back accusing Fountain of playing politics ahead of the election and the president, hinting he may fire him. Don't tell anybody, but let me wait till a little bit after the election. I appreciate it. Now he's been wrong a lot with cases reaching record highs. The president is now blaming doctors and hospitals claiming without evidence that they're inflating the numbers. You know, our doctors get more money if somebody does from, you know that right? I'm in our doctors are very smart people. The American Medical Association, responding the suggestion that doctors in the midst of a public health crisis are overcounting covert 19 patients or lying to line their pockets is a malicious, outrageous and completely misguided charge.
COVID-19 vaccine approval could be January 2021
"Nation's top infectious disease expert says vaccines are likely not to come until the beginning of next year, and that the U. S. Will not stop seeing the rising case and death rates until everyone is wearing a mask. Dr Anthony Fauci, telling an online journal of the American Medical Association that vaccine approval made come in January, but Mass save lives and ignoring that and distancing will be deadly. We have 225,000 deaths. The modeling tells us. We're going to get 100 more 1000. As we get into the winter, that is just something that's unacceptable, Dr Fauci saying Americans are still dying because life saving mass had become a political issue
The Pandemic Behind The Pandemic
"This episode, we're going to be talking about the most pressing issue of our time, and there's a statement that you cannot solve a problem that you don't understand. You cannot solve a problem that you don't understand and to take that a step further, you cannot solve a problem you don't know you have. Right now we're dealing with a worldwide pandemic and there are many pieces of this situation that are not being analyzed. It's such a broad wide ranging issue with many components and today when a break some of those things down in a reminded me of a statement and this was published in the journal Invention intelligence referring to Albert. Einstein. Stating that quote often the problem as given is misleading. And you have to work through a mass of data to define the real problem. Often this step consumes more time than deriving the solution. Einstein was quoted to have said if I were given an hour in which to do a problem upon which my life depended. I would spend forty of those minutes studying the problem fifteen minutes reviewing the problem. And just five minutes solving it. So today we're going to get a better understanding of the underlying problem the pandemic behind the pandemic. and. This starts for me with the report that I talked about back in April when this situation really began to kick off and it really was alarming and I wanted to make sure that people knew about this data. Now, here in the US, we had early access to some data because several other countries had experienced the ramifications of covid nineteen being spread throughout the population most notably Italy was really hit the hardest and their data really gave us an opportunity to be aware of our. Underlying susceptibility. To, Cope in nineteen to infectious diseases of really all types but specifically and looking at the data with covid nineteen after thousands of people lost their lives. The Scientific Advisor to Italy's Minister of Health stated that quote on re evaluation by the National Institute of Health only twelve percent of the death certificates have shown a direct causality from corona virus alone. While eighty eight percent of patients who have died have at least one pre morbidity in many times two or three. Pre existing chronic diseases that have become absolute pandemics in our today themselves have really left susceptible. And we had this data and even take it a step further and I talked about this the very beginning of the pandemic. This was published the Journal of the American Medical Association in April. This was back in April. This analyze data hospitalized Kobe nineteen patients in New, York City, which was really the epicenter of a lot of the the turmoil, the fallout. In an covered that already approximately ninety percent of people having severe reactions to Kobe nineteen or those with pre existing chronic diseases with the most common co morbidity is being hypertension, obesity and diabetes. And now in the real reason that this show is happening today, the just published a report. Updated on September thirtieth twenty. Twenty. Reiterated with the data has been showing us from the very beginning their official report stated that ninety four percent of the lives loss from covid nineteen. When people who had additional diseases they stated that for each death noted to be related to cope nineteen, there were on average two point, six additional conditions or causes for each death. Most notably type two diabetes and hypertension. This is not to say that covid nineteen has not been absolute destructive force. In our society. This is to say. That, these chronic diseases loaded the gun. In Cova nineteen pulled the trigger. Our susceptibility. Our underlying pre existing health conditions as a society sets up when I saw that data coming out of Italy, I was like all we're in trouble. We're in trouble here in the United States we're in trouble. And this is why today we're going to take a deep dive and really look at this issue we're going to get a face to face good look in the mirror at the issues that are underlying. So many of the problems experiencing. As. A culture, we cannot turn a blind eye to this stuff anymore. This is our opportunity to change things right now but we need to get face to face with this problem and we need to understand truly how bad it is in all the different components so that we can come to a solution because as Albert. Einstein. And by the way with all the quotes that might come from Albert Einstein or from Abraham Lincoln or whatever we don't know who said it whoever did is pretty SMART But in that statement of like if you've got. An hour for problem spending forty minutes on the problem itself studying the problem looking at all angles of it then reviewing your study of that problem. Right and then you spending five minutes on solution this because the solution will be much more effective. Much more poignant. When. You actually understand what you're trying to do. You actually understand the problem.
BlackRocks Larry Fink; Johnson & Johnsons Vaccine Study
"Johnson and Johnson is temporarily paused. It's cove nineteen vaccine clinical trials due to an unexplained illness in a study participant the development first reported by stat news notes that the study is not under a clinical hold that's the more serious hold and it's not immediately apparent whether the volunteer received the actual treatment. Or a placebo. That would be key difference J. J. says adverse events. Events like illnesses aren't expected part of clinical studies but if they do find out, yeah, it was the placebo. Well then. It goes without saying. Apparently. It's not always immediately available for that but I read through that a lot because it it seems to me like you'd be able to figure out pretty quickly it to shutting down your entire thing if this was somebody who got the placebo. That's why it's called the blind, a double blind study or whatever you want people knowing who? Didn't. I guess somebody knows I hope so or else you get. Jeez. Yeah. Wow maybe. Striking, about this, this is now the second one of these that we've had AstraZeneca's you know put a hold of briefly internationally on their efforts but by the way that effort I believe is not ongoing right now in the United States. So if for example, there was a hold on the Astra Zeneca project in the United States and they separate hold now on the Johnson and Johnson one minute. It's not this is not a whole. Holistic. Pause. Right. A pause, but there was a I the point I was trying to make was there was a pause if you WANNA use the word pause and hold I know there now there's a distinction between the two, but there was also a pause on the Astra Zeneca program in the United States if they're also pause on the Johnson and Johnson Program in the United. States then you're then you're now down to Pfizer and Madonna as the most promising. The only other two that are even ongoing when you think about the time line for when these things become available, it could become more challenged. I I would. I would wait until. You know. That's not like you to find the negative part of it, but I mean I. Came back. It's not I hadn't realized I. Don't know if you want. I not. Not a spinal thing like the other one I understand that. Thousands of people in all these trials and you're talking about two cases that you don't even know we're going to result in Holt. So it made push it out to ask what if the dates maybe bad possibly, what possible what have you imagined that would have you imagined that the Astra Zeneca program would be running everywhere else in the in the world except the United States right now I I haven't thought realized that tried to mad and haven't tried Ed Needs is this means it's going to be the Astra Zeneca program to become available here at the United States in any kind of similar time. That's the point. For more on the news from Johnson and Johnson. Let's bring in Dr Zeke Emanuel. He of course, the former White House health policy advisor under President Obama he's now vice provost of global initiatives at the university, of Pennsylvania, and he's currently an informal adviser to the Joe Biden campaign and the Covid nineteen and Vaccine Recommendations. By the way he just co authored a research letter for the Journal of the American Medical Association comparing us, covert fatalities to those of some larger OECD countries to talk about that in just a moment. But Dr Manual let's start with this news from J. and J. Does this concern you? Well, any time? There's a serious adverse event it has to concern you but I think as. J. F. O. explained. You know you have to let the process evolve you have to actually examine carefully what the? Situation is the adverse event is related to the vaccine or placebo. Related to something else a pre existing condition, and so those are exactly the kind of questions at. Researchers will look at and try to uncover in the next few hours. And then we'll find out more. If it's in the you know arm with of the vaccine it does raise serious questions because you only have a few thousand people in the study like this one adverse event is serious especially when you're considering a vaccine that you're going to roll out to tens, hundreds of millions of people maybe even billions of people. So you know. That's the that's the ultimate concern, and this is actually standard process. For every research study you get a serious adverse event, you investigate it, it happens all the time. It's just the world's not always watching. So closely to see what the developers are excited worth pointing out that the the CFO of Johnson and Johnson also pointed out, they don't know any of these answers because they have turned it all over to independent investigators, and that is what kind of beefs up the credibility issues around those. The CFO himself has no idea even though this was thirty six hours ago whether this was in a placebo patients someone who actually received the vaccine will continue. That they've been carefully collaborating with the NIH on this trial and you know that I also think should give the American public. Some reassurance at this is going to be done thoroughly and to the highest scientific standards might detrimental. Let's talk about that paper that you wrote. You found that the United States did have higher death rates from Cova. I think the big question is was that something that was taking place very early on in the pandemic and that has improved since then and what have you found? Tell us a little bit about your study. So what we did is to take the United States mortality from it. Compare it to eighteen. Countries a high income countries like Japan and Australia Canada and Jeremy and also the countries that were hit very hard at the start Italy Spain, France and other. European countries. And we looked at the whole period and compared to most countries We actually the United States has done poorly even if you include the early phase but if you exclude the early phase March and April when every many countries were overwhelmed especially places like Italy and Spain. And you exclude them and then look say may after countries have experienced, got their arms around how to manage this of virus. I turns out the United States at extraordinarily bad even compared to places like Italy a we had from. May Tenth. To today roughly ninety thousand more deaths and we should have had we followed Italy scores ninety thousand Americans who died needlessly. As I have pointed out before Italy didn't have anything special or different in terms of Treatment Vaccines Diagnostics compared to the United States, what they have is better public health. Implementation of the public health measures, and that actually is a could could have saved tens of thousands of lives in the United States. and. We can see that when we compare our experience to those of other countries. What are you talking about in terms of reactions? You mean people wearing masks, you mean contact tracing do you mean testing that's put out? How much this you think falls on the healthcare system. As a fault and how much of it rely falls on public policy reaction to it. How much falls on just citizens following the rules well. It's all of it, but it's mainly the public health response in public policy. It really is implementing those public health measures, countrywide with fidelity. And then slowly reopening. So you do have to have social distancing you do have to have a trying not to go indoors. You do have to have having crowds less than twenty. You do have to have wearing face masks doing hand hygiene and focusing your testing and contact tracing capacity first of all, building it up, which we never did successfully in this country, and then focusing it on hot spots because we know this virus breaks out. A super spreading events it's not the usual person to person to person you know eighty to ninety percent of people will not pass this to anyone. Ten percent to twenty percent of people 'cause eighty percent of the infection. So you have to be able to identify them and quickly suppressed that we never built up that capacity the federal government under president trump punted it to the states and then states did very different. Things had Florida right now as rapidly opened up restaurants and many other things and a lot of us are expecting super spreading situations in Florida. We've seen. Places that kind of ignored? This up and down the Midwest saying Oh it's not here. Now having very high rates of cases we've had thirty one states that are going up and not down which is a very worrisome situation going into the fall and we're going to move inside. It's going to much easier to pass this virus along. And a lot of us are seriously worried about the consequences hazy I'm trying to do whether that was apples to apple. So when in May in the United. States. We got we got a later start right in Europe and by May they're already seeing. Progress over in Europe did you adjust I'm not sure whether you adjusted for that because we were right at the height. Close to it in May still and and they were on the downside in. Europe is. Standardized that in a way or wrong on that or or because we were going to have a lot more. A lot more deaths in in May than they would because they they were they got it a lot earlier there. Then I have a follow up question to. That is a super sophisticated question and you're one hundred percent, right we started a week or two later than European countries like Italy France But if you make that adjustment, it makes a slight difference not. Difference Yeah. So it's not it's not. Our peak was in May and their peak was in the end of March early April. In fact, our peak was earlier in April. and. By, by May tenth, we should have gotten our arms around and then also in our paper, we look at June seven and subsequently, and even if you look at June seven, we have tens of thousands of more debts that other countries like again the Netherlands France Spain. Italy. So we've done poorly, and by the way our data collection goes through mid September. So we've done poorly even with the August blip because of the. Spring summer vacations in many European countries where we know people like Silvio Berlusconi in Italy partied and ignored all the recommendations and got cove it So we have done badly even after even if you include the fact that we got this about a week or two later compared to other countries that was a very good question typically on the high level statisticians or clinical researchers ask that kind of. I don't with. Feeling so good about myself. All of a sudden the problems we've had here the number of cases the number of that's a number of hospitalizations was not inevitable. It was a result of bad public health measures being implemented or not implemented as the case may be and you can see this repeatedly states seeming seeming to learn nothing like Florida rushing to open up restaurants bars when we should be slowly slowly be opening. Detrimental very quickly. It I guess we do have time for one more question how how much of an impact do you think a Americans healthiness versus other countries have how do we rate just in terms of underlying co morbidity is that might be there well, it's a mixed bag for one thing our population skews younger than most European countries, they have a much older population more people over sixty five. And we know that older people tend to die from this disease unfortunately we have more co morbidity in terms of diabetes in terms of obesity, but they have more Komo British in terms of lung problems because they have higher smoking rates in the United States Net Nan. It probably comes out in the wash but we're going to have to do some more. Rigorous Studies of the CO morbidity situation and the age distribution of the population. But I don't think it's GonNa be tens of thousands of deaths. It might be a few thousand maybe even ten thousand but the overwhelming response effect that about half of our deaths or unnecessary that's not gonNA come out because of small differences in co morbidity between our countries and their country. Zeke thank you very much for your time. It's really great talking to you. Thank you very sophisticated questions this morning.
SCOTUS rejects request to reinstate medication abortion restriction
"The Supreme Court. Sided with abortion rights groups yesterday, rejecting a request from the Trump administration to reinstate restrictions on medication abortion. The high court's first decision on abortion rights since the passing of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsberg. For now, the FDA is a longstanding rule that patients must be administered medication. Abortion pills in person by a doctor remain suspended. Historically anti abortion rights justice is Samuel Alito and Clarence Thomas dissented. In a statement shared with CBS News, Julie K. An attorney for the WHO challenged the FDA regulations. Paul. The win a relief. CBS News is Kate Smith. Major medical groups, including the American Medical Association filed briefs with the Supreme Court in favor of the values position.
Pitbull Owners More Likely To Bite People Than Other Breed Owners
"Released by The American Veterinary Medical Association found that pit bull owners are ten times more likely to buy pedestrians than owners of other dog breeds were joined in the studio. Now by our correspondent Allan Palmer who's going to fill us in on these disturbing findings. Thanks for joining us Alan pleasure to be here Leslie. So we all know pit bull owners have a reputation for being ornery but it seems like this is the first time this perception is actually been back. By statistics know you're exactly right Leslie. This study uses key data points to profile pit bull owners as highly aggressive and Territorial and how do these researchers come to this conclusion that they're violent disposition and unpredictable temperament isn't just a myth. Well, I spoke to cash a Lucas the head researcher on the study. And here's what she had to say about the process. We conducted a retrospective survey of biting attacks by dog in the last seven years and a meta-analysis of our results indicated that a vast majority of them nearly seventy percent were committed by those who had pit bulls. In fact pit bull owners are nearly ten times more likely to bite pedestrians than Rottweiler or German Shepherd owners. Wow, and just
Doctors ask Supreme Court to strike down Trump abortion rule
"Medical Association is asking the Supreme Court to strike down a Trump administration role that's had a far reaching impact of the nation's family planning program. It prohibits clinics from referring women for abortions. The move By the nation's largest doctors group follows two federal appeals court rulings that split on the legality of the roll and take
Alcohol consumption rising sharply during pandemic, especially among women
"Pandemic is driving us to drink doctors air sounding the alarm about an increase in alcohol consumption, especially among women. The new studies in the Journal of the American Medical Association. Over all adults are consuming alcohol. 14% more among women. There's a 41% increase in heavy drinking, and about one in five women are having one additional day of heavy drinking. Every single month. So it's really taking the pulse on how the pandemic is affecting alcohol consumption at home. That's ABC News chief medical correspondent Dr Jennifer Ashton.
Uncontrolled hypertension is getting worse in the U.S., study finds
"A new warning today about blood pressure here. CBS's Sabrina Coop it up to 100. Million people in our country have high blood pressure, and a new report finds an increased number of Americans. Don't have their blood pressure under control, The American Medical Association, Dr Susan Bailey says. That's concerning. Especially now that we have Corona virus. We know that people with cardiovascular disease are at much higher risk of severe illness and death. If they become ill with covert 19. She urges everyone to have your blood pressure checked. And if it's hye, make sure you get it under control.
"american medical association" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM
"News that American medical association of listen to this that item in D. deficiency may be the root of numerous health problems that the American medical association New no it's just truly amazing the reason that it's involved in prostate health breast health bone health cognition blood pressure health immune health all these different things is because item in D. pad if not a vitamin it is truly the one vitamin you cannot get from a good diet because it's not a vitamin it made in the in upon exposure to sunlight and what eventually made it safe zero eight hormone theory hormone activated vitamin D. is a steroid hormone and the way they work that is there the key there are key to your genetic code and from their appointments are key to only a few genes but highs Mindy is the key to two thousand gene edit it unlocks two thousand gene if the key that two thousand that's one tenth the your keynote but one one tenth of your genome is waiting for the key to unlock it and the only thing that can unlock it is vitamin D. that's why it didn't fall in so many different health conditions your body knows what it needs it just needs the key to unlock the right G. now dot do you say we need five thousand I use per day now here's here's the problem I went through the the health food store the other day and I'm looking at most multi vitamins and I'm even looking at vitamin D. sold separately you know as a supplement itself most of them have two hundred four hundred I use I saw a couple brands they had a thousand nobody even comes close to what purities offered here I want you to talk about why we need five thousand per day and there's really only three ways to get it I can either go out in the the noontime sun which really isn't practical for a lot of us and there's you know these the skin concerns that you talked about before I go to a tanning bed again not an optimal choice or I can supplement the right way with purity products why the importance of this five thousand number wise that the magic bullet yeah because of a single fact in effect change my life seven years ago when I was researching vitamin D. I came across a number of studies that showed that if you put on your bathing suit and go out sign it in the summertime and fun bay for about twenty minutes ten minutes on each side you make between ten thousand and twenty thousand units of vitamin D. in twenty minutes now that's incredible I thought about that and I thought about that why would nature devise a system that made that much vitamin D. that quickly and if you look at levels of people like lifeguards are roofers or gardeners or something their levels are fifty or sixty or seventy so that's the natural level in studies very clearly show if you want your level to be ideal your blood level to be fifty sixty you have to take five thousand units a day two thousand units the day will get your blood level up to maybe thirty two but five thousand units today will get your blood level up to fifty and if you take less than that you'll get some benefit the vitamin D. but you will not get the full benefit how do I know if I'm vitamin D. deficient I mean other than there is a blood test right right there is a blood and locally more and more doctors are ordering the test the problem with getting a blood test the first you have to get your doctor to agree to it and then your doctor has to know something about vitamin D. and many of them are really too busy to read the current research right and you have to go and have the blood tests done and then you have to go back and have the doctor interpreted and you hope that by the way the doctor ordered the right test there is there any easier way other symptoms I could look for that would tell me Pat you're probably I'm not a lifeguard so chances are it and I'm not a not a roofer so probably going to be vitamin D. deficient other symptoms I can look for yep not having enough energy is a common one aches and pains that doctors can't diagnose is another one interest only and another is your musculoskeletal system L. kind of ready you feel even your performance on the athletic field we'll talk about that later I have a paper coming out in about a week talking about vitamin D. effect on athletic performance how sharp you feel mentally whether whether sometimes you're in the fall in like you're just not thinking straight vitamin D. S. crew chel for brain health those are the most common symptoms but it's important understand that most people who are vitamin D. deficient won't have any way of knowing it because they've been deficient for so long they think the way they feel in the way they think and the move is normal so it can't go but that's not you Britney vitamin D. deficiency is probably the single most overlooked problem we face when it comes to to our health how can you see something that's wrong I mean what it what's the scope of the problem here in the U. S. well more more studies are showing virtually everybody of vitamin D. deficient course it all depends upon how you define I mean if you define vitamin D. deficiency is anybody less than thirty then about half of Americans are vitamin D. deficient but but many people many scientists now thinking the ideal level is forty and many of us now think actually the ideal level is closer to fifty and if you use the cut off the fifty than ninety seven percent of Americans are vitamin D. deficient yeah let me ask you this when when people start supplementing properly supplementing vitamin D. with a product like purity products getting that five thousand I use per day what kind of a difference they gonna notice is it can make them feel better yeah that probably the first thing that they'll notice is in effect on their feelings of well being and moved my well being I just mean that feeling that you know you want to live in a family what's the point of going on from month to month the month where you you know your get up and go is gone and you're you're just don't really feel like doing anything you know you're not excited about anything anymore you your mood level is low and and that's one of the first things that and the clues that we had a sort of interesting the clues we had to move very similar to the clothes we have for heart health we're gonna talk about that later but but the people who live the closer you live to the equator the better your mood listen to this but in the American Journal of geriatric psychiatry they looked at hundreds of people this is what they found they found that people with the lowest vitamin D. levels were a Levantine eleven times more likely to have low mood and then professor Reinhold beat at the university of Toronto actually did an interventional study where he gave about three hundred patients four thousand units of vitamin D. for a year so and what stood out with their feelings of well being improve their feelings of wanting to live life to make you feel a difference when they start to supplement with the proper level it should take about a month yeah all right let me let me get this special offer because I'm watching the clock here purity has put together a fantastic offer you've got the vitamin D. at the recommended dosage the five thousand I use per day you've also ask them to combine it with their make a three fish oils and there's a reason for that I want to explain that the synergy you get they seem to make each other even work better plus you're really excited about the fact that you talk them into a pretty good deal yeah when I approached curious that you know by demanding needs again at this special form of vitamin K. the expensive for vitamin K. two it needs the boron I wanted to beat the patented boron and it needs magnesium in a neat thing and we'll talk about why that's important but then I said it also need visual there to work together synergistically and this is what I want you to do I want you to give away a bottle of molecularly distilled ultrapure fish oil I want you to give it away for free and they kinda laughed and they said okay we'll do it then and they asked me why and I said because in a month most people will feel the difference and they'll come back for more you get a bottle of vitamin D. a month's supply of the complete Formula One you can't buy anywhere else in a month's supply official we got to lose right right what do you have to lose and the reason the purity agreed to do this is because the executives now themselves have been on this and they themselves know that you'll feel so much better after a month that you'll come back for more one thing I like about the purity of their old school they put their money where their mouth is there they do business the way companies used to do business here in this country there's so doggone confident their product they know after you try it for a month you're gonna come back you're gonna become a repeat customer folks the offer we have.
"american medical association" Discussed on AP News
"Of the American medical association is urging political leaders to use science to make their decisions about the new coronavirus and not politics Dr Patrice Harris every city and state that has not yet implemented shelter in place or stay at home restrictions needs to do so immediately she's warning against prematurely easing social distancing measures and prescribing medications without proof they work there are three hundred eighty seven thousand coronavirus cases in the U. S. with nearly thirteen thousand deaths New York City reports that cases there may have plateaued although there was a big spike today fifty four hundred eighty nine new Yorkers have lost their lives to this virus that is up from forty seven fifty eight president trump is thanking pharmaceutical companies for working on preventions and Kobe did nineteen key yours these people are really a tremendous signs of success are staring us right in the face I think we're going to have something that's going to be great in terms of vaccines and in terms of everything else that they're doing the acting secretary of the navy has resigned after he blasted captain Brett crozier for pleading for help for his by restricting crew and fired him president trump was asked well what happens now for closure they're going to just take it under regular navy channels to see what they want to do in California and appeals courts dismissed the criminal case against the Mexican megachurch leader who is facing charges of child rape and human trafficking three workers at a Tennessee truckstop or step to death by the attacker who was then fatally shot by police stocks dipped slightly lower today this is AP news president trump has replaced his press secretary press secretary Stephanie Grisham never actually spoke for the president from the White House briefing room podium she did not hold a single news conference after succeeding the more familiar Sean Spicer and Sarah Sanders saying the president did not want her to Grisham will now become belonging to trump's chief of staff and be replaced by two women trump campaign spokeswoman Kaylee McEntee will be White House press secretary Pentagon spokeswoman Alyssa Farah will take on a strategic communications role for a president who believes he is his best spokesman Sager make ani Washington British prime minister Boris Johnson remains hospitalized in intensive care from Kobe in nineteen in Japan the prime minister's declared a month long state of emergency to prepare against the spread of the virus I'm Jackie Quinn APNews coronavirus update I'm Jackie Quinn with an AP news minute health officials are expressing some optimism social distancing is working and the spread of the new coronavirus is lower than first projected it doesn't mean though the lockdown should be lifted president trump predicts a high death toll ahead this will be very painful week and next week at least part of next week but probably all of it look if one person dies it's a painful week experts are noting a higher fatality rate among black people and urging stronger precautions despite social distancing orders thousands of Wisconsin voters were crammed into long lines at polling stations today taking part in the presidential primary election judges blocked the governor from delaying the vote among the victims of the pandemic a Long Island New York couple married in nineteen seventy seven second marriages for both eighty nine year old Edward Porco in ninety year old Joan powers a conservative and a liberal who found love and died four days apart I'm Jackie Quinn putting all thirty teams in the Phoenix area this season and playing in empty ballparks was among the ideas discussed Monday by Major League Baseball and the Players Association people familiar with the discussion told the Associated Press that the side tell a telephone call to talk about the pats moving forward for a season delayed by the corona virus pandemic the commissioner's office issued a statement noting that while we have discussed the idea of staging games at one location is one potential option we have not settled on that option or developed a detailed plan my grievance thank you for listening to the AP radio network did you know that you can purchase prints of a piece for talking for your personal or small business use every day a piece.
"american medical association" Discussed on AP News
"The American medical association is urging political leaders to use science to make their decisions about the new coronavirus and not politics Dr Patrice Harris every city and state that has not yet implemented shelter in place or stay at home restrictions needs to do so immediately she's warning against prematurely easing social distancing measures and prescribing medications without proof they work there are three hundred eighty seven thousand coronavirus cases in the U. S. with nearly thirteen thousand deaths New York City reports that cases there may have plateaued although there was a big spike today fifty four hundred eighty nine new Yorkers have lost their lives to this virus that is up from forty seven fifty eight president trump is banking pharmaceutical companies for working on preventions and Kobe did nineteen keywords these people are really a tremendous signs of success are staring us right in the face I think we're going to have something that's going to be great in terms of vaccines and in terms of everything else that they're doing the acting secretary of the navy has resigned after he blasted captain Brett crozier for pleading for help for his by restricting crew and fired him president trump was asked well what happens now for closure they're going to just take it under regular navy channels to see what they want to do in California and appeals courts dismissed the criminal case against the Mexican megachurch leader who is facing charges of child rape and human trafficking three workers at the Tennessee truckstop or step to death by the Packer who was then fatally shot by police stocks dipped slightly lower today this is AP news president trump has replaced his press secretary press secretary Stephanie Grisham never actually spoke for the president from the White House briefing room podium she did not hold a single news conference after succeeding the more familiar Sean Spicer and Sarah Sanders said the president did not want her to Grisham will now become belonging to trump's chief of staff and be replaced by two women trump campaign spokeswoman Kaylee McEntee will be White House press secretary Pentagon spokeswoman Alyssa Farah will take on a strategic communications role for a president who believes he is his best spokesman Sager make ani Washington British prime minister Boris Johnson remains hospitalized in intensive care from Kobe in nineteen in Japan the prime minister's declared a month long state of emergency to prepare against the spread of the virus I'm Jackie Quinn APNews coronavirus update I'm Jackie Quinn with an AP news minute health officials are expressing some optimism social distancing is working and the spread of the new coronavirus is lower than first projected it doesn't mean though the lockdown should be lifted president trump predicts a high death toll ahead this will be very painful week and next week at least part of next week but probably all of it look if one person dies it's a painful week experts are noting a higher fatality rate among black people and urging stronger precautions despite social distancing orders thousands of Wisconsin voters were crammed into long lines at polling stations today taking part in the presidential primary election judges blocked the governor from delaying the vote among the victims of the pandemic a Long Island New York couple married in nineteen seventy seven second marriages for both eighty nine year old Edward Porco in ninety year old Joan powers a conservative and a liberal who found love and died four days apart I'm Jackie Quinn putting all thirty teams in the Phoenix area this season and playing in empty ballparks was among the ideas discussed Monday by Major League Baseball and the Players Association people familiar with the discussion told the Associated Press that the side tell the telephone call to talk about the pats moving forward for a season delayed by the corona virus pandemic the commissioner's office issued a statement noting that while we have discussed the idea of staging games at one location is one potential option we have not settled on that option or developed a detailed plan my grievance thank you for listening to the AP radio.
"american medical association" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"Should go to five because it just makes people up in arms and as a matter of fact I'm mess myself up and I'm unable to do the work. I'm fine is banging man if I don't know said it they said allergies and what I'm clear I think that I think that this does me these are my fault I'm not saying this is true of sand is what I think. I think. that the American medical association and rest of all the data plane going where the airplanes Lau. twice a year a spray from the off. on the people you're with these allergies in these cold or whatever whatever you lose whatever we get sold we'll go to them and give them the money the like you say you know for the for the the like you were saying earlier about the of funerals right that actuaries actually figure out the life expectancy and in certain communities their profit centers that totally come about of based on numbers that that plan and plot on our death rates when you're talking about the funeral homes why would they not right so they use the same kind of I hate to use the word of god but actuarial or the the blues those insurance co yeah yeah exactly the use of the methods for F. for determining and calculating the death rate a and how much they will need of to deploy their services and the space in the end they run other people out of the space so that they can profit from our suffering pain and death absolutely the phylum Saddam's determine analytics. he just it's there and it's a science to it is a science to make money off black people suffer yeah it's commoditized four four eight nine two two seven zero three. castle room at the podium yes we are having an odious converse. castle room in the studio. tell us how to go about seeing if we can get our records expunged I'm at I encourage everyone at let's the Georgia justice project does the lion's share of pro bono work for individuals who are seeking to clear their records and I'm very excited that reform George I serve as vice president of the board of directors for reform Georgia under the leadership of our amazing executive director Max or rivers Byrd he's amazing and we have joined forces with Georgia justice project they have an upcoming campaign it's called George a second chance campaign and they're actually putting a body of of legislative proposals before the legislature this upcoming session to expand from records restriction top actually automated expungement automated expand it I know right where you even have to go through one of my. and that's when I got a union to go we exact because you know a lot of people fear going into those spaces where you get these folks walking around with guns and uniforms and badges and stuff but I do know we want to be around you as yeah somebody else Saturday we were gonna have security and I didn't have security there for reasons I wanted people to feel comfortable coming in and the people who we provide IT services to. yeah the hesitancy in coming to these claims you will be shocked you saw them come in the door they looked around the corner yeah they just called me because they're trying to things have happened to me like that Polly's wait for it I mean they do all kinds of tricks in with the with that that that the TV show to get with the car yeah bait car yeah you know owns and is this and we have to be afraid and fear that we will be set up for for incarceration FOR and for the criminalization but you what you were saying that the the process is Georgia justice project like I said is a very good place to start but what the process is this you go to either your local. police station or you go down to its two centers and I can give you those addresses and is the Chamblee police department or the Georgia crime information center because what you're going to get is your G. C. I. C. report. your G. C. IC report will have all of your criminal history any arrest any traffic violations everything will be on there have them pull if you go to the G. C. R. C. the Georgia crime information center have them pull what's called a you report now always tell people you just remember umbrella report or everything you need to know about all right you can only get that from the G. C. I. C. or the Chamblee police department those are the only two centers that will issue the U. report if you go by your local police station they will issue an E. report what is with the different it's it doesn't have. that's why we need full expungement expungement will seal the records period on a federal and local and state level. the difference between the you in the eat the you will pull out records from that that don't appear on the E. it happens all the time it's a more inclusive reported like universal yes okay so I encourage everyone to do that first then you can go to your Solicitor General your county or you can start with an organization such as from Georgia justice project in that like I said they do this for pro bono there are fees of course involved in you getting you know filing fees and things of that sort but it runs a county it's free if you go to the DA's office with your G. C. R. C. in making for the report dear Paul powers off his arm was that a low is amazingly aggressive high getting this done so she at and and if you pull those reports are expressly fearful to county you can actually call Fulton County now provide all of these contact numbers but once you're able to pull those reports to get them into into someone's hand who can actually review them then they filed the application number records restriction in which we took Saturday once the application goes in the process it goes to the original sentencing or processing judging goes to those individuals then it comes back and it's clear if a lot of people go to get this done give girls numbers good with that okay the Chamblee police department the addresses thirty five one eight Broad Street it's in Chamblee.
"american medical association" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"American Medical Association and the Ad Council. Do you want to hear the very best? You're listening to the best segments. Laurie. And Julia did all week on the best show, the best of the week Saturday on mytalk one zero seven one. And you'll series. Okay. Listen to this theory. And tell me if you guys think this is true. This was at the Shelton ham science festival. Oh, I know it very. You guys know about it. And they these two professors said that data or data. However you like to say do how do you say data? Okay data data data is the new oil. That the internet connected smart product means, that our private information has become more easy to get which means it's more valuable to companies because now everything from TV's thermostats, your Alexa, your echo, collects, Facebook, everything, collects, and transmits data about personal behavior..
"american medical association" Discussed on WTVN
"American Medical Association, creating broad outreach and awareness of high blood pressure. All the details at heart dot org and special thanks to iheartmedia news anchor and reporter Jared Allen for conducting the interview Jared is based at NewsRadio six ten WTVN and Columbus you've been listening to community profile. It's our weekly public service presentation, I'm Mike eyelid enjoy the rest of the weekend. And thanks for listening. Your station for news, traffic and weather in central Ohio. Newsradio six ten WTVN. The love. HD two on your radio station. I'm Daria Albinger..
"american medical association" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD
"American Medical Association and the Ad Council. Kisha is with us on the Clark Howard show. How are you? I'm fine. Great to have you here. And I understand you as a fellow traveler liked to avoid any baggage fees and travel is light is you can say you have a question for me about something you're thinking about I'm wondering about the travel backpacks. I was wondering if you knew any any. And he used them. I'll be carrying more which probably normally Erie. So I was wondering about the weight of them anything buddy has paid any statements about that. Well, I actually use a travel backpack that kind of wrinkles my clothes. I've never used any of the ones that have like the frames and that allow you to protect your items and the neat thing with those backpacks is there light the problem is most of the ones with the steel framing to protect your clothes won't fit under the seat in front of you, which means that on many airlines, they're gonna grab that from you throw it in the belly of the plane once and that was looking at once that's the size for the curiosity. They could go in the overhead bin. Yeah. So what I do is. I have well I travel like every weeks I've got every size suitcase and backpack you can have. And what I do is. I put. Things in my backpack. One change of clothes, my toothpaste toothbrush that kind of stuff in the one that I know I'll be able to keep that goes under the seat in front of me. And then I have the larger carry on piece that can go in the overhead bin, and that's how I protect myself. But if you're looking at one that goes overhead bin the problem with the overhead bin is if they take it away from you, and they lose it. You have the same problem. You would have had otherwise go look at e bags dot com and read their reviews on the bags. You're listening to the Clark Howard show..
"american medical association" Discussed on American Hysteria
"American Medical Association. Before the eighteen seventies before Charlie Ross the threat of stranger danger, look different still the Puritans arrived in the new world, not long after the pilgrims and in bigger numbers believing themselves speak God's chosen people. They believe that they were spiritually or deigned to conquer in the name of their Lord to create that city on the hill. An example of purity and religious piety that they believe the world would choose to follow though, these white settlers were the original American strangers. They soon flipped the script. They've you'd the local tribes as actual agents of Satan the darkness to their light. And the wars for indigenous land were extremely brutal and saw many child victims stories of white children kidnapped by tribes where the most popular legends of New England, though, they were as exaggerated as the stories of kidnapping strangers today, but those legends help cement for the Puritans clear fight between good and evil and allow them the moral high ground needed to carry out. What was to come? The harsh reality about stranger danger is that statistically an American child is safer with a stranger than with their own parents. The vast vast majority of missing kids aren't taken by strangers. They're taken by family members due to issues like custody battles also included in those huge missing child numbers are some of the two point eight million teenagers the run away from home each year. Forty three percent of those kids are fleeing from physical abuse thirty four percent from sexual abuse. Fifty percent of those kids were kicked out by their own. Parents forty percent of those kids identify on the T Q spectrum the fast vast majority of sexual crimes.
"american medical association" Discussed on Elite Man Podcast
"I mean, that's actually a good metaphor. She go back in the nineteen fifties or so the average per capita cigarette consumption, four thousand cigarettes in the average person walking around smoked half pack a day. I mean, people forget this and look. The government was telling people to smoke the AMA. The American Medical Association was telling people that smoking on balance is good, free that smoking in moderation. That's fine, right? I mean, look, and so I mean, all of society smoking was normal doctors. Most doctors, the majority of Dr smoked. Right. And so of course, I'm not gonna tell their patients right. Just like today, the majority of physicians are eating foods continuing to our epidemics of dietary disease. Of course, we're not going to tell people. Split down the ham sandwich that they just stay for lunch at the whole system is set up to, you know, I mean, it's just normal to eat crap. Just like it was normal to smoke, and so all the science was just ignored back then in terms of lung cancer, we have studied dating back to the thirties, showing links drain lung cancer smoking completely ignored off the face of the earth because it's just what you did and the same thing decades, the science going back, showing attributes of the healthiest diet get as being nor because that's not where the money is. The money is things that are shelf stable, a twinkie that allows for weeks on the show produce goes bad, right? I mean, fruits and vegetables like there's no Mark of they're not even branded products, even broccoli growers and going to put an ad on TV for broccoli, you bite their competitors, broccoli, like it just doesn't make sense that the system is set up to reward junk, right? What's Coca Cola, how much the, you know the. How much did Coca-Cola cost to make? I mean, what's in it sugar that subsidized by US tax payers. So artist richly cheap sugar. Right. What a few pennies sugar water. Right? And they can sell for a few bucks a bottle. I mean, it's like all profit. It's even it's not like the CEO of coca sitting around how can I make kids fat even if they gonna conscience, they'd be kicked up by the shareholders in a second of they started, you know, trying to sell something healthier. I mean, it's just the system set up for short-term providence church in providence happens to be really the worst possible stuff and it's unfortunate, but that's why we have to take, you know, we have to just like the smokers in the fifties. If they had access to the signs, they could've made up their own decision. Well, now we have the same thing regardless of what the powers that be say, we the side, we can look to the signs to guide us, hey, I've got some fantastic news to share with you today..
"american medical association" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW
"And she loved her students seven years after her death they're just figuring out just tell much she loved her kids after her retirement in nineteen ninety she continued visit the school district for which he worked checking your own classes sometimes stopping by the superintendent's office she died in two thousand eleven and this april the demont public schools receive something they never expect a check from her estate for one million dollars the millionaire next door i don't know why people don't remember the book the millionaire next door the american medical association if you're a doctor out there and you're you're a member of the ama the ama the s michael anything do we have any other questions ama they've ruben asked this of jordan peterson you know dave rubin interviewed me go over to the go over to dave rubens youtube site and google me watch my interview with ruben what is your blind spot wow you don't kim let me think about that i think my blind spot is because of the no i'm going to save this question because i think the answer i'm going to give is the i'm doing a cnn is doing a documentary on bush forty one bush forty three a raw media out of the united kingdom is producing it and they've reached out to me and they've asked me the questions they give me the questions in advance and i think my answer to one of the questions will be one of my blind spots tend i'll just put it in a nutshell i tend to trust people temer says i'm way too trusting the american medical association announced that it would back news strict gun control measures including the banning and confiscating of certain firearms the american medical association simply calls this sense including out will i not only the sale of what the group referred to as assault type weapons to represent get me wrong i have doctors a sponsor this program doctors though sometimes to be for being some of those brilliant people they can be some of the dumbest.
"american medical association" Discussed on WDRC
"Welcome back to charge a medicine doctor all with you and this item it has to do with the side effects of many commonly taking medications you know the rate of depression and suicide is soaring in america even in the just relatively few years of i think from twenty thirteen to twenty sixteen of the rate of suicide has gone up about sixty percent in this country and rates of depression have gone up roughly twenty five percent in this very short period among middle aged adults of course among children and adults essence a very alarming increase in the rates of depression even seeing something unprecedented witches childhood adolescent suicide very unusual that kids that young would succumb to suicide but one thing that hasn't really been looked at is the role of commonly used prescription and over the counter medications on depression and so in journal the american medical association they did precisely that they looked at over twenty six thousand adults average age forty six and they then looked at their likelihood of depression if they were taking one or more of a certain list of drugs and i'll share that list of drugs with you but if you want a little more comprehensive load in on that you can read my article for next week's newsletter you subscribe at your hoffman dot com get the newsletter in your inbox subscribe you can check it out later when it gets posted a dr hoffman dot com.
"american medical association" Discussed on News Talk 710 KNUS
"Clinician in in the school and that clinician is persuaded by a teacher this little mad at johnny right the american medical association is a big time lobbyists second only to the us chamber of commerce they spent two hundred sixty four million on lobbyists in between ninety eight and twenty eleven but why mentioned that is because their backers of global warming and the obamacare and the american academy of pediatrics i mean i'm i'm just mentioning these because so organized medicine people be deciding who's good bad or ugly if we let them and they'll have all these kids on ritalin and i think that's that's the problem that we're having right now well i think that's a that's a lot of it bill i think there's a lot of what's happening that can be ascribed in part to big pharma in part to the instant potato society like you were talking about but it's a it's an idea of keep everybody quiets and keep everybody you know drugged basically it is there's a racial component to that too i was talking to a black lady she told him mrs only anecdotal she told me that more black people black kids put on it than others so we not only have kids on on the stuff to keep him from throwing spitballs but it could be leading to the suicide right now i tried to find out how many teams were committing suicide per year and i just came out with an overall suicide at thirty eight thousand and other websites that forty five and i don't know if they were.
"american medical association" Discussed on WDRC
"The american medical association surgery which is the surgery offshoot of the journal american medical association so and they looked a lot of data nearly four hundred thousand veterans across the united states who've undergone screening colonoscopy between two thousand nine and two thousand fourteen and it turns out that there was a correlation the rate of appendicitis and appendectomy in the first week after colonoscopy was at least four fold higher compared to these patients next fifty one weeks whoa and by so measures the increase was twelve fold so what's happening there well you the pending we know is a repository for the kind of bacteria that are necessary for healthy intestine and even under conditions where you have food poisoning because depending is a little bit of a blind alley its purpose is to store healthy bacteria and reintroduce them into the intestine after you've had a challenging bout of gastroenteritis but when you get a colonoscopy wash out the intestine and you also pump air into the intestine and then you physically instrument the intestine with scope and you move stuff around and it may be and this is near confirmed that there is a true correlation here and that's calling us copy puts people at some risk for intestinal disruption they could result in appendicitis so what's the alternative to a colonoscopy well for some people they have to have a colonoscopy they've had colon cancer polyps in the past they need to actually have a visual colonoscopy but there is a stool.
"american medical association" Discussed on WDRC
"The internet it this is the only formula detik the together with their ultrapure molecular lead filled before now let me ask you a question you're kazama skeptic at hard and i like to play the devil's advocate on the radio and how is it possible at one point him and in this case vitamin d can be involved in everything from cardiovascular health to immunity to body weight even dental cavities i mean i've heard stuff like this before you know about vitamin c what's what is different with vitamin d that's a good question let let me just through one thing for people understand exactly what poorer things have been discovered in in one of the best ways the do that is to go back and look at gugel new not here some headlines from major publication in the last couple of years about vitamin d i'm just going to read off a list of headlined when you think about it it is truly amazing it an eight these sorts of headlines have never been seen before for any other vitamin newsweek our american dying from a lack of vitamin d london time neglecting vitamin d comes with a heavy price upi lack of vitamin d can affect thirty three oregon washington post vitamin d deficiency called major health risk a and they knew that the american medical association listen to this that vitamin d deficiency may be the root of numerous health problems that the american medical association in all it just truly amazing the reason that it's an all in prostate hill rent hill bone hill cognition blood pressure hell immune elf all these different thing too because vitamin d pat it's not.
"american medical association" Discussed on Freakonomics
"And under medication as not two polls of the use of pain medicine because then what we do is we kind of just whiplash like a pendulum we go from believing that under medication is a problem to believe that over medication is a problem but we need to do so understand that both of these things can be a problem at the same time the american medical association hoping to address this problem recently turned back the clock it recommended that pain be removed as a fifth vital sign but how much let help on upon jan again as an economist i think about supplyanddemand centers the demand of patients increasing demand for patients by patient appropriate once you've put the power in the hands of the patient or just to call it what it is in the hands of the consumer it can be hard to reclaim so had we get here yeah so pain management was really emerging as a recognisable and legitimate area of medical practice and care in the 1960s early 1970s with the development of multidisciplinary pain centers keith way lou again there was a general recognition that you needed more than just drugs to deal with people and chronic pain you needed social workers you need surgeons you needed psychologists you needed a wide range for others as well as people with pharmacological expertise but those multidisciplinary pain centers really expensive and so you know one of the economic trend since the 1980's with the rise of cost containment is to sort of see drugs as the cheapest and the fastest solution to our problem this coincided with a big shift in how drugs are marketed to the public before the 1980s.
"american medical association" Discussed on WDRC
"The internet it this is the only formula that the together with their ultrapure molecular lead to still be sure now let me ask you a question you're because i'm a skeptic at hard and i like the play the devil's advocate on the radio and how is it possible the one vitamin in this case vitamin d can be involved in everything from cardiovascular health to immunity the body weight even dental cavities i mean i've heard stuff like this before you know about vitamin c what's what is different with vitamin d built that's a good question let me just do one thing for people understand exactly what pura things have been discovered in in one of the best ways that do that if the go back and look at gugel move now your headlines from major publication in the last couple of years about vitamin d i'm just going to read off a list of headlined when you think about it truly amazing and these sorts of headlines have never been seen before for any other vitamin new week or american dying from a lack of vitamin d wrung than time neglecting vitamin d comes with a heavy price upi black of vitamin d can affect thirty th the oregon washington post vitamin d deficiency called major health risk they knew that the american medical association listen to this vitamin d deficiency may be the root of numerous health problems that the american medical association in on it just truly amazing the reason that it's an all in prostate hill rent hill bone health cognition blood pressure hell immune elf all the different things things is because bite him in dc pat it's not.
"american medical association" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM
"Journal of medicine in two thousand one i believe it was an harvard medical school the department of our big surgery it a study on three hundred thousand records jr's not the not the patient but three hundred thousand record of people who had had double knee replacement surgery for its rightist and they're in jamaica luxury short your bottomline finding was that surgery for arthritis or the need and get food useless don't do it it was in two thousand one i had said it 1971 everybody laughed at me and then of course they did they looked at the same three hundred thousand record on the back back to the same three hundred thousand people and they said back surgery for low back pain antica peripheral roberty all those kind of things do not get surgery because you're gonna get worse with the surgery than you did if he did nothing that was harvard medical school that what was published in the german the american medical association and so we learned how to give it a body to roma children need to make the step so happy so they can actually but i'm rebuild and maintain and and preserve the disc between the vertebrae the vertebrae eliminate them bone spurs and where she can help people gain maybe an inch or two or three in height people's goalie oh we're in their 30s and forty that has goalie osas all their life we have a system by which in game back four five six seven inches in height and get rid of all the symptoms that are secondary to this coley also in it's amazing what you can do and you give the body the raw materials who stand out of the way all right let's take some calls her doc let us go to kyd lie in toronto to get things started hello chiluck go ahead old charge hide gough hi there i i poppa question hurry a docking and if i do agree one time a navy thought software one monument born magnesium scurry do you know young traveling on um well i know my hailed magnee wait a minute.