19 Burst results for "Anglia Ruskin University"
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on What A Day
"Aside from being the largest wildfire in the country. Right now the dixie fire in california has become the second largest fire in the state's history so far it has burned over four hundred sixty thousand acres and it was only twenty one percent contained as of this weekend. Luckily recent cool temperatures and humidity are helping to slow down its growth. No deaths have been reported so far. But over one hundred buildings were destroyed including the historic downtown greenville. The cause of this fire is still under investigation but previously fire causing utility giant pacific gas and electric admitted that its equipment may have played a part. The company was recently prosecuted and became bankrupt over their involvement with large fires in the state just three years ago. Perhaps we should stop letting these people near things that are combustible. They don't seem to be able to handle it. My goodness the taliban sees more regional capitals in afghanistan over the weekend continuing violence takeover of cities since the ongoing withdrawal of us and allied troops. Since last week. The taliban captured four capitals including yesterday's takeover of the strategic northern capital kunduz government officials and journalists. They reported heavy clashes and civilian casualties taliban. Aggressive advances are the latest in a series of blows to afghan government forces as the us allies are pulling out troops after two decades in the country. A white house official told the associated press of the administration plans to stick to its plans to withdraw the troops despite gains. The taliban is making google co founder. Larry page must have searched. How do i prepare for society's imminent collapse. He recently gained residency status in zealand following a trend of billionaires quietly securing accommodations on the remote famously secure island page took advantage of a residency visa called investor plus which opens the country's tight borders to anyone who can invest seven million dollars domestically. His visa application was approved in february of this year at a time when the country was essentially closed off to non-residents pages silicon valley peer. Peter thiel who co-founded pay pal and crushed gawker. Rip got citizenship in new zealand in two thousand seventeen. The global sustainability institute at anglia ruskin university named the country the best place to survive the apocalypse for its small population renewable energy and abundant supply of freshwater. Though it is absolutely crawling with orcs. It is beware of anybody talking about man flush there they they mean it in the way. I'm just going to say it. Florida governor ed computer generated character from a wrestling game on. Ps three rhonda. Santa's suffered a setback in his fight to turn schools into a safe. Space for corona. Virus does addison's executive order that prohibit schools from enforcing mass. Mandates is now facing to legal challenges. They're both from parents. Who want to protect their children at the heart of the lawsuits is the idea that florida's constitution guarantees a safe school environment for kids. The state has emerged as national covert hotspot accounting for one in five of the nation's new cova cases just last week so the parents have good standing to say this environment is not safe in. The governor's demand that my child hold a little doormat under his face. It says welcome home cove. It isn't helping children under twelve still aren't eligible for the vaccine which makes the issue of mass mandates in schools even more pressing still when it comes to public health to santa seems committed to standing in the way and those are the headlines that is racist review. If you're santa's please get out of the way until your friends. Listen and if you're into reading and not just each and every celebrities views on personal hygiene like me. What did they is. Also a nightly newsletter. Check it out and subscribe at crooked dot com slash subscribe. I'm erin ryan getting interesting and take on new zealand. Yeah i have seven million to spare them. I'm filling out the app. What is a production of media. It's reported and mixed charlotte. Landis sonia ton and jazzy marine are associate producers and kelly. Santa coon is our intern or head. Writer is john. Milstein and our executive producers leo.
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on The Naked Scientists
"And with us this week. We have exercise physiologist and world record holder. Dan gordon he's also represented the uk at the paralympics believed as he uses his science knowledge. Anglia ruskin university to work to make the body go faster. Have you invented superman yet. Dan not quite has. We're going to see superman or superwoman. Over the next weeks in in tokyo will be asking you more about the olympics. I'm going to be very interested to hear your perspective on what the experience will be like for those athletes who had an off over there a next door to dan. Wildlife biologist. Eleanor drink waters back. And she's now dr congratulations. Thanks those time you're on the program. She force fed top chef. A top tv chef and you told him. He had to feed them to his clientele in his restaurant. Yes you mean. I introduced him to the joys of eat insects. That that's what you mean right. Chris you were making the point that insects are really quite good way of converting stuff. We eat into protein. That's good for us and not only that but also it's a brilliant way of being able to produce protein so much more efficiently so everyone should get out there and eat. Some books. usa turned up with a giant land. Snow could sherlock holmes which threatened to eat less about. that's true that's true and also snail swift as well who's also with us. richard hauling. Who's one half of the space boffins zero. They make the space. Buffon's podcast is now going over ten years. Happy birthday much. It's been a big week of course view because this morning you've been watching the race. Space people doing supple bittel flights incredibly exciting. Finish watching that. Because that's vice cream as well. I'm probably overexcited. Exuberant because hubert overexcited. Yep and fifty years since apollo teen. Yes my flavor emission. So i've really wants to talk about excel but will hopefully give you the opportunity and also really lovely to have with us My tv side kick and that's linda bold who specializes in public health at the university of edinburgh and she has become a major hit on the telly. Since the pandemic struck offering viewers her calm and since boulevard is complemented by. I have to say you've done the same again. this week. Lender a wonderful selection of flowers. You'll better fuel flowers than you off your public health. Well that's right because you know we're called naked and balled together. Christopher thus that had been named of our. Jiro whichever everything think will be a festival pitcher. No the flowers are really the very popular. I think the thing is that we bunch. You're such a horrible time around the world over the last fifteen sixteen eighteen months and people want to see something that makes them smile. So for me. It's been really nice to have some flowers in the background. And i have to be honest. I didn't know a loads about flowers. In fact when i was a child follies drag us out gardening. And i didn't like it but now a big flower found one of those fantastic apps you can put on your phone. You can identify plant when you're about to see a florida i don't know i just use that. So how does that work. Then you take a picture of the leaves or petals or both yet. You take a picture of the flower or the plants and then looks for. What is it gives you. The latin name gives you lows of information about the plant. If he'd have one yourself had to keep healthy and it's really right well before we dive into the questions we have as we always do with these programs gotta get who quiz which is running through the program. The way this works. I'll give you clues across the hour. And if you're listening at home then see if you can beat our panel to the diagnosis in other words. The identity of this mystery thing so listen up. Here's your first clue. It's the sound clue and it sounds this thing like this..
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!
"The bus. Have a strange relationship with the twenty year. Old son still living at home the same one who insists on going along on the dates because refrigerators empty quote we've only begun to analyze. The findings says professor vinicius star atop researcher at mit. A deep dive may be needed to see if there's any connection. Among these data points the study was commissioned by money magazine turns out the rich are different from you and me and that way to your last story of a bedroom boost comes from faith sally. We all know that a nature walk can make us feel better but new research reveals that just looking at nature can make us feel better naked. This study asked subjects to view a short film of a walk through city streets followed by another short film of a beautiful river. Participants body appreciation scores improved by sixty six percent after looking at the nature images and since scientists say people who love their birthday suits have more sex. This means if you just sit around eating pita chips staring at rainforests you're probably gonna wanna get it. On the study's author professor virin swami from cambridge's anglia ruskin university explains natural environments effortlessly. Hold your attention. A process known as soft fascination. This is often accompanied by feelings of pleasure. Such as when you are drawn to the site of a setting sun so settle into that sofa turn on a nature documentary and ask your viewing partner. Is that a giant redwood or.
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM
"Cut their own hair. Take the bus have a strange relationship with the 28 year old son still living at home, the same one who insists on going along on the dates because the refrigerator is empty. Quote. We have only begun to analyze the findings, says Professor Vanilli, a star, a top researcher at MIT. A deep dive may be needed to see if there's any connection among these data points. The study was commissioned by money magazine. It turns out, Richard different from you and me in that way, too. Your last story of a bedroom boost comes from faith Salie. We all know that a nature walk can make us feel better. But new research reveals that just looking at nature can make us feel better naked. The study asked subjects to view a short film of a walk through city streets, followed by another short film of a beautiful river. Participants. Body appreciation scores improved by 66% after looking at the nature images, and since scientists say people who love their birthday suits have more sex. This means if you just sit around eating pita chips staring at rainforest, you're probably going to want to get it on the study's author, professor Veer in Swami from Cambridge is Anglia Ruskin University, explains. Natural environments effortlessly hold your attention, a process known as soft fascination. This is often accompanied by feelings of pleasure, such as when you were drawn to the site of a setting sun. So settle into that sofa, Turn on a nature documentary and ask your viewing partner. Is that a giant redwood or did your fascination just get a little less soft?.
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on The Naked Scientists
"Same sweet taste with none of the calories or sugar which can be especially useful if you have diabetes for example but might these sweetness have other impacts on our health. A new study just out suggest that they can change the behavior of bacteria that live in our intestines turning them from helpful. Dr jackals into aggressive. Mr. hyde's anglia ruskin universities. Have you chichewa is with us so heavy tell us what have you found so we found with our study that if we take to bacteria that are most commonly seen in our gut that are happy healthy bacteria they help us metabolize what we eat and break down some of the foods when we add artificial sweeteners to them such as saccharin or sucralose we see the behavior of these bacteria change and they become more likely to cause damage to us so more likely to stick to our own gut sells more likely to invade our cells and in some cases more likely to kill ourselves. And what do you think is in the sweetener. That's causing the bacteria to change. Its behavior all of a sudden. We'll be thinking. Stephanie something to do with that ability to sense sweets nece or sweet tastes and when we sort of inhibit that ability to taste sweetness. The bacteria don't respond so there's definitely something in that and we don't know exactly what it is. We're looking at the mechanism. There's lots of different possibilities. Because bacteria have lots of different. They can rapidly. Change the genetic makeup to respond in different ways. So does that mean. The bacteria think the aspartame tastes sweet in the same way that we think aspartame tastes sweet. We think so and we. That's what the data indicates so we can't prove what that sweets taste. Receptor is there is no documented ability for bacteria's tastes sweet before our study. So we think they have some kind of sense and that would make sense because bacteria need to respond to their environment just like we need to respond to our environment and we know if it's the sweetener directly changing the behavior of these bacteria or is it that it's having some impact on the local gut cells that would then change the behavior of the bucks. Will we have shown previously that. Taking bacteria out of the equation. Sweetness can cause damage to gut cells. But what we sing with. Bacteria to the equation is that we always have exacerbation of that and that more closely mimics what we see in our got where we have got microbiome and our own gut cells usually working in symbiosis. And do we know if it would happen with sugar itself or is it something special about the sweetener. It's a really good point. So the loss of work done on things like a low in fat or low in animal protein diet or low sugar diet causing a good diversity of gut bacteria. And that's what we want. We want good diversity. More diverse on microbiome is usually the mo- happy and healthy. We are so we do know that sugar decreases the diversity of the gut. Bacteria and there have been studies with artificial sweeteners. Showing the same thing what we're showing. It's a little bit different to that. Is that it actually takes that good microbiome and tens some of the bacteria into quite pathogenic not able to respond to antibiotics not able to function as want it to do. We know if this would work the same in an actual human body though as in a dish like he's shown it's a really good point so we used a human cell model but actually we took to bacteria out of the many millions that we find in our guts so in fact it could well be that. It's a worse scenario than we're seeing in our dish. It could be that actually this compensation and over time. It's not having such dramatic effect and we really need to look in a whole system to be of that. And what do you think this means then for people who like their fizzy drinks with the spot on the side well. I think it's really boring on. But i think actually if we think about sweetness as a compensation to sugar amino sugar can be very damaging for health. The ideal is water. I'm afraid and that's what we looked at. We looked at water versus sweeteners. As what you'd expect to see. I think it's just being aware that sweetness aren't without some effect on us and we really starting to understand what those effects are. And what if you have someone who you know you might have a bit of a diet coke addiction for a few weeks but then you go back to the water. Is this change permanent or is it something that would come and go as your intake of sweetness goes up and down well. Fortunately there are studies which show. They're our gut microbiome to can revert back to a healthy environment. So over time taking sweeteners. Taking some of the high fat diet can help our gut microbiome returned to normal. And hopefully that shift can be temporary. But we still as i say just understanding what that is how long that takes and is there any way just speaking for myself here that we can kind of balance it out if you have enough solid lunchtime does that mean you can have a few diet coke in the evening..
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on KCRW
"Wants you to find out. What we're aiming to do is to locate, trace, understand and preserve the smells of the past. His history Professor William Tollett at Anglia Ruskin University in the UK He wants to bring historic aromas as ancient as the 16th century. Back to life. What makes those smells so important? One of the things that we really interested in is how some of the fundamental transformations that have characterized European history over the last 405 100 years have affected people's smell scapes. One example of us smells scape. The impact of colonization and empire on the way in which new smells of kind of come into Europe and also, of course, how other cultures have interpreted the smell of Europeans who, for example, in the 19th century withheld smell quite weird. Actually, two non European noses There was a suggestion that Europeans smell vaguely kind of like gone off dairy because we drank lots of milk and a glass of cheese, so historians, chemists and perfumers Are trying to find historic references to sense in literature and then recreate them. Old cheese is not the only smell. The project will highlight. Sense that I think is endlessly fascinating to smell is civet. So civet is an oil secreted by an animal, the civet they kind of look like a cross between a cat and a raccoon. Centuries ago, Europeans extracted the oil for perfumes. This is a process now viewed is inhumane. Raw city on its own smells really weird because it's got a fecal sent to it. But it's also smells really nice at the same time. You know, you're kind of both disgusted and kind of intrigued, and it's kind of.
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on KCRW
"Out. What we're aiming to do is to locate, trace, understand and preserve the smells of the past. His history Professor William Tollett at Anglia Ruskin University in the UK He wants to bring historic aromas as ancient as the 16th century. Back to life. What makes those smells so important? One of the things that we really interested in is how some of the fundamental transformations that have characterized European history over the last 405 100 years have affected people's smell scapes. One example of us smells scape. The impact of colonization and empire on the way in which new smells of kind of come into Europe and also, of course, how other cultures have interpreted the smell of Europeans who, for example, in the 19th century withheld smell quite weird. Actually, two non European noses There was a suggestion that Europeans smell vaguely kind of like gone off dairy because we drank lots of milk and a glass of cheese, so historians, chemists and perfumers Are trying to find historic references to sense in literature and then recreate them. Old cheese is not the only smell. The project will highlight. Sense that I think is endlessly fascinating to smell is civet. So civet is an oil secreted by an animal, the civet they kind of look like a cross between a cat in a raccoon centuries ago. Europeans extracted the oil for perfumes. This is a process now viewed as inhumane. Raw city on its own smells really weird because it's got a fecal sent to it. But it's also smells really nice at the same time. You know, you're kind of both disgusted and kind of intrigued, and it's kind of.
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Wants you to find out. What we're aiming to do is to locate, trace, understand and preserve the smells of the past. His history Professor William Tollett at Anglia Ruskin University in the UK He wants to bring historic aromas as ancient as the 16th century. Back to life. What makes those smells so important? One of the things that we really interested in is how some of the fundamental transformations that have characterized European history over the last 405 100 years have affected people's smell scapes. One example of us smells scape. The impact of colonization and empire on the way in which new smells of kind of come into Europe and also, of course, how other cultures have interpreted the smell of Europeans who, for example, in the 19th century withheld smell quite weird. Actually, two non European noses There was a suggestion that Europeans smell vaguely kind of like gone off dairy because we drank lots of milk and a glass of cheese, so historians, chemists and perfumers Trying to find historic references to sense in literature and then recreate them. Old cheese is not the only smell. The project will highlight. Sense that I think is endlessly fascinating to smell is civet. So civet is an oil secreted by an animal, the civet they kind of look like a cross between a cat in a raccoon centuries ago, Europeans extracted the oil for perfumes. This is a process now viewed is inhumane. Raw city on its own smells really weird because it's got a fecal sent to it. But it's also smells really nice at the same time. You know, you're kind of both disgusted and kind of intrigued, and it's kind of weirdly sexy at the same time,.
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"So what did history smell like A new project called Ode Europa wants you to find out. What we're aiming to do is to locate, trace, understand and preserve the smells of the past. His history Professor William Tollett at Anglia Ruskin University in the UK He wants to bring historic aromas as ancient as the 16th century. Back to life. What makes those smells so important? One of the things that we really interested in is how some of the fundamental transformations that have characterized European history over the last 405 100 years have affected people's smell scapes. One example of us smells scape. The impact of colonization and empire on the way in which new smells of kind of come into Europe and also, of course, how other cultures have interpreted the smell of Europeans who, for example, in the 19th century withheld smell quite weird. Actually, two non European noses There was a suggestion that Europeans smell vaguely kind of like gone off dairy because we didn't drag glass of milk and a glass of cheese, so historians, chemists and perfumers Are trying to find historic references to sense in literature and then recreate them. Old cheese is not the only smell. The project will highlight. Sense that I think is endlessly fascinating to smell is civet. So civet is an oil secreted by an animal, the civet they kind of look like a cross between a cat in a raccoon centuries ago. Europeans extracted the oil for perfumes. This is a process now viewed as inhumane. Raw city on its own smells really weird because it's got a fecal sent to it. But it's also smells really nice at the same.
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"He specializes in historic smells and joins us now. Just tell us how and pronouncing the project. It's Odie Roper Odor, Roper. Okay, tell us why this is happening. A tool. Why is this interesting? Well, essentially smell is really central to our daily lives is one of our five senses. It's a key way we experience the world on bit's a sense that's been the largely ignored by history up until the present on. I think recently in the context of covert 19 more people have actually realized the value of smell because so many people have lost their sense of smell A North Mia. The loss of the sense of smell has been one of the key symptoms associated with covert on, obviously, also, our smell escapes around us have changed because we haven't been going out so much to restaurant. Some bars and shops and public spaces s So we've kind of realized the smells that we've lost in lots of ways. Give us some examples, then of the kinds of smells that might help us understand, or at least Enjoy history that the perhaps we don't in other ways just from reading books and so on. Well, I think one example of that is kind of smells that have changed their meaning significantly. So, for example, Rosemary is a herb that be using cooking today. But in the 16th and 17th century, people genuinely thought that burning rose me would protect you against playing. It could genuinely destroy playing in the air around you on. Some of those sensors also sense that perhaps we wouldn't be so familiar with. So, for example, Amber agree, which is a central ingredient in early modern perfume and used in lots of 16th and 17th century medicines. But most people may have never smelled that before. For many people, this will be about smelling new smells, as well as finding out the past of smells. They may be familiar with already. Do you have a favorite? That would be Don't be tricky. I think for me Tobacco is probably my favorite smell in terms of this project because it's a new spell in exotic smell in the in in the early modern period in the Tudor period, quickly becomes part of daily life. And yet today it's a it's a smell that's largely being pushed from public spaces as a result of public health initiatives and so on and so forth, So I think tobacco is an example of a smell has a really interesting history. And it's those kinds of smells that we're gonna be looking at on the project on on one level. This isn't surprising a tool given that it is quite often smells, which trigger memory on a personal level. Yeah, absolutely. And one of the things we're really interested in the project is what the public think of the kind of most resonant kind of smells that should be preserved for the future of the discussions I've had with people over the last couple of days have been, you know, people who remember the smells of factories from their youth factories that would make biscuits or made ground coffee, for example, where they could smell them in the towns where they lived. On. Those smells have now disappeared because they make those manufacturing plants have gone S O. Preserving those kinds of smells that hold meaning for the public is really integral to the project as well. Historian Dr William Tell it from Anglia, Ruskin University in England. And thanks very much for joining us here on news hour. Now This is Booker Prize for fiction is to be handed out on Thursday with six writers who've been short listed. One is Thief. Zimbabwean author and filmmaker sits see Dunga Ranga. Who earlier this year was arrested for protesting at levels of corruption inside Zimbabwe. Her novel is set in the 19 nineties and is called this Morning bill body. She spoke about the book to our Arts correspondent Vincent Out. Number for almost 40 years ago, 60 Dangler Hamburger wrote.
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"News You're listening to the BBC World Service. This is news hour. Distribution of the BBC News are in the U. S. Is supported by one draw the attic and help people get healthy and stay ahead of their diabetes. Guided by behavioral science. One drop combines one on one health coaching and interactive learning, experience and diabetes supply delivery available it get one drop dot com and Fidelity Wealth Management or advisers work with their clients to develop flexible investment strategies that can evolve is there needs change. Learn more at fidelity dot com slash wealth. Fidelity Brokerage Services LLC. As a W N Y C listener. You have the means to leave an inspired and lasting gift to our community that ensures the news and information programming you value will be there for generations to come. Find out how to make an investment in WN Y sees future through your will or other estate plan to speak with someone about legacy giving. Call us at 6468294587 or email legacy, giving at w n y c dot or g'kar. W. N. Y. C is supported by Columbia University offering an opportunity for high school students to learn from Columbia faculty this spring application deadline. December 14th More Info at pre college done. SPS dot Columbia dot e d u slash high school. Genesis, a global Cloud Contact center software provider that connects phone email, chat and social More information and self guided tour is available at G E N. E s y s dot com. Optimum business Offering Secure Internet was smart WiFi Mobile in tech support more information about Internet and voice bundles at 866 to 181816 or optimum dot com slash business. It's the BBC news Hour on w N Y c. The Brian Lehrer Show starts in 10 minutes and then coming up later today on all of it with Alison Stewart Tips for improving your remote work and school set ups nine months into the pandemic. That's coming up at noon here on W N. Y C. This is Razia Iqbal with news our life from the BBC in London. Now, historians and scientists across Europe are launching a project to bring historic smells back to life and create an archive of odors from across the continent from the 16th to the early 20th century. Range from the perfume off the French Queen Marie Antoinette too long for gotten cuisines called the Odor Europe. I'm not even pronouncing it correct and went to ask the professor to pronounce it for me. It will share the smells with museums and the public. Among those involved is Dr William tell it to is from Anglia Ruskin University in England..
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on KHVH 830AM
"Right Dr Bob Marching back with you. We'll get back to more of your phone calls in your questions in just a little bit Beverly in California. And Vicky in New Mexico and Sally in Washington. Standby. You'll be up next our number into the program. Should you want to join us? Nationwide. It's a health talk show where you can call in and ask a question about health, your health or somebody else sells or make a health comment our number 18885537 to 6 to one triple 8 55. Dr. Bob, We're here each week. Same time. Same place. If you've got sick people in your life friends, neighbors, co workers loved ones. Invite them to the show. Also, by extension of this radio show, you have my website where you can stay in touch with yours truly throughout the week. There's lots of articles. We post up over there on my website. There's access to Facebook. Instagram Twitter. It's all there. A Dr bob dot com Spell out the word doctor. D O c t o r bob dot com Dr bob dot com. Did you know that Corona virus makes ringing in the ears worse for almost half of suffers? That's Anu. Symptom of Corona virus that and it may also trigger Hearing problems, almost half of people with tonight ISS Or tinnitus, depending on how you want to pronounce it ringing in the air, suffers, say catching Corona virus has made their hearing condition even worse. The issue, which affects approximately one and eight people, causes them to hear constant phantom or fake noises like buzzing, whistling or humming or a rushing sound. I was a big study over it. Anglia Ruskin University in Cambridge. England and Lamar University in Texas. And they were talking about the connection between hearing problems. And Cove in 19, and how people developed it. So what? They're basically saying here, the audiologist, the scientists. Is that Developing this viral infection called Koven 19 from Corona virus can either cause or make worse ringing in the ears. In some individuals. Of course, we know the lifestyle changes as a result of the pandemic, including The use of more technology and busier louder homes during lockdowns also can have a negative impact on tonight. ISS suffers And then I also on the heels of that wanted to make you aware of the fact that about a week ago I read a study about how Oxy toasts and oxytocin can lessen. The symptoms of tonight, it's or tinnitus ringing in the ears. Oxytocin, and you may have heard of it before. It's dubbed the love hormone because it promotes social connections. It's sort of like that hormone that's being secreted when you fall in love, or you're Thrilled. With someone you're looking at. Ah, yes, Oxytocin has actions in the brain. And the ear that may help. In tonight is treatment, and so they've come out with a nasal spray. Apparently. A potent nasal spray. And if you have Ah, very difficult form of tonight, ISS Rick House of Recalcitrant form. You tried everything. You've already tried acupuncture. You've already tried ring stop the homeopath gravity for ringing in the years. Try the try asking your doctor about the oxytocin nasal spray. Maybe that'll help you out. And certainly you don't want to get Cove it because it may be related. All right, let's get back to phone calls with your questions again. Next up is Beverly in California. Welcome to the Dr Bob. Margins show, Beverly. Hello. Yes. You're on the air. Go ahead, Beverly. Yes, I was asking you about overactive bladder. Okay. Well, let's begin with the need to do Kagel exercises. I've seen a lot of overactive bladder patients over the years and strengthening your bladder by getting on. A slant board, which are those boards that we used to do sit ups on in gym class. Okay, you get one of those and you lie down on it your feet or higher than your head. And you kind of what you do on while you're laying on their board with gravity like that, you sort of like Take your pelvic floor muscles and you kind of flex them inward. You kind of try to suck your abdomen and you hold 2 30 seconds And then you let go of your rest. Maybe 30 seconds and you do it again. You do 10 sets Of those Aah and you do it, maybe once or twice today, So Kagel exercises are important and certain dietary triggers are important, too overactive bladder like alcohol, caffeine, Citrus fruits, soda pop, spicy foods, artificial sweeteners like NutraSweet. And other artificial sweeteners. Stay away from that dairy products, milk sugar, these air things that set off people who already have weak bladders or have overactive bladders. Also, you should stay away from dehydration. I know a lot of women. What they'll do is they'll just stop drinking fluids because there Bladders overactive and that's the worst thing you could do. You need to stay on top of your hydration. And and that helps as well. How some women. We also have done successful treatment by having them do what is called delay urination, which means you try to hold your year and in As long as possible. You just sort of like, get the muscle ready and then you avoid hold it as long as possible. Delay. Urination has also helped retrain bladder muscles and women and Of course, you shouldn't be smoking any cigarettes. That is another trigger for this type of problem, And I would also consider.
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on KHVH 830AM
"For the would you stick around because later in the show we're gonna be talking about vitamin D. how it's linked to wall virus death rates now beyond regular handwashing social distancing mask wearing getting adequate sleep eating a well balanced plant based diet and regular exercise to resist and improve immunity against viruses there are many other ways to prepare for the inevitability of encountering viruses and other microbes a new study from Anglia Ruskin university has found an association between low levels of vitamin D. and high numbers of coalbed nineteen disease cases and death rates we're gonna get into that we're gonna tell you how much vitamin D. you need to take us a little bit later on the show to protect yourself our special guest this segment of the program is bill Toomey bill Toomey is a Olympic gold medalist and the CEO and founder of to me health a company that distributes of very fine health products is a prostate product called praxis Emad and his CBD products are the very best in the industry and over time you know with all the hoopla behind the whole surge and the awareness and the the the drive for people to get a hold of the CBD oil whether it be at a health food store convenience stores grocery stores fitness stores a lot of the importance behind which CBD product is best and why he gets lost and consumers are being ripped off right quite frankly I learned that because some of these companies will dazzle you with numbers but they don't realize that you as the consumer don't have enough time to look up what really works and why it works and what to look out for so bill I agreed to come on the show to try to straighten some of that up so that you're not confused and if you want to take a nutritional supplement C. B. D. which stands for cannabidiol it's one of the one hundred and thirteen different ingredients in agricultural hemp as a supplement as an oil you take into your diet to help people who are struggling with sleep problems and are either getting to sleep quickly enough B. when they lay down to go to sleep or they're waking up and take it back they have us some form that Sonya they may be in pain and they know that the aspirin or the Tylenol or the a lever the Motrin is just tearing them up and they're trying to extricate themselves from that and they are looking for alternatives CBD oil is a great alternative and it's safe and effective or people who are anxiety ridden they're anxious because of all the stress going on with the corona virus and all money problems and social issues or they have a whole variety of things because CBD oil has a variety of medicinal usage with is such a great track record of virtually no adverse side effects no known side effects that I'm aware of and so we've asked bill to come on the show to try to explain to you the consumer what to look for in a CBD product and yes his company does sell an oral CBD product called our ten CBD gel capsules and that would be for the pain or sleep or anxiety or circulatory problems and they also in the marketplace they have R. ten topical cream which is used topically over a joint or a muscle or spasm on your body somewhere highly highly effective in fact today while bills on the show the first one hundred people who responded to this conversation are going to get a three month supply of to me health R. ten CBD capsules and if you want to CBD cream the R. ten CBD cream first one hundred people are going to also get a one month supply of that free on their continuity program all you have to do is just kicking and seven dollars and ninety five cents in each to get them to your doorstep and to me health will give you the products free just to get you started so you can see the benefits of CBD oil both topically and internally and the toll free number if you want to take advantage of that remember we are a nation wide all over the United States people are going to react to this because it's an amazing very generous offer and we appreciate bill Toomey and his company offering this to the doctor Bob margin listener will first one hundred people who react to this are going to get a free month supply of the R. ten CBD capsules just kick.
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on Thoth-Hermes Podcast
"Off the invocation by the band called realism. A music piece played and performed in the early two thousands and now offered to be played on the thoughts. Her me podcast. Thank you so much. We're going to hear more of realism later on. But now we're going to delve right away in to my interview with Professor Patricia McCormick. She is professor of Continental Philosophy. The ANGLIA Ruskin University in Cambridge in the UK. But she's originally from Australia as you can easily discover by her lovely Australian accent. Well it is very rare. I must say that you'll find an academic and and officer and Dr Philosophy who will also admit that he or she is an practising occultist. So this is the case with Patricia and I think she has very many very interesting and fascinating things to tell us about all this well how it all started. We're going to hear that we're going to hear how not easy. It was especially in the beginning for her to confess that Jesus practising practising occultist and that in even nowadays sometimes it's not always easy and she is also the author of several books like because senior sexuality that was the first one the animal catalyst Recent one she is also an activist. Animal rights queer rights on feminism and herbal delicious. Te. And she is very outspoken and open minded personality. And I'm extremely happy to answer on the show today. So let's go to Patricia McCormick and you you should know already because I think you're now all people who returned to his podcast regularly that we are GonNa have a break after about thirty minutes into the interview where I will play another piece of music but for now let's go and join a Tricia McCormick. Here.
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on Raw Talk Podcast
"In music therapy at Anglia ruskin university choose currently a neurologic music therapy fellow at the Royal Hospital for Neuro Disability in the United Kingdom. She shared her written story with us from across the pond. I learned about music therapy at the end of highschool when my piano teacher handed me a Christian, music book. The first crew listed was music therapy and I instantly knew that that was what I wanted to do. Leading Tina versity I knew I wanted to do something involving helping others, and really could not see letting go of my hobby of making music. It was like a marriage of greatest interests. I chose music therapy because I've always been a musician and I've always seen how music can have a very powerful effect on people I wanted to understand how I could actually use that to have an influence on people's lives. And it was something that was so important me in my life. as I started studying it though I realized there was so much more to it than I knew. There's so much we know about what happens in the brain when the brain interacts music, and how it can really change people's lives as particularly in different set neurologic settings. Started in Germany and then I was a professional musician in January and March madness for about five or six years LP's. and. Of Violent. And then had a bit of a barn out. Of A very intense performance schedule, all sides wanted to take time out and. Had learned about this interdisciplinary PD masters. Program at Michigan, state. The two solo combined music, psychology music music. Theory I think I heard. It's like many things. The best things here is more like accidents I think from a friend of my my father. Who was an American and we had discussions about what I do. These are maybe. In the US actually have those programs those that did not exist in Europe at that time at all. And I was very surprised that check it out for you or two. And then today offered me a research assistantship for my PhD, so that would pay for that. And so I guess. Then, now half move to Canada which I think is fantastic. Sometimes I said now I'm half home. So, it's life here for me as a born European very easy adjustment. Exciting, country. Started out as a music educator I was a music education major at the University of Toronto in my undergraduate degree, I played the piano and I taught for many years, but I found I was increasingly interested in my students, mental health more than I was in their technical abilities on the piano, and felt that music was creating a platform for them to explore their emotions, and it really got me interested in the field of music therapy. From that point, I went on to study music therapy. It will for Laurie got my master's degree and accreditation, and then began as an intern here at Princess Margaret in two thousand twelve. If. You're inspired interested in pursuing music therapy career. You might be wondering why the education is required to become a music therapist..
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Com it will have the health of alternative of the week a little bit later in this hour but I thought I'd start out this hour talking about something that it's a little bit listener discretion is advised a little bit of a adult conversation that we need to have don't shoot the messenger on this but fairly can I just read this for myself the breakout of certain generations that researchers are learning have higher rates of cancer secondary to the exposure to and the numbers of sexual partners that one has now the average number of sexual partners varies by generation for example baby boomers between the ages of fifty four and seventy two have the least number of sexual partners averaging around ten point seven throughout their lifetimes so some have more some have less ten point ten ten point seven throughout the life millennials between the ages of twenty three and thirty seven already have an average of eleven point six sexual partners and generation x.'ers between the ages of thirty eight fifty three ranked number one when it comes to how many sexual partners they have an average of thirteen point one lovers now researchers at Anglia Ruskin university in Cambridge studied nearly six thousand men and women to determine why having ten or more sexual partners greatly increases one's risk of cancer it really has to do with promiscuity people are more likely to get cancer as they age as you get older according to the study what researchers found is that that number for some reason that magic ten or more sexual partners over a lifetime almost doubled the risk of a woman developing cancer and raised it by two thirds in man now the link between sexually transmitted infections and cancers such as HPV human papillomavirus for example is known to raise the risk of these diseases of the cervix the **** and they could be to blame and people who had sex with more partners also tended to you guessed it drink more alcohol excessively and smoke cigarettes but they also had other you know lifestyle choices that they were making which were not good so it's all about risk and reward risk and reward in this was not a small study the collected data from six thousand men and women over eight pretty good period of time so there you have to take that information with with however you want to take it but that's the reality of it all right now we're gonna go to your phone calls and questions take a call we're gonna begin this hour with Michael and Michael is calling in from Phoenix welcome to let's go over here welcome to the program Michael hello hi there are you I'm well how may I help you Sir yes so with the corona virus tribes outbreak I'm curious with all the attention it's getting people obviously being very concerned is there any natural remedies that you can recommend for prevention yes there is a coronavirus which I talk about my nationwide show this morning is not your run of the mill garden variety virus like the you know it's it's cold viruses are in the corona virus family but this particular virus and you can go back and listen to this coming up I did a I waxed long on this so my national show I don't know if I'll be able to talk about it today but I'll give you that in a capsule here in an abbreviated form the coronavirus very different it is a bio engineered virus most viruses are incapable of replication they can't replicate themselves they require human cells plant sales animals sales to sort of hijack in order to keep their life cycle going where is the corona virus can actually function autonomously because on the edges of the virus Michael they're finding that there's replicators there which means that the laboratory that is twenty miles outside Wuhan China where they've got a bio lab there something may have leaked out of there or one of the people who are working there leaked out of there and then you go into downtown who hand China which is one of the most polluted cities on the planet you can't even see the sky had been in China in these major cities that have millions of people it is so polluted there there's you know squalor in the street there's animals everywhere it is a major challenge so it is a different whole different virus strain let's hope that never gets on it'll unleashed here in the United States but it's the same thing you just gotta get plenty of sleep stay hydrated lower your stress get mild exercise take vitamin C. take vitamin D. on a daily basis take a good multi vitamin multi mineral with omega like Seve edge there are other nutrients that can be taken to but that gives you the idea a luckily you know there's what only four people so far outside of Maine mainland China that have died I think or have contracted it's hard to keep track of these numbers the Wuhan of virus let's hope that it's contained we figure it out but that's the problem and what's interesting beyond that just a side note is that there was a vaccine patent that was applied for back in two thousand fifteen for that you guessed it the corona virus so this may be bio weapons and I'm not here just go stir controversy or conspiracy theories but it's public this is public knowledge about viruses are usually been nine their self limiting they don't kill people usually except if somebody's compromise in their health and that's why most people who are dying from it have health problems severe health problems that's why most people will even recover from from corona virus if they obtain it they'll get over it a just like other viruses but it's definitely more stealthy takes over the machinery can replicate itself and that's part of the problem glad you brought it up Michael not preaching phone call alright ladies and gentlemen listen to this.
"anglia ruskin university" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot
"A little temporary safety stop and frisk was not a little and not temporary okay maybe you may be against that but you can't use the Franklin quote not only that the letter was about taxes all right I tried to steer away from quotes unless I know the context them and why they were said and what the actual quote is you know how often I have been told I was sent by so many people a statement I think it was it was it a tribute to our with teddy Roosevelt yeah remember that a teddy Roosevelt quote that if without the Bible we will have no moral instruction or something to that effect and it sounded so great am I so agree with the quote every time I get a cold from in an email I check it out very often it was never said there was stuff attributed to the Tocqueville he never said it if you you gotta check folks you gotta check just take the phrase put it on your search thing and then put it in the search engine that's all you have to do can find everything all the one this was really tricky the one with the Roosevelt court on the Bible was apparently from some book from the early twentieth century but he had no citation so I don't believe that it Roosevelt ever said it maybe that was what Franklin actually said so it's important that you that you know yes the all right there is a a Cambridge Cambridge University right when the most distinguished the world an academic there Patricia McCormick this is from the Cambridge news has proposed a radical new way to solve climate change letting humanity become extinct Patricia McCormick a professor of continental philosophy at Anglia Ruskin university has just released her new book could you take a look publish that the eighty human manifesto very curious I I've I meant to and I didn't which will officially be launched in Cambridge I was last there what it what is today's date what is today the heart tend to lose published on the fifth last week the eighty human manifesto the book argues that due to the damage done to other living creatures on earth we should start gradually phasing out reproduction that you find out who publish the blueberry that's a distinguished publisher the if you know the effect that this stuff has on me it makes me more more religious you should all read by column I have a thousand columns up there literally twenty years and I have a column up there title title how the left makes me or keeps me religious I remembers makes me or keeps me religious this is an example people's minds the people go crazy in their thinking they do they just go wacky our it when they reject god in the Bible you become a moron I'm sorry folks it's true it's true there are a handful of secular people who think clearly I agree with that there certainly religious people who don't think clearly but overwhelmingly because there's no order it's chaos the non the anti biblical world is chaos I don't care if you're an atheist this has nothing to do with your belief system and I'm not trying to proselytize telling you the truth this is this goes under the heading wisdom begins with fear of the lord which then begins with god no god no wisdom that's what that's this is a perfect example rather than offering a bleak tone at the future of humanity is generated discussion due to which joyful an optimistic tone is that hilarious it's got a joyful enough the mystic tone as it said Saudi positive you for the future of earth without mankind so but what what this is the antithesis of the Bible the whole the whole biblical creation story and this is a a plug for my commentary on genesis called the rational Bible it's all there is a lot of wisdom there not because I'm Weiss you will decide whether I am or not but because the Bible is why all of creation leads up to the human being the human being is the purpose of the world get it we are the purpose do you have a cockroach is not the purpose the cow was not the purpose the bald eagle is not the purpose trees are not the purpose stars are not the purpose black holes are not the purpose we are that's the biblical view you can reject it but at least I want you to be clear about the incompatibility of modern secular for with the Bible we are the purpose of creation that's the Judeo Christian view full stop a positive view of the future of earth without mankind for the first line of her biography just sent that to me okay the first line of her biography the tree has published extensively in the area of copper they'll all read only get back the Dennis Prager show live from the relief factor for Houston the I love a mac I love what they stand for smaller government and I love the value they pass on to there members fantastic endorsed partner of a mac or my friends your talk USA just like how we mac wants to take the pork barrel out of government your talk wants.
How Audio Analytic Differs From Other Voice Assistants
"Our guest this week. Chris Mitchell has a PhD information retrieval from Anglia Ruskin University in the UK and also holds degrees audio music technology and electrical and electronics engineering today. Chris is CEO and founder audio analytic he filed a patent for some of the core technology more than a decade ago and then accepted a Kauffman Fellowship for Entrepreneurship in two thousand seven shortly after he completed his PhD. He wanted to learn how to run a business so they could actually exploit that. Ip Patent Technology is effectively as possible. He returned to Anglia as a lecturer and researcher and founding audio analytic in twenty ten. You may be familiar with speech recognition and how it helps Alexa and Siri understand what you are saying. Audio analytic is focused on non speech sound recognition such as sirens crashes alarms other sonic qualities that occur in our environment. Let's get started. Oh Chris Mitchell welcome to the voice by podcast. Thanks Bright Greats van. Well great to have you today before we get into your background because I really do want to go into that because I think that'll set the context for a lot of listeners I do. WanNa know EXAC are watching to share with voice pot listeners short short summary of what audio analytic does and how that may be different from Alexa Google assistant with which they're probably more familiar with yes. It's a great question so only take was set up with the intention of giving all machines sense of hearing but a a sense of hearing may is very different to the one I think your audience will Camilli with so for us this times beyond speech or music so there's a whole range of signs that we use Franklin Daddy lives the we use to understand context we stand motions through the on not speech or music signs and it's fast the company deals with with the world's best same recognition technologies most broadly deployed signed recognition technology. There is I'm we licensed acting to a a whole range of different device manufacturers who then embed that in devices cell anxious marketplace got it so whereas most of the voice assistance people are familiar with looking at speech recognition you're looking at these everyday sounds and what are some examples of how your customers is uses capability so we split signs into a number of different elements so at a basic level signs things like babies crying all glass windows breaking all car alarms going off that sort of thing but we we typically bright them for the consumer electronics segment down into four categories so they'll be safety and security related signs so oh some of the aforementioned signs talk to its they will be health and wellbeing signs so coughing sneezing crying most they'll be entertainment related signs so this is he's either signed with people laughing things associated with them being entertained all communication related signs which knowing the Simon Environments in which you're picking up silenced from to improve communication devices so those are the very full broadcasts grace as hundreds of times that can fit in those ads agrees themselves those copacetic timeless that we look to. I'm half the systems attacked okay excellent. So how did you get started started in this space so my own background so I did a PhD in what was the time parts of music information retrieval side so this was a unlike fingerprinting technologists of these teaching computers the fundamentals music so there might be telling barrel meter or tempo things that we could reasonably have a chance of a water find when I was tackling matt sort of the problem was there was two very different ways of trying to approach it that were you try and teach computers the fundamental principles bowls of of Music reductionist approach where we make models of these things that you and I have a conversation apparently talking about different types of music or you look confused do the heavy lifting for fuel pragmatic reason which is I don't over enjoy arguing with musicologist survives when's Music Sean Russell Stump starts I went and the GNOME reductionist approach and it turned the lot of those techniques could be more amply applied to General Sam recognition and then a get into the end of bats. PhD In there wasn't anybody doing what what came to be called. San Recognition the ones any companies taking its on on the big tech guys were looking at two totally sort of a little research groups around the world. Were looking at it so it was a choice of do mining company. Oh go off into related failed and I wasn't interested in Villa's interest in this very specific failed and I was lucky enough to get a Kauffman Fellowship too often look hype start transcribing technology from the a into a company's not go dramatic.
Creepy crawlies, Quarks and Counting
"Now with me to help answer the questions that you're sending us from the University of York behavioral scientists. She works on insects. Eleanor drink water. What have you been up to you telling elements yes. I'm very keen beekeeper and I made the mistake of not zipping up my the other day and and I can tell you that that that was bitterly regretted. The next day is very much a mark of pride among beekeepers but you're not appropriate beekeeper until you've at least one and flexes yeah. That's a bad thing when that happens but if you work with do occasionally gets stung how's it. How's it going the beekeeping fund. We've haven't absolutely lovely queen in one of heights at the moment. The other one's a bit more grumpy so they're a bit more of a it's true what my brother keeps. He says the same thing he said as the Queen's get older odor and also certain colonies just have a particularly aggressive behavior exactly something to do with the Queen's squirting out ramones that keeps everyone calm as the Queen Ages. She makes less all of them. Yes exactly that's that's. That's exactly it in the end the character of the Queen or you know the chemicals that Sheikh producers has a really big impact on on the behavior of all the other bees in the colony so so yeah so if you have a really nasty queen than you can swap out for really friendly Queen and some of the hive becomes a lot more friendly to work with credible. Yes some no. It was much opening unfortunately but yes definitely enough to be getting on with you so any questions you have about insects. Perhaps even bees stings beekeeping. Ask Ask Elinor. Dan Gordon's also with US dance and exercise physiologist is Anglia Ruskin University. He's also a Paralympian and it's going to world record and there was a lot of coverage in recent weeks about athletes using sports drinks and not been terribly good for their dental health. Yes about I think about ten days ago quite solarge raging study that was looking at elite athletes and they reported the dental health and elite athletes was was far far worse than the general population of Oh. The paper didn't fully attributed it to they wanted to make conclusions was they thought it was down to the con- sports drinks that are consumed which mostly these high carbohydrates looked sugar. How's your dentition during you got away with it. I think what an advocate in sports the practitioners do then just because you don't have energy to do the events no and I think in the end what they're really getting exposes has got to be greater scrutiny of the health of the teeth and the athletes when competing one of the things we have to do before we went to the Paralympics. We every athlete have dental check which sounds crazy things the limbic games actually you wouldn't think that teeth of that important but actually the worst thing you can have an. Olympic Games is fake and so one of the things that's really really being advocated. Now is that part of the Athlete Support Program Part of lifestyle management should be to actually monitor the health of the of the teeth warning people there. Is this risk they'll. They'll probably take more. Oh care about washing their mouth outs to get rid of that. I think yeah more used to math clean teeth more regularly for example as part of the training routine not so any questions about exercise exercise physiology how the body works sports and sports fitness. Danny man now next to Dan is friend. Let's see what did the wonderful. Fran is Cambridge University physicist. She is an astrophysicist cosmologists interested in how the universe at large works but you're a stand up. Comedian allows guys right. I'm GonNa do the horrible thing because then tell us a joke I won't do that going. It's going pretty well. I'm in writing a new show at the moment by kind of the philosophy of science and what we're doing when we're doing science so that has been a bit of a step back from the day to day if my research are you poking fun at it or you kind of making light of what life is a scientist and researcher is like is that I'm poking fun at but also I think a serious a serious element over and I hope people will come away knowing a bit more by you know I've been told I'm participating in the scientific typic- methods that I never really examined what that meant until now you're gonNA find out you're also saying to me just before we started about the story that came out earlier this year the first picture of a black hole or rather the first impression of of a black hole and that's going to be made into a movie rather than just a bunch started pictures. Now you're saying yeah that's right so you might remember the event. Horizon Telescope a few months ago published the first image of a black hole or more pedantically the shadow of a black hole support and then I can do a full color movie of the black hole which is going to be really incredible both in terms of what it will teach us about astrophysics in general relativity and also just just super cool you can just you'll be able to watch your black hole on youtube or you could just watch SANTELLI programs which amount to much of the same no content visible whatsoever. Thank you very much so anything to do with how the universe works and space anything that please send those questions in from be happy to consider those also with this bobby seagull who needs relief introduction. He's originally for comb -versities. Mathematician and teaches maths taught teach kismet and actually doing teddy program their movement have new going around the country looking at inventions and things going for those who made a reminder minded is the universe challenge icon the icon of icons. I'm his friend were. You're pretty you're pretty optimistic as well thank you that's very good areas and outgoing outgoing but we had a first series initially looking at a genius guy to Britain's traveling around minicar imagine like top gear meets. Qa but sort of exploring all the curious bits of Britain and the new series is called a genius guy to the age of Invention Sarah can I get back in on minicar go around the UK but this time it's quite chronological so looking from seventeen fifty thousand nine hundred and exploring Britain's discoveries and inventions in that period. Why did you pick that period because it's particularly golden period. There was some of the reason I I think it's the golden nature that period because if you look before that is sort of Britain still pre enlightenment before industrial times and then in that period of seventeen fifty nine hundred lots lots of invention discovers chemistry's discovered physics signed the word sign scientist comes into being Darwin Thompson so lots of great figures of science emerge any particularly stand out moment because there was are when you making telly programs they're always funny things that we never see on screen or or other things that are just well moments that you never thought you'd find yourself doing so so what am I stand up moments as she isn't a stand up moment for me but is a silent moment for the show so we visit the cabinet Cambridge and we get to hold one of the original cathode ray tubes at J J Thomson used. I was too much of a chicken to hold it. No I think it's like someone else's baby you can look at. I admire it but if you want to hold it no no no. I'M NOT GONNA hold the baby the big quite tempting to hold it and they go oops because the same thing sort of happened to me because because when I was in South Africa when I first went to South Africa when I was at a conference in this big American guy came up to me at the conference and he said tomorrow going to pick you up from your hotel and I'm going to take you somewhere and show you something something GonNa Change Your Life forever now. Of course you never met this guy you think I can arrange things and actually he took me to the University of the voters rand in Johannesburg where he's professor of Paleoanthropology. This is Lieber. Who's now been on this program. A number of times in this discovered not one not two but three new species of early human ancestor and he had in this wooden box the university the face the complete facial skeleton of the Taung Child which is the specimen which is the australopithecus holy type in other words all all of the Australia with specimens that we have early human ancestors maybe three million years ago so they're all compared to this one which was discovered by Raymond Dart at about one hundred years ago now and it's really fabulous. They've even got the endo cost the fossil remnant of the brain of this thing and I was holding this in my hands is three million years. Old is the only only one in existence and am I did get tempted to go whoops but Lee was very very cordiality hands undermine all the time. 'cause you think how this is just prices but I know exactly what you mean now for your home. If you guys in the studio we've got a little guess who that we run through these sorts of programs we give you a sequence of clues across the show and as the show unfolds unfolds we give you more of them and the first one. I've got here. It's it's an animal. Give you that much but can you work out. What makes this particular sound okay. That was the sound it makes any clues. you want to hear the other very fussy this lot. They won't hear it again. Okay anyone got any ideas seagull. It's not a bobby seagull. No okay more clues coming up eleanor. Let's kick off with this one view from Marianna. What which is the most intelligent insect do not base because maybe they well okay so I have been asked this before and this is always a really hard question because I am incredibly and I believe that all insects are incredibly intelligent in all sorts of different ways and we haven't even begun to scratch the surface of what insects can do it could be the case that we haven't even discovered the cleverest insect but if I was to choose one based on research about an individual it'll who's pretty clever. It might have to be the bees. I'm afraid some really cool research has shown that bees can tell apart the difference between different painting style so if you showed them a monet and Picasso you can get them to learn the differences and then be able to generalize to other paintings and also prefer. I don't know maybe that'd I'll be a follow up paper. I hope it would also they can tell the difference between people's faces and they can remember a face for two days which is incredible. There was also study that the the researchers at Queen Mary Invest of London published a couple years ago where they showed be another be rolling a ball into a goal and the be that was watching then how to get the B The ball into the into the goal and got a treat yeah it was social learning and more than that they they did a follow on from that which was even more cool so trained on one particular ball and they had other balls in the area which they blew down while they were learning but then in the in the second round they unglued the balls goals and the B. would learn the concept and then would apply it to closeable so then they would perform the same action but on a separate they weren't just learning out this ball goes in in in the hall they they could like generalize which is incredible if you think about it and what else could have favorite insect in the studio. Everyone should the CICADA. I know why you're going to come on prime number years. Don't every thirteen or seventeen years. Carter has emerged don't they they do to minimize the chances of their mating year. Coinciding with predators credited exactly that on a Friday afternoon these cicadas smarter than mice from Friday to look. Maybe even smart in nature eh provocative for Dan favorite insect realize possibly the butterfly just purely because I just love the whole process from Chrysalis the butterfly but actually just the sheer variety of butterflies just it's just mind boggling liotta amazing feats of navigation butterflies and monarch butterflies example all the way from Canada down to New Mexico geico kind of thousands of miles