18 Burst results for "Banting"

"banting" Discussed on The Peter Attia Drive

The Peter Attia Drive

01:42 min | 1 year ago

"banting" Discussed on The Peter Attia Drive

"And I realized you know, I can understand why someone who's got type one diabetes has sort of a different relationship with this on both extremes on both extremes, it, it is level outta time. It's sometimes hey, in the hate, I think, is the I have to do this. I have I have to have this thing on me. I had to close friends in residency, who had type one diabetes and this was back in the wild west. I mean, it was I couldn't believe how are chaotic it wasn't how hard it was for them to manage their diabetes, because, you know, in a surgical residency, it's very difficult to predict when you're going to eat. Oh, yeah. And therefore, it's very. Difficult to predict when you're going to use insulin in which insulin you're going to use, and I remember one of my friends, who's now cardiac surgeon in Minnesota. There would be times when he always had to have a thing, orange juice, and candies in the OR next to his pager and, you know, he would, hopefully get to the point where, you know, he could say to a nurse while he's operating. Hey, I need some orange juice quickly. And she would bring over the orange juice, and tuck the straw behind the mask, and let him sips more juice, or stick candy and his mouth or something like that, if he was, you know, this was an operation was supposed to be done three hours, and now it's five hours. I kind of thing we take for granted in many ways, like what this disease meant before, Banting a. I don't know how people didn't well they did it. They managed and people have lived long healthy lives. But this tool is so much better than what we had before, and the things that can come in the future. We made an acquisition a couple of weeks ago. The next thing on the horizon for type one diabetes. Let me take a step back is to develop algorithms to go with the sensor. Because right now, we tell your glucose value we tell your trend..

Banting Minnesota five hours
"banting" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

03:56 min | 1 year ago

"banting" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"And then extract the the the insulin or the diabetic extract or principal from the pancreas. And so he had that idea kind of he was but different from normal or from what other have otherwise had been to this sort of suggested. Of that time. And so he was encouraged to to go to the university of Toronto he was in London the university of western Ontario. The time teaching a course kind of as as a doctor. He was petted small practice in London Ontario. Any went up to university of Toronto. Matt, Dr John MacLeod, JJ McLeod who was an expert in Cobra hydrates and physiology and sorta to convince them that this was an interesting idea, and and some MacLeod gave him lab and assistance of recent medical student physiology student Charles best and during the summer of nineteen twenty one they they were managed to follow that idea to extract the Titanic principle as our eventually called Isla ten or insulin later and figured out how to do that. And but the interesting thing, though, is that cannot laboratories was was part of the university of Toronto. Right. They're literally downstairs from the lab at Banting and best will work in. And so they had they. Worked very much on that early development right of insulin from beginning. Let me just here for saying because I should note that Frederick grant Banting won the Nobel prize in nineteen Twenty-three. Right. So this was a this was a massive discovery interns from a Canadian perspective. It's the whole issue is has much stronger resonance because it's very much part of our culture here, as you know, being sort of Canadian role on this whole story is very significant. And so and this is a price and the and the whole history of insulin is is more kind of interwoven into our history. Personal level and priced became you know, a sort of an important issue. Solicits blow this a little bit more because yes, Frederick Banting won the Nobel prize in nineteen twenty three. And I mean, so this was a discovery that that Banting and best at least we're bending at all say really recognize the importance of almost instantaneously now had a similar. Discover discovery been made in this day and age those scientists would go on to own a patent or the companies would own a patent on it and make zillions of dollars. But that is not what Banting and his cohort. Did they sold it? They sold what the the patent for insulin or or the technology or the idea of insulin to the university of Toronto for a dollar. Well, that's a bit of a mess. Okay. Essentially signed over the patent idea patents to the university. Toronto. What became insulin committee at university of Toronto? And Eddie was to do this first before a commercial company did the went ahead, and and and started to produce it themselves because and he'll idea was not to monopolize it. But to make sure it was it was handled properly by qualified people and not exploited because at that time there was a lot of pharmaceutical exploitation going on and so on and they actually university of Toronto went cannot labs work very closely with Louis nearly days they had exclusive arrangement to help develop insulin on a large scale. And and ultimately they ended up having sort of a shared patent like that would the idea was to be say anybody develops something new with insulin there'd be shared with any other producer. So there was a real real concern because insulin is a a very unique product in the sense that it's something that a diabetic depends on. On daily for the rest of their life. It's not a one shot, you know, deal Banting discovered a cure for insulin. You know, something that someone could take and they were no longer have diabetes, and that would people would pay, you know, all kinds of money for this was an ongoing issue..

Frederick Banting university of Toronto Nobel prize university of western Ontario Toronto London Dr John MacLeod principal diabetes Ontario Eddie producer JJ McLeod Matt Louis
Sucralose decreases insulin sensitivity in healthy subjects: a randomized controlled trial

Intelligent Medicine

03:17 min | 2 years ago

Sucralose decreases insulin sensitivity in healthy subjects: a randomized controlled trial

"We're on a roll here talking about diabetes. And here's an interesting study back in the day, Dr Atkins. We have to knowledge was a true pioneer in treating diabetes with a low carb diet. He was a student of Banting Banting was a British guy who cured his diabetes and obesity with a very low carb diet that happened in the nineteenth century, and since then they've been studying low carb diets for modifying, overweight, insulin resistance and diabetes. But one of the bones that had to pick. With the late great, Dr Robert Atkins who might who knew personally quite well was that he was permissive of the use of splendor. 'cause he wanted to give his patients to break something. Sweet. Okay. It's synthetic. He wasn't a fan of NutraSweet. It wasn't a fan of saccharin. But the then relatively new sweetener splendor appeared innocuous and didn't seem to create a lot of problems and gave patients a little bit of mouth field of something that was gratifying. A synthetic sugar that could be zero calorie. But here's a concern just raised about sucralose, which is splendid in American journal clinical nutrition. This randomized controlled trial involved healthy subjects, and what they found was that individuals who got a lotta sucralose in this experiment. Showed a significant decrease in insulin sensitivity. So that's called insulin resistance. Insulin resistance is. When the insulin that you make. Is ineffective. It just doesn't work at the cellular level and high levels of insulin tend to suck the fat on prevent weight loss. Encourage weight gain at our pathway to type two diabetes. So the conclusion of the study sucralose may have effects on glucose metabolism and our study compliments findings previously reported and other trials. So there you have it. There is no free ride when it comes to sweeteners at the very least sweeteners will perk. The appetite. For sweet foods, and they may be even the thirty zero calorie. They may be gateway drugs back to sugar, and in the case of sucralose that's early case of NutraSweet NutraSweet seems to disrupt the microbiome in such a way that has metabolic effects and may encourage development of obesity and diabetes. So. Sure. Had he been aware of this. If he were alive today, the Dr Atkins would. Apply correction and renounce splendor as part of his dietary program for treatment of

Dr Robert Atkins Banting Banting Nutrasweet Obesity American Journal Thirty Zero Calorie Zero Calorie
"banting" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

07:45 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"Job shuts down the right now while we're awake or quasi awake. Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control we think about time. We think about order we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down we go to sleep, we would firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have us in one scenario. And then we jumped and we jump through a wall. And all of a sudden we're in outer space, and then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefrontal cortex running the show, but it's a reality. And it feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state, it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strong. Range logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about it night. There's been all kinds of great Harvard professors and scientists that have talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back had to be a better person had a manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling around fumbling the way, we normally do do the dead know that they can approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly? Departed george. That's a great question. I love the way you. Approach that. Yes, I think they do. I think they do know that we do have thin walls. When we go to sleep. We that. It's normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just call them with were always available, but there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the pre frontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff, but when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the dead do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams, and and premonitions the first chicken soup for the soul book that I did there a young boy who lived on a farm. Mm-hmm. Whose father passed away, and he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had to because it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family, but he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and just take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff that gave this this. Boy, this young boy all this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream. So that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something that was underneath the steering column. You had to stick your hand inside this whole fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're at not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream saw that his son was needing because he had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again the intensity as the need prompted that strong request. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards the angels on the other side, the departed loved ones the beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help. And you really just need to say just, you know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep and then pay attention. The first thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning or when you wake up from a cat nap. That's what some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take a cat nap. And and the first thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution towards whatever it was. He was working on Einstein did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine has have paid attention to the insight from their dreams. We we have we know that that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for a dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So that solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to if we're looking for it. Or it can enhance the love we have. There's so many things. What about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this was great because it's very practical. They that what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult in everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze. They had another group taken up. They had another third group. Take a nap. But to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this Mace? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something taken that nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required nap room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring quite requiring their employees to take naps in a day. But the group that took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with maize and it gave them an extra edge. But what?.

diabetes Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison george Einstein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on KSRO

KSRO

07:43 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on KSRO

"The right now while we're awake or quasi awake. Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control we think about time we think about order, we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down we go to sleep we with firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have in one scenario. And then we jumped and we jumped through a wall and all of a sudden we're in outer space, and then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that preferen-. Cortex running the show, but it's a reality. And it feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state, it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strange logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about it night. There's been all kinds of great Harvard professors and scientists that have talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back had to be a better person how to manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling. Around fumbling the way, we normally do do the dead know that they can approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly? Departed george. That's a great question. I love the way you approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have thin walls. When we go to sleep. We that. It's normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just called them with were always available. But there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the pre frontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff, but when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the dead do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the store. Stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams and and from initiatives the first chicken soup for the syllabus edited. There's a young boy who lived on a farm whose father passed away, and he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had to because it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family, but he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and just take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff they'd give this this boy this young boy all this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream. So that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something. That was underneath the steering column. You had to stick your hand inside this whole fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're at not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream saw that his son was meetings. Dita's he had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong request. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards. The angels on the other side, the departed loved ones the beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help. And you really just need to say just, you know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep, and then pay attention to the first thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning or when you wake up from a cat nap. That's what some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always took catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take catnap. And and the first thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution toward whatever it was. He was working on Einstein did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine has have paid attention to the inside from their dreams. We we have we know that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for? A dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So that solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to we're looking for it. Or it can enhance the love we have. There's so many things. What about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They that what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult and everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze. They had another group taken up. They had another third group. Take a nap. But to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this Mace? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something taking that nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required Napa room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring. We're quite requiring their employees to take naps in the day. But the group that took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with the maze, and it gave them an extra edge. But what?.

diabetes Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison george Dita Einstein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on  News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

09:07 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Then when you clearly make a request you get a very clear response if you're vague you also get vague back. So we don't. Use it enough, and we are powerful creatures us humans and we use about one one hundreds of what we're capable of. And this is why I think people act like people so many people act like energy vampires because they don't realize that they have access to the wisdom and the the love and the beauty that is in this universe. And they think they only have one drop it. So they think they have to take everything from somebody else. When really if they opened their eyes and their dreams could help them do that they would realize to some degree that they are a lot better off than they realized. So yeah, I want people to pay attention to dreams, no more energy vampires Kelly. Why do so many dreams seem so weird? I mean, they don't seem like logical lifestyle plays right there. Just bizarre. Why is that? Right. Well, first of all were dreaming all the time. So right now in this very moment. We're dreaming George. This is a great dream because I love having you in my dream. But this is a weak. But it's still we're creating our reality in this moment. But what happens when we go to sleep? The only difference is that our frontal lobe shuts down so right now while we're away or quasi awake. Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control we think about time we think about order, we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down we go to sleep, we would firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have us in one scenario. And then we jumped and we jumped through wall and all of a sudden, we're an outer space, and then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefrontal cortex running the show, but it's a reality. It. It feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strange logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about it night. There's been all kinds of great Harvard professors and scientists that have talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back had to be a better person had to manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling around fumbling the way we normally do do the dead. No that they can approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly? Departed george. That's a great question. I love the way you approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have thin walls. When we go to sleep. We that. It's normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just call them with were always available, but there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the prefrontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff. But when we are asleep. We don't have it where the dead do. And they do reach out to us. There's one of the stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams and and from initiatives the first chicken soup for the syllabus edited. There's a young boy who lived on a farm whose father passed away, and he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always saw his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had to 'cause it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family, but he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff that gave this this. Boy, this young boy all this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream. So that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something. That was underneath the steering column. You had to stick your hand inside this whole and fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream saw that his son was needing because he had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong request. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards the angels on the other side, the departed loved ones the be. Beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help. And you really just need to say this. You know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep, and then pay attention to the first thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning or when you wake up from a cat nap. That's what some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take a cat nap. And and the first thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution towards whatever it was. He was working on Einstein did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine. Has has paid attention to the insight from their dreams? We we have we know that that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for a dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So it solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to if we're looking for it. Or it can enhance the love we have. There's so many things. What about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They that what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult and everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze. They had another group taken out. They had another third group. Take a nap. But to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something taking that nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required Napa room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring quite requiring their employees to take naps in a day. But the group took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with the maze, and it gave them an extra edge..

diabetes Harvard University Dr Frederick Banting Huffington Post Thomas Edison george Einstein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

07:44 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on KGO 810

"Down the right now while we're awake or quasi awake. Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control we think about time we think about order, we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down we go to sleep, we would firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have us in one scenario. And then we jumped and we've jump through a wall and all of a sudden we're in outer space, and then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefre. Cortex running the show, but it's a reality. And it feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state, it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strange logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about it night. There's been kind of great Harvard professors and scientists that have talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back had to be a better person had a manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling. Around fumbling the way we normally do do the dead. No, they can approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly departed? Oh, george. That's a great question. I love the way you approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have sin walls when we go to sleep. We that. It's normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just call them with were always available, but there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the prefrontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff, but when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the dead do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the store. Stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams and and from initiatives the first chicken soup for the syllabus edited. There's a young boy who lived on a farm whose father passed away, and he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had to because it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family, but he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and just take a nap and to sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff that gave this this. Boy, this young boy all this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream said that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something. That was underneath the steering column. You had to stick your hand inside this whole fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're at not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream sad that his son was needing because he had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong requests. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards. The angels on the other side, the departed loved ones the beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help and you really just need to save. Just, you know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep, and then pay attention to the first thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning or when you wake up from a cat nap. That's put some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always took catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take catnap. And and the first thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution towards whatever it was. He was working on Einstein did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine has has paid attention to the insight from their dreams. We we have we know that that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for? A dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So that solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to we're looking for it. Or it can enhance the love we have. There's so many things. What about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They that what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so difficult, and everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze that another group taken up. They had another third group. Take a nap but to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something taking that nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required Napa room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring cry requiring their employees to take naps in the day. But the group that took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with the maze, and it gave them an extra edge. But what?.

diabetes Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison Einstein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

07:44 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"Lobe. Loeb shuts down the right now while we're awake or quasi. I wake our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control what we think about time. We think about order we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down we go to sleep, we would firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have in one scenario. And then we jumped and we jumped through a wall and all of a sudden we're in outer space, and then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefrontal cortex running the show, but it's a reality. And it feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state, it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strange. Range logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about it night. There's been all kinds of great Harvard professors and scientists that have talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back. How to be a better person had to manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling around fumbling the way, we normally do do the dead know that they can approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly? Departed george. That's a great question. I love the way you. You approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have thin walls. When we go to sleep. We that. It's normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just called them were always available. But there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the prefrontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff, but when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the dead do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams, and and premonitions the first chicken soup for the syllabus edited. There's a young boy who lived on a farm. From his father passed away. And he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had to 'cause it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family, but he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and just take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a net. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff that gave this this. Boy, this young boy all this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream. So that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something that was underneath the steering column. You had to stick your hand inside this whole fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream saw that his son was needing because he had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong request. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards the angels on the other side, the departed loved ones the beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help. And you really just need to say just, you know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep and then pay. Attention to the first thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning when you wake up from a cat nap. That's put some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always took catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take a cat nap. And and I think that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution towards whatever it was. He was working on Einstein did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine has have paid attention to the insight from their dreams. We we have we know that that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for a dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So it solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to if we're looking for it. Or it can enhance the love we have so many things. What about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They that what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult and everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze. They had another group taking that they had a net. The third group take a nap but to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this mess? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something take a nap, nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required Napa room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring. We're quite requiring their employees to take naps in a day. But the group that took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with the maze, and it gave them an extra edge..

diabetes Lobe. Loeb Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison george Einstein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

07:43 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Down the right now while we're awake or quasi awake. Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control we think about time we think about order, we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down, and we go to sleep we would firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have us. In one scenario, and then we jumped and we jump through a wall. And all of a sudden we're in outer space, and then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefrontal cortex running the show, but it's a reality. And it feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state, it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strange logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about at night. There's been all kinds of great Harvard professors and scientists that have talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a waste. Dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back. How to be a better person had to manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling around fumbling the way, we normally do do the dead know that they can approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly? Departed george. That's a great question. I love the way you approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have thin walls. When we go to sleep, we that normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just called them were always available, but there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the prefrontal cortex. Wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff, but when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the dads do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful there's in our to consider dreams and and from the first chicken soup for this'll both edited. There's a young boy who lived on a farm whose father passed away, and he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always saw his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had to 'cause it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family, but he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and just take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up. Five minutes leader after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff that gave this this. Boy, this young boy all this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream. So that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something. That was underneath the steering column. You had to stick your hand inside this whole fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're not for the dream. And we're not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream saw that his son was meeting because he had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong request. And I think it made. The lines of communication that much clear. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards the angels on the other side, the departed loved ones the beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help. And you really just need to say this. You know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep, and then pay attention to the first thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning when you wake up from a cat nap. That's put some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always took catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take catnap. And and first thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution towards whatever it was. He was working on Einstein. Did this so many of the great inventors? And people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine have have paid attention to the insight from their dreams. We we have we know that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for a dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So that solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to if we're looking for it. Or it can enhance the love we have. There's so many things. What about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They that what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult and everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze. They had another group taking up. They had another third group. Take a nap but to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something taking nap nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required map room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are requiring we're quite requiring their employees to take naps in the day. But the group that took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with the maze, and it gave them an extra edge..

diabetes Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison george Five minutes
"banting" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

07:45 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Shuts down the right now while we're awake or quasi awake. Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control we think about time we think about order, we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down we go to sleep we with firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have in one scenario. And then we jump and we jumped through a wall and all of a sudden we're in outer space, and then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefrontal cortex running the show, but it's a reality in it. It feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strange logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about it night. There's been kind of great Harvard professors and scientists that has talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back had to be a better person had to manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling around fumbling the way we normally do do the dead. No. Oh that they can't approach us in the dream state is out. Why so many people have dream visions of their dearly? Departed george. That's a great question. I love the way you approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have thin walls. When we go to sleep. We that. It's normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just call them. We were always available, but there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the pre frontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff, but when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the dead do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams, and and from initiatives the first chicken soup for this whole book edited there's a young boy who lived on a farm. His father passed away. And he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always saw his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had to 'cause it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family, but he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff. They gave this this. Boy, this boy all this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream. So that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something. That was underneath the steering column. You had. Had to stick your hand inside this whole fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream that his son was needing because he had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong request. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards the angels on the other side, the departed loved ones, the beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help and you really need to say this. You know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep and then pay attention to the. First thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning or when you wake up from a cat nap. That's put some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always took catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take a cat nap. And and the first thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution towards whatever it was. He was working on Einstein did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine has have paid attention to the insight from their dreams. We we have we know that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for a dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So that solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to we're looking for it. Or can enhance the love we have. There's so many things. What about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult and everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze. They had another group taking nap. They had another third group. Take a nap. But to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something take a nap, nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required Napa room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring. We're quite requiring their employees to take naps in a day. But the group that took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with amazing. It gave them an extra edge. But with..

diabetes Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison george Einstein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on KNSS

KNSS

07:44 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on KNSS

"Down the right now while we're awake or quasi awake. Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control we think about time. We think about order we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down we go to sleep, we would firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have us in one scenario. And then we jumped and we jumped through a wall and all of a sudden, we're an outer space, and then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefrontal cortex running the show, but it's a reality. And it feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state, it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strange LA. Logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about it night. There's been kind of great Harvard professors and scientists that have talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back. How to be a better person how to manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling around fumbling the way, we normally do do the dead know that they can approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly departed? Oh, george. That's a great question. I love the way you approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have thin walls. When we go to sleep. We that. It's normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just call them with were always available, but there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the prefrontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff, but when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the debt do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams, and and from initiatives, the first chicken soup for this book that I did there's a young boy who lived on a farm. His father passed away. And he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always saw his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had to because it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family that he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff that gave this this. Boy, this young boy all this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream said that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something that was underneath the steering column. You had to stick your hand inside this whole fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream saw that his son was needing because he had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong request. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards the angels on the other side, the departed loved ones, the beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help, and you really just need to say just, you know, give it to me laid out and then go to sleep and then pay atten-. To the first thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning or when you wake up from a cat nap. That's what some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always took catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take a cat nap. And and first thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution toward whatever it was. He was working on Einstein did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine has have paid attention to the insight from their dreams. We we have we know that that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for a dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So that solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to if we're looking for it. Or it can enhance the love we have. There's so many things. What about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult and everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze that another group taken up. They had a net. The third group take a nap but to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something take that nap nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required nap room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring require requiring their employees to take naps in the day. But the group that took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with amazing. It gave them an extra edge..

diabetes LA Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison Einstein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

07:44 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"Down the right now while we're awake or quasi awake. Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control we think about time we think about order, we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down, and we go to sleep we would firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have us in one scenario. And then we jumped and we jumped through a wall and all of a sudden we're in outer space, and then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefrontal cortex running the show, but it's a reality. And. It feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strange logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about it night. There's been all kinds of great Harvard professors and scientists that have talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back had to be a better person had a manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling around fumbling the way we normally do do the dead. I know that they can approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly departed? Oh, george. That's a great question. I love the way you approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have thin walls. When we go to sleep. We that. It's normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just caught them with were always available. But there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the pre frontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff, but when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the debt do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams, and and from initiatives the first chicken soup, so the syllabus edited there a young boy who lived on a farm his father passed away. And he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had to because it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family that he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and just take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff that gave this this. Boy, this young boy all this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream. So that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something. That was underneath the steering column on you had to stick your hand inside this whole fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did you get that for sure his father came to him in a dream saw that his son was meeting. He had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong request. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards the angels on the other side, the departed loved ones the. Beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help. And you really just need to say just, you know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep, and then pay attention to the first thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning when you wake up from a cat nap. That's what some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take a cat nap. And and the first thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution toward whatever it was. He was working on. I kn- Stein. Did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine have have paid attention to the inside from their dreams? We we have we know that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for a dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about? About the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So that solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to if we're looking for it. Or it can enhance the love we have. Yeah. Yeah. There's so many things what about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They that what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult in everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze. They had another group taken out. They had another third group. Take a nap. But to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this name? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something take a nap, nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required Napa room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring. We're quite requiring their employees to take naps in a day. But the group that took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with the maze, and it gave them an extra edge. But what?.

diabetes Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison Stein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on  News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

07:42 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Down the right now while we're awake or quasi awake. Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control we think about time we think about order, we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down we go to sleep, we would firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have us in one scenario. And then we jumped and we jumped through a wall and all of a sudden we're in outer space, and then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefrontal cortex running the show, but it's a reality. And. It feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strange logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about night. There's been all kinds of great Harvard professors and scientists that have talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back. How to be a better person how to manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling around fumbling the way we normally do do the dead. No that they can approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly departed? Oh, george. That's a great question. I love the way you approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have thin walls. When we go to sleep. We that. It's normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just called them were always available. But there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the pre frontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff, but when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the dead do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams, and and premonitions the first chicken soup for the syllabus edited. There's a young boy who lived on a farm whose father passed away, and he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always saw his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had to because it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family, but he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and just take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff. They gave this this. Boy, this young boy. All this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream said that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something. That was underneath the steering column. You had to stick your hand inside this whole and fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream saw that his son was needing because he had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong requests. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards the angels on the other side, the departed loved ones to be. Beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help. And you really just need to say this. You know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep, and then pay attention to the first thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning when you wake up from a cat nap. That's what some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take a cat nap. And and the first thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution toward whatever it was. He was working on Einstein did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine. Has has paid attention to the insight from their dreams? We we have we know that that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for a dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So that solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to if we're looking for it. Or can enhance the love we have. Yeah. There's so many things what about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They that what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult and everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze. They had another group taken out. They had another third group. Take a nap. But to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this? Nice. So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something take a nap, nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required Napa room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring quite requiring their employees to take naps in a day. But the group that took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with amazing..

diabetes Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison Einstein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on KSRO

KSRO

07:40 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on KSRO

"Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control we think about time we think about order, we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down we go to sleep, we would firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have in one scenario. And then we jumped and we jumped through a wall, and all of a sudden, we're in outer space and. Then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school. And then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefrontal cortex running the show, but it's a reality. And it feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state, it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strange logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about it night. There's been okay. Great Harvard professors and scientists that have talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back had to be a better person how to manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling around fumbling the way, we normally do do the dead know that they can approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly? Departed george. That's a great question. I love the way you approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have. Thin walls. When we go to sleep, we that it's normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just called them with were always available. But there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex, even though we love the pre frontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff, but when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the dead do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams, and and premonitions the first chicken soup for the syllabus edited. There's a young boy who lived on a farm whose father passed away, and he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had to because it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family, but he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and just take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff they give this this. Boy, this young boy. All this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told them to do in his dream said that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something. That was underneath the steering column. You had to stick your hand inside this whole and fish around and find this thing that he never would have. I've known how to do. We're at not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream saw that his son was meeting because he had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong request. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards the angels on the other side, departed loved ones, the beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help. And you really just need to say just, you know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep, and then pay attention to the first thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning when you wake up from a cat nap. That's. Put some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always took catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take a cat nap. And and the first thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution towards whatever it was. He was working on Einstein did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine has have paid attention to the insight from their dreams. We we have we know that that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for a dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So it solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to we're looking for it. Or it can enhance the love we have. There's so many things. What about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They that what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult and everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze that another group taking up. They had another third group. Take a nap but to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this Mace? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something taking that nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required nap room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring. We're quite requiring their employees to take naps in a day. But the group that took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with the maze, and it gave them an extra edge. But with..

diabetes Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison george Einstein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

07:43 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Down the right now while we're awake or quasi awake. Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control we think about time we think about order, we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down we go to sleep, we would firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have us in one scenario. And then we jumped and we jumped through a wall and all of a sudden we're in outer space, and then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefre. Cortex running the show, but it's a reality. And it feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state, it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strange logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about it night. There's been kinds of great Harvard professors and scientists that has talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back had to be a better person had a manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling. Around fumbling the way we normally do do the dead. No that they can't approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly? Departed george. That's a great question. I love the way you approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have thin walls. When we go to sleep. We that. It's normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just called them were always available. But there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the pre frontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff, but when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the dead do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the. Stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams and and from emissions. The first chicken soup for the soul book edited. There's a young boy who lived on a farm. His father passed away. And he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always saw his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had to because it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family, but he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and just take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff that gave this this. Boy, this young boy all this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream. So that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something. That was underneath the steering column. You had. Stick your hand inside this whole fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream saw that his son was meetings. He had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong request. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards the angels on the other side, the departed loved ones, the beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help, and you really just need to say this. You know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep and then pay attention to the. First thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning or when you wake up from a cat nap. That's put some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always took catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take a cat nap. And and the first thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution towards whatever it was. He was working on Einstein did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine has paid attention to the insight from their dreams. We we have we know that that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So that solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to if we're looking for it. Or it can enhance the love we have. Yeah. There's so many things what about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They that what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult and everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze. They had another group. A nap. They had another third group. Take a nap. But to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this maze? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something taking that nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required Napa room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring. We're quite requiring their employees to take naps in a day. But the group that took a nap and did to remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with the maze, and it gave them an extra edge..

diabetes Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison george Einstein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

WBT Charlotte News Talk

07:43 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

"Down the right now while we're awake or quasi awake. Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control what we think about time. We think about order we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down, and we go to sleep we would firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have us in one scenario. And then we jumped and we jumped through a wall and all of a sudden we're in outer space, and then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefrontal cortex running the show, but it's a reality in it feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strong. Range logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about it night. There's been okay, great Harvard professors and scientists that have talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an edge on how to get our power back had to be a better person how to manifest more magnificently in our lives than than worse stumbling around fumbling the way, we normally do do the dead know that they can approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly? Departed george. That's a great question. I love the way you. You approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have sin walls when we go to sleep. We that. It's normally we're always capable of being ever seething messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as he just called them were always available. But there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the pre frontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial numbers and all that stuff, but when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the bed do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams and and traditions. The first chicken soup for the soul both edited. There's a young boy who lived on a farm. From his father passed away. And she didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always his father figure out how to turn it on. But the kid never had because it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family, but he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and just take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that his father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff they give this this. Boy, this young boy. All this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream. So that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something that was underneath the steering column. You had to stick your hand inside this whole and fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're at not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream sad that his son was meeting. He had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong requests. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people are sad or depressed or scared there, they they should channel that towards making a strong request towards the angels on the other side, the departed loved ones the beings that are on the other side that are at the righty to help. And you really just need to say this. You know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep and then pay atten-. The first thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning or when you wake up from a cat nap. That's put some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always took catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take cat naps. And and the first thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution toward whatever it was. He was working on Einstein did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine has have paid attention to the insight from their dreams. We we have we know that that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for a dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And how we could get that. So that solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to we're looking for it. Or can enhance the love we have. There's so many things. What about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They they what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult and everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into three. They had one group continue to work on the maze. They had another group taking up. They had another third group. Take a nap but to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something take a nap, nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required Napa room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring we're cry requiring their employees to take naps in the day. But the group that took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with the maze, and it gave them an extra edge..

diabetes Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison george Einstein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

07:44 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on WRVA

"Down so right now while we're awake or quasi awake. Our frontal lobe is functioning and and in our prefrontal cortex. We we control we think about time we think about order, we think about spatial relationships. But when that shuts down, and we go to sleep we would firing as we're sleeping is our emotional cortex is is the part of our mind that is unlimited by space and time. That's why so many dreams have us in one scenario. And then we jumped and we jumped through a wall and all of a sudden we're in outer space. And then we we blink. And again, and then we're back in high school, and then we blink again. And we're in the future. So it's because we don't have that prefrontal cortex running the show, but it's a reality. And feels real even though it seems crazy when we talk about a dream when we're in our waking state, it just sounds like gibberish. But it isn't there is a very strange logic to all of those bizarre images that we dream about it night. There's been okay, great Harvard professors and scientists that have talked about the logic of our crazy dreaming mind. It's like another language, but it's our first language. It's a language we all speak. But we forgot we speak it. And if we put those dreams those symbols together, it spells something out that is always. And I mean, always there's never a wasted dream. It is always spelling out something that is going to give us an. Edge on how to get our power back had to be a better person had a manifest more magnificently in our lives than than we're stumbling around fumbling the way, we normally do do the dead know that they can approach us in the dream state. Is that why so many people have dream visions of their dearly? Departed george. That's a great question. I love the way you approach that. Yes. I think they do. I think they do know that we do have thin walls. When we go to sleep. We that. It's normally we're always capable of being a receiving messages from our departed loved ones or the dead as you just called them with were always available. But there's a wall that separates us from them in our normal. Waking state we could blame that all on the prefrontal cortex. Even though we love the pre frontal cortex, we wouldn't be you wouldn't be doing this radio show, and I wouldn't have been able to call in. If we didn't have that ability to dial number. And all that stuff. But when we are asleep. We don't have it were available and the dead do and they do reach out to us. There's one of the stories. I mean, this is a very simple story. But I think it's so powerful. There's in our chicken soup for the soul dreams, and and from initiatives, the first chicken soup for the soul book that I did there's a young boy who lived on a farm whose father passed away, and he didn't know how to run the tractor because it was broken. And he always saw his father figure I had to turn it on. But the kid never had to because it wasn't his job. And it's a couple of days after his father passed away. And he's he's depressed, and he's frustrated 'cause he's now the man of the family, but he can't turn the tractor on. And his mother suggests that he go and just take a nap and just sleep on it and see if he feels better when he wakes up five minutes later after he had gone to take a nap. He had an epic dream that is. Father came to him and told him not just about the tractor. But he told them all kinds of stuff that gave this this. Boy, this young boy all this reassurance. He runs out past his mother goes out to the tractor. And he does what his father told him to do in his dream said that there's this quarter sized lug nut or something. That was underneath the steering column. You had to stick your hand inside this whole and fish around and find this thing that he never would have known how to do. We're not for the dream. And were it not for his father's guidance. He turned on the tractor and lo and behold it worked, and how did he get that for sure his father came to him in a dream saw that his son was meeting because he had no idea how to do it. Exactly. Exactly. But again, the intensity of the need prompted that strong requests. And I think it made the lines of communication that much clearer. So I think sometimes when when people. Are sad or depressed or scared there. They they should channel that towards making a strong request towards the angels on the other side, the departed loved ones the beings that are on the other side that are at the ready to help. And you really just need to say just, you know, give it to me lay it out and then go to sleep, and then pay attention to the first thing that you remember when you wake up in the morning or when you wake up from a cat nap. That's what some of the great inventors did Thomas Edison, always to catnaps in the middle of the day, especially when he was stumped during the midst of some kind of invention. He would take a cat nap. And and I thing that he thought of when he woke up in the morning woke up from his nap would be inevitably something that would help him in terms of a solution towards whatever it was. He was working on. I'm Stein did this so many of the great inventors and people that have won Nobel prizes in medicine has have paid attention to the. Insight from their dreams. We we have. We know that we need an insulin for diabetes. My niece has has diabetes, and she probably wouldn't be alive. Were it not for a dream that Dr Frederick Banting had about about the need for insulin. And hell we could get that. So that solves problems doesn't it? Oh, yes. And it brings us to love to if we're looking for it. Or it can enhance the love we have. There's so many things. What about the Harvard University study what what did that conclude? Right. Well, this is great because it's very practical. They that what they did was they had a number of people say fifty people in a room working on an impossible maze. When that was so so difficult and everyone was doing poorly on it. And they they had they divided the group into threes. They had one group continue to work on the maze that another group taken up. They had a net. The third group take a nap but to not come back to the maze until they had some remembered dream. So in the end guess what group did better on this? So the group that that kept on working they actually did the worst out of everybody. So the message and that is if you're stumped. If you're if you're struggling working on something take a nap, nap is highly underrated even at the Huffington Post. They have a required Napa room that the employees are supposed to take. So there's a lot of businesses that are acquiring require requiring their employees to take naps in a day. But the group that took a nap and didn't remember dreams they did a little bit better. But the group that that took a nap and remember to dream exponentially better than the rest of the group in some of those people that took the nap didn't even have a dream that had anything at all to do with the maze. Some people did have a dream that had something to do with the maze, and it gave them an extra edge. But with..

diabetes Dr Frederick Banting Harvard University Huffington Post Thomas Edison george Stein five minutes
"banting" Discussed on Gastropod

Gastropod

02:28 min | 2 years ago

"banting" Discussed on Gastropod

"And if you needed it at night you could have some cooked unsweetened fruit and a tumbler of grog this type of diet might sound a little familiar with the exception of rogge dancing was a low carb high protein diet that one seems to have run and run and of course in a you get in the 20th century and you've got atkins and then do can yes banting was the original atkins but then there's the real atkins yet atkins was a a physician and a very very i've away he suffered a heart attack and he devised his diet cluelessly incredibly successful like banting the atkins zayed tells you to avoid carbs in eat basically all the protein you want and like banting after atkins lost all his own weight by going on a low carb diet he published his regime in nineteen 72 as dr atkins diet revolution remember how big a deal luigi cornaro was atkins was like the cornaro of the 20th century he sold tens of millions of copies in two thousand three and two thousand four louise says that nearly one out of every eleven north americans was on the atkins diet hot on act heels with the french dr pierre do ken i mean he's been struck off the french medical register now but he suggested docking the academic marks of french schoolgirls did they note achieve a certain weight in a he the are find him deeply misogynist ends a humiliating in the way that he has written his diets the way that he thinks of women's bodies charming misogyny aside deacon is essentially another version of atkins which is another version of banting this highprotein super low carb regime that promises to be easy to follow and really work they work for shortterm whitelaw shore susan roberts as an attrition scientists at tufts university here's the science behind how these highprotein low carb diet is work it's called kito genesis ketogenic diet your third lowering called uh that your body i'm chuck adams cannabilizing approaching molecules for example to get the glucose that your brain needs usually your body uses carbs to feel your brain but if there are no carbs around your brain still needs food so your body breaks down proteins and converts them into substances called ky tones your brain can use those instead the theory is that it's a lot more inefficient to fuel your body and your brain this way so you end up losing.

atkins heart attack luigi cornaro louise dr pierre susan roberts tufts university chuck adams rogge banting atkins zayed shortterm whitelaw