35 Burst results for "Brain Cancer"
John Paul Mac Isaac: Biden Asked for Laptop Back Day Before News Leak
"Just to get to the point where you have this Eureka moment where you're saying yourself my gosh this is the son of the president here You see this Beau Biden of course was Hunter Biden's brother who is deceased through the brain cancer now You see this sticker on the laptop And you put two and two together saying to yourself like you said it's not unusual for deceased family emergency command and want to retrieve data off computers But you figure out it's the sun Are you thinking to yourself at this point I mean I think this is a question a lot of us have John Paul What kind of an idiot does this with all this compromising data I mean that's that you're a smart guy That has to have occurred to you at some point immediately when you figured out who he was All I can say to that is drugs are a horrible thing And the commission that he was in when he dropped it off I'm surprised that if he remembers the interaction I know he has to remember the interaction because his lawyer called me up the day before the post ran the story asking for the laptop back
First lady hosts Veterans Day breakfast, supports caregivers
"The commander in chief is saluting the troops on this veteran's day President Biden is remembering one veteran in particular I can still remember the pride we felt seeing our son major Beau Biden in his uniform And the worry we felt while he was deployed for a year President Biden's son Beau died of brain cancer in 2015 several years after he was exposed to a burn pit during military service in Iraq Our veterans are very spine of America We owe them We owe their families and the survivors We only knew everything This is the first Veterans Day since President Biden signed legislation expanding healthcare for service members who were exposed to burn pits in Iraq and Afghanistan or to chemicals that were used in previous conflicts I'm Rita foley
11th Time's the Charm for Nick Cannon
"Nick Cannon. Welcoming is 11th child into the world with one of his women, Alyssa Scott, Alyssa was also the mom who gave birth to the baby that died 5 months later a brain cancer, very sad, so I'm glad to see them up and at it again. And yes, Nick has a 12th baby on the way as well. I remember when he had his 7th kid and I said, this guy is in a hardly done. He's on a mission for some reason. He's going to have a lot more. I mean, Nick Cannon wants to put 15 babies in this world minimum. And he's got a little workout. And right now he's got a lot of kids who are going to grow up really without a father's influence every single day. Great job, Nick. He basically tells women this is going to be a broken family. Even before they get pregnant, and these women accepted. I guess he makes that much money that he can promise they'll never have to worry about build. I don't know what kind of deal the iron's out with them, but they're all saying yes.
Joe Biden Displays His Mental Decline Once Again
"Very clear the mental decline is severe in this man. Cut number one, please. If anybody think if we're doing it for the first time now in the 20th, 21st century going into the 26th from the 20th century going into the second quarter of the 21st century, that we'd say 12 years is enough. I think 12 years enough in the going into 2030, 40, 50. That's just terrible. The man doesn't even know what year it is. He also went on to say that he attended a historically black college in Delaware. He said that he attended Delaware state university we've got that audio. Let's take a listen. It's great to be in Florida memorial university, one of the nation's great HBCUs. I'm a big fan of HBCUs. I got my start at one of those other HBCUs. Delaware state university. Okay, guys, pretty good, man. What? No, was it corn pop was this roommate? No, that's not true. He went to the university of Delaware. Not Delaware state university. He went to a lily white school. And then sadly, and again, and I want to preface this. The tragedy around his son Beau is just awful. We're not making fun of this. But Biden, once again, claimed that his son died in Iraq. And they talk about inflation. You know, we're dealing with a whole segment inflation is a worldwide problem right now. Because of a war in Iraq and the impact on oil and which Russia is doing. I mean, there's going to be more in Ukraine. And I think in Iraq, because that's what my son died. No, it's not. No, his son died years later of brain cancer
Joe Biden Lied About Beau Biden's Cause of Death
"And I guarantee you somebody listening to this show who's a progressive is going to accuse me of exploiting somebody's tragedy, I'm not my heart goes out to anybody who loses a son. No parent should outlive their child. And I mourn for the Biden family in losing Beau to brain cancer. But he did die of cancer at Walter Reed hospital. That didn't stop Biden from saying this. Inflation is a worldwide problem right now. Because of a war in Iraq and the impact on oil and which Russia is doing, I mean, excuse me, the war in Ukraine. And I think in Iraq, because that's what my son died. You were thinking of Iraq instead of Ukraine because that's where your son died with all due respect, mister president, your son died at Walter Reed medical center. And tragically he died of cancer. He didn't die fighting on the battlefield in Iraq.
"brain cancer" Discussed on The School of Greatness
"And I had to go through those aches and pains and knots in my stomach and feeling uncomfortable to become comfortable within myself. It wasn't like I could just wake up one day and have that. It's the failures that build the next success in your life. And I always say these things we go through, the heartache, divorce, breakups, relationships, business failures. They're the bridge to get us to the next place we're going in our life. No one can experience that for you, but you. And even as a parent, you want to take those heartaches away and those steps or falls away from your kids, but they've got to scratch their knees. They've got to touch a hot surface to know not to do it again. You can only protect them from so much, but we need those lessons to build the person we're becoming. And we're always evolving. I'm not there yet. I've got you're not finished yet? No. I've got so much more I want to do and I know so much I'm learning about myself still. Every day. Which is a really cool place to be. That's cool. What would you say was the biggest pain personally and professionally you've gone through in the last 20 years? We only have an hour. No, you know, look. The biggest challenge or pain or what seemed like, oh, this is a big let down or break down our failure or potentially in your personal life and in your business. But also what's the lesson you learned from each one of those experiences? Yeah, you know, my first business was a hat company. I started it because my stepfather had brain cancer and I was meeting a lot of men and women undergoing chemotherapy who had lost her hair and I had loved fashion since I was a little girl and so I started sewing in cotton linings into hats and created a hat business at age 19, dropped out of college. And I think seeing this person that I love struggling, wanting to save his life, really. And at 19 you're kind of an idealist. This was my way. I could do something, right? I felt so helpless in that moment. And after 5 years of trying to run this little hat company and it not working, wanting has to be the next big thing again, like it was 1940.
"brain cancer" Discussed on Dose of Leadership
"Are inspired to live bright, live bold and share bright vibes. Alone it can be hard to change, but together we can change the world. Welcome to the bright vibe podcast. So Matthew Zachary healthcare advocate. That's what I'm going to call you today. Healthcare, extreme healthcare active advocate. How about that? Matthews, welcome to the show today. I will allow it. Thank you. You know, sarcasm to me is just like a warm blanket. So I think I'm going to feel good at the end of this podcast today. I think so. I love my mom. I'd like to meet. You're the founder of an award winning. It says not profit. I'm reading your bio. Stupid, it called stupid cancer, which I do want to talk about, and then you're also the CEO and cofounder of off script health. And I want to talk about both of those today. But I obviously want to talk about anything you want to talk about as well. Because I am certainly in alignment with we have to be our own best advocates when it comes to healthcare. Nobody's going to look out for your health like yourself. Or nobody has a vested interest. Like you do. Is that fair enough to say? That is the case where I don't know if you're already here, but you're typically screwed in general by default in life. And you have to hope that chemistry physics and chaos are in your favor. Yes, yes, yes. And so too often, so as I was telling you, I'm pretty sure I have a healthcare background. I'm not a physician, I thank goodness for anybody that I would be my patient. But I do have healthcare facilities, senior care specifically. And you can really tell people have better outcomes when they're engaged in their health. There's no other way to say it. It doesn't matter if they're taking meds. No matter what, if you're engaged in your health or in your care, you're typically always going to have better outcomes. If nothing else, it just reduces anxiety and stress of what's to come. Just understanding what's happening. Yeah, I mean, everything's always in theory. I'm always on the underdog side of things in the sense that raises a Jew. You typically have what I call congenital chutzpah. You're just born with this spunky take no prisoners. You know, go fuck yourself perspective. Right. But not everyone has that. And is it fair to conflate that just be your own advocate is fair to a population of people that come from various different cultures and perspectives and attitudes and zip codes, they don't even know what's possible to be their own advocates. So who is their surrogate? That could hopefully be there for that. No one's going to deny that being your standing up for yourself, knowing what's right for you, it's so it's cloudy, but it's also very individualized and it's specific to what's wrong with you as well. Of course. And so your organizations typically, it sounds like support people in that process. If I just found out I had cancer, there's information there's community. There's access to resources so that I can start at least understanding how to be my own advocate. Is that fair to say? Yeah, I think by 20 22 parlance I ran crisis nonprofits. But 19 years ago, they would just go with trying to help you not be alone and make your experience suck a lot less. Right. That was 2022. Cancer loneliness and cancer back when we were victims and all these other sort of stoic and to deliver ways of thinking about quality of life. Got it. Okay. And so is that what stupid cancers? So tell me about stupid cancer and what exactly that is. So I was diagnosed with terminal brain cancer in 1996, spoiler alert. They were wrong. Best misdiagnosis ever. And so literally you were misdiagnosed, you diagnosed you with cancer, but you didn't have cancer. No, no, I actually had actual brain cancer, but I thought I'd be dead in 6 months. Got it, got it. Okay. No, there was some bad crap in my head. Believe me, you know, that was definitely there. It definitely did surgery. Definitely the radiation. Got it. And I was 21. College grad school and I was a concert pianist. It was going to study with Hans Zimmer, and I have this whole future for myself. I might have been really happy back then, because I didn't know what was wrong with me. And then you know, life turns on a dime, all this crap happened. I couldn't go to grad school. I wound up rehabbing myself playing piano for 5 years, but I fell into advertising as a plan B and I worked in advertising for ten years, but along the way, I finally met someone who had cancer in the 20s. You know, bonus was he also had cancer brain cancer. And he was bald and Jewish and went to my college. Do you guys were twins? Right. But he's the one that kind of woke me up and asked me how'd you like to be a cancer advocate? And I said, what the hell is a cancer advocate? No one put those words together back then. Advocate was like the gay advocate magazine was the 9. All we knew, the HIV crisis. The advocate was the magazine and there was no cancer advocate. Aids advocates. Right. And it was a whole different way to think about, you know, what could make my life what could have made my life, my decisions, my empowerment, my experience better or less crappy. So that was kind of like, you know, man behind the curtain moment where
Veterans 'burn pits' bill marks a personal victory for Biden
"President Biden has signed what he calls a personal Bill expanding federal healthcare services for veterans who served in places where it toxic smoke billowed from burn pits I was going to get this done come hell or high water The bill is named after sergeant first class heath Robinson who died of cancer two years ago A soldier is strong as an ox physically and mentally The ultimate cuddler and protector to our sweet little girl brielle After Danielle Robinson introduced him the president spoke directly to brielle I know you miss your daddy but he's with you all the time And pointed to the seat next to hers That's my grandson His daddy lost to the same burn pits And he knows what you're going through It was the most directly the president's publicly made between the burn pits and his son Bose fatal brain cancer After serving in Iraq Sagar Meghani Washington
"brain cancer" Discussed on WTOP
"Remembered this weekend by colleagues and friends She died Saturday at age 65 20 rigorous coworkers remember a woman of gifted talent a great personality and a generous friend For more than three decades news four anchor doreen gensler worked with Wendy rieger and wound up interviewing her about her health trials first with heart surgery and then brain cancer She has been so brave through the health challenges that have come her way Doreen says Wendy was an excellent writer who conveyed the news of the community of which he devoted her career She loved the community and she cared about she cared about the people that we all cover Particularly on WTO P news A woman was shot during a home invasion robbery in Montgomery county It happened on stravinsky terrace and fairland but police have recently released the information police arrived around 1 a.m. found a wounded 57 year old woman in her home the victim's injuries prevent her from giving information to police and they've been unable to determine whether anything was stolen from the home Several bullet holes were discovered in different locations of the victim's home police are asking anyone who knows anything to come forward 8 people are in the hospital after a two car crash in Montgomery village Montgomery county fire officials say 6 of the victims are children The collision happened at the intersection of trams way in goshen wrote near Stuart town park no word what led up to that crash fire officials say all 8 people suffered non life threatening injuries This is WTO news Money news had 25 and 55 years Lisa Matteo This is a Bloomberg money.
"brain cancer" Discussed on WTOP
"At the end of the year Reger died Saturday following a battle with an aggressive form of brain cancer She was 65 Stung by the laws of its Black Sea flagship and indignant over alleged Ukrainian aggression on Russian territory Russia's military command has warned that renewed missile strikes on Ukraine's capital Stay with WTO for more on these stories in just minutes One 47 it's a fight that made national headlines a stabbing over one of those popular Popeyes chicken sandwiches Now a jury has found the man behind the stabbing guilty of second degree murder Here's WTO's Nick aye and Ellie Sentencing is scheduled for July for RICO McLean the man who stabbed and killed Kevin Davis at an oxen hill Popeyes restaurant in 2019 reportedly because Davis had been skipping people who were standing in line for the restaurant's popular chicken sandwich and mister mcclain took offense to that They agreed to go outside at which point mister mcclain stabbed mister Davis ultimately killing him As Brian Reilly who was then a prince George's county police commander the crime gained national attention as it coincided with long lines at Popeyes around the country when the restaurant chain first put the sandwich on its menu Nick I Nelly doubled news Former president Donald Trump has endorsed JD Vance in the Ohio Senate race Vance is the author of the bestselling book turned movie hillbilly elegy He's also a venture capitalist Politico reports that Trump endorsement is not without risk Most polls have shown trailing his Republican rivals including former Ohio treasurer Josh mandel and investment banker Mike gibbons It's one 48 Traffic.
"brain cancer" Discussed on WTOP
"NBC four anchor Wendy reger died this morning after a battle with brain cancer She was 65 and her goodbye to the station a couple of months ago After more than 30 years said she said retirement gave her permission to just exhale You have to look around and see the small glorious things in life That it doesn't have to be well I've got a bucket list In fact someone said you need to take bucket list and replace the B with an F and I have And that's my list Over the years reger covered hurricanes the Olympics or royal wedding in England and all kinds of local stories with humor and wit she worked at WTO before starting at NBC in 1988 as a reporter Her NBC four colleagues called her smart funny compassionate and authentically herself Her co anchor Jim handley spoke with WTO today about his colleague and friend She ruled the room as she always did and people just marveled at every word that came out of her mouth And every word that she wrote our viewers were blessed to really get to see a craftsman She could write like no one else in town She wrote with heart she wrote with passion and she felt a connection not just to people but to animals and causes around our community Wendy was holding the hand of her husband Dan as she passed away It's ten 33 now in Washington CBS News special report even as.
"brain cancer" Discussed on WTOP
"Some breaking news we've been following out of South Carolina and more on that shooting at the mall police say ten people were shot two others were injured in the stampede no deaths though had been reported more details as they become available We're also reacting to the sad news about the death of our longtime colleague in NBC four newsletter Wendy reger She died this morning at a hospice after a battle with brain cancer She worked for WTO's news partners at NBC four for more than 30 years Her colleague during gensler shared some thoughts It's just an incredibly sad day Wendy was I think I put on social media I don't think I've ever known anybody who was more alive than when you read her She was very authentic very spontaneous very caring and generous and she was authentically herself You'll be hearing in the days to come lots of great Wendy's stories She was entertaining and fun and witty and also compassionate and warm and just a great friend and I'm just feel very grateful that I got to be her friend and work with her for more than 30 years She started the year before I did So she was there for about 30 four years I guess And she's been so brave through the health challenges that have come her way It was October of 2020 I think when we sat down I went up to her place in the mountains of rappahannock county and we sat down and talked about her upcoming open heart surgery to want it to do that interview because she wanted to warn other people to pay attention to their symptoms and it was daunting challenge but she was up for it and she came through that surgery really well Less than a year later she would learn that she had brain cancer And she had surgery right away to remove a tumor and it was pretty shocking when the biopsy revealed that she had the worst form of brain cancer Glioblastoma But she has been fighting hard ever since she went through chemotherapy and radiation and was part of a state of the art clinical trial at duke university and there has been just many months of a lot of hopefulness All of us who know Wendy hoped that she would be the one to beat this disease But sadly it didn't work out that way But she's been authentically Wendy and full of spirit right up until the end She went to the hospital Overnight earlier this week I was having trouble managing the pain and she went from the hospital to hospice care and we just heard the awful news that she was gone this morning Wendy reeger by the way was 65 We here at WTO P also extend our condolences to her husband Dan And her family Cordy a partners helps nonprofit organizations modernize their accounting technology and their finance operations so they can focus on serving others Our team becomes your accounting team to save you time and resources I'm Scott Kovacs.
"brain cancer" Discussed on WTOP
"Washington anchor Wendy rigger died today rigor who was diagnosed with brain cancer last summer and had surgery to remove a tumor Former colleague Jim Hanley talks to WTO about his colleague We all know that Wendy lived large and she lived life with heart and passion We just marveled at the stories that she told She could write really like no one else in town And she really felt a connection with people animals causes around our community I feel grateful that I was able to spend Sunday afternoon with her and her husband Dan a longtime photojournalist at NBC four Her brilliance and her humor was still shining brightly She ruled the room as she always did and people just marveled at every word that came out of her mouth Viewers felt like she wasn't just a friend She was a good friend that they had known for 30 plus years And she let them in to her life When she was struggling the most you can say above all else Wendy rieger is a fighter She had weathered her heart condition and then she battled cancer She went on to retirement and married her longtime friend Dan and was just starting that next chapter of her life And that's probably the saddest part of all But I know that she was in a good place when she left She passed peacefully with her husband Dan by her side And her brothers as well I told somebody this morning we're blessed because she's going to be with us forever Her spirit her memories and her strength are always with us But more than anything I'm going to miss the humorous side of Wendy and I think our viewers will too She would hate me for this because she was a journalist journalist and a writer to the end to use this cliche windy was indeed the real deal And she was the leader of our tribe at NBC four Jim handley there on the death of Wendy rigger she worked at NBC four for almost 35 years and of course she was also here at WTO P and anchor 65 years old when do you rigor has passed today Straight ahead here on WTO P the caps and action today so are the Nats We'll get you up to date It's two 14.
Caller Wants to Know More About the Biolabs in Ukraine
"Mark I just want to say first off man I've listened to you since 2008 I've loved every aspect I've agreed with you on probably 85% Maybe I would even say more than that And you know I'm 38 years old I've seen I was through 9 11 I was a senior in high school watching it on the TV I've been through two recessions I've been through Barack Obama's charade You know I was affected by you know what job I had at that time and so you lived a life of a 38 year old up to the age of 38 like most Americans And what did it teach you It taught me to question everything It taught me to research My daughter she was diagnosed with a terminal brain cancer when she was 5 And she's been gone for four years now and ever since Oh my goodness I'm sorry Yeah and I mean I mean I've researched anything and everything you know And what I'm getting at is that as I'm looking at all of this unfold in all of the propaganda that I've seen with COVID what I've seen with the fed printing money since 2008 $28 trillion debt It's actually more than that I do believe that you did some mathematics on that and it was important to neighborhood a 30s and 40s a trillion No no no no It's actually over 200 trillion When you take in so called entitlement obligations Right and it's absolutely ridiculous to the American taxpayers I want you to make your point before I have to go So my point is is that we're being told instead all these lies I want to know what was in those 8 bioweapons labs that allegedly that we had some sort of Adam Adam We're not being told anything
"brain cancer" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"He lived here that is hooch was near in Iraq and earlier than that in Kosovo is the cause of his brain cancer in a disease of so many other troops But I am committed to find out everything we can The U.S. House recently passed a bill that would open up VA benefits to veterans suffering from nearly two dozen illnesses After being exposed to toxins in the military I'm Miranda Suarez in Fort Worth It's NPR This is WNYC in New York four minutes after 6 o'clock good morning I'm David first Mostly sunny today with a high of 48 it's 42° now in Central Park Mayor Adams was in the East Village yesterday to mark the first day restaurants can now allow patrons to dine inside without checking for proof of vaccination He announced last week that the city will suspend its key to NYC program as long as COVID-19 rates stay low The goal he says is to truly reopen the city But resident Leslie grew says she doesn't think now is the right time to lift the mandatory vaccine program I think we still need more people vaccinated So I think those restrictions might be still a good idea Yesterday was also the first day public school students beginning at kindergarten no longer have to wear a mask inside classrooms And another coronavirus variant is beginning to thrive in New York just as officials roll back COVID related mandates and requirements BA two is a strain of the omicron variant that just swept across the U.S. and its presence is doubling in New York State every two weeks Bruce farber is a chief of public health and epidemiology at northwell health He says he thinks be a two won't cause much harm in New York Thanks to the area's vaccination rate and because it's gaining ground so soon after the last surge You I don't think it means a lot Basically because there's pretty good cross immunity between VA one and BA two and because the omicron wave was so recent that people clearly have good immunity But other health experts worry be a two could still find its way into unvaccinated groups or people without boosters prolonging the winter wave About 33% of New Yorkers have received a booster shot New York home care workers have fought for years to be compensated for all of the wages they're owed for 24 hour shifts Their union 1199 SEIU announced they had finally achieved a victory last week an arbitrator decided that employers had to shell out $30 million for unpaid wages But in newly surfaced audio from a meeting with home care workers in 2019 union lawyer Dan ratner said they were really owed between 5 and $6 billion He told workers to expect less but he didn't say how much less There isn't enough money in the industry to pay back every dollar of what everybody.
Biden salutes troops as 'spine of America' on Veterans Day
"On his first veterans day as commander in chief president Biden is saluting those he calls the nation's soul at Arlington National Cemetery the president's saluted during a wreath laying ceremony at the tomb of the unknowns and minutes later saluted all those who served you are the very spying of America and the nation will forever onerous solemn duty to care for that his administration's announced a new effort to better deal with medical conditions suffered by troops deployed to toxic environments the president suggested a potential link between his son beau's death from an aggressive brain cancer and his exposure to burn pits in Iraq Sager mag ani at the White House
"brain cancer" Discussed on The Science Show
"And before we leave <Speech_Male> physics just <Speech_Male> to show how the disciplines <Speech_Male> into act <Speech_Male> what <Speech_Male> about using magnets <Speech_Male> to treat cancer. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> This is alice cave <Speech_Male> with her prize. Winning <Speech_Male> three minute thesis <Speech_Male> presentation <Speech_Male> at the university <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> will angang. <Speech_Female> If you diagnosed <Silence> with cancer. <Speech_Female> What type <Speech_Female> do you think would be the <Silence> west <Speech_Female> for most <Speech_Female> people. The answer is <Silence> cancer of the brain <Speech_Female> mission <Speech_Female> cry. Russia is <Speech_Female> the deadliest <Speech_Female> form of cancer. <Speech_Female> Only six <Speech_Female> percent of patients survive <Silence> past five years <Speech_Female> to <Speech_Female> see what makes brain cancer <Silence> so hard to treat. <Speech_Female> cry. Russia is <Speech_Female> the deadliest <Speech_Female> form of cancer. <Speech_Female> Only six <Speech_Female> percent of patients survive <Silence> past five years <Speech_Female> to <Speech_Female> see what makes brain cancer <Silence> so hard to treat. <Speech_Female> Let's <Speech_Female> look at how conventional <Silence> therapies work <Speech_Female> in any <Speech_Female> cancer treatment. <Speech_Female> We have a really <Speech_Female> tough time trying to <Speech_Female> kill all the cells <Speech_Female> in chuma <Speech_Female> without damaging <Speech_Female> too much healthy tissue in <Silence> the process. <Speech_Female> Our main <Speech_Female> treatments. Are <Speech_Female> radiation therapy. <Speech_Female> Chemo <Silence> and surgery. <Speech_Female> But chemo <Speech_Female> doesn't always walk <Speech_Female> and chew <Speech_Female> could be inoperable <Speech_Female> if it sits too <Silence> deep inside the brain <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> yet to kill every <Speech_Female> so with radiation <Speech_Female> therapy. <Speech_Female> We have to damage <Speech_Female> lots of good cells <Silence> that stand in the <Speech_Female> way <Speech_Female> when it comes to brains. <Speech_Female> We can't <Speech_Female> afford to be <Silence> imprecise. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> The best way to destroy <Silence> a chuma <Speech_Female> is to kill <Speech_Female> the cancer cells <Silence> from the inside. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> My research uses <Speech_Female> a process called <Speech_Female> magnetic hypothermia. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> when nana's magnets <Speech_Female> killer chuma <Speech_Female> by making <Silence> it too hot. <Speech_Female> I've made nanoparticles <Speech_Female> that. Get <Speech_Female> injected into the brain <Speech_Female> and eastern up <Silence> by cancer cells <Speech_Female> when <Speech_Female> we put the particles inside <Silence> a magnetic fields. <Speech_Female> They <Speech_Female> start to move like <Speech_Female> a compass needle pointing <Speech_Female> north <Speech_Female> and as they <Speech_Female> move that he <Speech_Female> shop a small area <Silence> around to them <Speech_Female> now. <Speech_Female> Normally magnet <Speech_Female> start really drew <Silence> damage on their own. <Speech_Female> So this means <Speech_Female> we can put the patient <Speech_Female> inside a broad <Speech_Female> magnetic field <Speech_Female> and talk <Speech_Female> just the area <Speech_Female> where we've injected the particles. <Silence> <Speech_Female> So <Speech_Female> i use this checklist <Speech_Female> to see each material <Speech_Female> that i make is <Speech_Female> a good candidate <SpeakerChange> for <Silence> this therapy <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> number one. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> The chemicals kombi <Silence> too toxic <Speech_Female> number two. <Speech_Female> They <Speech_Female> need to get <SpeakerChange> inside <Speech_Female> the cells <Speech_Female> not just to other <Silence> parts of the <SpeakerChange> brain <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> and number <Speech_Female> three. They need <Speech_Female> to stay magnetic <Silence> while the heating up <Speech_Female> but <SpeakerChange> switch <Speech_Female> off before they get <Silence> too hot <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> now. I've taken a type <Speech_Female> of crystals that loses <Speech_Female> its magnetic properties <Speech_Female> at a pretty low <Silence> temperature <Speech_Female> and i've <Speech_Female> tweaked the chemistry <Speech_Female> to keep it magnetic <Silence> inside the body. <Speech_Female> I <Speech_Female> can prevent overheating <Speech_Female> with particles that stop <Speech_Female> moving when <Silence> they're too hot <Speech_Female> but acts like <Speech_Female> magnets again once <Silence> they've cooled down <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> to get an idea of. <Speech_Female> How will the particles will <Speech_Female> do when we inject them <Speech_Female> into a brain. <Speech_Female> I measure their magnetism <Speech_Female> at different temperatures. <Speech_Female> To see <Silence> if they can heat up inside <Silence> the body <Speech_Female> then <Speech_Female> incubate the pashcal <Speech_Female> with different cells <Speech_Female> to see if they <Speech_Female> get asian up or do <Silence> any damage. <Speech_Female> I found <Speech_Female> that if i had <Speech_Female> less toxic <Speech_Female> elements <Speech_Female> the particles are actually <Speech_Female> more <SpeakerChange> likely <Silence> to work inside a brain <Silence> <Speech_Female> now. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> This is a very precise <Speech_Female> type of treatment <Speech_Female> and in <Speech_Female> a disease where it's <Speech_Female> vital to <Speech_Female> preserve every <Silence> lost <SpeakerChange> brain so <Speech_Female> we <Speech_Female> will be using magnets <Speech_Female> to cook cancer <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> from <Speech_Male> the inside <Speech_Male> and i hope it works <Speech_Male> for people to <Speech_Male> could luck alice. <Speech_Male> Alice o'keefe <SpeakerChange> at <Speech_Male> the university of new south <Speech_Male> wales with a three minute thesis.
"brain cancer" Discussed on The Podcast On Podcasting
"Podcast about investing in gold or I could do it about cancer and you decided cancer. So what kind of the reason behind you starting this particular podcast? Great question. My life and my family members have been touched by cancer a lot in the last decade. I've lost my grandma, my dad, and now my uncle, who's also dealing with brain cancer. So it's just something that, although I am personally thankfully not a cancer patient survivor, but it's been around my life to people who are very close to me for the last ten years..
The Blessings of Enough: Discovering Contentment in Daily Life
"Is this inner freedom of realizing. We'll be right where we are so. I'd like to start by responding to some of the questions and misunderstandings that arise around any consideration of contentment. And some imagine contentment is being this kind of dissociation from the world dreamy floating that's above and beyond life's difficulties kind of the image of a cow. Contentedly munching on grass of meadow. Or something like real trance-like and actually true contaminant involves a full presence with the life. That's right here with him around us and it doesn't mean we don't experience difficult emotions. It means were okay with feeling. Whatever is arising so by way of example this week inner contentment for me has not blocked me from feeling alarm and angry for those an up. Ghanistan those and haiti. It hasn't stopped me from feeling Fear concern for a dear friend of mine who has brain cancer. It hasn't stopped me revealing an bogged down on by my own physical discomfort. I've been dealing with a sinus infection. So contentment enables us to be okay with this arisings of grief. Our fear pain with the with the ups and downs. And it allows us to have a sense of of balance of a fundamental. Oh kanus in the midst of it and this kind of freedom is captured by one of my favorite Phrases from azan masters says that enlightenment is to be without anxiety about imperfection more contemporary version of it is elizabeth kubler ross. Who says i'm not okay. And you're not okay. And in so k now it's really this presence. That's large enough to embrace our imperfect world
"brain cancer" Discussed on Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit
"Thank you so much for being here. L. delight to talk with you. I can't wait to dive into it. So let's jump right in. I wanna start with something that our podcast audience is a little bit familiar with because we did an entire newsletter in episode series on. Em apps. But i want you to expand on it. So in two thousand and eleven the world health organization and The i a r c they classified. Ems as a group to be possible carcinogen now that was in two thousand eleven now. What a lot of people don't know is that since that time period there has been a lot of additional research. That has come out. And i'd love free to expand on it specifically the links between ems cell phone radiation non ionizing radiation and the link to cancer slash carcinogens. So can you start us off from there. I certainly can try. I think most people don't realize that a cell phone is a two way microwave radiating device it sends and receives messages in order to function and it has multiple antennas on it which are emitting and receiving microwave radiation now. This radiation is too weak to directly break the dna bonds that are in every cell of every living thing but it does break. The dna bonds a through indirect means. So it doesn't do it like ionizing. Radiation like x rays. Which were all familiar with is damaging but it does damage the dna indirectly and caused a condemning dna. This can lead cells to proliferate out of control which results in cancer normally we get damage to our dna all the time from sunlight from just being alive and because we have healthy cells with healthy dna. That damage gets repaired but what we know now from studies that have been done since twenty eleven is that this kind of radiation could be damaging cells. Let's talk about the kind of evidence that we have. We've really got studies. Done in cell cultures experiments done in petri dishes with cell cultures taken from humans and animals. We have studies done whole animals where we follow them. Over a period of time using controlled studies with designs that they've been standardized over many decades. And then we have studies in human beings where we look at people who for example have brain cancer or thyroid cancer and we compare them with those who do not have the disease but are the same age same experiences and we find out whether the cell phone history differs. and that's where we had the most problems because the data are difficult to get people don't live in cages. We don't control them like we can with animals but those studies also shown effect. So if we look at the experimental studies in cell cultures. Those studies were around in twenty. Eleven are now much more robust. There are many more of them most recently. An expert group advise the swiss government that looking at all of the in vitro evidence. And in vivo evidence there was clear evidence it cell phone. Radiation can increase what we call reactive oxygen species now. These are free radicals that can be like the coors of the cells they roam around and wherever they see a free electron they grab it and they cause damage and the right you act of oxygen species proliferate with cell phone radiation which is also emitted by your laptops your baby monitors and other devices which is why we at environmental healthtrust recommend wiring your devices for use in your home and limiting your.
"brain cancer" Discussed on The Jasmine Star Show
"I am talking about tens of thousands of dollars to make an emotional decision to buy a car. I am talking about an emotional decision to buy a lipstick. Online course a muffin from a local bakery. We buy out of emotion and yet what we as business owners would like to do. Is to lead with the lipstick. The muffin or the car. Understanding that people aren't buying a muffin. They're buying the reason of the muffin. The buying what they feel in the car. They're buying what that represents to them. So i came along. And i started realizing that if i created content that empowered people to connect with me as the creator not just the creation that connected with me as the artist. Not just the art that connects with me as the creator. Not just the course. When i realized that if people had a deeper connection to the emotional component of what they were buying game over and people who are of my folk and kin people who are underfunded under connected undereducated. We look at that and say We got a fighting chance. Those are the people who i speak to man. That is fire jasmine. We could end right here but we're not going to come and conquer. That is so good. Oh my gosh yeah so going back to your story. When did this start for you. At what point did you decide. Okay i'm going to step in and this is going to become who i am. This is going to be transparent. Show the world and ultimately ended up here. I want to be very clear. And i wish i could look back and say that it was part of my plan the entire time like i knew it i had no idea. I didn't know what i was doing until i did it. And look back into stills at what it was. All i knew was that i dropped out of law school when my mom had a relapse the brain cancer and all i knew is that i wanted to be a photographer and i didn't own a camera and then all i knew was that when i was.
"brain cancer" Discussed on Trina Talk
"What is your fear. What is fear. I don't know you know this is totally not gonna be an answer but it's different sort of an answer when my husband was sick and tired told the short version story. 'cause i know he don't have all day My friend had said that. I should get him to write cards to the kids that they could open future graduations in whatever but it saturday's terrible task including because he never remembered that he was dying because of brain cancer affected him cognitively so long story short one day. I decided it was time that i had had a little bit of awareness. I could go. He was at the hospital over and bring cards and get him to write the so. I walked into the hospital. And i like this sense of dread of knowing the task that was in front of me that i have to walk in. Tell him he's dying and tell him he has to red cards to the kids like this. The revulsion i can still feel the sense of dread. That was willing to me now. Listeners can't see them a hand like rising dread is rising right and i decided in that moment that like that was hard so other stuff wasn't going to be hard like. Is it really that scary to have your boss yell at you or to give a presentation or ernie areas. Those things really scary. If this was scary this was like how right so. It's not like. I have no fears but a lot of stuff kind of fell into perspective. But from that experience makes you makes you look at things a lot differently. Is there a time when you wish you had done something that you did a time. When i wish. I had done something but i didn't do it. Oh well. I put all kinds of examples in the book of things that i wish i had done differently..
"brain cancer" Discussed on The Skeptics' Guide to the Universe
"You're welcome. What if i told you guys. Where would your first reaction be of a study that claims mike treat brain cancer with magnets brain cancer from an article one hundred years ago. But we're already doing we're already doing. We're using magnets on the brain. I would imagine that it would probably derivative of that. You have a for cancer. How do you shrink a tumor with a magnet so hit it with magnetism so but what if the magnets to guide the drugs is that how can that. Just kind of from the directly from the magnetic field itself. Yeah that's cool. I mean. I would say i'm skeptical. But tell me kinda you guys are reflecting kind of the dichotomy here. This so magnets are real. You know it's like it's not like they're themselves made up and they affect the body because our biological organisms or electromagnetic and magnetic resonance imaging. Mri scans or use magnets to make the best images. We can of biology and we're using trans cranial magnetic stimulation to oh you know. Change brain function and so the magnets are powerful real biological force. But that's all like physiology a lake. There's something interesting about the idea of there. Being a tumor in the brio. Yes so this definitely is like a new level and of course my initial reaction was skeptical as well because the flip side of that coin is for the last two hundred years basically is. Since he's been a science of magnetism and magnets there has been magnetic quackery and it's still flourishing as so. The question is always when you want to hear any claim being put forward for magnets. Is this real or is this. Magnetic quackery is nonsense. And sometimes there's things in the middle where you have legitimate researchers who think they've head upon something but they're just getting kinda lost in the sexiness of using magnetic fields to affect the body I've seen it happen as well. So i took a deep look at this. This one and my overall sense is that this is legitimate. But preliminary right if i had to encapsulate the executive summary there first of all the the brain cancer that they're treating here is globalist on multiform. E which is the most the most common. It's also the nastiest it's it's the hardest to treat. Survival times are still like twelve to eighteen months on average and the and like our treatments. They've made a little bit of a difference but not much and everything kinda brutal to it's hard spring for very invasive. Cancer sends out tendrils into the brain tissue. That's why it's impossible to cure. It's not like encapsulated or anything. And by the time the time you detected too late you know it's already in insinuated itself in the brain and of course our ability to use aggressive treatment or other surgical or radiation or whatever is limited because it's the brain that you're talking about at some point you're like you could take out lobes of the lung and and try to manage people that way but you can't do that to the brain without causing significant neurological impairment. So so it's bad. it's very very bad so anyway. We only use ten percent of our brain. So can't you just cut off the other. That's just make sure everyone listening knows. That's absolutely not true. That smith bob just twelve percent. That was supposed to say what is it. Sarcasm symbol sick all right so this is the thing. I was most interested in but i heard this is. What's what's the apparent mechanism here. Because like obvious was i. i did not think of. It wasn't even on among the things that i would consider. So this is how it allegedly works and this is based upon some in vitro data so there's some preliminary data with and this is what led to this study And that is that the if you have an intense enough magnetic field for a long enough period of time it can affect the function of michael contra in such a way that it causes them to spew out a lot of oxygen free radicals. Now if you have a very metabolic active tissue like cancer it might cause them to put out so many. Oxygen free radicals that triggers cell death. A october associes..
"brain cancer" Discussed on The Life Stylist
"When it comes to Choosing to not have wifi. Which i'm going to do. Is you know. Thank god. This house was built in two thousand one. So it's all wired for ethernet in every room was like god. Thank god these guys. Were forward thinkers. I mean that was probably bad ass at the time right because everything 'cause then you can have your halo parties and your with their xbox like everything and all the different rooms we used to have a. Is there a friend who do that every saturday night. We'd we'd go there and we'd have halo lan parties like where you're you're playing video games all the different rooms and you have teams and everything but yeah. That was cool. I i still think it is cool. Maybe not come back. Yeah so. I was stoked to find that. But then i i guess i gotta get an av person in there that can get through that rats to wires but What i did in the i would run. Ethernet i think directly out of the router and then just turned the modem off to stop the wifi and then i would still have internet but not wifi is that do i have that right. The the modem and the router. I think you'd need the modem on to get the internet right and then you turn the wifi router right off. Yeah yes. That's what i. That's what i did at home. I just put the The route or portion of it on a timer and actually have it in an apartment now. Because some nights i i'm in bed and i'm like i forgot to turn off the router so now just goes off at eleven. Pm comes on at seven am. Yeah but I think that's something that people that aren't real techy get confused about. Is there like cool. I'll get rid of wifi. Whatever i can hardware my computer but it's understanding like which of those two devices which and then in a case like mine since there's seven rooms that have an ethernet port then you have to get like one of those little kind of junction boxes. I don't know what they're called but they have. You know ten ethernet plugs in them and then those would then go into the modem. Yeah right it would be a wired router or a switch right at wired. Routers that doesn't have the wireless kind of like a like an office computer networking setup a most right from day. Yeah yep Okay so the the rif. What do you think if someone okay if you're in your house and you just have to have wifi on when you're using your cell phone that's getting paying from multiple cell towers nearby so it's bringing in radiation into the house Already there but then you're also kind of your phone is omitting tremendous amount of of radiation. Is it better to just use your phone using wi fi and turn it in airplane mode if you want to have your phone near you and using it would that be like less overall radiation coming out of the device According to the equipment yes it would be but you also have to remember that Anything foreign is still going to stress and every individual is different in how they respond to these different frequencies as well so they're still even debate among a lot of emf researchers whether the intensity matters more than the frequency itself because there could be a really low frequency if it's the right frequency to cause biological harm to an individual it could affect that individual more than an intense frequent. See like just a few megahertz above that or or something like that so Intensity we all were always looking at that the intensity of the field but we're also looking at the frequency and the individual and it it still does damage no matter what but according to the meter. It's actually you know. I like if i have to be connected on my phone. I prefer to be connected to a wi fi network than depending on the data. Raise cell phone tower just because right. It's it's using more power to reach the tower like a few miles away. It's like you're saying versus a router. That's maybe one hundred feet or less away right. And i think you were telling me that when your phone has fewer bars that is actually worse because when i when i see my phone and has four bars i'm like oh my god i'm in such a shit load of. Emf right now but that's actually not as bad to have this right because your phone because there's a strong sell signal coming from a tower nearby. The phone doesn't have to work that hard and therefore does not emit as much radiation as it would with one bar where it's struggling to keep trying to connect right. Yeah you got that phone right next to you. It's got full bars. That's probably the best the best time to make a call or to to do work on the phone. Because you're not you have a full signal in your phone's not going to be working as hard to connect to the tower your batteries not gonna drain as much in that environment versus an environment where you hardly have any signal. Then your phone is going to be blasting a lot of signal but if you have full bars you also have to know that you're got probably surrounded by cellphone towers and if those are really close to you than they're they're definitely causing a problem you know so right It's it's like a loose situation in that talent. in that way. I mean the thing with this. And i noticed you like you're passionate about this but you also are kind of light hearted about it and i just want to say before i forget and i'll probably mention this when i record the intro later that i think that it's did double if not more harmful to be paranoid about. Emf around you that you can't do shit about really most of the time then to just like build an intelligent awareness and strategically over time start to make some lifestyle choices and give up a few of those little conveniences like being able to talk to your stove or something But i know that. I've verge on the side of neurosis with it because i have a trauma of acute exposure that you're aware of and i'm sure the audience is severe in about So when i see a cell tower my initial response is like oh my god brain cancer. You know like the first hot. And i'm like dry faster. Get past it. But then i realized okay now. I'm eliciting this. You know sympathetic. Nervous system fighter flight response probably just had a spike in adrenaline cortisol. Just because of that one minute thought so. It's like it's one of those things where i think we have to approach it with. What's the word like surrendered action ray. Where you you're relaxed about it and you just take logical steps whenever possible. But you can't be. I don't think if you really want to have health and vitality so relaxed you just put your head in the sand and pretend like this.
"brain cancer" Discussed on The South Florida Morning Show
"Whole nation is. We're going through hell. President biden yesterday and it was good that he was there. I think i'm glad that they waited. And they didn't become a distraction to the search rescue efforts for sure but he was there visiting with families he was. They were a long time to. Yeah he was there for most of the day. I was surprised he met with the the search and rescue people last. I thought he would have done that. I he went to The center where he met with the families right he went to the site. And now i in fairness to this president he probably can relate to what many of these people are going through because he lost his first wife and his his child in a car accident. Remember years ago so i mean he knows what it's like then his son just recently because of brain cancer so he knows what it's like to lose a family member so i guess if you needed to confide in somebody would have been this guy so it was nice. Here's the good part of the message. I thought it was important to speak to every single person who wanted to speak to me. Even even this fine.
Biden Commemorates War Dead at Arlington National Cemetery
"President Biden observed his first Memorial Day as commander in chief calling on Americans to commemorate their fallen heroes by remembering their fight for the nation's ideals remember those who gave their all in the service of America into replaying ceremony at Arlington National Cemetery president Biden stood with his head bowed made the sign of the cross as he stood at the tomb of the Unknown Soldier and later in remarks extolled the sacrifices of the fallen for the pursuit of democracy we were built on an idea the idea of liberty an opportunity for all never fully realized that inspiration of our founding but every generation is open the door a little wider this Sunday marked the sixth anniversary of the death of the president's son beau Biden a veteran who died of brain cancer I'm Jennifer king
Matthew Zachary, Founder and CEO at Stupid Cancer on Life After Cancer
"Today i have the privilege of hosting. Matthew zachary ten years after surviving brain cancer at age twenty one concert pianist and composer. Matthew zachary created the first health podcast founded stupid cancer. The not not for profit responsible for igniting. A global movement advocating a y. Adolescent young adult cancer programs and support that brought dignity in the face of health adversity after stepping down as stupid cancers ceo and twenty nineteen matthew continues his legacy of building community galvanizing the patient voice and blowing up the status quo with off script media the first digital health podcast network focused on advocacy education and empowerment. We're going to have a great discussion with matthew today and super privileged to have him here with us. So matthew welcome. We've got to get that border plate to less words. I'm so sorry you had to read all that and and it's all very interesting things. And i mean at the core of it matthew kudos you survive brain cancer. Just i mean right there right. I mean the first question that i ask all of our gases. Why health care what ignites your fire. Talk to us about that and just let us know more well. I got drafted into it. You know we always joke like no one wakes up and says can't wait to get brain cancer. So i recommend advocate one day nets was not what i was thinking. Twenty years old college. I was studying to be a film composer. That was my. You know who knows what the hell they want to do in the nineteen. I did but i got derailed My left hand stopped working as a Early effect of not even knowing there was to head But i was diagnosed. Eventually i did reclaim my left hand after five years. But i fell back on plan. B when i didn't die which was advertising marketing branding creative and i fixed macintoshes. And then i g ninety s any gigs out. Have it river. Mac os seven joined the
"They're never truly gone": Biden honors 500,000 American lives lost to COVID-19
"Bell ringing at the National Cathedral in Washington honoring the 500,000 Americans who have lost their lives to covert President Biden with the message to grieving families, they will come The memory of the loved one you lost. Bring a smile to your lips before a tear to your eye. ABC news chief White House correspondent Cecilia Vega was there is the president lit candles in honor of those who died? This is someone who knows. Profoundly what grief and loss is he lost his wife. He lost his young daughter. He lost his son just a few years ago to brain cancer across the country coated cases and deaths are on the
Karen Lewis, Former Chicago Teachers Union President, Dies
"But former Chicago teachers Union president Karen Lewis has DOD announcement from the teacher's union this morning about that Karen Lewis had a very progressive brain cancer and had been battling that For some time it forced her to leave the post as teachers union. See to you, president. Former CTU president Karen Lewis dead. Get more of this at nine o'clock this
Former Indiana First Lady Susan Bayh Dies
"Former first lady of Indiana is dead after a battle with brain cancer. Susan by passed away in Virginia at the age of 61. She was Indiana's first lady, while her husband, Evan, by served as governor from 1989 to 1997, the former governor also served in the U. S. Senate. Susan's family called her an incredible person and a loving spouse, Mother, child, sibling and friend.
"brain cancer" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN
"An interview, the president Biden had in which the president was asked whether or not he thinks his predecessor should still get those intelligence briefings that are somewhat of a tradition for ex presidents. Here's what he had to say. I think not. Why not? Because of his Radic behavior? I'm related to the insurrection. The full interview is set to air tomorrow on Super Bowl Sunday, White House press secretary Jen Psaki releasing a statement today, saying that while President Biden As concerns. He also trusts his intelligence team and determining how to provide information to the former president if he requests a briefing, a corrections officer was hurt after inmates at a ST Louis jails set fires caused flooding broke out fourth floor windows and toss things. It took several hours for officers to bring the riot under control. The disturbance reportedly over the pandemic and restrictions imposed and former Indiana first lady Susan by the wife of former governor Evan by has died. 61 after a battle with brain cancer. America is listening to Fox News. Here's the Bryant heating and cooling forecast from the fuck six weather experts increasing clouds throughout the day today, ending with some light snow that could cause light accumulations of a dusting or more. The farther south you are tonight even colder down to negative 10 Sunday with high temps right around two degrees Coldest day yet Box six meteorologist Eric Mangus. This report is sponsored by.
Paul Westphal, Hall of Famer who won NBA title with Boston Celtics, dies at 70
"Of Famer Paul Westfall has died. Westfall won a championship with the Boston Celtics and moved to coaching after his playing career ended. The 70 year old was diagnosed with brain cancer last August. I'm Steve
Former Seattle Sonics coach Paul Westphal dies after long battle with brain cancer
"Coach and Hall of Fame basketball player Paul Westie Westfall has passed away if he makes son confirming his death yesterday. He was 70. No cause of death was given, although he had been diagnosed with brain cancer last August. Five time All Star Guard Westfall played in the MBA from 70 to 84 around here. He played one season for the SuperSonics from 1982 81. Then he spent three seasons as the head coach of the team from 1998 to the year, 2000. Peace
Interview With Tiffany Shlain
"Tiffany slain welcome back to design matters so nice to be back. Disney I think I discovered something about you that I didn't know in the time since any of our previous design matters interviews is it true that in one thousand, nine, hundred, ninety, four when you're in your early twenties, you were featured in Seventeen magazine in a roundup of young. Women's success story. How did you find Matt? Is that on the web not telling? I have not thought about that in really Oh. Gosh. What did I say? I lead weighed. I I talked about making movies. Yes. And living in a big law where we'd all make movies together the forecast your whole life. Oh, my goodness. Thank you for taking me right back. In. My pleasure I guess it would be safe to say you were always an overachiever. I had some pretty clear goals. Just like I. It's really interesting to think about because I do think I mean in life you have to think big in order to just hope you're going to get there and making work for the world that makes a change I. think it was always part of that. I think it's something that's been embedded in you and your family since yes the beginning of time. We're here primarily today to talk about your brand new book congratulations. There's been a lot of coverage and New York Times piece out yet today it's fantastic graduation thing. So your book is called Twenty Four, six, the power of unplugging one day a week and it examines the practice of what you and your family do one day every week you shut off all of your devices and go completely analog. But as I mentioned in my intro, some people might be surprised that you wrote this book after founding the bees and working as a filmmaker and exploring all sorts of future forward topics. In other words, you really come from a place of digital immersion I'm you even say this in your book before Living Twenty, four, six, you were on screens twenty, four seven. So really twenty, four seven. Yeah, I mean I think like most people we can remember the moment when the iphone came out and that really changed things where suddenly your computer could go with you wherever you wanted and it did and it went in the bedroom and the bathroom in the boardroom and wherever you were walking in on nature walks in that release shifted just the world at your fingertips all the time but I didn't like the way I was feeling I was feeling very distracted and again, this was actually eleven years ago it was really very distracted like I wasn't president. And yet, of course, love technology and the potential of it all because in my work that's what my my husband cans, a professor of robotics and Ai, and we both. That's one of our favorite topics is what is the potential? What can extend and what can it not extend? What does an amplified? What is it amputate, and I was really starting to feel like it was encroaching on my humanness. and then. I had this very dramatic period of time where my father was diagnosed with brain cancer. And I found out I was pregnant in the same week and it was really like life was grabbing me by the shoulders and making me think about how it was living. And Whenever I'd go visit my data, turn off Iphone, of course, 'cause he towards the end really only had like one good hour a day. At this new life growing inside of me and then. In a period of days he did die and and our daughter Bouma was born. And I just was like, okay I I have been given this. Really a gift of a very profound colliding of events.
The Wanted's Tom Parker diagnosed with 'terminal' brain cancer
"Starting with some sad news wanted Tom Parker revealed he has terminal brain cancer the thirty two zero. Yeah. He's so sad the thirty two year old was diagnosed with stage for globalist Doma six weeks ago and is currently undergoing radiation and chemo he said he's going to fight the cancer all the way but it's looking like he has a long road and my heart breaks for he and his wife who is currently pregnant with the couple's second