18 Burst results for "Brian Taylor"

"brian taylor" Discussed on Charger Chat

Charger Chat

07:52 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on Charger Chat

"Again, just reminding us that, you know, that's what this is what a fandom is. He'd taken in the highs and the lows. And where your Jersey proud folks because this is still a good team. We still got good guys. It was just a bad game. All right, well now, it's time to move on to our next segment one that shouldn't be for people with sore throats, but it's going to happen anyway. It's ask bolt fam. Let's go. Yay. Time to put your money where your mouth is. Ew. What's my son from excitement? A hungry thoughts are like totally appreciated. Catch you later. Good luck your boy. All right, well, let's start off this medically induced ask bolt fan with Abdul. Who asked the question? I just want to say hi. You know? Hi, I'm duel. How are you? Hey, that's a great way to kick this off. Sometimes there's not a lot of questions. Let's just be check in on one another. Make sure they're doing okay. Great casserole or something. I love a casserole. Thank you. Thank you for checking in Abdul. We appreciate it. We move it on now to Brian Taylor. Who asked the question? Oh, awesome were those Jersey guys? You had on the last episode. Rolling on the floor laughing, rolling on the floor laughing, rolling on the floor laughing. You got emoji dude. I got my emojis got turned into text on that one, but yeah, Brian, this was the guy that we have. That's us. Yeah. But I mean, to be fair, we did get quite a bit of responsibility for a lot of people running out of that PDF like it was their job. Get to the bottom of this thing, so I'm glad that we could share that with everybody because that was good. It's helpful. It was very helpful. So thank you, Brian for coming back on. And yeah, I think those guys, they were all right. They were good eggs. Let's move it on now to senior snappy. Snappy. Snappy who asked the question. Getting stuffed sucked, but I'll take an early Los and essential keys getting healthy for the long haul. Remember, challenges were one of four. Last year, get in the last year. Staley brought us out of a loss. do it again. Okay, well if you buy. I love this. This is going so well. I was expecting. Oh, I love it. This place is called burn it all down. Tear down so fine we're done. Yeah. Get up. Yeah. I concur. We were one in four last year we were in two this year, and that's nice. That's very nice. Very nice. Yes, it's a nice change of pace. We got to remind ourselves for forward too. We're sitting at the top of the AFC west folks. I think as a fan base, that L hurt more than it should, but it's still just one L or four. We're in good shape. We're still top the aids to us. I feel bad for a group of hardcore fans that went to that Baltimore game. I felt bad for them more than I felt bad. I was bummed watching that game. I thought you'd Instagram. I was like, I bought. That is a game you don't want to sit on your couch and watch yourself. Let alone being around a stadium full of ravens. So everyone that went to that game, we appreciate you and we were thinking about you on that. How do you go to dinner that night? And my brother in law is a ravens fan. I almost just cold cocked them right when I saw them when I walked in my parents. He knew better than to talk out of turn though. He knew what was coming. He didn't make eye contact. He was just like, 'cause it wasn't just me. It was also his father in law that would have gone in on the beatdown. Double tap team Bron combo. Can you pass the piece please? No, there's no pay for you. Pretty much I did away. To get your own peas, Brad? Just take a spoonful and just pour it in his lap. In front of this plane. We'll find him in port it right on his head. You want your peas? What Bradley? I love Brad. We're just making everything. What else do you want? Now you want my peas? The victory was so much humility. I would have that's the thing is if we would have won, I would have never let him hear the end of it. He did it with so much humility. He just came in and he walked in the door like tiptoed around the house. It's the vibe like. He's like, oh, hey Kyle, I'm like, hey, Brad. And then we kind of he's like, do you want a drink? And I was like, yeah, you better go make me a drink, Bradley. And then it was good. And then we were fine. We love you, though, brother. We had all joking. He is fantastic. Yeah, he's the best. He's my favorite brother. He didn't lay in at all. I would have laid it on him so thick. It was great. I was very, very grateful. You might want to listen back to this episode as I'm like, oh. All right, let's get rolling. Let's move it on now. Thank you. And I was kidding, by the way, I love you, Kyle. Oh, you're headed together. Sorry. Thank you, senior is snappy, always good to hear from you, moving on to bolt 90. Oh, that's certified for real. That's the question. Do you think travel schedule had anything to do with it? Team seemed out of thick from the gecko. And I wonder why they decided to fly to Baltimore the day before, rather than two or three days prop. Okay. Here's the thing. We're two and one on the road. So it's working. I have no problem with that. This is an interesting point. I was watching the very out of sync right away. I don't know if you watched the Instagram where they're all walking in, usually they're like, you know, they're game face the morning up, but they're like saying hi to the lady that runs the social media. No one did it. It was all kind of like, the energy was a little different, honestly. So I'm curious how much they came in pretty flat, dude. They came out pretty flat. We saw that, you know that the first play are off of the wine getting jacked up 5 yards. Maybe how much of it is the travel and how much of it is they just played 5 really good football teams. I think that battles and I think you're right. I think that's it. And those are all emotional wins. Those are all like gutting it out going forward on fourth down. We traveled to Kansas City. We traveled to we traveled to basically the east coast three times now this year. I was in the red. If your car's in the red and you're always in the red, something bad's gonna happen. Right. So they were in the red for too long. And they had a better shitty game and it's a great timing for a buy, eh? A good time for a buy eh? Take off. We're going to the weekend. Take off. Go get my car looked at. That's right. Redlining. There you go. 90, thank you for asking the question, moving on now to I run from problems. First learn about fresh. Yes, and shout out to Riley Dean Smith. You both pretty much pretty much asked the same question, so I'm going to go with I run from problems because I like that name better. And it goes something like this. There's no way you kicked man it's on this team in two weeks. Right?.

bolt fam Abdul Jersey Brian Taylor Brian Brad ravens Staley Bradley Baltimore AFC Kyle aids Kansas City east coast football Riley Dean Smith
"brian taylor" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

04:16 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on No Agenda

"Shows too long but we do have a few people thank duke of luna's read. The top of the list is gray. Sir kevin mclaughlin lover of america and boobs is our boobs guy. Comes with a hundred and forty dollars. cameron white one. Seventeen five this is a note. You're probably have to read it. Because he's a night going to be okay now. He says. Cameron of white from san diego. Recently fred from nazi sf okay topping off my knighthood with this donation. Little girl yay san diego boots on the ground. Meat up this last weekend special. Thanks to dennis. O'connor the san diego tax man for his non woke bar home away to monica perez from the propaganda report for plugging the meet up on her show To sir montauk for sending the pvc printed heads on sticks as well as the birthday switcheroo donation to the future. Dame's for the custom name tags and help with the recording as well as to whomever drove me home. Because i don't remember please. Add thorns relay to the roundtable at dub me sir camelot the blackened out night blackout. He says oh black tory sir the blackout night stay dangerous and he says such karma such stay dangerous and such cia stayed the needs a comma karma you go. You've got karma okay. We've got the thorns relay a good to go for you. Good angela. pickering's nixon birthday from sour lake texas. I wonder if that lake is sour and ten dollars fourteen sense alison part in pensacola florida. One zero one. Eighty chris or kris greg heart lob in cincinnati ohio. One hundred and one dollars. Brian taylor six one three sure wags night of the martin state class delta airspace. Kavre the grace maryland. Six seven eight nine ser bebop night of the frozen tundra five six seven eight. Christopher dexter five six seven eight anonymous five five five five ted. Alliance ted alliance. Assume was there some reason for the five six seven eight. It's kind of cool. This one is a favourite donations. Do show up school. Tau alliance fifty five ten. And he's in florida nicole gilbert in brooklyn new york fifty fifty justin price in blacksburg virginia. Fifty thirty three and now we go to the fifty. Dollar donors name and location. We have a few brandon rogers and aurora colorado jonathan ferris in liberal kansas. Philip kim in san francisco california. Kimberly redmond in toronto ontario. She's a dame Tony smith in fort worth texas sir. Kevin deals in hunts huntersville north carolina. Sir george would chat parts known michael wendell in matiwane new jersey. Brian henderson and indianapolis indiana william wild in baltimore maryland. Adam carter in milwaukee wisconsin sir brennan savoia in port orchard washington dame patricia worthington in miami florida scott were dell in eden. Prairie minnesota bobbio. Bobbio elvis in monks corner south carolina and dame night in edmonds washington fifty dollars from her. She's coming in. She's going to be a baroness shortly. Assume wanna thank. These folks are being producers for show. Thirteen thirteen eighty hundred. Ninety shows away from show fourteen hundred. It'll be big celebration. The twenty sixth official. The twenty th is a show day.

Sir kevin mclaughlin san diego monica perez sir montauk sir camelot cameron white kris greg luna Christopher dexter Alliance ted alliance connor Tau alliance nicole gilbert Cameron justin price Brian taylor dennis Dame
"brian taylor" Discussed on Big Brown Breakdown

Big Brown Breakdown

05:16 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on Big Brown Breakdown

"He's been pretty inactive and he was an active guy before that he's been pretty inactive. I did think. Max holly beat them. If we over ten rounds. I think back hallway one more round the not in. If you go off the you know the two fights he won more rounds than those ten rounds. So i do think back. Hallway is your actual real champ walking the streets right now. Max debbie brier. Tayyeb emma math. We know this never works. You look at since brighter. Take your loss lass. And how to fight against zombie. He had the fight of his life can screen zombie. He took two years off got a whole new camp. Reinvented himself his jitters. Always going to be there you know. He could do that and sleep so he still t- city but a striking in his foot work and his movement has gotten so much better to to pick apart a guy like cream zombies no punk man so if i look at the two of them it's like right. We know what vocal ascii brings and. It's fucking good. It's championship material. But he hasn't gotten better. Brian taylor has gotten a lot better too and he was a monster to begin with. He was a raw monster dude. He had a lot of hype behind him. Then random mac. Halloween was not ready for that. You know they were trying to push them to be the champ and be the next phase of the he just didn't have the tools in place to to get it done and went back to the drawing board. Got a hold of camp officer. He's worked hard at striking and now all right you want stand with him. It's gonna be an issue you want to know you don't want to the ground with them you're gonna lose their so i look at the fight i like. I like bryner take a man. I think if there's a finishing this fight because priority you got it done via submission i i can see. Brian ortego hurting him on the feet. Whether it's a knee and elbow a straight writes something like that and then getting hold of his neck and finish them i. That's how i see it going down so my party. Would that would be to parlay that with a finish and you make some bank now. He's the dog. So it's a big. If but i ride with t. Sadie man. i think he gets done Shevchenko clearly done with lauren. Murphy but warned murphy. I think you guys will be surprised. How fucking tough she is. She not mom power but she will lose that fight via decision. She's too big too tough to get finished. So let's can go a five rounds. Nick robbie lawler if you're listening to any show that's in this lane in this fighting and they have a prediction on nick d. as they're full of shit nobody knows what version nicky as. We're going to get we all love him. Rabid fan base. I get all that robbie lawler also has a rabid fan base to hall of famers but for anyone to come on and sit down and do a podcast tv show a segment on espn wherever bt sport wherever it is and to sit down and go. This is what nick as do. This is the version get. this has gonna look they. Don't know what the fuck trump nobody knows. We don't know it's been six years. Do i saw there was against emerson silva right crazy fight for him. He's the one lane down in the goddamn cage and guess the shitty suspended because a weed was senate being six years In the the interesting before that even anson civil fight silent. Silence is crazy active. He was inactive before that so he bought answering silver in two thousand fifteen the fight before that he thought george saint-pierre in two thousand thirteen two years before it. So you two years off fi anderson silver as a no contest right and then took six years off so he had one to check this out. He had this hour active. Is he had one fight in two thousand twelve against carlos condit loss that had a took a year off at one fighting at george saint-pierre then he decided to take another two years off at one fight against the nfl silva stake in six years off. No what kind of nick. Dear's rena get now. Are we get a guy who's really good at boxing and goes forward and does his antics and has a granite chin. I suspect that is he in shape. We'll see on. Instagram has posted more patients in this grim shape. Men so we know he does all those triathlons and all that shit so he's going to be in shape there so we can bank on that he's going to be in shape. So that's not commune issue. He looks great. He actually wants to do this. He's talked about lou phenomenal shape. Dude phenomenal shaib. Got how about this. Go back to that. How about a comment on that page from this troll at nick is why let just get you like that bro. You talking about from from eight years ago you talking about eight years ago. Imagine being that guy that just imagine being not yet. That's your comment on a picture of him in a marathon in great shape too. You couldn't even ride a bike a mile and then you're talking about him. Losing to the greatest time eight sixty people are insane and is the world we live in. But yet it back the fact i but Oxygenates in shape.

Max holly Max debbie brier Tayyeb emma math bryner Brian ortego Brian taylor Nick robbie lawler nick d emerson silva Shevchenko robbie lawler george saint Sadie nick pierre lauren Murphy murphy anson
"brian taylor" Discussed on Good Seats Still Available

Good Seats Still Available

05:26 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on Good Seats Still Available

"Football league. I gained their trust. They knew i wasn't hurt them. I wasn't taking cheap shots. I had journalistic ethics which are seldom talked about these days. But i think you should hold yourself to a high standard. And i also realize that if the players and coaches and owners trust you you end up with better stories because they're not afraid to talk to you we we you know we talk with for example with a broadcaster a controversial extraordinary depending on your perspective john sterling right. I'm sure you came across in your in your days new york right and and you know with that with the then gutty gritty new jersey nets as they were known then back in the day You know he recounted some stories about sort of how he was. Essentially you know as as a team. Broadcaster treated like part of the team and the family literally right down to the end of the bench. Sometimes and i guess it speaks to maybe a different era but also maybe the league itself being so new and brash and looking forward to your point earlier patel you two quick stories about dr j. show you examples of that situation. One day. i was in the locker room of the new york mets. I covered the team. And i had my daughter with me. Her name was sarah and she was about three years old at the time. Maybe four and she accompanied me into the locker room. Where i was interviewing brian taylor and dr j. saw her. I wasn't talking to dr j. but he got up. He walked across the locker room. He went into a cooler pulled out an orange soda. Uncapped brought it over and handed it to sarah. Well today. sarah is dr sarah o'brien. She is a leading adriatic on colleges. Team atala gist at nationwide children's hospital in columbus ohio. She's published in many journals. She's a good writer proud. That and of course. Dr j. our favorite player and one time. I came across dr j. celebrity golf out him in pittsburgh and i was with some of my colleagues and when dr j. was walking down the fairway he's spotted me. This was years after. I had covered him in the team but he was always one of my favorites. I have his jersey framed on the wall. Number thirty two is. I can see it from where i'm sitting and i walked over dr j. And he walked over to me and he gave me a big hug and most of my colleagues were confused. you know like they. They weren't used to seeing this kind of situation. You know. Sports being embraced by an athlete. So i asked him. I told him about jared how she become a doctor and so forth at the time she was going to graduate school or school of medicine and i had a notebook and i asked him if he would write a encouraging note to sarah so he takes my notebook and he dear. Sarah i understand. You wanna be a doctor like me..

dr j john sterling sarah new jersey nets dr sarah o'brien atala gist nationwide children's hospital brian taylor Football new york mets patel new york columbus ohio pittsburgh golf jared Sarah
"brian taylor" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

07:23 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

"And so i think that would bother me in this scenario at least when it comes to baseball because i don't know what a championship drought menas much. Maybe it would still be as significant. If you knew that it wasn't happening in most other universes in yours it was. It would make you feel even more kirsten unlucky. So there are ways in which i suppose it could enhance your enjoyment enjoyment. But i think it would mostly detract for mine. It is true that like this would be a huge benefit in terms of like player evaluation. And if you are in one universe where players underperforming and you know that in all these other universes that player had way better seasons than you could snap up that player and wait for the bounce back. Although i guess all the other gems also knew that to enlist they don't get to look through the prism also so there'd be huge competitive advantages there. If you could just data mine all of the other universes in collect this information. I guess this would be great. For the sports. betting industry an infinite number of vents. To on wouldn't that be wonderful. But yeah i. I don't know it would be pretty fascinating. I guess to see that in some of these universes like the all time greats would not have been great and in other universes. You would probably get scrubs returned turned into all-time greats and so some of those like what if scenarios if you could actually look up the alternate outcomes that that would be kinda cool initially like. How good would brian taylor have been. If he didn't get into that bar fight but again it's infinite. I think the novelty would wear off. Yeah i think you'd be overwhelmed. Hey ben before we go onto our next email gye. It's not breaking news. But can i cut in with alive bit of feedback from the fan graphs slack. Osher and you can tell me you can tell me. I will admit something that i think. We'll probably not surprise early listeners. I don't listen back to our podcast every single time. And so i don't know all the players you named as potential i light value low war value guys so maybe already mentioned this but john. Becker suggests brendan ryan. Oh yeah no i. I haven't mentioned. I think is a supremely good suggestion and fits very nicely in like the you know. One particular part of your skill set is so outsized good compared to the rest rates so like he was just a terrible hitter. Really quite bad had years where he was close to. A fulltime guy was at dramatically under league average or drc plus perspective one of the best shortstop defenders. That i have ever watched. And so i think the brendan ryan. I'd like to sub him in. I'd like to sub john's very good suggestion. And for my small niche suggestion which really came down to like to place This is a much better in the spirit of the exercise. And so i think that we should put brennan ryan to the committee as a as a possibility here. Yeah that's a good one two. We've gotten a couple emails from listeners. While we've been recording this other suggestions that we're not ray or donas won. The garris is another kind of you know. Yeah he saved a homer for shohei the pitcher this week so Feel good about him. But that's like in the same category great glove guy. At least at times make spectacular plays and just hasn't hit all that much and got another email from a listener named michael who tried to cast data and look up stat cast five and four star catches and actually create a a ratio of those catches to fan graphs. Were and he suggested. Maybe also using the number of highlights videos on youtube of the. I guess there would be an era effect there. But you know he came up with others like that atom angle guillermo heredia victor row bliss kion braxton etcetera etcetera. So yeah i guess that's one category of this kind of guy just the the great glove no type k who might rub some homers and make some great leaps and has great range but just can't get on base right question from matt. Your discussion of the banging scheme longevity popped a couple of questions into my head over. The last couple of decades there have been a few cheating scandals with varying degrees of public outrage sticky stuff banging scheme other signs doing stuff steroids and each h. And amphetamines and i wanted to get your thoughts on a couple of questions which of these cheating schemes just bothers you. The most on a gut level which of these had the greatest impact in helping the cheaters. Get better than they would have been. Otherwise the general public outrage seems to be that steroids was worst than banging sticky stuff other signs stealing. And then amphetamines. Why do you think the different forms of cheating resulted in such varied levels of outrage. That's a really excellent question. I think that part of why simply steroids in the banging scheme stand to me as the ones that have seemed to generate the most public outcry and sort of discussed. And i think that when it comes to the banging scheme the proximity of that in relation to them winning a world series plays a big part in it. And i think that we've we've talked before about the research suggesting that like the positive impact to offensive performance in that year might have been more limited in. We might have assumed given the extreme risk and the consequences that they were potentially incurring by doing so much which they ended up and crying right. So you know we can. I think kind of debate whether or not that team would have won a world series without the benefit of the banging scheme. But i think because it came so close to a championship it it really rankled people and i think that you also have to take into account sort of the general feeling around the industry toward the astros for any number of reasons. That didn't have anything to do with the banging scheme. So i think that like a lot in public life our reaction to moments like that is at least in some part dictated by the sort of existing level of either affection or animists. We feel for the parties involved. So there's that part of it. And then i think for steroids. I think part of why it you know it was just. It felt like so much of the sport was tainted. And i also think that part of our reaction to that has something to do with sort of how much we all felt. We should have known earlier that it was going on right. 'cause it's like you looked at those guys and you're like oh well he's maybe sink is he was slate and now he's you know like a dummy god and that seems weird that a guy could do that so late in his life ray without the assistance of steroids and so part of i the feeling there is not just the betrayal of so many guys who were so beloved being participants in something that that so unsavory and felt so widespread but also that like we should. We should have known and so part of our reaction is also embarrassment. There's a little bit of we. Were bamboozled irs. We were had. Yeah yeah. I don't feel the outrage on a very visceral level personally like i know that these things are ethically wrong and you shouldn't do them but i'm also just maybe i'm jaded..

brendan ryan brennan ryan garris shohei brian taylor guillermo heredia kion braxton Osher kirsten john baseball drc Becker ben ray youtube michael matt astros
"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

Future Ear Radio

04:10 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

"That's kind of a dilemma for the profession or for the professional Do i allow the patient to make this adjustment or do i want the patient to come in you. Know is it can edouard. Wanna make it easier for my patient or do i wanna do. I wanna maintain control so those are kind of some of the real challenges that i think we have to kinda sort out as a profession over the next few years in. That's a big. I think a probably one of the more compelling arguments as to why I think that the professional they need to really think through this because If the whole basis of your value is call adjustments In that progressively can be handled like you said because of the fact that you have ten thousand different inputs that are The determination of the way in which that algorithm is refined Then i think that that needs to be seriously considered as to is that viable if my business is built around this time the the so so there's definitely i think you know ways to look at this in in question. The long jetty of the the professional from that particular aspect But i think that you know the the the person that definitely doesn't suffer is going to be the patient. And i think that you know if if it means that we move into a world where these things are Able to sort of on the fly constantly reprogram themselves and get better in terms of catering to your specific hearing profile I think that's actually a positive. And i don't think that you know we should. I be opposed to that because it might mean that. There's less instances in which your services will be required. Because i think with that implies is there's just that many more people that are treating their hearing loss and so then that begs the question like what is the role of the professional and this is something i've asked a number of people in and again i'll go back to what can cavite said..

ten thousand different inputs one next few years
"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

Future Ear Radio

04:41 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

"Maybe there's an element of this that you do in the clinic But then in addition to that you have all these different kinds of devices that are becoming available and understanding that yes the business model that revolves around these different in terms of the amount of revenue that you can generate the amount of profit that you make per device but at the end of the day the real reason that people are seeking you out you know is is your expertise in you know this idea that they need somebody to help. Guide them through this. Because what's undeniable is that the market seems to be getting more complex from a patient standpoint from the consumer standpoint. There's more and more options. Options are good but options also can be paralyzing when you're giving too much choice and so that's why i think that in a world which is increasing in complexity it increases the demand for somebody to help solve that complexity and that's where the provider i think really stands to gain is if they can do so in such a way that is highly conducive inaccessible. I think that that will idea is is a really secure Sort of future proof concept In in that's where. I think the big questions are going to really present themselves over these next few years is it's not going to really be. Is there demand in the market for you. it's a matter of. How do you capture that demand and then service that demand in a way that is You know it's something that i think. Clinics are going to have to ask themselves. Do they want to do this because if they do. I think implies you're going to need to do something to facilitate lot more patient or actions because likely implies that you're gonna just be seen a lot more people because it will be higher volume but it will be probably lower dollar per patient if you will in terms of revenue now again going all the way back to the larry humes quote that i had at the beginning where he saying you know..

larry humes next few years more people
"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

Future Ear Radio

05:25 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

"Do they have a medical problem with your ear not I think some some people have had in the podcast. Recently of mentioned it's called the consumer ear disease risk assessment cedra developed by some mayo clinic and northwestern university people that you use this machine learning to help a person detect the probability of having condition that requires medical attention anyway. So that's the medical side of things and but what it misses as kind of the functional component Because the audio graham is so crude any off your on the low end of normal. It's quite possible That you could have day to day communication struggles and so in the article that you mentioned i think it was written by both larry. Humes and barbara weinstein. It was published a few months back in jama laron galeotti. They were advocating for a metric. That measures The functional impact that hearing loss Might have and Barbara weinstein whose at city university of new Of new york back in the early eighties. So this is forty years ago Was a co developer of a tool called the hearing handicap inventory In its long form is twenty twenty five questions that look at basically. The impact hearing loss might have on Emotional impact and social impact in. This is a validated tool. There's a screening version. That's only ten questions. There's the h. h. i. e. for the elderly. And of course that's kind of outdated term so now it's the hearing handicap inventory for adults H. i. a. And then just in the last couple of years. Some researchers at the university of south carolina updated it and they call it the revised anyway. The point is In the in the larry humes barbara weinstein in the short piece in jama in a longer. Piece that larry wrote for iran. Hearing basically saying that Every clinician should be measuring auditory wellness The functional capability of the individual or the impact on functional ability that the person has Because of be hearing loss they should be measuring that with this h one version. Pick the version you want of this hearing handicap inventory and I couldn't agree more with that. I think that this is a huge opportunity for our profession to kind of move away from just from the medical model even though yes that's still important and look more at Hearing law says sort of the lens of the chronic care model. How do we help this person. Get by better and function better Day to day and the tool to use to use the tool that gauges that is this. H h i Questionnaire really easy to and if i could go one step further. I'll just say that in One of Larry's papers he talks about people that had essentially normal audie grams but on the h. h. i..

Barbara weinstein barbara weinstein Humes forty years ago ten questions mayo clinic new york early eighties both twenty twenty five questions northwestern university jama laron galeotti One last couple of years few months back university of south carolina Larry larry one
"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

Future Ear Radio

03:33 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

"And for whatever reason haven't embraced hearing aids and maybe a device like active would be appealing to them as well so whatever. It is the positive for consumers and professionals alike. I think is that choices. Good it's good to have more than one or two options available to people and That's something that we ought to embrace it because we know that the last time i checked somewhere but only fifteen to thirty percent of people with hearing loss where wearing hearing aids So it's really imperative for all of us to think of ways to grow the market so one of the different things that you sent me to was Larry humes another larry. Humes study and You know so he. He took Basically some research From franklin and nick rita. Johns hopkins where they were Talking about the need for sort of a universal a testing Or like a universal metric for hearing loss and they were arguing that it should basically be The results of pure tone audio maitree and larry's paper he basically outlined that yet. They agree wholeheartedly. But they think that maybe you should augment it with like a little bit of a self assessment questionaire and so again going off of this whole idea of you know in this world where you will have the ability to maybe provide these kind of online tools Whether it be a hearing screener a full blown online hearing tests that has you know like a five hundred one thousand two thousand and four thousand hertz frequency Or you do this in clinic and you give them the results I just think that And then you can add in this element of having the survey data again What's exciting to me. Is that really chipped away at the avenue of access piece to hindrance right well and i think this is one of the most interesting things about audiology and hearing care professional work in general and that is i think in that. You mentioned the nick read. Franklin paper they were advocating for universal metric around for like pure tone average. And and that's all well and good. I think that we need something like that. But i've used the term now subclinical hearing loss a few times and that kind of speaks to the crude nature of the peer tone audio graham. It's it's a tool that's been around for one hundred years and for those of for those of you out there. That are not well well-versed in the audio graham. It's about a the normal range is about thirty db from minus ten to twenty to twenty five db. That's a huge range. And if you're on the low end of that range Chances are pretty good. Over the last ten or twenty years you've you've migrated from the upper end of normal to the lower end of normal and you're noticing your i've been some communication difficulties Anyway that's sort of the that's framing hearing loss in medical terms more or less and of course there's a number of conditions need attention from an ent or not wearing That an audiologist or hearing care professionals trained to to recognize detect and. There are kind of off in a little bit of a tangent. Dave there are some tools out there using machine learning that automate that process. And help help you help an individual make a decision..

one hundred years five hundred Dave nick rita fifteen one thousand twenty five db minus ten larry more than one twenty Johns four thousand hertz two thousand Franklin one franklin about thirty db thirty percent two options
"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

Future Ear Radio

05:17 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

"Can choose from a variety of different providers whereas if you're in a rural part of the country it might be. There might be one person that you can go to. That's forty miles away. And so i think that there are these three things and what is so exciting right now in my opinion is that we're seeing all three of them are being systematically chipped away at and the stigma one i think is maybe the most interesting because what's really happening is there is a major cultural shift. That's underway in terms of the behavior of which we use audio devices. And i've had this conversation a bunch before. But i'll rehash it here a little bit which is airpods. Were one of the most important things to happen for the hearing industry in the last five years in really ever in the reason being is because it has normalized wearing things in and around your ears for extended periods of time up until then you had people that obviously would wear headphones but because of the plug that sort of always sort of limited to the usage to a single session if you will like you would put them on and then you would listen to whatever you wanted to listen to or you take a phone call and then you take them off but with airpods. I think that that's really win. So roughly two thousand seventeen when we started as a society to normalize wearing things in your ears. I mean you talk to many people. They're talking about the airpods they're like. I don't have anything plane right now. But i know. I'm gonna get call. I'm gonna wanna be able to just pull up twitter or instagram and have the audio already have to continually place it in and out in and out in and out and so you're kind of left with this shift. That's taking place that i think is so important where you now have this because the byproduct of that is if you walk into now that the pandemic starting to ease up in the states Go to an airport..

forty miles twitter instagram three things two thousand seventeen one one person single session last five years three
"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

Future Ear Radio

04:52 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

"I mean it's The it's just like like. I said i think it's normal human behavior when you have a condition that's kind of slow onset It's easy to ignore it for awhile. there is a model. I often I use this a lot in my courses. And i've written about it It's called the stages of change model I it's a way to think about a person that has the condition how they kind of the behaviors associated with it over time There's pre contemplation contemplation preparation and then action and Pre contemplation is really that you're the person that has the conditions unaware that it exists and other people are saying you need to do something about it. Well the usually You know there's been a couple of studies that have looked at this attack. Somebody usually on average about nine ten years to get into the action stage and the problem with that is In this goes to some of the work that's happening at johns hopkins It's going to there's a there's an autologous by the name of justin golob at the universe columbia university medical school in new york city. That looked is looked at the relationship between subclinical hearing loss which is basically Low normal scores on the audio graham the relationship between subclinical hearing loss and depressive symptoms and cognitive dysfunction or cognitive decline and showing that even though they technically have normal hearing they're starting to see some early cognitive decline More likely to have some depressive symptoms. The whole point is We need to figure out a way to intervene Earlier with people when the loss is milder when they're younger because there's all kinds of benefits. That's what nick reads. Group is looking at in their achieved. Study i believe So you know. Unfortunately i think we've kind of time just built. We built a clinical model. That doesn't really cater to somebody. That has a milder hearing loss might be younger. And that's the exciting thing about some of the this internet web based testing the use of decision aids on a website to help somebody kind of navigate with their options might be that's why manufacturers are starting to A new products to market. That may not be necessarily hearing aids in the conventional sense of the term as far as how they look So i think everybody starting to pay attention to this may recognize the need for earlier intervention in trying to grow the To grow the market. Yeah well let's stick on this one for a little bit here because You know. I think that what cigna's dine with the active is just such a representation of what's to come and so just for those that don't know. Do you wanna talk real quickly. About what the active is. Sure will. i'll i'll use your term davida i it's a hybrid device So if you map out anything any kind of device that goes in around or near your ear. That amplifies sounds. I think you can map them out on a continuum on one end of the continuum. You have devices that are i would say one hundred percent conventional hearing aids and they add things in them like a feedback chancellors and the ability of the two hearing aids to communicate so that you get very effective. Bilateral beam forming systems for my for noise reduction and a few other things that are kind of unique to the hearing aid world and then on.

justin golob johns hopkins about nine ten years two hearing aids couple of studies new york city one hundred percent columbia university medical sc one end
"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

Future Ear Radio

04:16 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

"It's a tool that engages people in the process. I mean think about hearing loss like a lot of other chronic conditions. Something that obviously nobody wants to have. They try to live with it as long as they can. And the fact that you're raising your hand and saying. I want to come into the clinic. That doesn't happen right away. And a lot of people if given the option to kind of from the comforts of home investigate their situation even do some measurement of their situation in using a tool. That might be vetted and has some validation behind it. I think is a great way to get engage in the process without having them to to go through the kind of emotional ordeal of Making an appointment getting dragged into the office by spouse So when you think about the hearing loss through the lens of a chronic condition these online tools have a tremendous amount of appeal. I think to a lot of especially younger individuals. When i mean younger i mean people under the age of sixty five that tend to have a little have a milder hearing loss I'm a big believer. I'm trying to figure out a way to engage them using an online tool for example to test their hearing or to to disseminate information the consequences of untreated hearing loss. Anyway there's all kinds of opportunities. I think to kind of rethink the traditional clinical model. And i think you're really touching on a few things that are very top of mind for me as well. Okay so let's stick with online tools because okay so one. Big element is a screener. I think just even having something sort of again in the absence of this all not being something that's administered by your physician which is its own a whole nother conversation there Check out for anybody. That's listening in interested. What johns hopkins. In specifically nick read Are doing around the achieved trial which is really trying to combat this But because of the fact that very few people ever really given a.

johns hopkins nick read sixty five under
"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

Future Ear Radio

03:57 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on Future Ear Radio

"Of the biggest names of the game right now is going to be a matter of. How do you expose more people into that logical value so that you get more and more of those that fall into this bucket of eight percent would want to go that route. Yeah i think that kind of speaks to the complex nature of hearing loss and trying to figure out what's going to work best for somebody you know you think about people that Raise their hand. And say i have trouble with my hearing. It usually takes the proverbial seven to ten years to get there. Usually people in that category tend to be skew a little bit older. They have other health conditions. And so i think at some point along the patient journey. They're looking for guidance. I think historically that guidance has always been along all segments of the patient journey from testing defeating the follow up. I think really one of the more exciting opportunities because of tele care because of the ability to maybe by but devices Online is kind of it allows the patient to kind of pick and choose the segment of the journey where they want to involve a professional. Maybe they want the professional at the beginning to kind of help them navigate the choices Maybe they want the professional to help them. Better understand Their hearing loss and some of the treatment options. Maybe they need help. Learning how to get the device in and out of their ear and all those kinds of things so they can be consistent hearing aid wear so i think there's all kinds of opportunities to kind of deconstruct the patient journey and offer value. Where a patient kind of pick and choose along the way where they want to engage the professional. Yeah i love that You you said navigate. And that brings to mind when i was speaking with kim and jeff. Kim use the analogy of you know. Let the patient be the captain of their own journey..

kim jeff eight percent Kim ten years seven one
"brian taylor" Discussed on F That Noise

F That Noise

04:16 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on F That Noise

"Anyway. Meals are what were you saying. Nurse me. I forgot the blue balls. And i remember. She's she's like talking to me and putting her broad. I literally was standing there. Watcher per brought i go except to its nick. Doing what are you doing. It was more like oh. I like look tom. Hanks for big or something grabbing. Whatever are there any other awkward moments with with boobs. Any time Yeah like an awkward situation in awkward moment but it wasn't me with the boobs. I'm not gonna say it was a girl i'm not gonna say because i don't want anyone to get mad at me but i walked in on somebody getting to third base ball. The story quickly shut the door. All who like one of the first times. I actually saw like. What do you mean who know he's talking to me. I'm not talking about him. I i and say hey. Brian taylor i cannot say he will talking about andy now. Someone on this show. One of those opened. The door was like whoa excuse. You still that was that was unique. That was the for me. It was finally getting this one girl. I kind of liked for a little bit and this was in college. China nipple piercing nine. What the fuck that was. And i kept. Jimmy can mahan being being like constantly. And she's like finally. It was like you. Could you stop doing. It was like oh sorry. It was interesting. What the fuck. It was like this thing that was like a loop thing thing i like to play. I love told. That's all there is to when it comes to this. That's another awkward situation. Just going off you said. Jv there was this girl i worked with. A roadhouse grill back in the day. And i it was right. When like piercing your nipple was a thing was becoming a big thing. You got her nipples pierced and she told everybody and then also. She lifted her shirt up at work. Oh made sure everyone is. That's nice is one on here lifted. You're at work. Oh my god it was this. At lonestar roadhouse a roadhouse for. What do i dwayne work air longer. I would be looking shirts to steve. I don't. I don't expect names. But do i know the person no actually i could. I don't even remember this woman. She's trailer trashing. When moved upon the rosa sue close by arose was there. It was a post office workers. All right. So let's we've touched down experiences. We've touched on is we've touched down. We've we've we've.

Brian taylor Jimmy Jv steve China One one girl arose nine one first times third base rosa
"brian taylor" Discussed on The Showtime Podcast with Lakers Legend Coop

The Showtime Podcast with Lakers Legend Coop

04:12 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on The Showtime Podcast with Lakers Legend Coop

"But there are other jobs that you can do, you could be a broadcaster, you can be an analyst, you can. There's so many other things that I think that you're inspiring, a lot of people would your position in life and the things that you're doing and all the people who you're connected to It's amazing And and Dawn's doing the same thing. That's what I like. You know, I'm building my bridge. Now, I'm making my move to direct and do other things. That's what it's all about, you know. Yeah, it's cool that, you know, you got to play with Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, but I'll be honest, probably pretty cool, much cooler. Movie scene with Mel Brooks Rodney that thing that we just saw. How long did it take you guys to do that, was that all day or where you're one? Take Rodney guy know. I, you know what we were there and actually we shot that out in a valley, you know, in this so many crazy things like that. How they built the backdrop and it was done here in Southern California, but it looks like the wild west but I just, I've had so many. It was something funny. I wanted to ask you Coop, when I was in high school, you know, how you play basketball in gym class. One thing, one of the funniest things was I had to share this my high school buddies when we're in class. They said don't pass it to rip because he will shoot. And I I used to cut one time to coach with everybody at guys like that has break down all got out, I'm coming down the court and the coaches running. You know, the gym coach is running down the side. Got Lippy, go, go, go. And I get into half-point half-court. I stopped between birth. Court in the top of the key. He's a no no drippy know I pull up, man. I'm like, you know, twenty five outs and I mean, I hit the rim because, you know, the car driven get on the court. He just, I mean, is it wrong to pull up? That's what I want to know. Is it wrong to pull up your step, trying to pull up, right? You know, it's wrong to pull off, but you know what, they call a person like that, right? They called me. They called him a black hole the ball. I usually like to shoot off. So you know what can I do with day? What what team did you like best when you were playing in the NBA, other than the Lakers? Man, I grew up the Lakers was all I you know, aspired to man when I signed with them and that was that was it for me men, but because I was born in New Jersey. And, but I grew up in La, you know, I love the New Jersey Nets, dr. J. How could you not Brian Taylor that crew? You know? And you know that was basically it man, the Nets in Las Vegas for the safe safe to say Doctor. James your favorite team mate..

Brian Taylor Southern California Kareem Abdul-Jabbar James New Jersey Lakers Las Vegas Dawn New Jersey Nets Rodney dr. J. NBA twenty five Nets Mel Brooks Rodney One thing La one Coop one time
"brian taylor" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

02:28 min | 1 year ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Mel back to the Sack Guild show. It is that guilt show on CBS Sports Radio 1st 40 minutes of the shell. We've been talking about quarterback play around the league. It all started with the Pittsburgh Steelers. How they're not terrible. They're not great. They're an NFL. No man's land right now. It's like I will make the playoffs probably make the playoffs. But There's those Super Bowl expectation yet. Did take it a step further. I just want to see where people think. These four quarterbacks who's going to be the next Who's going to be the quarterback out of these four. That will be the next one to win a playoff game first. Between these four quarterbacks who wins a playoff game first. Big Ben. Now, If you take big Ben, you're kind of going all in on this year. Cause you can't tell me that big Ben is definitely gonna be back after this season. Matt Ryan, Kirk Cousins or Derek Carr. Like when you look at those fourteen's the Steelers. I feel best about making the playoffs this year, So I feel good about the seals winning a playoff game this year. I don't Now, do you maybe take a long term gamble for the next 34 years on a Ryan on a Kirk cousins. Maybe you think Derek Carr could be a good quarterback? Just not on the right team, and he has two years left with the Raiders, So we'll see how people do vote on that The early returns are given to you right now. 16.4% Kirk cousins. 19.4% Derek Carr. 28% Matt Ryan. And of course, guess what happens. Twitter poll did refresh. So now all the numbers are different. Right is about to get to the final one. Don't have the best memory in the world. Well, I have good memory, but The exact numbers. I try to give you so I'll give them to you one more time. 16.2% Kirk cousins. 20.5% Derek Carr. 28.8% Matt Ryan 35.6% big bed, So those are the numbers. If we would have put Ryan Tannehill on that poll question, Trace Is Ryan Tenet will run away with it. Not that I love Ryan tantalize the quarterback. Don't think Brian Taylor will ever be a great quarterback in this league. Tennessee is a solid team..

Matt Ryan Brian Taylor Derek Carr Kirk Cousins Ryan Tannehill Pittsburgh Steelers Ryan Trace Ryan Tenet 28.8% 28% 20.5% Kirk Raiders 35.6% 16.2% 16.4% 19.4% Twitter Steelers
"brian taylor" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

WAAM Talk 1600

06:57 min | 2 years ago

"brian taylor" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

"And that's what ended up and they way stop there. The two of us should be left one of them made a U turn came back. Two shooters. Get out with AK 47 Look at me right in front of the right in front of the hood of the suburban and they just grade the front windshield. On guy at that point, you know, was thanking God that those that that ballistic the front windshield was stopping those rounds from coming in. They get into the restroom being and leave. We were on that highway for 40 minutes before and he helped arrived. I call the US Embassy in Mexico City. Um I called the head of the are vetted units of the Mexican federal police, who will be able to dispatch a helicopter. The rescuers and And police, federal police officers that we will be able to, um, trust at that point, as you can imagine it was very difficult to deal with the corruption in Mexico as it is to this day. But at that point I didn't trust anyone. So I only had certain people that I wanted to talk to, and try to control that information. And they were able to send people that that we're gonna rescue us rather than finishes off and eventually 40. Minutes later, we got rescued taken to a hospital nearby a town there. And shortly thereafter, the doctor Hyman was taken to one trauma room. I was taken to another, and shortly thereafter, the one of the doctors came out and told me that my partner had passed away. I asked him to treat him with dignity and respect. Um, they they did not know initially that we were u U S federal agent. They assume that we were Mexican federal agents Because I did not identify myself on purpose. I feared for my life more, I think at the hospital. I did during the shooting because these cartels that's what they do They go and finish people off. If they know that there are any survivors as well was very terrified at the hospital that my safety will be compromised to the doctors or some of the staff. Eventually, the federal police was able to surround Secure the hospital and they eventually gave it got me out there to Texas in the middle of the night. Then my family got extracted, and that's a whole other story that continues and I write about this in the book and detail. I just told you the story in a quick form here, But in the book, I really going to detract. It's important for people understand what I was doing in Mexico. Our assignment there as agents are to this day, protecting our homeland and eventually our sovereignty that I think it's in in danger. Folks were speaking with Victor Avila Aiken, I encourage you. Deplore. You actually did get the book agent under fire a murder. In a manifesto And as I mentioned in your introduction, Victor As opposed to being embraced by the government by the federal government by the Obama administration, Joe Biden and the like. You were Pushed away that this event was tried. They tried to push it under the rug, Correct. Yeah, There was something started happening. Very strange. There was a law enforcement response, which is a good one. You go get these individuals and they did a great job with that when cooperation with Mexico were able to get the shooters and extradite him, But when it came to me and the support the family They were very successful at first that keeping us apart and not communicating with each other. Eventually we did join forces, but they know they kept me separate. Not talking to any media, Not even talking to a lot of my coworkers. They were instructed not to talk to me. You stay away from me and kind of isolated me eventually, Um, got to the point where I was not welcome back at work and My my law enforcement call sign my email. Eventually they went and picked up my guns and my car. And that was an employee but yet not working at the office and I struggled with the loyalty to the government because I was a very loyal federal employee. I love my job and then came to the harsh realization that I wasn't gonna work there anymore and they didn't want me back. And there's a lot of issues or maybe because we sued the government. We tried, you know, way attempted to sue the government for negligence for that assignment, but I'm going to government has many immunities that was shut down. Mainly because we didn't have any documents to present to the court. The judge and in the southern district of Texas in the federal court was pretty sympathetic to us, but You know they couldn't do anything unless we print produced documents and we told the judge Well, we cannot give you the documents to the government won't give the documents was President Obama exerted executive privilege all these documents because Are shooting was connected to operation fast and furious as two of the guns recovered that were used to shoot us and to kill, especially in time of Zapata are tied. That operation except it's not from Arizona. It came from Dallas. And so maybe that's the reason may be the reason that we sued them. Maybe there's several reasons why they just they shun me and put me aside. That's another reason why I wrote the book, so people to be aware of not just the shooting, but the aftermath, which I think is even more important that, um, I never asked him for anything. Any kind of special treatment here, Dave, I I just wanted them. You put me somewhere and continue working. They could have done 1000 things for him. I could have been anathema kit for this agency and then many things I'm a subject matter. Expert human trafficking on guy should have been a really a really good asset to this agency. But They just did not offer any of that. And eventually, I took the medical retirement in May of 2015. And fast and furious that was an operation run by the bomb administration. Biden Eric Holder, the attorney general, were they essentially purchased arms in the United States and then handed him over to the Mexican drug cartels. Correct and thousands of Mexicans died because of those arms and your partner of which there were now that sell it. We're honoring the 10 year anniversary. Your partner died and you were shot up. Three wound three significant wounds because of that program is that is that is that wrong statement? Is that a fair statement? That's a 100% correct them, And now there's been to us settle agents killed with those weapons. The first one was Agent Brian carry a Border Patrol agent down in Arizona two months prior to our shooting. Which is the that killing was what of Agent Brian Taylor's What blew up fast insurance and brought it to light. This is the biggest Watched US law enforcement operation ever in the history of law enforcement. I think under the Obama administration.

United States Joe Biden Dave May of 2015 Victor Avila Aiken Texas Hyman 100% Mexico Dallas Mexico City Victor two Arizona Biden Eric Holder Brian Taylor Two shooters one three significant wounds Obama
Coronavirus pandemic may make it easier to get in to college, but not the Ivy League

WBZ Morning News

00:36 sec | 2 years ago

Coronavirus pandemic may make it easier to get in to college, but not the Ivy League

"Impacted students expected to return to college campuses. Does it mean easier entry into Ivy League schools? A recent poll found about 22% of college students were taking a virus inspired gap year, and that's leading some college enrollment experts to conclude that it makes Ivy League schools easier to get into. However, Brian Taylor with Ivy coach disagrees. There are schools that are having trouble getting kids. Ivy League schools are not having trouble getting kids rejected. Kids by the dozen last year, just as they will next year, so the math just doesn't add up, Tiller says. Ivy League schools don't fill slots with just any applicants. Stephan Kaufman CBS NEWS

Ivy League Schools Stephan Kaufman Brian Taylor Tiller CBS