40 Burst results for "Cancer"

Fresh update on "cancer" discussed on The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

00:37 min | 2 hrs ago

Fresh update on "cancer" discussed on The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

"To actually help grow the right bacteria, you need probiotics, postbiotics, you know, like you need all the things you need to actually keep a gut healthy. And so when we're thinking about repairing and fixing, we got we didn't think about all those things. And I see people with low pancreatic function, low hydrochloric acid. And so sometimes giving them supplements with pancreatic enzymes or more plant based digestive enzymes along with hydrochloric acid can actually be very helpful. So it's really depending on the person, but if people have a lot of sibo and make sure that we're growing in digestive upset and undigested food in their stool or on their lab tests, we see low pancreatic elastase, we can actually help to treat them in effective way by providing those enzymes for people. So it's not either or it's a select group that might need them, but when you need them, it can be really helpful. And then when you get your gut healthy, you don't need them so much anymore. Now sometimes when people are going out to restaurants or they're eating foods like gluten and dairy, which people partake in every so often, you know, it's a part of metabolic flexibility. Some of my friends might take digestive enzymes with them to like the restaurant or whatever. Do you ever do that? And yeah, there's actually gluten digest enzymes. There's lactase enzymes, there's things that help with diarrhea and so forth. So, you can use them to sort of mitigate problems that you might have if you go out and cheat a little bit. But it depends on who you are. If you're a celiac, you don't want to cheat at all, right? Having severe dairy reactions you want to cheat at all. But for some of us, you know, who are just may have a little upset tummy or whatever. I mean, I think it's fine. I think the goal is also to eat in a way that actually is going to rebuild your gut, so you're more resilient. That's the whole game here in functional medicine. It's not restriction, but freedom, and metabolic theories of freedom by optimizing your body's systems. And once you do that, like I said before, I couldn't anything for years. Without being sick without causing rationale in my body, my eyes getting red, my tongue getting sores, my stomach bloating, my having severe brain fog, fatigue. It was so immediate. And I knew exactly what was going on. At the time, this was like almost 30 years ago. I didn't know all that I knew now with a microbiome wasn't even a word. We knew how to work with the gut, but you know, it was really tough. And it was hard to reset the system. And for me, it was challenging because I had mercury poisoning, and if you have something like that, you can do everything you want. You can make all the prebiotics, polyphenols, everything you want. Unless you get rid of that, you're not going to get better. So Mark, I think this is a perfect opportunity to do a little bit of a recap. You know, we've been doing this multi part series and we just covered polyphenols to start and we covered probiotics and then we covered prebiotics all under this greater umbrella of we live in a world that has never been more destructive to our gut, so we want to be more mindful to take care of our gut because health and disease starts in the gut. So give us a little bit of recap of some of the top points that we learned through this multi part series, and we'll have more to come soon, but at least so far where are we at? Yeah, I think the first high level is we have to understand as a culture. We have massively messed up our guts. By our industrial process diet or lack of fiber or a lack of phytochemicals in polyphenols, by the increasing C section rates, lack of breastfeeding, the use of antibiotics and gut busting drugs like advil and aspirin. So it creates a perfect storm for a disaster of a gut environment that promotes all sorts of downstream problems from not just digestive issues which are the number one reason people visit the doctor, but all sorts of chronic diseases from heart disease to obesity to cancer to diabetes, the dementia, to autoimmune diseases, allergies to asthma to autism to 80 D, I mean, I could go on and on. So we have to really understand that gut is central to our health, to every aspect of our health. And so we really have come up with a framework for helping people to reboot their gut. How do you hit the reset button on your gut? Well, it involves involves diet, so upgrading your diet and the quality of the food you're eating, increasing the fiber content, polyphenol content, phytochemicals, super important. Second, we need to supplement with the right things like a multivitamin for a gut with the right prebiotics, the right probiotics, and their right polyphenols to help. So for example, in our product gut food we have lactose probiotic, which is a spore based probiotic, very well researched. We have galacto rock oligosaccharides, which are incredible prebiotic food, Acacia fibers are prebiotic. We have something called mucocele, which is prickly pear and also olive leaf extract. Along with quercetin, which are incredible polyphenols for helping boost the good bacteria in the gut, for example acrylics you miss in a philia, is highly responsive to these. It's exactly what it sounds like mucin ophelia means it's.

Diarrhea Mark Autoimmune Diseases Dementia Heart Disease Obesity Asthma Autism Diabetes Cancer
Reaching out to People Who Came Here Legally

Mark Levin

01:08 min | 2 d ago

Reaching out to People Who Came Here Legally

"I have been watching all the people coming out from South America And you know talking with people I've got the idea that maybe I don't know maybe 70% or so of them are Christians With Christian values and that means conservative values and I love the idea of taking Soros money and having them spend it on our potential voters Well I'm not touching that guy or his money because I don't want to get a rash That said I am I've decided we have a lot of people in this country who are here legally too And I think they the ones who are voting Democrat are voting against the best interests of their community and the best interest of this country Because Marxism doesn't cut it And it is a growing cancer in this country And I think if we can take the opportunity to reach out to as many people as we

South America Soros Cancer
Fresh update on "cancer" discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

The Rich Roll Podcast

01:12 min | 2 hrs ago

Fresh update on "cancer" discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

"Incredibly sophisticated system. And I'm going to intervene with a drug that blocks tour. But tore the so many things, right? And guess what? If you block tour in people with rapamycin, they become hyperglycemic. And mice become eyebrows. So it's just very clear evidence that it's not as straightforward as downstream. You have to look at it holistically and understand there's a bazillion intervening variables and it's all very complicated. It's very complicated and you have no data, right? So who knows what happens after 40 years of rapamycin or metformin? Metformin has got more data, right? So in support of nearby barzilla is trying to do metformin is got a lot more data. But even performance, what happens if you give it to somebody that's perfectly healthy? Well, we don't know. And I think that that's going to be an issue. And also, but if you look at statistics or if you do some calculations, the easiest success is going to come from something that is already existing for that purpose. So if you are a yeast and I already know that I can switch you into a modality where you live 5 times or ten times longer because you've evolved a modality to sustain moments where you don't have enough to reproduce, then that's by far the safest, right? Because it's there for a purpose. So then the question is, is there a human alternative modality that is much longer lived? And everything points to yes. Otherwise, we wouldn't see this little people in Ecuador not getting any disease. We have one guy that we just interviewed in these 80 years old and he's been drinking and smoking every day of his life. And everybody else does not have a disease. But we thought this guy is no way, and sure enough, never had any chronic condition. Drunk all the time, smoking all the time. So having the mouse data and having the human data now and all the other organisms we know that the result alternative mode. So if you're going to intervene with drugs, my opinion is the intervene in the master regulator. Don't intervene downstream, right? So intervene very high up, let's say, the level of growth hormone releasing hormone growth hormone, et cetera because that's more likely to not interfere with anything intracellularly and come up with as many problems as solutions. So I assume that would be the same perspective with respect to supplementation. You hear about NR and NAD and all of these kind of protocols that people are adopting in the kind of biohacking world. Do you see any efficacy or validity and playing around with that? Or what do you think? Playing around with the research, yes, right? But I think that when you have, this is why we go multi pillar, right? So you have to have the epidemiological studies, the clinical study, the centenarians. Many centenarians have been taking this for 7 or 8 years. And what is the research on all these different organisms saying? So I think the closest you get to four or 5 pillars supporting it and the more you can think about it. But it's hard to imagine. Any of these having that kind of support thus far. So yes, you could say I see the 16 hours of fasting, right? Again, there's no doubt that there's very beneficial. But then you get away 30 or 40 years, and then you get the meta analysis, and people just keep breakfast, have a problem. So you will never have known that for until you get to that point. The famous those famous studies of all studies so then the question is for all these supplements and interventions, where is the data competing, let's say, with what we already know, can get you to a hundred to a 110 now. So I think now we're starting, if you look at the study in Norway, the life expectancy increase, if you started just what it's about a third of what I described in the longevity diet, it was associated. If you started at 20 with 11 to 13 years of life expectancy increase. If you started a 60 was associated with 8 to 9 years of life expectancy increase, right? So now you add the fasting diet at 12 hours a day, three times as much. Are you thinking 15, 20 years, not thinking? The data will suggest maybe 15 to 20 years of life expectancy increase. So you introduce a supplement. What if that decrease your lifespan by 20 years after you take it for 30 years? So that's what you have. You have to make sure that you were not in Las Vegas. And this is people's lives. So you want to take a chance like that. On your life, much better to go. What we know, then what we think is going to happen. My sense from looking at your work is that what's good for longevity also appears to be good for cancer risk reduction. Is there a point at which those two diverge? Because you're looking, you are focused in these two worlds. So what's similar about them seems to be a lot, but is there anything dissimilar or something that somebody who is suffering from cancer or concerned about that should be doing a little bit differently from somebody who's purely focused on longevity? The only thing the only concern is, of course, the frailty and the cachexia, et cetera, when you are a cancer patient, right? So and this is a big fight we have in every clinical trial in many places around the world. So the physicians will say, I'm not going to allow you to put this extreme vegan or close to vegan diet in between fascinating diet cycles. And we fight to get it in there because we're saying treat cancer first. And get the cancer and then if the patient is losing some muscle mass, that's okay compared to, let's say, a very rapidly advancing cancer. So yeah, but it's a legitimate concern. And so we've been collaborating with Alessandro labiano. The university of Rome was an expert in this and trying to get to the point. And in fact, in the clinical trial that we published last year, we were successful in doing that. So the women, they had breast cancer, and received hormone therapy with the fasting Megan diet..

Ecuador Cancer Norway Las Vegas Alessandro Labiano University Of Rome Breast Cancer Megan
Hells Angel founder Sonny Barger dead at 83

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

01:53 min | 3 d ago

Hells Angel founder Sonny Barger dead at 83

"Sonny barger, the notorious founding member of the hells angels motorcycle club. Was also an author, ex convict, an occasional star on Sons of Anarchy, he's also one of the bikers that provided the violent bloody security at the infamous 1969 Rolling Stones altamont concert, well, he died a few days ago. He was 83 years old. And interestingly enough, he announced his own death in a pre written message, which was posted yesterday on Facebook, and it said, and this is brilliant. And it's something I need to do as well. I'm jealous. He wrote, if you're reading this message, you'll know I'm gone. I've asked that this note be posted immediately after my passing. I've lived a long and good life filled with adventure. And I've had the privilege to be part of an amazing club. Although I've had a public persona for decades, I've mostly enjoyed special time with my club brothers, my family, and close friends. Please know that I passed peacefully after a brief battle of cancer. But also know that in the end, I was surrounded by what really matters. My wife, zorana, as well as my loved ones, keep your head up high, stay loyal, remain free and always value honor, sunny. Interesting, sunny barger has long been the face of the notorious outlaw biker gang that hells angels, also a founding member of the club's Oakland California chapter. The guy wrote 6 books, including his autobiography, hells, angel, the life and times of sunny barger, and the hells angels motorcycle club.

Sonny Barger Hells Angels Motorcycle Club Zorana Sunny Barger Facebook Cancer Oakland California
Fresh update on "cancer" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

WTOP 24 Hour News

01:01 min | 4 hrs ago

Fresh update on "cancer" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

"The top stories were following for you on WTO. It's been tough for some holiday travelers still seeing flight delays and cancellations. Flight aware reports at three airports in our region, 337 delays and 25 cancellations reported since Sunday. Millions of people are driving to their holiday spot despite high gas prices. The mayor of Akron, Ohio calls the police shooting death of a black man who was not armed, heartbreaking. He is also asking for patience from the community. Police release body camera video showing officers chasing jaylen walker and firing at him. His family's attorney says he was hit more than 60 times by bullets. And Russian forces claim to have taken control of the last major Ukrainian stronghold, held in the in the eastern province. Stay with WTO for more on these stories in just minutes. It's four 17 new breastfeeding guidelines show the many benefits from mother and child. The American academy of pediatrics recommends breastfeeding up to at least two years old. Extending to two years is really just catching up with what everyone else has been recommending all along. Doctor sahir long is the interim division chief of general pediatrics at children's national and a lactation expert. She says the benefits include a reduced risk of certain cancers and high blood pressure. It's a great way that if we can increase breastfeeding and all groups that we can help decrease some of those disparities in infant mortality too. And when it comes to society's acceptance and healthcare. There needs to be better education and training for providers to be able to support those moms who do choose to do so. Melissa, how will WTO news? Traffic

WTO Jaylen Walker Akron Sahir Long Ohio American Academy Of Pediatrics Cancers Melissa
Eric Welcomes Author Thomas Sheahen to the Show

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:41 min | 2 weeks ago

Eric Welcomes Author Thomas Sheahen to the Show

"Now. My guest is doctor Thomas. Shein, the book is every win. God, symmetry and time. Doctor Thomas Sheehan. Welcome to the program. I'm very pleased to be here, Eric, thank you for having me on. Well, listen, this is your title is beautiful. Every win is just, it's kind of like this mystical. It's almost, it seems like Tolkien came up with it or something like that. But before we get into God's symmetry and time, I want people to know who you are. So look, you got your degrees, your PhD from MIT, which is that's a community college, I believe, on the outskirts of Boston, right? Massachusetts institute of technology. You've done so much over the years that I don't know really where to start. You've co authored reports on things like rocket reentry instrumentation for Bell Labs. What years were you at Bell Labs, my goodness? It was during the Vietnam period from 66 to 73. And the best use of my talent in those days was to use my scientific knowledge to advance our defenses in our country. Well, I want to say that Dietrich bahnhof was fiance, Maria van vadem, Meyer, worked at Bell Labs. I think she may have been there at the end of your tenure. She ran a whole department there. She died very young of cancer in 1977. But it's perfectly possible that she was there when you were there. I had to ask

Shein Thomas Sheehan Massachusetts Institute Of Tec Tolkien Bell Labs Thomas Eric Dietrich Bahnhof Maria Van Vadem Boston Vietnam Meyer Cancer
Fresh update on "cancer" discussed on Asian American History 101

Asian American History 101

00:35 min | 5 hrs ago

Fresh update on "cancer" discussed on Asian American History 101

"So up until I believe the president signed yesterday up until the president signed this gun violence gun control package yesterday that passed the House to have the Senate signed by the president up until then, there has not been any movement in the gun violence arena. In over 40 years. And I say any because we had an assault weapons ban. 20 years ago, but it will only last ten years and then it was, it was only supposed to be a short term provision and then re passed, it never got repast, right? So this is one way we were trying to insert ourselves in the movement because we can be the drivers for change. And it affects our community as much as other communities and I'm not sure your listeners are aware, but right now Asian American specific kinders are buying guns at a record pace. In fact, we are buying it more than other communities. We are buying guns more than other communities right now. And we know that probably the vast majority of AAPIs are not taking any gun safety courses. We know that having a gun in the home increases the likelihood of accidental death. Accidental injury, suicide, by gun, and so we're very alarmed by this, but the thing we have to understand too is that it's not just happening because AAPIs are feeling scared in this time of rising hate and violence. It's because the gun industry, the NRA, the national sports shooting foundation and assets and SSF sorry. Our directly marketing to two communities. Latinos and APIs. Wow. So we have to be aware of this. Because this is going to be it's almost as if they're now promoting more hate and violence in our communities by because they know that the they know that this is like the cigarette companies of 30 years ago, they know they're cigarettes caused cancer and they know and the NRA and SSF sorry. It's early the caffeine hasn't kicked in. They know that there's going to be rising deaths by suicide accidental death accidental injuries. They know that. I mean, it's obvious and all the statistics. This is why it's such a front and center issue for us. Yeah, that's so scary because I mean, when you think about the fact that suicide is the number one cause of death for API teens, the rise of guns just seems to make it easier..

National Sports Shooting Found Senate NRA House Cancer
Have No Fear if You See Cuts During Tomorrow's Show

The Dan Bongino Show

00:58 sec | 2 weeks ago

Have No Fear if You See Cuts During Tomorrow's Show

"So if you tune in tomorrow I don't know if you watch the show on rumble or if you watch the show with radio show on Fox nation but if you watch tomorrow I'll be cut up a little bit It is nothing Major I have these fatty tumor things They're not cancerous I hate the word tumor Oh my gosh tumor But I have to have a few of them cut out there like on nerves on my arms that were close to them and they're driving me crazy So my good friend Steve vocal surgeon's gonna take care of that So if you're watching the show on Fox station tomorrow have no fear Last time I showed up with a couple band aids around my neck area and stuff given my history with the cancer thing everybody because you guys in ladies are so wonderful I got a ton of emails of concern I love you all to death They mean that But I promise you this is nothing It is a minor thing so if you see a cuts on my arms tomorrow and that stuff it's not that nothing bad happened I didn't get this TMI moment is brought to you by I

Fox Station FOX Steve Aids Cancer
Fresh update on "cancer" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:40 min | 5 hrs ago

Fresh update on "cancer" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

"These are not, the monthly jobs report is the most closely watched signal on the economy. Over the past year or so, inflation is stolen the show happening at a time when the job market has remained remarkably stable. There's high concern about the risk of a recession, but the job market is not flashing a signal about a sustained downturn in the economy as yet. Being on guard for such signals, the jobs report remains key. The nation's unemployment rate has remained at 3.6% since March, the number of jobs added is fading but has remained robust 390,000 net jobs added in May below the average of more than 500,000 a month over the previous year. Two other benchmarks to watch, the number of people filing first time claims for unemployment benefits also keep an eye on the number of job openings as of last count at more than 11 million. For more checkout, bank rate dot com. I'm Mark Hamrick. Coming up after traffic and whether there's anger and Akron Ohio about police body cam video showing the deadly shooting of an unarmed black man by police officers who fired dozens of rounds. We'll have that story on the way It's three 26. The Maryland premier election is July 19th. You have three ways to vote. You can vote early in an early voting center in your county between July 7th and 14th. You can vote by mail. Request a ballot by July 12th. Post market or place it in a Dropbox by July 19th. Or you can vote on election day. For more information, visit elections up Maryland dot gov slash 2022. To your health, sponsored by D.C. health, get vaccinated D.C., go to vaccinate dot D.C. dot gov. In honor of all those we've lost to cancer and those still fighting like basketball analyst Dick Vitale. I want to be cancer. I'm going to be that's no doubt in my mind. I'm going to

Mark Hamrick Akron Maryland Ohio D.C. Dropbox Cancer Dick Vitale Basketball
Country star Toby Keith reveals stomach cancer diagnosis

AP News Radio

00:35 sec | 3 weeks ago

Country star Toby Keith reveals stomach cancer diagnosis

"A health crisis for a top country music star I ain't as good as I once was I got a few of you Toby Keith has stomach cancer a musician announcing on Twitter yesterday that he has been undergoing treatment for the disease since last fall he says in the past 6 months he has undergone surgery for the stomach cancer and it has been followed up with chemotherapy and radiation the Oklahoma native who turned 61 next month says right now so far so good but he says he does need time now to breathe recover and

Stomach Cancer Toby Keith Twitter Oklahoma
Son of Buffalo victim pushes Congress: 'What are you doing?'

AP News Radio

00:55 sec | 3 weeks ago

Son of Buffalo victim pushes Congress: 'What are you doing?'

"The son of a buffalo supermarket shooting victim is challenging Congress to act against what he calls the cancer of white supremacy and the nation's gun violence epidemic Garnell whitfield junior wants to know what lawmakers are actually doing You elected to protect us including his 86 year old mom whose life mattered Your actions here today would tell us how much it matters to you Whitfield's emotional testimony to the Senate Judiciary Committee came as lawmakers like Connecticut Democrat Chris Murphy worked to reach a bipartisan gun safety compromise We are not going to settle for a piece of legislation that just checks a box Murphy went to The White House to update President Biden on the talks which focus on incremental policy changes that fall well short of sweeping steps like an assault weapons ban or at universal background checks Sagar Meghani Washington

Garnell Whitfield Senate Judiciary Committee Buffalo Congress Whitfield Chris Murphy Cancer President Biden Connecticut Murphy White House Sagar Meghani Washington
How Elites Exert Power During a 'Crisis' With Marc Morano

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:01 min | 3 weeks ago

How Elites Exert Power During a 'Crisis' With Marc Morano

"The elite quote unquote, we shouldn't call them that, but the people who are in power, they really believe this line from Obama's former chief of staff, rahm Emanuel, that a crisis is great. You know, you can't get baby formula. Well, we should go vegan. Gases at $8 in California. I would just go to buy electric vehicles. For them, a crisis is a good thing because it means they can exert more power, correct? It is. And if you go back even to the words of Vladimir Lenin, the worst, the better. And I did some historical research to make sure that quote, it's generally attributed to him. And, you know, before the Russian Revolution, the worst they can make it the better. You have to break a few eggs to make an omelet. Break some shells. And what Biden's basically saying there and what his cabinet agencies saying, what his appointee who actually said, kids don't need the clothes on their back because they're not going to have a future unless we deal with climate change. They're offering up their Green New Deal as a sort of chemotherapy for this fatal cancer that we face of climate change. And this is literally how they think. So we should be welcoming this pain of the Biden administration, which is offering mega dose of chemotherapy, but there's one problem. The chemotherapy is not going to work because we don't have the condition that is being we were diagnosed with. And that's why every cabinet appointing a Biden now is praising the pain that Americans are going through because in the words of, I think it was the Norwegian finance minister in Davos last week. It's so worth it to be suffering like this because it's a transition that needs to happen. So when your hair is falling out and you're vomiting from chemo, the idea is you're supposed to keep your eye on the prize and the prize is living in this case, they're telling us wrongly that we have to go through this pain in order to save ourselves and our children from the climate apocalypse that's coming. That's literally their logic and reasoning. It's scientific

Rahm Emanuel Vladimir Lenin Fatal Cancer Biden Biden Administration Cabinet Barack Obama California Davos
Matt Walsh: Doctor Couldn't Deny Facts on 'What Is a Woman?' Film

The Dan Bongino Show

01:30 min | 3 weeks ago

Matt Walsh: Doctor Couldn't Deny Facts on 'What Is a Woman?' Film

"It's because you know Matt Bill Clinton and his team kind of realized that they were going to have to make a shift And you had that whole Democrat leadership committee thing after they got routed after three losses Reagan Reagan Bush And I think a couple of bad losses for the Democrats I'm not optimistic like you but it is possible that they could lift and shift and say all right enough of the discrepancy One last question I'll let you roll So one of the things you interview a doctor in a movie and you bring up the fact that this drug is very powerful drug that they claim is reversible to perform this chemical castration on these young kids is used for sex offenders and you'll see in the movie folks is a very uncomfortable moment where the shifting in the seats like I think this interview is over That's an accurate statement She just didn't want to acknowledge the hard fact of the matter Yeah the drug is lupron Anyone can fact check me on this The drug they give for people to block this for kids and it is literally by definition chemical castration that they have used for that application But before that though it's actually originally a cancer drug for men with prostate cancer That is used kind of off label in this way But you'll notice that she took issue with the words that I was using She called the words harmful and offensive or whatever But she couldn't deny the basic reality because it is that's what it is This is what we're giving the kids

Matt Bill Clinton Democrat Leadership Committee Reagan Reagan Bush Prostate Cancer Cancer
US Markets Head Back to Negative Territory

The Trish Regan Show

02:04 min | 3 weeks ago

US Markets Head Back to Negative Territory

"Com. All right, let's get started on this market because you know what? I told you, I didn't buy the rally that we were seeing. I think it was a very short lived bounce. We got the market back in negative territory. No surprise really, given where we are on oil. I want to highlight that. First and foremost, because you know that I have predicted a $130 a barrel on crude oil, which could translate in some parts of the country to $9 a gallon on gasoline by the height of the summer driving season. Well, we hit one 20 and change today, up 3%. And this is despite the news that OPEC announced it's going to add more than $600,000 of 600,000 barrels a day of oil. The administration was pretty psyched about that one. I explained it all in yesterday's program, but let me tell you, the oil market sure as heck doesn't care. I don't think they really buy it. Maybe they don't really believe it, maybe they know that 600,000 barrels really isn't going to be enough. Maybe they're concerned because it's actually OPEC plus, which includes Russia, so that gets a little sticky, does it not give in the sanctions? Anyway, suffice it to say, we've got higher energy prices still, which is going to lead to more and more inflation. How do you deal with this? At a time when the fed is out there aggressively trying to confront it, I'll tell you that the big problem with this from the beginning is that they didn't recognize the cancer that inflation had started to become, right? They thought it was nothing. And yet it grew and it grew and it grew and we kept hearing from people in the administration and economists Talking Heads that were touting the Biden plan, we kept hearing that this was somehow just transitory. And I've been sitting here and let me just say, I don't have Janet Yellen's pedigrees and economists. Let's be very Frank about that. I'm not too shabby, but this is a woman who is steeped in economics and served as the head of the Federal Reserve. Now our treasury secretary, she missed it. I'm sorry. I don't know how these people could have missed

Opec Russia FED Janet Yellen Biden Cancer Frank Treasury
Dr. Joel Zinberg: A Lot of Mistakes Made in Our COVID Response

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:54 min | Last month

Dr. Joel Zinberg: A Lot of Mistakes Made in Our COVID Response

"First part, do you agree with that that there have been a lot of mistakes made in our response to COVID and more importantly, number two, why is that? Was it incompetence? Was there a political agenda afoot? A lot of Democrat governors and mayors seem to like the power they got from COVID. What do you think is behind it all? Well, I think there are a lot of mistakes made for several reasons. Firstly, many of the so called experts were only considering the costs of COVID and therefore, they could only impose measures that they thought would limit the various and sundry health impacts of COVID. They never considered the other costs that are involved in those measures, the economic costs, shutting down the economy, the people losing their jobs and the health impacts that result from that. They never considered how shutting down the healthcare system would impact on other types of health conditions. And so we know we have excess deaths, do not only to COVID, but due to all sorts of other things where people didn't attend cancer screenings. They didn't go get their diabetes checked. They didn't refill their cardiac medicines. We have excess cardiac deaths. We have excess deaths from a lot of other causes because people didn't consider their cost to these measures. All they were concerned about was, oh, we have to flatten the curve. We have to lower the number of cases. And secondly, I think a big problem of people like Doctor Fauci and others hasn't been that they're evil, but it's been that they didn't trust the American people with the truth. In other words, early on, for example, when Doctor Fauci and others were saying, don't use masks. Right. They later admitted, well, we only said that because we wanted to preserve masks for medical

Covid Doctor Fauci Diabetes Cancer
10 killed in attack at Buffalo supermarket

AP News Radio

00:02 sec | Last month

10 killed in attack at Buffalo supermarket

"Scout scout scout out out out the the the store store store I'm I'm I'm timid timid timid wire wire wire the the the family family family of of of one one one of of of the the the ten ten ten black black black people people people killed killed killed in in in last last last Saturday's Saturday's Saturday's shooting shooting shooting at at at a a a supermarket supermarket supermarket in in in buffalo buffalo buffalo New New New York York York asks asks asks how how how a a a video video video of of of her her her death death death remained remained remained online online online Celestine Celestine Celestine Cheney Cheney Cheney was was was one one one of of of the the the ten ten ten people people people killed killed killed by by by a a a gunman gunman gunman in in in a a a shooting shooting shooting at at at a a a supermarket supermarket supermarket in in in buffalo buffalo buffalo New New New York York York Saturday Saturday Saturday her her her sister sister sister Joanne Joanne Joanne Daniels Daniels Daniels my my my sister sister sister survived survived survived breast breast breast cancer cancer cancer and and and three three three aneurysm aneurysm aneurysm surgeries surgeries surgeries to to to go go go to to to the the the grocery grocery grocery store store store okay okay okay kids kids kids Cheney Cheney Cheney son son son Wayne Wayne Wayne Jones Jones Jones says says says his his his daughter daughter daughter told told told him him him someone someone someone posted posted posted the the the video video video of of of his his his mother mother mother being being being killed killed killed civilians civilians civilians Jones Jones Jones adding adding adding a a a shot shot shot my my my mom mom mom wants wants wants to to to modernise modernise modernise wasn't wasn't wasn't with with with lanolin lanolin lanolin ground ground ground he he he wind wind wind re re re loaded loaded loaded and and and

Buffalo New New New York York York Store Store Store Celestine Celestine Celestine Joanne Joanne Joanne Daniels Daniels Daniels Breast Breast Breast Cancer Ca Aneurysm Aneurysm Aneurysm Cheney Cheney Cheney Wayne Wayne Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Wayne
If Others Want to Wear a Mask, Leave Them Be

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:14 min | Last month

If Others Want to Wear a Mask, Leave Them Be

"And we all should acknowledge the mental health lesson because there are people who, you mean, I'm not kidding you. I've got friends who just don't sound rational about their fear of being in public or going somewhere. It's not a rational thing anymore. Now, having said that, maybe you've got a vulnerability, maybe your stage four cancer patient, maybe you have the listeners of vulnerabilities. Let me give you an example in the show. We're in rehearsals last night first night at the theater. There's one kid in the show. He's a wonderful kid. Very polite young man. One of the ensemble members. He wears a mask almost constantly on stage, and he takes it off when he performs, but during rehearsal during meetings during meals where we all have dinner breaks together, he's always got his mask on. And he's young and he's young and healthy. Well, as far as I know, but I don't know his story. I don't know if he's got an elderly grandmother that he takes care of. I don't know that he has somebody in his life. He might be worried about. And guess what? No one has said a word to him nor should they respect that. We got to stop this this virtue signal. I'm not going to wear no mad web knock it off. You know, you don't know that other person's story. Leave them alone. They want to wear masks, let them wear a

Cancer
Live updates | Ukraine leader says medical services in occupied areas 'catastrophic'.

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | 2 months ago

Live updates | Ukraine leader says medical services in occupied areas 'catastrophic'.

"You you you you kinds kinds kinds kinds president president president president has has has has lamented lamented lamented lamented the the the the lack lack lack lack of of of of medical medical medical medical services services services services in in in in occupied occupied occupied occupied areas areas areas areas of of of of Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine in in in in just just just just a a a a small small small small town town town town the the the the situation situation situation situation with with with with access access access access to to to to medical medical medical medical services services services services and and and and medicines medicines medicines medicines is is is is just just just just catastrophic catastrophic catastrophic catastrophic even even even even the the the the simplest simplest simplest simplest medications medications medications medications are are are are missing missing missing missing president president president president Clinton Clinton Clinton Clinton is is is is in in in in that that that that scheme scheme scheme scheme made made made made the the the the comments comments comments comments in in in in a a a a speech speech speech speech delivered delivered delivered delivered at at at at the the the the parade parade parade parade of of of of Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine charity charity charity charity events events events events in in in in the the the the U. U. U. U. K. K. K. K. so so so so does does does does he he he he went went went went on on on on to to to to say say say say almost almost almost almost no no no no treatments treatments treatments treatments was was was was available available available available for for for for those those those those suffering suffering suffering suffering from from from from cancer cancer cancer cancer and and and and insulin insulin insulin insulin for for for for diabetics diabetics diabetics diabetics was was was was difficult difficult difficult difficult to to to to find find find find one one one one non non non non existence existence existence existence he he he he also also also also said said said said there there there there were were were were no no no no antibiotics antibiotics antibiotics antibiotics available available available available the the the the cranium cranium cranium cranium president president president president said said said said during during during during the the the the course course course course of of of of the the the the war war war war the the the the Russian Russian Russian Russian ministry ministry ministry ministry had had had had five five five five more more more more than than than than two two two two thousand thousand thousand thousand missiles missiles missiles missiles into into into into Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine he he he he said said said said the the the the destroyed destroyed destroyed destroyed or or or or damaged damaged damaged damaged infrastructure infrastructure infrastructure infrastructure includes includes includes includes ninety ninety ninety ninety four four four four hundred hundred hundred hundred hospitals hospitals hospitals hospitals and and and and other other other other medical medical medical medical facilities facilities facilities facilities I'm I'm I'm I'm Karen Karen Karen Karen Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas

Ukraine Clinton Clinton Clinton Clinto U. U. U. U. K. K. K. K. Cancer Cancer Cancer Cancer Insulin Insulin Insulin Insuli Diabetics Diabetics Diabetics Russian Russian Russian Russia Karen Karen Karen Karen Thomas
102 marathons in 102 days: Amputee's unofficial world record

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 2 months ago

102 marathons in 102 days: Amputee's unofficial world record

"Jackie Jackie Jackie Jackie how how how how pros pros pros pros my my my my didn't didn't didn't didn't take take take take up up up up running running running running until until until until six six six six years years years years ago ago ago ago after after after after she she she she had had had had lost lost lost lost her her her her left left left left leg leg leg leg below below below below the the the the knee knee knee knee to to to to a a a a rare rare rare rare form form form form of of of of cancer cancer cancer cancer she she she she says says says says she she she she decided decided decided decided to to to to try try try try to to to to break break break break the the the the mark mark mark mark of of of of one one one one hundred hundred hundred hundred two two two two marathons marathons marathons marathons in in in in one one one one hundred hundred hundred hundred two two two two days days days days to to to to prove prove prove prove a a a a point point point point to to to to fellow fellow fellow fellow amputees amputees amputees amputees and and and and more more more more importantly importantly importantly importantly herself herself herself herself obviously obviously obviously obviously I I I I don't don't don't don't expect expect expect expect everyone everyone everyone everyone to to to to go go go go around around around around a a a a hundred hundred hundred hundred two two two two marathons marathons marathons marathons in in in in under under under under two two two two days days days days by by by by it it it it was was was was just just just just it it it it just just just just it it it it just just just just it it it it just just just just showed showed showed showed me me me me I I I I could could could could be be be be stronger stronger stronger stronger than than than than what what what what I I I I thought thought thought thought I I I I could could could could be be be be the the the the total total total total of of of of her her her her runs runs runs runs nearly nearly nearly nearly twenty twenty twenty twenty seven seven seven seven hundred hundred hundred hundred miles miles miles miles covered covered covered covered more more more more ground ground ground ground than than than than the the the the distance distance distance distance from from from from New New New New York York York York City City City City to to to to Mexico Mexico Mexico Mexico City City City City she she she she also also also also raised raised raised raised some some some some twenty twenty twenty twenty seven seven seven seven thousand thousand thousand thousand dollars dollars dollars dollars online online online online to to to to help help help help fellow fellow fellow fellow amputee amputee amputee amputee runners runners runners runners get get get get the the the the expense expense expense expense of of of of blades blades blades blades they they they they need need need need I'm I'm I'm I'm Tom Tom Tom Tom acquire acquire acquire acquire

Jackie Jackie Jackie Jackie Cancer Cancer Cancer Cancer New New New New York York York Mexico Mexico City City City City Tom Tom Tom Tom
Madeleine Albright honored by Biden, other world leaders

AP News Radio

00:53 sec | 2 months ago

Madeleine Albright honored by Biden, other world leaders

"President president president president Biden Biden Biden Biden and and and and other other other other world world world world leaders leaders leaders leaders have have have have paid paid paid paid their their their their final final final final respects respects respects respects at at at at Washington Washington Washington Washington national national national national cathedral cathedral cathedral cathedral to to to to Madeleine Madeleine Madeleine Madeleine Albright Albright Albright Albright who who who who died died died died last last last last month month month month at at at at eighty eighty eighty eighty four four four four Matalin Matalin Matalin Matalin understood understood understood understood her her her her story story story story was was was was America America America America store store store store a a a a memorial memorial memorial memorial service service service service celebrated celebrated celebrated celebrated a a a a refugee refugee refugee refugee who who who who left left left left the the the the war war war war torn torn torn torn lands lands lands lands as as as as a a a a child child child child it it it it became became became became the the the the U. U. U. U. S. S. S. S. is is is is first first first first female female female female secretary secretary secretary secretary of of of of state state state state the the the the man man man man who who who who named named named named her her her her to to to to the the the the job job job job remembered remembered remembered remembered their their their their last last last last conversation conversation conversation conversation two two two two weeks weeks weeks weeks before before before before Albright Albright Albright Albright died died died died of of of of cancer cancer cancer cancer with with with with Bill Bill Bill Bill Clinton Clinton Clinton Clinton asked asked asked asked how how how how she she she she was was was was feeling feeling feeling feeling Albright Albright Albright Albright didn't didn't didn't didn't want want want want to to to to waste waste waste waste time time time time on on on on that that that that the the the the only only only only thing thing thing thing that that that that really really really really matters matters matters matters is is is is what what what what kind kind kind kind of of of of world world world world we're we're we're we're gonna gonna gonna gonna leave leave leave leave to to to to our our our our grandchildren grandchildren grandchildren grandchildren Hillary Hillary Hillary Hillary Clinton Clinton Clinton Clinton whatever whatever whatever whatever successors successors successors successors as as as as top top top top diplomat diplomat diplomat diplomat said said said said the the the the nation nation nation nation must must must must continue continue continue continue Albright's Albright's Albright's Albright's fight fight fight fight against against against against dictators dictators dictators dictators and and and and demagogues demagogues demagogues demagogues from from from from the the the the battlefields battlefields battlefields battlefields of of of of Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine to to to to the the the the halls halls halls halls of of of of our our our our own own own own capital capital capital capital Sager Sager Sager Sager make make make make on on on on me me me me at at at at the the the the White White White White House House House House

President President President Albright Albright Albright Alb Washington Washington Washingt Madeleine Madeleine Madeleine America Matalin Matalin Matalin Matali Clinton Clinton Clinton U. U. U. U. S. S. S. S. Cancer Cancer Cancer Bill Bill Bill Bill Clinton Albright Hillary Hillary Hillary Hillar Cancer Ukraine Sager Sager White White White White House
Hockey Hall of Famer Guy Lafleur dies at age 70

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 2 months ago

Hockey Hall of Famer Guy Lafleur dies at age 70

"Hockey hockey hockey hockey hall hall hall hall of of of of Famer Famer Famer Famer give give give give the the the the floor floor floor floor to to to to help help help help the the the the Montreal Montreal Montreal Montreal Canadians Canadians Canadians Canadians when when when when five five five five Stanley Stanley Stanley Stanley Cup Cup Cup Cup titles titles titles titles in in in in the the the the nineteen nineteen nineteen nineteen seventies seventies seventies seventies has has has has died died died died at at at at age age age age seventy seventy seventy seventy following following following following a a a a battle battle battle battle with with with with lung lung lung lung cancer cancer cancer cancer the the the the floor floor floor floor was was was was selected selected selected selected by by by by Montreal Montreal Montreal Montreal with with with with the the the the number number number number one one one one pick pick pick pick in in in in the the the the nineteen nineteen nineteen nineteen seventy seventy seventy seventy one one one one NHL NHL NHL NHL draft draft draft draft he he he he had had had had five five five five hundred hundred hundred hundred eighteen eighteen eighteen eighteen goals goals goals goals and and and and seven seven seven seven hundred hundred hundred hundred twenty twenty twenty twenty eight eight eight eight assists assists assists assists in in in in fourteen fourteen fourteen fourteen seasons seasons seasons seasons with with with with Montreal Montreal Montreal Montreal nicknamed nicknamed nicknamed nicknamed the the the the flower flower flower flower the the the the floor floor floor floor was was was was diagnosed diagnosed diagnosed diagnosed with with with with lung lung lung lung cancer cancer cancer cancer in in in in twenty twenty twenty twenty nineteen nineteen nineteen nineteen when when when when tumors tumors tumors tumors were were were were discovered discovered discovered discovered by by by by doctors doctors doctors doctors performing performing performing performing emergency emergency emergency emergency quadruple quadruple quadruple quadruple bypass bypass bypass bypass heart heart heart heart surgery surgery surgery surgery in in in in a a a a statement statement statement statement Canadians Canadians Canadians Canadians president president president president Geoff Geoff Geoff Geoff Molson Molson Molson Molson said said said said he he he he was was was was one one one one of of of of the the the the greatest greatest greatest greatest players players players players in in in in our our our our organization organization organization organization while while while while becoming becoming becoming becoming an an an an extraordinary extraordinary extraordinary extraordinary ambassador ambassador ambassador ambassador for for for for our our our our sport sport sport sport hi hi hi hi Mike Mike Mike Mike Rossio Rossio Rossio Rossio

Montreal Montreal Montreal Mon Hockey NHL Hall Hall Hall Famer Famer Stanley Stanley Stanley Cup Cup Cup Cup Lung Lung Lung Lung Cancer Can Lung Lung Lung Lung Cancer Cancer Cancer Cancer Tumors Tumors Tumors Tumors Heart Heart Heart Heart Geoff Geoff Geoff Geoff Molson Mike Mike Mike Mike Rossio Ros
Preliminary Results: Twitter Poll on Travel Mask Mandate

Mark Levin

01:12 min | 2 months ago

Preliminary Results: Twitter Poll on Travel Mask Mandate

"Question I'm getting a lot of heat right now Mister producers monitoring this I threw it up there on Twitter I just want to know simple poll question for you And you can go it's been Ferguson's show I have been Ferguson show on Twitter My question was do you want mass to be mandated on planes Right now there's two options Yes and hell no Yes it's 4% Hell knows at 96% You can vote It's up there right now It's just I love the 4% I want to meet the 4% I want to meet them and sit down with them And ask them okay so your mask isn't good enough to keep you safe So you want to mandate that I wear a mask and then you want to lie to me and tell me that your kid has cancer to get me to wear the mask and that jump's playing And you want your tax dollars to go for the Department of Justice to appeal a federal ruling on transportation mask mandates because the CDC was clearly outside the boundaries of what they actually are supposed to be doing Right I clearly the CDC has totally overstepped their authority and I got to ask at this point what really is their

Ferguson Twitter Department Of Justice CDC Cancer
Caller: Dr. Kavita Patel's Suggestion to Lie About Masks Is Disgusting

Mark Levin

00:58 sec | 2 months ago

Caller: Dr. Kavita Patel's Suggestion to Lie About Masks Is Disgusting

"Ben what blows my mind the most When given the opportunity to refute you to support this this appeal with evidence she says lie There is no evidence If there was you know here we have trained medical professional who at some point had to take an exam question that said a virus is this big The holes in the mask are this big But yet you know we're going beyond that and all she can say is we need to start lying to people in order to get them to do that You're absolutely right This is about control has been from the beginning And really there's very few issues in America that are more divisive than the mask issue So everyone in America has an opinion about that Literally tens of millions of American can not say their opinion And then we have a doctor of the Obama administration saying well I don't have any evidence So we're just going to lie Say to your kid ask cancer What a disgusting comment I can't even believe

BEN America Obama Administration Cancer
"cancer" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

02:44 min | 10 months ago

"cancer" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

"He's helped thousands of cancer fighters get past this horrific disease that we know as cancer and i love this. He believes that every cancer fighter in their loved ones should be supported. No-one should feel alone in this journey. Because we are all in this together and that's how we feel as well which is why it's so important to the long to our community. So thank you kenny. Thanks for taking the time to join us. Thank you so much dr b. It's it's a pleasure to be here and thank you so much for having me on your platform. Yes yes. I'm excited you know before we started recording. I i was telling kenny. This is not ever the type of interview. I thought it would be doing with a radiation therapist however we connected somehow. I was on kenny's podcast. Several months ago. That related loved his heart in his attitude in what he's doing so i wanted to have him on your podcast as well so i always like to start the pain to of passion story. You know there was something had triggered you to move forward and have this. Beautiful platform of all talk oncology. Share that story with us. you know. it's interesting dr v. i've been asked at. How did i get involved in and ecology and started with someone telling me not to do it right. you know. you can't tell a nineteen year old. What to do right we so strong minded so someone told me you know. Don't do that as depressing. Get into something else. You know nuclear medicine. Or you know x ray and i was like no you know. I got a chance to see these patients and unlike x ray in because i'm also already illogic technologist. You know i'm like x ray. It's in-and-out right if you fall out of the tree did you break your arm. Yes or no the x ray. Radiation therapy is a little different. Right you get to see that patient. Every single day you form a relationship and that is what drew me in to to this field. So that's kind of how it started. But that's the that's the surface right. That's that's really you know the superficial answer to it you know because when you think about cancer patients and what they go through you know they are As what i call a as of recently a call it a medical minority right you know. They're they're put into this place like oh you have cancer and the head tilt and everything else and you know. They're they're you know it's almost like.

kenny cancer
"cancer" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

02:30 min | 11 months ago

"cancer" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

"So when is your book coming out. Tara it is coming out at the beginning of august k next. Do you want workout. Well yeah we'll get the podcast and everything coordinated now if there were parting words of wisdom that you would like to share you. Most most of the women listening or women who are either on a healing journey with breast cancer or who happened behind them. Never want to have recurrence again. So what. What would you shower though i would share and i talked about this in my book to the basic message is that you are so much stronger than you think. You are I really believe that cancer. Ernie challenge for that matter is a wonderful opportunity to drop into strength and to transform. Whatever difficulty you're facing i would encourage people to really drop into the experience face. Your emotions worked through your fear and they give it as an opportunity to really transform yourself has it truly is One of the reasons why. I've spoken out all these years is to really share that cancer doesn't have to be a terrible experience. You know it's. I'm not saying it's easy by any means but it can be really a platform to grow yourself and honestly i am so much happier now. I'm extremely happy and so grateful to be alive. Then i was ten years ago so cancer really woke me up and i would encourage women and manage to find the seed of inspiration to help them through whatever they're facing well. It's really obvious you radiate. You're blowing and I can tell. I went to grown in those years and so again so proud of you. Wear that you've done and so grateful you're sharing your story and your book and i know it's going to touch many many lives around the world so thanks for your time tara Thank you so much. It's an honor and thank you for writing the forward of my book to. I'm so grateful for that. That's great i'm excited. I'm excited to be able to show that to all right everybody. This is dr be sending you a big healing hug till next time. Bye for now..

cancer Tara Ernie breast cancer tara
"cancer" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

07:57 min | 11 months ago

"cancer" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

"That kept you going through The chemo like what went through your mind like assuming you had a poor foot in. Yes they still have it yet. So what was going through your mind that first day that you started the chemotherapy treatments. That's a wonderful question I was definitely really nervous. I had so much trauma about even being a medical facility. Because of my experience in northern california personally. And what i experienced and also because of my friend dab like it took a lot of rewiring my mind because it just frightened even going there so it was a lot of what i said. Okay tara lotta. Meditations about this. Chemo will heal. You see. it is healing. Your body and i really focused throughout the whole nine months of seeing the tumor. Shrinking the cancer dissipating. Which did i was very fortunate to the nurses at the ecology center infusions that are so loving so i felt like i was held with a lot of support but yeah that first day there is a lot of fear and a lot of surrender. Released surrendering to okay. This is what. I'm doing and a lot of faith and it's my horses keeping me going. It's my son. It's my love of kawai my love of life so it took a lot of inner strength. Does now you mentioned that one point you were doing really well is natural treatments and then there was a lot of stress in trou- that occurred in your life. Nothing to start your ranch. So how poor news or for women on a healing journey to really learn to manage their emotions and their stress. I think that's number one to be honest it's I'm coming out with a book called. Brace britain gratitude. Tonight talk about all of this in the book. And i so. I love your work because you emphasize it's in. I went to one at your first healing diva retreats in two thousand seventeen in really talked about the food films starring so so grateful for your message but i really believe facing our fears and really coming to places surrender is important ear false evidence appearing real. I i really know into that a lot. And when i say he was at tremendous rose experience for anybody who's gone through it. It was so hard the demons in my mind doubt in anger. Fear all the negative emotions were enhanced. So i felt like. I had really face my darkest shadows and at times i question my sanity us so intense so that was the mental part but then the physical you know. It was very painful at times. There was a lot of discomfort. But i really feel like the process of basing whatever is unresolved whether it be unhealthy relationships with family with your partner with friends. It's so important because if we don't deal with these emotions they create lots that can manifest as disease in our body so i. I made a lot of changes while i was going through chemo. My partner and i split up. We're still close friends. We have a relief. Coast friendship which i'm grateful for but i really had to look at all my relationships and say okay. What serving the. And what's not and it's all about self care and self loves to. He'll survive. And i had always been a giver. You know i took care of my best friend and so it was like okay tar. You need to put yourself. I if you don't you're going to die. I mean it was a literal choice. They're and so important and you know women with breast cancer typically are taibbi personalities. They're impacts right. They want to help everybody there you know. They have difficulty in nurturing themselves. Putting everybody else spurs so. That's a huge huge lesson that you know we talk a lot about in our community and You know it's not just getting rid of the of the cancer of the locker to bump writes about transforming your life so that would allow the cancer up in the first place. You know you don't ever have to live that again right to change your life in all aspects. Now we know that occasionally sometimes you know. There's the need or traditional medicine to be able to slow down girl. Put out the fire so to state and we also know that comes with you know some serious side effects. So what did you do. To help neutralise mitigate those side effects from the him all right when. I chose to do the standard medicine the chemo and everything they offered me. I realize it was really really important to keep up with my natural medicine. Nontoxic medicine routine. And i just kept up with it as much as i could. You know. I had to cut back on a lot of things. 'cause a lotta times of sick to my stomach but i kept up weekly vitamin vitamin and mineral infusions. That was something. I did every week once or twice a week And i know that really helps to keep my immune system. Strong while the chemo was affecting my body. I did daily coffee enema. The only time. I didn't was when i broke my hip and i had a hard time moving And that was really important to flush the toxins out. I still do them every day and totally believe in those. You are the one who introduced me those two. Yes yes. I do a medical dose of cbd thc that was prescribed to me. I believe that's a big part of my healing. A do weekly acupuncture. I take chinese herbs and i do a lotta You know basic vitamins to keep me healthy so let me look at my list. Make sure i'm not forgetting anything. But that that's what i did throughout the chemo's while oh and one other thing. I wanted to add because a lot of cancer. People don't know about it unless you here in hawaii i also did Very disgusting stinky fruit here in hawaii called nonni. I don't know if you know about this but it's amazing has amazing hewing stories for healing cancer and all things you can't really say he'll cancer but it really boosts your immune system so that's something if you're on the mainland you can order from hawaii so so that's everything i did and yeah keeping my mind player. That was the biggest part to about martha now. The medical marijuana that you do is it Is it a an oil bay is a time you take it. And what's the ratio you know. I don't know the ratio but i Take three different tinctures. Cbd cd a cg. I'm happy to get information to if you wanna put it in the notes but i live in hawaii so it's a little bit tricky to get the medicine because there's different rules here in hawaii. I have it shipped from california which is much easier to do it. So i kind of get what works for me given the shipping solution situation whiter. No that's great..

tara lotta cancer kawai northern california britain spurs breast cancer hawaii martha california
"cancer" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

05:24 min | 1 year ago

"cancer" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

"It's it's really unfortunate. All right so step. Four is no more mammograms to self exams. Clinical exams ultrasound marines demography. So a woman after my heart I've never had a mammogram and our audience certainly knows You know that these types of preventive measures far surpass We know that mammography has has failed in so many ways and I know you've done the research. And i'm so glad that you you mentioned that. Think from me being the political economist. Mammography and this is the most controversial piece of this book. Your you know that very well right. Because that's what people are being women being hounded in with the pink ribbons every october. You know it's your duty. They try and tell you you know god country and your family forget about yourself but i guess yourself in there to to go have your damn mammogram. You know in the more often the happier we are you know in. You should feel better about yourself to kind of thing. But mammograms are the feeder tool for this unnecessary breast cancer epidemic. And i'm sure you're aware of dr. Gilwell should his amazing research. he's now he was thrown out of dartmouth for his research. I am sure after decades there of doing world renowned research on the dangers of mammography easing md advocates against them and what his statistics show. Unequivocably is forty percent of women who are told they have breast cancer because of that single mammogram that they had never felt anything and they're told jennifer risotto. Sorry we just found out you have breast cancer but we caught it early and they call them either stage zero which is nothing. No zero means nothing no breast cancer or stage run and the stage. Wonder these teeny piece is in. There usually been sitting there for decades. And they're gonna probably sit there for decades later and but if you're doing the self breast exam you'll know when it becomes significant you don't need a mammogram smash you to pieces. And and and then but this is how they're making their money. They could not make half of and then as as we talk about later they create too often in. We don't have the real hard data but too often every time. A woman has a biopsy. She then runs the risk of something like a ninety percent. Risk of developing recurrent metastatic breast cancer. Because of that ops. Unbelievable yes. I think it's the john wayne cancer center. I have a quote from now in my book that says when you bridge the You know the coding of that tumor you risk the chance of releasing.

breast cancer Gilwell jennifer risotto john wayne cancer center metastatic breast cancer
"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

Talking Cancer

05:09 min | 1 year ago

"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

"We've got the right people there to help people with those questions. I do say this in pretty much every cost. Because i know that there are one of the things that we've been highlighted during the pandemic. Is that not. Everybody has got a lovely new laptop and not everybody is tech. Savvy is confident you know on the internet and although there is this huge amount of information there it is really important to know this. You can pick up the phone to you is there. Are there are people you can talk to. That's absolutely right and we're hearing from people all the time saying you know. They missed the face to face contact from having someone to talk to so in the absence of that. The off support line is fully staffed. It's been seven days a week. I'd encourage anyone who's got a question about cancer. All who struggling with the pandemic to give us a coal to help answer questions and support people through this so similarly people in active cancer treatment or shielding we mentioned miss might be understandably reluctant or unable to go too busy places like banks to see countback financial support. So what's what's what are their options. That's right and of course. A lot of people are really worried at the moment about going out going too busy places. The good news here is that there's lots of online support available for people to do that by king so online banking mobile banking and even video banking f people to have video calls with that buying. So there's lots of solutions out there and alternatives to actually physically going into your bank branch an also lots of support from banks at the moment to help people with setting up online banking particularly for those elderly people at the moment who may not have online banquets before i used to going into that. Brian show speaking to someone face to face. The rededicated teams that banks providing at the moment to support people to set up accounts..

cancer Brian
"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

Talking Cancer

12:04 min | 1 year ago

"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

"Guidance on shielding in August of this year, which means shielding has now been paused so that means in practice you can go to work and if you cannot work from home as long as there's business is what they call covert safe now and it's important to note that this guidance is advisory. So what I would suggest, you know, the first step really is you should just first of all have a discussion wage Employer and agree your plan for returning to work. Now where you work is a question mark you know, so as I've said with the previous series, you know under the equality act which applies in England Scotland and Wales and the disability Discrimination Act which applies in Northern Ireland. Your employer has a legal obligation to make what we call reasonable adjustments to help you assemble with cancer to stay home work and that could be a variety of different things including helping you to work from home. So I suppose what to say to people if people are not feeling safe have that discussion with the employer employer particular with your line manager as your first point of contact and discuss the situation discuss what they're doing in the business what measures they're taking to make the workplace code would safe and if you're still not fitting that that's a safe environment for you, then I'd suggest, you know, you talk to your employer about alternative working Arrangements if that's possible. This is all in an Ideal World with a reasonable employer wage. And a job that you can drive to and get out of the car and get you know and get straight into the office. What about for those people who are contacting that Millions support line because they're they're genuinely worried about returning home after furlough. They might not be in such an accommodating place of work or a practically easy place of work to get to having to use public transport, for example, so what page first of all is actually really try to understand the risk and my first suggestion would be if you're speak to your clinical team. Now if somebody is going thru cancer treatment and and hopefully they'll be able to talk to their Consultants or their nurse specialist if they have access to one and the clinical team should be able to advise you on your health risk based on your condition and you are treatments and everybody's going to be different and this is something that's important to understand just because you have cancer doesn't necessarily mean that you're all automatically at higher risk. It depends on your type of cancer where you are in your tree log. Journey so it's important really first of all, I think to you know, find out the right information. So you understand the health risk for you. If you don't have access to your consultant or a nurse specialist also, you could find your g p and thought you to be about your condition and what you know things you need to be concerned about because again, not everybody will be in the same position. So it's really important to try and for yourself find out what the risks are for you then I would suggest that the next step then would be to go and talk to your workplace. Now. Your first point of contact is always your line manager there there the person that you know are responsible for you. And so you should talk to them about, you know, the information you get from your your clinicians your GP about the risks that you face and then talk to them in detail about you know, what measures they're taking in order to protect you as a worker in that business now, they have a duty and an obligation to provide, you know a safe environment for you as an employee. And so they need to take that very month. Seriously now, you know, there are also other people that you could talk to in the business as well now depends very much on the size of the business and the type of the business but there will be some businesses that would have health and safety officers that you can speak to they'll be others where you have access to what we call Occupational Health which are you know health services that are attached to a business and you could ask for a referral to your Occupational Health practitioner and they should be able to then advise you and the headline manager about what sort of adjustments would need to take place in order to help you to get back into the workplace. So there are some steps that you can take I'm not saying that everything I say here is going to absolutely help every single person out there with their own scenario, but I'm hopeful that it will help people to know what steps to take in order to be able to take control of the situation for themselves so that they understand the risks and what they can do as an employee to support themselves. I guess that you know birth. Taking back control thing is is is comes back again and again and again when we talk about cancer diagnosis and and arming yourself, I guess with the facts as well. That was there's really interesting thing that you said about, you know, making sure that you are in, you know in possession of your risk level and so it's not kind of something that's a bit amorphous for your employee. It's actually you know, here we are. This is it and it makes life a lot easier. If you go as informed as you possibly can to that conversation, it seems yeah, absolutely, you know, the more you know about what you need to protect your health the better position you'll be in to be able to have a conversation with your employer and hopefully your employer will be reasonable and we'll try and support you every you know, every worker has a value and and nobody wants to you know lose people unnecessarily and I'm sure there are lots of lots of efforts that are being made by employers. You mentioned reasonable adjustments. Can you just sort of pick that apart a little bit about what else that might look like a part-time job? Social distancing in an office space and hand sanitizer everywhere. What else might you be able to have a conversation about? Yeah. Well again just to State again. There's the equality act in in that applies in England Scotland Wales and disability Discrimination Act in Northern Ireland and those pieces of legislation say that your employer must make reasonable adjustments when would work place or work practices puts you at a substantial disadvantage because you have cancer and now and that is compared to other colleagues who do not have cancer. So what this means practices that your employer needs to think, you know creatively and you can think as an employee creatively about what sort of changes could be made to allow you to stay at work. Now the context of coronavirus these can be you know, flexible working arrangements. So for example, you know, let's think about if you were traveling to a job, but you didn't want to travel at rush hour because there will be more people. On and increases your risk then a flexible working arrangement might mean travelling later in the morning or coming back late earlier in the evening or later in the evening. Whatever works for you in order to be able to walk to do your job. There's also very good scheme. They're out there called access to work. It's a government scheme and they can pay for certain types of adjustments and it's called government jobs. Best kept secret in many ways because it's a it's a scheme there that the employer and and use an employee can look into to see if it can cover things like travel you might be able to wage claim for maybe first class train travel for example, or pay for taxis to and from work. If you're feeling that that will protect you and give you more security and that is a reasonable adjustment to suck you to stay in your employment changing work patterns shift patterns providing access to things like software and equipment from home so that you'd be able to do your job from home giving you the song. The computer is everything else that you might need in order to be able or even Wi-Fi access to Wi-Fi. So I suppose the important thing is to remember that anything could be considered an adjustment anything that allows you to keep a job could be considered but it must be reasonable what's reasonable for one employer might not be reasonable for another employer. It kind of depends on you know, how big is your business? You know, the finances the sort of adjustment that you're actually asking for so it's it's it's very like it's very specific to that kind of situation that you're in. So again, you know your relationship as an employee if you have cash with your line manager is so important but knowing your rights I think gives you again the confidence to know what you can approach and what you could talk to your employer about and that's hugely important choice. Absolutely, I guess as well the reality of coronavirus and the pandemic is that not everybody will be having as positive and experience in the workplace. We would hope and if people do end up having money worries, they are there other places that they can turn to what should they be doing initially now McMillan has a range of really great services that can support people with cancer. We have a wonderful team of financial guides and they can explain lots of options available and things that need to think about and things that you need to do so they can cover things like your budgeting and you're planning mortgages what to do with mortgages. Maybe you need to take a mortgage break for a while. They can support you about what song versation so you need to have with your building Society or your bank. They provide you information on your pension. For example, if you want to take early retirement Insurance options issues around Financial products is overdrafts. And also if you have debt and how you would manage your death in the unfortunate outcome that you lose your job. We have a team of fantastic welfare advisors who offer home Ice on benefits and other types of support that you might be able to Avail on such as you know council tax breaks as well. And then we've a team a small team of energy advisers who can talk to you about you know, how did you pay your gas or electricity or water bills, you know, and they're really really great team as well to to call and all of these services are available on the Mac Miller and support line, which is a free confidential find that anybody can call. I think there is some tangible Rising tension as well about the the job retention scheme finishing the end of October at people might be terribly worried about a thousand C's at this time. Oh, absolutely. So well the job retention scheme as as you said or the further scheme it's as it's known ends on the 31st of October 2020 now to end for a low employers should give stuff notice in writing if they're going to end the first game and there's no minimum notice. For furlough but employers they should talk to staff about The plant stand for as early as possible and they need to encourage staff to raise any concerns. They have about or problems around returning to work. So that's that's hugely important. Is there anything replacing it that's planned? Yes. So there's a new scheme called the job support scheme. Now, this is a is a scheme. It's designed to protect what they call viable wage jobs in businesses. There are businesses who are facing a lower demand over the winter months because of covet and it's there to help keep their employees attached to the workforce. Now the scheme is on the 1st of November and it runs for six months so over the winter. So what happens in that scenario is that the company will continue to pay the employee for the time worked but the cost of the arrows not worked. So there's not that they're not working. They will be split three ways between the employer between the government and the employee so the government will wage. Up to I think it's about a third but to a certain cap and the employee would obviously pay a bit too through wage and reduction but the whole point is trying to enable the employee to keep their job. Now the scheme isn't as generous as the previous job pretentious game, but you know your employer may be may try to take advantage of that, you know, if they're facing difficult because of covert over the the next six months. It's a really really difficult time isn't it? And I think in you know where so much is in certain and there is so much with worry and concern on top of a cancer diagnosis having such clear.

cancer Northern Ireland consultant England Scotland Occupational Health Wales England Scotland Wales Mac Miller McMillan
"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

Talking Cancer

01:34 min | 1 year ago

"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

"Welcome back. It's so lovely to see you again as any other episodes we've recorded I'm going to time stamp this we're recording on the 9th of October 2020 and all the information we talked about is correct. As of today Now ladies we've spoken before about your rights at work if you're diagnosed with cancer and for anyone who would like to hear more about this, it's just it's really brilliant. I would really recommend going back to series one and listening to our work and cancer episode Soul is what's changed apart from everything for people living with cancer..

cancer
"cancer" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

03:06 min | 1 year ago

"cancer" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast

"I love talking to Belo Drivers in women who? ? Walk the walk and understand right because we we. . You know unless you had that diagnosis new been through that journey. . You really can't relate a hundred percent. . So let's start there. . Let's start with the pain and how that led to your passion <hes>. . So My pene happen in two forms of tumors in December of. . Twenty eleven I was diagnosed, , and as one of those things that had probably that Spring, , we actually I felt one of my lumps we're in Hawaii. . Playing in the surf yet full sand. . and. I . remember like going over and thinking that doesn't seem normal and disordered dismissing it in. . Then as time went on decided, , it was like it's still bear promised should go get this checked out. . Fast forward life was happening I. . Do not get in to see my ob until December and that's when you you're in the throes of the holidays and it wasn't on my radar anymore. . And she's like Oh you know you have a long but it's probably not seen. . It's probably just you're young. . That's what she kept saying you're young it's probably just assists but let's go get it checked out. . How you have that gut feeling. . In, , ad that get feeling and so I had a my first ever Mammogram, , and then I also had it altered sound and it was during the ultrasound. . The doctor kept asking me you show where your long this scenario like right here like by the time I finally said to her what's going on because you keep asking me the same question and I, keep , pointing to the same area and she said, , well, , it was at Sir that long pause she said there's two and I can tell by the ultrasound that they're not fluid builds that means they're not cyst and rape in there. . Just it was like that hit your stomach and it was a aid. . And Ironically we had just my husband had Jessica <unk> job to move us from city of Chicago to Atlanta the week before. . So I was like why need to have a show like what does this all mean another like we really need to do biopsy. . And they said, , it probably will take you know tone men Wednesday before we have any news well, , that Monday I got the news. . It was one of those things that you know when you're. . Be Calls and says, , Hey, , call me ascendancy gift. . That s if with patients tell the nurse to come get me. . And she didn't even have to say anything more than that when I called and they put me on hold to get her she's like a hate giving this news, , but it is cancer and basically I don't want to count Dec- anyone downtown. . Chicago you to go to north shore, , which was like closer to our was in the city. . And she's like your whole team is waiting for you and talk about throwing you to the fear pool adverse. . That's what they did and it was almost a blessing because it I it's it's led me to where I am today. .

Chicago cancer Naomi Hawaii Belo Drivers Congress station US rape Jessica Atlanta
"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

Talking Cancer

03:44 min | 1 year ago

"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

"Find the support line and and help us there. You you just mentioned their daily the telephone buddy system which roses much in and I love it. Can you tell us a little bit more about how that works? Yeah. So our telephone buddies are our usual volunteers who obviously can't support people in the way that they normally do because of a distancing. They're basically at the end of the phone to support people with advice practical needs and just to be a listening ear. I think it's really important that you've kind of just really took office eyes that there is something for the super tech-savvy right through to you know, people who who it's a computer I can't do it because it is important because job Not for a lot of people, you know doing a zoom chat with somebody they've never met before it's not great. You know, it's not a great option for some people and I love the telephone buddy system that you've got to go. I think it's really cool. So there's there isn't there's an access point for everybody along the tech scale isn't there there is saying that picking up the phone for first time when you have decided and made that call that you are struggling a little bit is is a big step, isn't it? What would you say to somebody sitting there going after I don't know am I making a Fast I'd really don't know whether I should do this or not. I would say they've absolutely taken the first step in acknowledging that perhaps they need help. And so maybe the first thing to do is just talk it through with someone that they feel comfortable with whether that's a friend or their GP or even their their cancer team and just to talk it through and certainly having been a cancer nurse. Nothing is ever too slight for you to listen to them. People often think or why don't want to worry them or this is really silly but it you know, but if it's constantly on your mind the best thing to do is to talk somebody about it and make that first step then to find out where to get help absolutely. Brilliant as always stay there. Don't move. We're going to be speaking to you shortly. Questions about cancer boots and McMillan are by your side from the moment. You're diagnosed through your treatment and beyond our boots McMillan information pharmacist. So on hand with Specialists support from helping you make sense of your diagnosis to advice about living with cancer. You can find them in your local boots Pharmacy or online via video appointment. Visit boots.com forward slash McMillan for more information subject to pharmacists availability. Hi, I'm Carol. I'm thirty-eight and from Manchester. I was initially diagnosed with primary breast cancer in December 2019. And then with secondary breast cancer in February this year lockdown was massive anxiety inducing so much with outside of of all of our control. So I dealt with my anxiety by trying to focus on the things that I could control like, you know the next few hours. So the next few days, I found it quite helpful to limit my exposure to all the Doom and Gloom in the news. I focused on things that made me happy, you know, like catch up with family and friends virtually like that started learning Italian during the lockdown randomly. I exercised and threw myself into things like campaigning for MacMillan. I also found edit ation really really helped as well. I found that was really helpful in trying to make me focus on the present a.

McMillan cancer MacMillan Manchester
"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

Talking Cancer

01:44 min | 1 year ago

"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

"Them themselves in their family need to take a particular part of the minimum website which is corona virus hub, and we try to respond to the content on there in response to the questions that come through the support line I'm won't and. Dating on a very regular basis. However, we do also make sure that we've got the Gulf Dot UK links on there because you know sometimes as we now announcements made on a Saturday evening and again, coming back to you and your individual care be guided by your healthcare teams and the information that is being sent to you about any specifics and that relate to you. and. So I I think those would be the things that I would suggest in in terms of making sure that you have got absolutely the right information that is personalized for you. Rosie Mark Thank you so unbelievably helpful I really you know there's so much in there to take away it's been a pleasure speaking to you both take care. Thank you. Thanks. Thanks summer. Thanks again to rosy mark for taking the time to speak with me today for more information on the topics discussed in this episode, make sure you head tone website, McMillan dot org dot, UK food slash talking cancer for resources advice and support. It's also where you can find out more about donating to Macmillan in our next episode talking about managing your mental health through the pandemic subscribe. If you'd like to hear that an every new episode whenever it's ready and if you enjoy the series, why not give it a rating or a review, it helps others find the podcast more easily I'm GonNa be and talking cancer is Macmillan cancer support..

Gulf Dot UK Macmillan Rosie Mark UK
"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

Talking Cancer

04:12 min | 2 years ago

"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

"My mom came with me to every single appointment. She's driven me to hospital. She's hey with me today in. London says dishes so she's got involved. She wanted me to move in with them. I've got a dog who sometimes I can't walk because of the chemotherapy the Amazon and the side effects got the looked after the dog. So they've got involved wholeheartedly. Really did you feel as well? I mean it's something that's kind of coming through. It's quite common taking somebody with you. Indifferent pair of ears really helps to to properly understand what's being said exactly some of whom turns up. She's got little notepad that she writes. She writes down in the Middle Pad and then with the departments that have had you have the appointment with the doctor and also you McMillan. Nason there as well. The the doctors doctor talk she kind of understand but not everything. Then go to another room with Melanin. Andy McMillan nist gives to in Layman's terms makes it more digestible already. Bite size and then minimum our notebook and says this in Comanche about Mason. What could this mean another last year? It's good to have somebody else there. I mean you know this. This is the thing though. Isn't it a New York you know you're used to these environments your the new vocabulary that comes pouring out when you had your first meeting with your oncologist? That was to confirm your diagnosis and to start talking about how they wanted to treat it. Yes so what was said at that first meeting about how they hoped to treat it so by that point at. Hutt my foam diagnosis. So I knew there are definitely cancer and the meteorologist. He basically just explained the type of Kmart. Beyond and what that chemotherapy medication consisted of. And what side effects had probably encounter is just a barrage of information. And it's it's funny until you either have. Cancer are some media? Family has cancer. Are you work in an environment or company that million the involved in cancer? You don't really realize how many chemotherapies the out there you just presume. It's like that's a mall. Everybody has chemotherapy. How did you find out that there were different forms chemotherapy? We told or was it something that you observed found out a thing. Yeah just research online really and also when you go and chemotherapy you in obey with a number of the of the people and above them is a whiteboard with their name and what chemotherapy that on and you look around and nobody is on the same thing and he was like. Oh my gosh. There were so many different types obviously because it needs to be specific to the person and specific to the cancer. You just don't realize it is so I open is yeah. I didn't know that either I did. You know you just wouldn't know exactly so is so eye opening and is partly consideration of the treatment. The you know the kind of person that you are obviously age. What you do you know can we? Can You keep working? Can you know keep working? Are you moving around because tell me tell us then about the treatment that that you eventually agreed on view? The chemotherapy that I'm on is called Flt L. O. F. Teams Ninety for that type of sorry and basically it's an acronym. Epilepsy is mid perform different medications. And I get every two weeks for two days and I have a four times. So it's a period of eight weeks 'em and basically going to hospital on day one and have three medications and then because the chemotherapy that I'm on I come home with off which is in a pump. Which is we expect it to be full of cogs and battery operated or plugged in. But he's just looks like a baby's bottle okay. There's a balloon inside of it yet fully medication and basically the balloon slowly. I guess deflate and push easy medication now. So how was it administered to you? So I've got a pick line in which is basically a Catheter. Straightens in my vein. Okay which is there the whole time. Okay and I'm just so it's just above my elbow a bit. Different to be higher than you would hubbard taken from. And yes. He basically carrying around this baby's bottle full of chemotherapy for twenty four hours and then a district..

Cancer Andy McMillan Nason Amazon Flt L. O. F. Teams Ninety London Kmart Hutt hubbard New York Family
"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

Talking Cancer

12:58 min | 2 years ago

"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

"We're talking cancer with Ben. There was a nurse that came over to me introduce expecting along things on a look down a name Badge and seven Macmillan on it without my God things to start really really real really quickly. Two days after his fortieth birthday benzedrine was told he had cancer of the esophagus. The tube that connects your mouth to your stomach and for someone who loved his food like Ben. It was a devastating blow. We all eat together and I was suddenly taken away from not everybody else would be finishing and it would really highlight to me. I'm not well and I'm not normal anymore. Physically Ben who is a nurse himself is now on Chemo. At the end of which he's going to have surgery to rebuild part of his esophagus. You don't really realize how many chemotherapies the row out there. You just presume. It's like a Paracetemol. We talked about the INS and outs of his treatment. The information he received beforehand and we talked about living with cancer and all the things that keep him going like cooking and baking and later Dany one million professionals is joining me to talk about the treatments available when cancer is diagnosed is mind boggling but they are fairly standard treatment regimes for different types of cancer. Women Millan and we're talking cancer Ben Welcome..

Ben Women Millan Macmillan Dany Chemo Paracetemol
"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

Talking Cancer

11:24 min | 2 years ago

"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

"Being so honest with us. It's hugely appreciated. Thank you Bob Dany Fabulous McMillan. Professional is back with me. First of all Dina Max. What a what a story what do you make of how him and his family have dealt with it I mean so many practical tips in there from things that they've done that feel like their original that you could put different slot tone but absolutely amazing How how they dealt with as a family and again experiences very different for different individuals for different families. What are the most common questions that you get About end of life so I think A common question people often ask themselves And family members often debate is how long how long have I got left to live? When they know their time is limited and and that's very difficult because some people ask the question on perhaps they don't really want to know the answer and I think it's always very difficult to give a very specific time And I worked with Palliative care consultant. Who was very good at doing this? And she always used to double check that they actually wanted the answer but then she would say whether she thought they had weeks or months and she So she didn't say you have two weeks or you know she just say. I think it's going to be very few weeks. And I think that gives a good indication without being specific so people are taking the days off on the calendar and getting very upset anxious in those days as well. Max described very eloquently This pre grieving process that I completely related to Give some explanation of what that is. What what he meant by that. I mean he really articulated it. Really well Will you know you're going to lose someone but you don't know when and so you you start the grieving process in in essence and that's different for for everyone in terms of shock. Fear Anger acceptance. There's very good literature around the grieving process. And some people experience all of that some people only one of those things but in essence. It's about you coming to terms with the fact that you're gonNA lose your loved one owner on a practical level. I think because we've mentioned you know when you're in this huge emotional turmoil. Structure is is helpful. What if somebody's just received an end of life diagnosis? What sort of kicks in? How what what steps should people expect? on what would happen. Generally to kind of help them through that I think the most important thing. And that's why Max story is just so important is is being able to talk and I know they were a close family. And some people don't feel that they can talk to friends or family Up about it but understanding what what you want. If you're in the situation where you're facing end of life. When do you want to consider having no treatment? If you're still having treatment where where do you want to be? Who Do you want to support you? Support is out there and you can have those conversations with your gp or even your clinical team that you can have them. You can have them and you can actually undertake something called an advanced care plan where you can document those things so that all those people caring for you like the GP will understand what your wishes are and you can share that with family members. I mean obviously including family members in those conversations is really helpful to talking about including people in the conversations maxes story about how his family filmed conversations with his mom. And just you know they just put the camera on so they've got a lot of normal That they've that they've recorded as well stuff that they've they didn't even realize they were recording quite a unique approach but served as a great example. About how you might approach those final weeks or months I just. I thought that was such an amazing idea. I think one of the things when you're going to lose someone that feels really important. Most people is making memories So reflecting on past memories and often you know you talk about things that happened historically that you remember what Happy Times but also creating memories that you can keep hold off once The the person's no longer around and that's was such such a good idea and Unfortunately because often people don't talk about things openly an half those open discussions they lose that opportunity to make those choices make memories which does seem such a shame. If you've never been in the situation. Contemplating death is a huge psychological Minefield it's how do you? What what? What is your advice if you are? Really Johnnie worried about the physicality of it about the the you know the psychological effects about how you're dealing with it links back to your first question about what people expect There's lots of things of the things they sometimes ask is. What will it be like? What can I expect Named reality some some people Active and doing things right up until the last few days whereas other people are much weaker. I'm perhaps the last couple of weeks are very tired and and in bed and I think that they're very individual things will say based on what's causing you to So so what type of cancer you have. What type of treatment? You've had generally how you've coped through. That might be an indication an and actually if people worried about symptoms you can just talk through some of the common symptoms that that that people can have when they're approaching end of life and what you can do to actually alleviate those so people don't have to be in pain they don't have to feel sick and sometimes people get very worried about people eating and drinking yes And there's this need to try and feed their relative or the left one and make sure they they drink to keep them alive and in reality. It's a natural process. I'm people won't suffer through that. So if they're hungry and they want to enjoy something let them half it if they're not hungry I it doesn't matter We'LL IS IMPORTANT. Is that obviously? You keep their Their mouth comfortable and moist You know because obviously if they're not drinking their mouth will dry. It knows Final few days Max and his family planned His mom's funeral meticulously is quite an undertaking. It sounded like a A really special day. How would you recommend people approach funeral planning because it's not easy? It's not an actually doing. After the event is is can be quite traumatic. I mean I I think that's a fabulous example where they had time where they were able to talk and they were able to planets and actually there are lots of schemes. Now where you can do that while you're well and Y which feels much healthier And in a way Takes the burden of you know sort of how many families though taught tweet other about you know what would you do? It isn't and that would be a really good thing to do. You know if you've got the opportunity as a family and you've gone out. Only relative is to try and help those sorts of conversations but but people don't say you know. I think they are a good example of how they approached it. You can still do it. That way. even after somebody has died so think about the person and the essence of the person and what they would have wanted because in reality you probably know anyway. So I think there's lots of ways that you can approach and there's lots of websites out there that give advice I'm we will have on our website. Marie Curie have advice on their website. There's lots of places people can go to think about how you plan a funeral when you do it. Words of advice for people who have lost a loved one resuming their lives. It's a very strange period. After somebody has passed away the friends and family want is your advice in that period afterwards. How do you get back to any semblance of a normal life? I mean yes. Life does have to go on. But actually the the pain of losing someone can be quite physical as well as emotional And talking talking is a really important thing and if you can't talk amongst people that you care about you know talk to your gp about how you feel. Potentially I loved a maximum sample about texting. Mind and and looking online. If you can't kind of pick up the phone All of that applies are after the event. You need just to be very aware of your feelings and know that it's okay to be sad and if you're struggling to pick up the pieces and carry on without that person around then there is lots of support out there. I think I slept for a month. I was exhausted. I think those are you because you you don't realize how much you're coping And the the energy the emotional energy physical energy that that takes up. I slept for a month. It was. It was incredible. And it's okay to cry. When a particular song comes on the radio you know oil in a place you think. Oh they say would have loved to be here I. It's okay to cry. It's a normal reaction. It totally I used to go into. Mum used to perfume. And every time I go into like DEM's or more like that and I'd get a whiff of it for a long time. I just so and it does take you by surprise abated. And it's good to know that that's okay you know. I've still got the bottle of aftershave that my dad was using before he died and now and again I have and it just reminds me of him. It's just so nice. Oh Dany I could talk to you all day. Thank you so very much again and my thanks. Our thanks to Max for coming in to tell a story if you've been affected by the very sensitive topics we've discussed in this episode. Please contact on McMillan support line on. Oh Eight oh eight. Eight eight double zero w zero open seven days a week. Eight till eight next time. We're talking work and cancer with Helen. The night before I went in to have surgery my boss said to me. I think we'll get somebody else in. I ended up two days after my surgery between payroll from my hospital bed in hospital. They actually confiscate my laptop. I should think so. Subscribe if you'd like to hear that in every new episode whenever it's ready have you enjoying the series why not give it a rating or a review? It helps others on the podcast more easily. I'm a maybe talking. Cancer is cancer. Support podcast.

Dina Max Cancer Bob Dany Fabulous consultant Marie Curie DEM Johnnie McMillan Helen
"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

Talking Cancer

09:01 min | 2 years ago

"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

"Absolute pleasure to speak to you. I will thank you so very much. Thank you Dany Bell McMillan Professional. Hello Lovely Lady. It is great to have you back again. What an inspiration errol is. Would you make of his story? Oh absolutely an inspiration. I think For men they're not great at talking of a now. We talked to him about life after cancer. Can you please explain remission versus cancer free? Okay so they are very different things But unfortunately sometimes professionals or public perception intertwine them so when somebody is in remission and you can be impartial remission or complete remission And it's really that remission is really that the Kansas not active partial remission is where maybe you've still got some cancer cells but they're not causing you any problems and complete obviously is the Kansas being held at bay or clear. Tends to come when you've been in remission for period of five years with no active cancer and then your condition may be enough to say you are all clear at that point so it's really important to understand that during this remission period from the moment that you'll cancer treatment stops through those partial remission to clear what are the kind of what does recovery look like You've had this incredible trauma the treatment. Whatever that has looked like for you individually What can period then begin to look like so? It is very different for different people. And we've talked about this. Before different types of cancer and different treatments have different impacts so that makes it very individual but there are common things that people struggle with energy I'm fatigue is a is a big one And that can take some while to actually recede but some people struggle with it long-term anyway. Some people have problems with pain as a result of treatment and unfortunately some people will have long term problems With pain just because of the impact of the type of treatment. They've had on their body. And and pain fatigue can be quite intertwined and then unfortunately have a knock-on effect on your emotional wellbeing. Well I was I was GONNA say because they will talk quite quite openly about the effect that his cancer had On his sex life. How do you maintain your emotional health as well through this other places to go? Is it an again something that you should you should talk about when you go back to see your? Gp OVER YOUR CHECKUPS. I think GPA is a really good starting point. Sometimes people aren't necessarily comfortable with talking openly about things that they find embarrassing would prefer to talk to the GP about two and GP's are Used to talking to people and helping people that have like arrowhead erectile dysfunction after Treatment so certain types of cancer treatment have a physical impact on how your kind of sexual activity happens but also some people have has psychological impact on their body image and so there are lots of different reasons. Why my impact on your sexual health and your sex life which actually has a massive emotional impact and there's there's all the people say that GP can refer counseling you join groups where people who've experienced the same thing and learn how they've overcome some people find that very helpful to once you're in remission you own sort of send out into the big world and let go there will be checkups. What does what what do they look like is that is that a visit to the GP say how you feeling a return to the oncologist for Something a little bit more invasive so that's a really good question because historically people always went back to the hospital for a clinic appointment and then they would have their surveillance tests but things have changed and we recognize that actually for some cancers particularly Kansas that very low risk. Gp's manage and monitor them and so you may just go and have a blood test regularly and the GP let you know the result of that and actually we even have electronic systems now where I can actually look up their own blood results. And there's lots of information that goes alongside that so they know how to interpret them so PSA which is our talks about is one of those where they're in some areas. They have a remote surveillance system that patients themselves have access to for other people is going back to see the specialist on every sort of You'll find it will be three to six monthly the first year and then actually wants your kind of two years with stable disease. You'll have an annual check. So you know the the longer you're in remission so to speak that the less frequently you go but you will always have an annual surveillance tests and that can be a scan a blood test or both whatever is needed all just absolutely overflowing with positively such great guy to be around but he he he has worries that it might come back at so. There are emotional scars that it leaves as well. I think that's what we highlighted is a very common problem and you'll often hear people say once you've had you always have cancer even when you don't have active disease because it's always in the back of your mind and You know when a scan or an appointment coming up people will get more anxious than normal and and that's understandable in reality. You know that fear of the cancer coming back is very genuine and people need to find their own ways of of dealing with that for some people it might leave hypersensitive to any ailment. That might be you know a around Wendy you. When do you know whether it's something serious that you know? It's not just it's not just a cold. It's something you need to go and get checked out as a hard question. No no no but actually There are indications when you've had a particular cancer what the likely recurrent symptoms will be I'm people should be informed of those by their specialists team and the GP should be aware of those as well so You can be more vigilant about those and of course obviously if you have something persists for three to six weeks then you shouldn't hang around really it's always best to get it. Checked out was most. Mina almonds will recede within that time. And it's just you know so if you have a back ache because you've heard you back it shouldn't last for a protracted period Unless you've done some damage but then you would need to seek help anyway but so You know so if you have a back ache and you have had cancer where Secondary Bone cancer risk. Then you should know that if if that back pain persists you should go and seek help. So he should be given information so that you could monitor but equally put get very anxious about every ache or pain A maurienne someday. There are lots of telephone support services now so even the specialist teams the cancer nurse specialists would much prefer somebody just ringing and checking and mortar. Not they can relieve anxiety over the phone. Finally Dany if you're a friend or a relative of someone who was recently in Remission. They can still offer support if there's somebody listening. What's your advice to friends and family? I think I think the biggest advice as to carry on Life with that person you might need to make some adjustments if they're fatigued but tight make big delivered be understanding and still do the things that you enjoy doing together equally some people with cancer CEO. No one more talk about it. You know and I'm struggling with all this. I look okay. It's okay to ask people if they're all you. Okay today you know. Is Everything all right so An most of is normal behavior. So don't be afraid to have the normal conversations that you would you would have and do do the normal things that you like doing with your friend or your family member. Danie thank you so very much and my thanks to Arrow for coming in to tell a story to get more information about what we've talked about in this episode go to our website. Mcmillan DOT ORG dot. Uk forward slash talking cancer. Next time we're talking about dealing with the end of someone's life with Max we're sitting Rhonda hostile bed in Coventry are then one of the start cry and immediately do the same thing that lows Boudin. Sorry Straightway I think as my daddy said no it's gonna be rubbish is so we cry together. Subscribe if he'd like to hear that and every new episode whenever it's ready and if you enjoy the series why not give it a rating or a review? It helps other spun the podcast more easily. I'm an obey talking. Cancer is a cancer support podcast..

cancer GP Dany Bell Kansas Gp errol Coventry Uk Wendy Danie CEO Boudin Max Rhonda
"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

Talking Cancer

10:13 min | 2 years ago

"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

"But he said you need to read this letter. When I looked at the letter that he had he had twenty five percent cancer. And he's prostate. Oh my you are kidding me. But he was the first of forty eight guys that walked into my Garrett was diagnosed with prostate cancer of which two are no longer here. I am so journey. My journey for me you know and dealing with prostate cancer is by talking about every day. Yeah and I decided to set up the mckellar foundation to get mental can and the reason why did that was you know by one hundred of my lady customers in mcgarry and said goals. When when's the last time you went to see a doctor in a year and eighty nine out of the hundred doctors I also same question to my male customers and one and what was frightening about him is not only wind because his wife was moaning. Amy Said and she's decided she's not going to give him any more sex until he gets himself. Checked out Larry's smart journey now to raise this awareness and that's how I've had to deal with the bits and pieces that goes on with it and that and this is I suppose. Lots of people talk about their new normal. Your Journey Newell. The projects that you have in the foundation. The talking that you do is is that the new normal for us this errol now. I think it's just amplifying the stuff of done before but it has to be very direct because not helping people to pursue a career. I'm hopefully helping to save lives and you know and and I can't do that on my own. It's great people like yourselves. The fantastic support I get from my wife Sharon and also family and friends because I found out about prostate cancer by accident while I say to people now is is reading lots and lots of reading to find that because so many different different conflicting things that people talk about. But the most important thing I've learned from the reading I've done is. The numbers are very very high and getting higher one. In eight European men get prostate cancer. One in four effort cabin men get prostate cancer. It's important to talk. This is important to talk it out also as well. Can you explain what? Psa stands right. Psa stands for prostate specific antigen. So that is what is produced inside the prostate in order for you to help with your reproduction and exciting things that men have and dream about so yes so the. Psa We know. And that's the count and that's how they measure whether or not there is something going wrong. This is a simple blood tests and it's important that all men make a point of getting himself tested whether the doctors happy to do or no insist on getting it done because this is something if you try and catch early. You're more likely to stay alive with it. Do you think that what's the work that you're doing in and around prostate cancer in Bringing bringing the discussion to the table getting people to talk more about it has been helpful to you in dealing with the experience that you went through personally often. I think the help has been absolutely massive and I didn't realize how big an issue this was until I started to be involved in and you know and why it's important to talk is because I'm what I've learned from talking. Is that if it's in your family. Then it's very important that the generations know about issues because my dad. When I had the conversation with my dad when I was diagnosed a turnaround to mainly suggests on. I had that issue five years ago. Oh my goodness mainly reaction. Oh my goodness May. That was angry. Upset couldn't speak to him for nearly six months. I'm sure that. What have you come to any conclusions throughout this about why men aren't very good seeking help or being aware of their bodies? Yeah Yeah I have two issues with that. The problem with men as opposed to women is that we suffer with two things ignorance and silence. You know so if we have this issue. We go into denial. We find every excuse to accept that it's not happening and then on top of that we completely shut down. We just go into silence. Women I mean you know. Women are very very good at snagging. Whatever time or do you WANNA put it. You know when they have something wrong for me as a mechanic. If they got problem with their cars they come in straightaway with men we wait. The car breaks down but it is interesting. Isn't it nothing women as well? We can. Because we whether that's to do with puberty and starting periods right through to pregnancy. I think we're much more used to our bodies changing. There's a lot more. We talk about a lot more I am more proactive. But but this is. What you've been doing is made such a huge and significant difference. This is not gone unnoticed. Has IT I hope you hope our can make a difference but I always used the word we because one person's not going to make this change. I know you say way. There was only one and h s hero. Would do I rec- when I when. I told me that they were GonNa give me this award. As I said to them. I will only accepts award. On behalf of all the people at the going through the battles with prostate cancer older people that we've lost fruit issue and for me really. I wouldn't have accepted of the not because I felt that I was taking it on behalf of all the people that are involved in this campaign as well so it's People's award for me more than his personal. I'M GONNA come back to you personally just for a second. Because there's this this is amazing. Work that you do this fantastic foundation. Clearly this work is helping you. Arrow and looking forward into the future. When you were going through that who did you look to for Support? Was THAT FAMILY FRIENDS. Was there any outside? Organizations will else's out there for for for young men in your situation fortunate people at the melon prostate cancer UK but it's forums forums more and more foreign online forums. Yeah see that's a really common thread that we're to WIG IT and you know. Actually there's a lot of very valuable support you get from other people in the same situation. Your in House mustering came from my wife and family. They realized a long time ago that they were happy to share me with everyone so I wouldn't couldn't and wouldn't have got fru. I've got to now without that help and that network and the treatment that you had has there been any lasting impact on you and your health. Yes there has been lasting impact. My situation is that You know I have probably less than twenty percent. Feeling BELOW MY BELLY BUTTON. Erectile function is probably non existent. Okay right but what? I've learned through modern with this. Is that some people will get a lot more than that. It's how you manage what you have. I mean and housed on a day to day basis. I mean you know. That's you love. Your wife is that that's complicated and difficult. If it only difficult if you sit down and and decide to do nothing about it I may not be. What call you same boat. I can still be Mo Farah because that makes sense so you have to you have to improvise the best way possible. But you can't beat you. You know what you have to do is and that's comes to. Why South the charity I say is because by talking drought? You realize that you're not the only one going through this challenge you know and somebody you know a lot of times. People say things to me that our massive help you know so. I'm learning every day to do and I think he's well particularly with with prostate cancer. An with men and they're reticent to talk about talk about things that there are. I'm sure all lots of lots of medicine. Lots of concerns about. What makes you a man that may be gets in the way of of of of going to the doctor and do does that make sense a great great question and I'm glad to have asked the question because a lot of men told me that raw not go through this because if it means they're gonNA lose erection then more issues with continents? And what would you say to those because it is real? That's a real concern. I've had the question and what I have said very frequently is look if you have a chance of being alive and maybe helping somebody. It could be your children. Your grandchildren isn't that more important. Do you ever worry about it coming back. I do worry about coming back. I don't have a prostate now. So you know if the cancer comes back it would be probably more aggressive somewhere else but my challenges is to save somebody from having to go through the battles the ave to go for every day. That's more challenge so I try to be positive and give give the love to other people. You're a magnificent human being. It's been an.

prostate cancer mckellar foundation Newell Amy Garrett Larry mcgarry errol Mo Farah UK Sharon
"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

Talking Cancer

14:49 min | 2 years ago

"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

"Hello I'm Annabi and welcome to talking cancer a podcast for Macmillan where I'll be meeting real people to have honest conversations about living with cancer in this episode. We're talking cancer with Adam. Let that if I decide in your brain but we turn away is going to have to operate need some and then the Black Sonya I knowledge is looking at Solomon Lipset. And when we're talking potential BRAINTREE RATIOS WENT. Yeah potentially thirty one. Adam Carroll was enjoying life and enjoying a job that allowed him to work in New York.

Adam Carroll Solomon Lipset Macmillan New York
"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

Talking Cancer

12:46 min | 2 years ago

"cancer" Discussed on Talking Cancer

"We're talking cancer with Khloe. Once you hear the word she thinks. This isn't good in twenty seventeen. Khloe Dixon was extremely tired. After the birth of her baby girl I she thought nothing of it but it kept getting worse than I start having these headaches and that was like an elastic band around my head. So then I thought right I better go to the GP blood test revealed. Khloe had chronic myeloid leukemia or C. L. Which is a type of cancer that affects her white blood cells? I'm talking to Khloe about her cancer but particularly her diagnosis. What does it feel like waiting for the news? How do you tell your family? And how does having cancer affect your daily life was horrific? I mean holding my girl and thinking I'm not saying thanks year. Awful plus later in the podcast. I'll be having coffee with Dany. One of Macmillan's fantastic professionals to give her thoughts on what to do when someone says those three fateful words you've got cancer you could actually have a conversation with someone and even if they seem silly questions to you. The professionals at the end of the line will not mind in the least women melon and we're talking cancer lowy. Hello.

cancer Khloe Dixon Macmillan