35 Burst results for "Cedars Sinai"

Live Your Life

Committed

01:56 min | 1 year ago

Live Your Life

"That final goodbyes was terrible. I dropped him off at the corner in front of cedar sinai. He didn't even know really where to go. I didn't know where to drop him off because the hospital was ten. There's so much closed down. So i dropped him off on the corner not thinking it was going to be the last time i ever saw him like that and he was clearly sick. You know he clearly had something. We thought pneumonia and he was leaving me as the sole parent of our son so he couldn't hug me he couldn't kiss me. We didn't it didn't hug kiss otis. I don't even remember what we said to be honest looking back now and again. Hindsight is beautiful thing that what would you. What would you say all my gosh. I mean all the things you wish you could say to your person before you never see them again. The way they are. That's that's what i would said. I guess that's amanda kloots. She's the wife of the broadway star. Nick cordero who died last july in los angeles after a long battle with covid nineteen one. Nick was in the hospital. He was put on a ventilator and had to have his leg amputated he was only forty one years old. Now we don't normally do episodes with just one part of a couple. But there's an exception to that rule and amanda. Kloots is bad exception in her new book. Live your life. Amanda is candid and raw and so incredibly honest about what it was like to watch. Nick waste away from a disease that one understood she also painstakingly described how she's completely committed to keeping nick memory and music alive the world and for their toddler son elvis. Her story is heartbreaking. Police you hope that we can all get through our darkest moments.

Cedar Sinai Amanda Kloots Nick Cordero Pneumonia Otis Nick Los Angeles Amanda Elvis
Tiger Woods honored at championship match with this heartfelt gesture

CBS Sports Radio

02:32 min | 1 year ago

Tiger Woods honored at championship match with this heartfelt gesture

"Tiger Woods taking to Twitter. It is hard to explain how touching today Woz when I turned on the TV and saw all the red shirts To every golfer and every fan. You are truly helping me get through this tough time. Now to this point, we've had tigers team tweeting. Couple of updates, not a whole lot. Initially the doctor sharing with us what the injuries looked like and how the surgery went. Then long after the fact after it had been after it had happened, and everybody knew about it Tigers team tweeting that he'd been moved to Cedars Sinai Medical Center. This was Tiger himself. It is hard to explain how touching today was when I turned on the TV and saw all the red shirts Column or a cow to Who considers Tiger to be his idol. He's early twenties, has already collected a bunch of wins, including WGC On Sunday, a three shot victory over Brooks kept to He actually got emotional himself. He couldn't wear red. Because his His gear didn't arrive in time. But he wanted the win to be in honor of Tiger Woods. Tiger means everything to me and you know, Yes, you have the crash and thankfully he's all right, and hopefully he has a quick and great recovery. But I don't think we say thank you enough. So I want to say thank you to tiger because you know sometimes you you lose people too early, And that's like, you know, Toby, I lost my grandpa. About a month ago. And you don't get to say thank you enough so Thank you guys. Column or a cow. It starts with Tiger means everything to me. And it it took me a couple of times listening to it to realize he said, Kobe you can kind of hear it, but I wasn't sure if I misheard it or if he was talking about his grandfather. Dimensions. Kobe Tigers accident You can hear him tear up and get choked up when he talks about his grandfather about a month ago. So these golfers Emotional themselves going out there and playing In Tiger's honor. But how cool to know that he was watching that he was able to do that? That in and of itself is a huge positive.

Cedars Sinai Medical Center Tiger Woods Tigers Twitter Brooks Kobe Tigers Toby Kobe
Tiger Woods 'in good spirits' after follow-up procedures for injuries sustained in Los Angeles crash

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:30 sec | 1 year ago

Tiger Woods 'in good spirits' after follow-up procedures for injuries sustained in Los Angeles crash

"Tiger Woods is recovering and in good spirits after undergoing follow procedures on his leg injuries Friday morning. That's according to a statement posted on his Twitter account. Woods had his procedures at Cedars Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, where Was transferred Wednesday night following these single vehicle car crash the day before that left him with serious injuries to his leg statement read Tiger, his family want to thank you all for the wonderful support and messages they have received over the past few days. We will not have any further updates at this time. Thank you for your continued

Cedars Sinai Medical Center Tiger Woods Woods Twitter Los Angeles
Tiger Woods In ‘Good Spirits’ After Undergoing Follow-Up Procedures In Los Angeles

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

Tiger Woods In ‘Good Spirits’ After Undergoing Follow-Up Procedures In Los Angeles

"Sounds like good news for Tiger Woods, who is recovering and in good spirits after undergoing followed procedures on his leg injuries on Friday morning. That's according to a statement posted on his Twitter account. Woods had his procedures at Cedars Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, where he's transferred on one's tonight following this single vehicle crash the day before that left him with serious injuries. Who was leg on Twitter Tigers accounts a tiger his family wanted. Thank you. For all the wonderful, supportive messages they have received over the past few

Cedars Sinai Medical Center Tiger Woods Twitter Woods Los Angeles
Tiger Woods In ‘Good Spirits’ After Undergoing Follow-Up Procedures At Cedars-Sinai In Los Angeles

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

Tiger Woods In ‘Good Spirits’ After Undergoing Follow-Up Procedures At Cedars-Sinai In Los Angeles

"Sounds like good news for Tiger Woods, who is recovering and in good spirits after undergoing followed procedures on his leg injuries on Friday morning. That's according to a statement posted on his Twitter account. Woods had his procedures at Cedars Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, where he's transferred on once and I Following this single vehicle crash the day before that left him with serious injuries to his leg on Twitter, Tigers accounts and tiger his family want to thank you for all the wonderful support and messages they have received over the past few

Cedars Sinai Medical Center Tiger Woods Twitter Woods Los Angeles Tigers
Tiger Woods recovering after grisly Los Angeles car crash

NBC Nightly News

01:18 min | 1 year ago

Tiger Woods recovering after grisly Los Angeles car crash

"We're back with an update on tiger woods after he was transferred to a new hospital in los angeles. Here's miguel almaguer after. His transferred is cedar sinai in los angeles. There's been no update on tiger woods condition or his long term prognosis. The forty five year old golfing legend last listed in serious but stable condition following a rollover crash that could have cost him his life. He's in for a long recovery. Whether or not he requires other surgeries will depend on how fast the fractures heal with a rod in pin stabilizing his shattered leg woods. Injury is similar to the high impact. One suffered by pro soccer star. Steve zaku johnny who also fractured his tibia and fibula. My leg was pointing in two directions. He was sidelined for fifteen months of grueling rehab. It never returned him to top four to its day. I know that a sensation in the of my right foot is one hundred percent as woods focuses on his recovery here. Investigators are focused on why he crashed. Authorities say there were no signs of breaking as woods drifted out of his lane and plowed into an embankment. Answers will take time as will the road to

Miguel Almaguer Cedar Sinai Los Angeles Steve Zaku Johnny Soccer Woods
Tiger Woods transferred to LA hospital after surgery

AP News Radio

00:31 sec | 1 year ago

Tiger Woods transferred to LA hospital after surgery

"Tiger Woods has been moved to another Los Angeles hospital golfer Tiger Woods has been transferred to cedars Sinai Medical Center for continuing orthopedic care and recovery cedars Sinai has a claim sports medicine institute that is catered to professional athletes in a rehab program for sports related an orthopedic injuries which is recovering from a horrific car crash on Tuesday he was taken to harbor UCLA Medical Center which is a level one trauma center where he underwent leg surgery I'm shelling out there

Tiger Woods Cedars Sinai Medical Center Sinai Los Angeles Ucla Medical Center
Tiger Woods has no recollection of car crash

NBC Nightly News

02:22 min | 1 year ago

Tiger Woods has no recollection of car crash

"We're learning more this evening about that. Terrible car crash involving golf legend tiger woods and the effort by rescuers to say then. Here's miguel almaguer. Learned that the driver of this vehicle identified as tiger woods when rescue teams arrived at the wreckage. Tiger woods was pinned bleeding. This legs entangled in the mangled metal. The forty five year old golfing legend in searing pain. I know he was in pain. We all knew he was in pain. He voiced it. We had multiple people in there talking to him. Saying hey tiger it's going to be okay. We're gonna get you out of here. Just relaxed l. A. county fire captain. Jean barrett knows every minute matters her team of ten executing her extraction plant. We call these the irons using this accident crowbar. The team smashed. Open the windshield in pride woods out from the crumbled carriage still mostly intact. The steering wheel wasn't where it used to be had been pushed way up into the seat and onto his lap so he was essentially paint. He was essentially pinched. He was able to wiggle himself by the time we were able to get in there and talk to him. He was able to have wiggled his legs out from under the steering wheel but he was still entangled. He could not get himself out on his own. It took twelve minutes to rescue woods who shattered right leg now. Held together by a rod screws and pins could have been amputated had helped come later. He wanted out. He was going to do anything he could to help us get him out of the car so he was actually moving his arms and he was helping us get him out even with those broken leg. Success woods has no recollection of the accident according to investigators and there is no sign at the scene he tried to break the suv's blackbox like this one could contain critical data. Points like speed breaking lane drifting driver attentiveness. And even i movement tonight the crash clues and the heroine rescue. We did everything the way we were supposed to do it. Everybody's stayed in their lane. Did their job and it just happened to be a celebrity tonight. Tiger woods has been moved to cedars sinai hospital. He will continue his recovery. That fire captain says it's a miracle he's still alive considering all the damage to his

Miguel Almaguer A. County Jean Barrett Golf Cedars Sinai Hospital Tiger Woods
Los Angeles PD Motorcycle Officer Taken To Hospital After Crash

Tim Conway Jr.

01:26 min | 1 year ago

Los Angeles PD Motorcycle Officer Taken To Hospital After Crash

"News here from K. Cal. There's a LAPD police officer that crows was talking about motorcycle cop. Who got into an accident, and now they're taking by ambulance, probably to Cedars Sinai. It looks like they're going Santa scented Beverly, but this is just moments ago on K Cal. Channel nine that ambulance is taking an LAPD officer to the hospital following a crash in mid city and estimate Charles Live in Sky nine. With more on what can you tell us about this desk? Well, pat and one that we are on Sabbath set right now and you see the urgency of the situation. The ambulance we got to the crash site. It was in the West Adams area. Adams about Claire. That's near Crenshaw Boulevard where the crash happened, right when we got there. The ambulance was it was going away. So now you see the police escort there as they're taking their injured fellow officer to kind of give this this'll ambulance of extra space and allow them to get through intersections a little bit more quickly. They made the turn from San was sent down to Venice, which tells me they're almost certainly going to Cedar Sinai Hospital right now. It's unclear the severity of the injuries. But I can tell you this was an LAPD motorcycle officer. So you know, that certainly does not bode well on. They will be getting into the hospital here. Probably within about that next five minutes as we are almost Near Beverly Hills North bound on Samba sent a patent one good thing in CIA. Those drivers pulling to the right of letting that ambulance go through. All

Lapd K. Cal Cedars Sinai Charles Live West Adams Santa Cedar Sinai Hospital PAT Claire Adams Venice SAN Near Beverly Hills North CIA
What’s considered ‘high’ blood pressure may be different for women and men, new research reveals

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:43 sec | 1 year ago

What’s considered ‘high’ blood pressure may be different for women and men, new research reveals

"High blood pressure? Well, there's new research out that suggests the answer to that depends on your gender. A lot of what we do in medicine is based on large studies that may not have traditionally included. Women Cardiologists Rachel Burger with Virginia Heart and women, as opposed to men may have different goals. Blood pressure, for example, lower than 1 20 over a V is considered normal, but new Findings based on 30. Years of data evaluated by the Smith Heart Institute at Cedars Sinai finds women who have blood pressures of even 110 over 80 may be at increased risk for cardiovascular disease. Later on, consult with your Doctor Christi King. W T o P News.

Rachel Burger Smith Heart Institute Cedars Sinai Virginia Cardiovascular Disease Christi King
What’s considered ‘high’ blood pressure may be different for women and men, new research reveals

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

What’s considered ‘high’ blood pressure may be different for women and men, new research reveals

"You may be used to hearing that a so called normal blood pressure is lower than 1 20/80. But a new study looking at 30 years of data show Those that may not be the case for women really have to look at men and women differently. Dr. Rachel Burger is a cardiologists, with Virginia Heart talking about findings from the Smith Heart Institute at Cedars Sinai while men had a correlation. Between high blood pressure and heart disease at a higher number, like 1, 20 or 1, 40 women had increased risk of heart disease, even with the blood pressure is low is 100 or 110. Berger says. Women What you need to do is know your numbers, knowing what your blood pressure is. And speaking to your physician and finding out if that's inappropriate blood pressure for you for seeking w T o P news.

Dr. Rachel Burger Smith Heart Institute Cedars Sinai Heart Disease Virginia High Blood Pressure Berger
Piers Morgan Slammed For Larry King Tribute Tweet

Donkey of the Day

02:07 min | 1 year ago

Piers Morgan Slammed For Larry King Tribute Tweet

"Because i'm such a fan of honesty even even if i don't agree with what you're being honest about a love when humans keep that same energy. Okay see we all have these protocols all these ways we are taught we are supposed to act when certain things happen. But what if. That's not how i really feel. My therapist tells me to feel my fields whatever emotions. I'm feeling at the time. Allow yourself to feel them. But i don't think those feelings are meant for someone else to feel especially of how you feel may cause someone else pain won't peered. Morgan didn't think about that this weekend. Because i'm sure this weekend. The family of larry king was grieving. Because if you haven't heard Larry king passed away this weekend at cedars sinai medical center after being diagnosed with covid nineteen in late december. Now you know what happens. When people pass away in this era social media mourns a lot of digital tributes happened via tweets instagram posts etc and piers morgan. One of those people who decided to do a tweet now once again. I'm torn about this tweet. Because it doesn't feel right because of the timing. But the honesty respect pre tweeted out a picture of him in larry king with the caption larry. King was hero of mine until we fell out after. I replaced him at cnn. And he said my show was like watching your mother in law go over a cliff in your new bentley then parentheses period. Morgan put he meaning lion. King married eight times so mother-in-law expert but he was a brilliant broadcaster and masterful tv interview. Now here's the thing. Do i think it was in poor taste. Yes do i think the timing of it was yes. Even if i felt that way about a person would i share it. Not right after they died. Okay maybe later some years later. When i'm telling my story in a book documentary and that part of my life comes up. I may tell that story but the tweet it right. After a person dies it is extremely tone-deaf like read the room peers. Okay folks are mourning grieving. Think about the family friends and folks who loved larry. All of that would have been going through my mind as i fixed my thumbs to make that tweet. Okay folks who.

Larry King Cedars Sinai Medical Center Morgan Piers Morgan King Larry CNN
"cedars sinai" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:40 min | 1 year ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Corona virus and spent time in Cedars Sinai is intensive care unit. That's the latest I'm with the tailor. This is Bloomberg Wall Street Week with David Westin from Bloomberg Radio. European Central Bank met this week and although it didn't surprise anyone and what it did President Christine look our did warn the possibility of a double dip recession in Europe as a result of further shutdowns triggered by the pandemic. And reinforcing Madame Lagarde's warning. Where P m I never showing further contracting in eurozone and UK business activity In the month of January, we turn once again to our roundtable for a reaction to what we're seeing and continued European economic softness. So, Glen, I'll start with you. Is there anything that Madame Lagarde or for that matter, fiscally they could do over there. Is this all a matter of vaccinating people? It's first and for most of public health crisis in vaccination is important and all of the prophylactics the fight the spread of the disease, But there are fiscal policy actions that need to be taken to sustain workers to sustain phones during this period. So that you don't have a key shaped recovery is the vaccine finally comes aboard. So I think for Europe, fiscal policy is going to be more important than just asking president regard to do her job. So, Larry document Okay, shape recover. I want there's a different kind of case shaped recovery. If you take a look at China, China seems to be rebounding quite nicely. If we could say that about the pandemic, Europe is really struggling. Maybe the U. S is somewhere in between. Are we seeing really divergence among the nations right now in recovering their economies from the pandemic. I think we are gave it on. And I think ultimately what historians may notice out of this moment. Is how much Matter Asian did than the West. On Dave, a ordered magnitude. And I mean that literally by more than a factor of 10. Some cases by more than a factor, 100. Dear from system performance between Asia, large parts of Asia and large parts of the West. That's something that goes beyond Donald Trump versus somebody else as head of state, and I think that's something that's gonna get A lot of attention going forward, and I think that It's why, in addition to the human issues, um what President Biden's able to do in the next three months is gonna be so profoundly important. If there was ever a test of whether government.

Madame Lagarde Europe Bloomberg Wall Cedars Sinai Asia Bloomberg Radio David Westin President Christine President Biden Donald Trump president European Central Bank China Glen Larry UK Dave
Larry King, legendary talk show host, dies at 87 in Los Angeles

Bloomberg Law

00:15 sec | 1 year ago

Larry King, legendary talk show host, dies at 87 in Los Angeles

"Welcome. Larry King Live broadcasting legend Larry King is dead. King passed away this morning at Cedars Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, weeks after it was revealed he was battling covert 19. I'm at Madison.

Larry King Live Cedars Sinai Medical Center Larry King King Los Angeles Madison
Larry King, legendary talk show host, dies at 87 in Los Angeles

Bloomberg Law

00:15 sec | 1 year ago

Larry King, legendary talk show host, dies at 87 in Los Angeles

"Welcome. Larry King Live broadcasting legend Larry King is dead. King passed away this morning at Cedars Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, weeks after it was revealed he was battling covert 19. I'm at Madison.

Larry King Live Cedars Sinai Medical Center Larry King King Los Angeles Madison
"cedars sinai" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:50 min | 1 year ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on KOMO

"This weekend. Larry King has passed away at the age of 87 here on Saturday. The broadcasting legend hospitalized covert 19 earlier this month in Los Angeles and passed away at Cedars Sinai Hospital, best known for his 25 years on CNN hosting Larry King Live. Maybe she's entertainment correspondent Sandy Kenyon Ah friend of Larry's sharing with us here, a Comal King was famous for not preparing for interviews. But for pulling them all off every so often he'd get his finger. In there. He was known for being soft light and warm. But he would ask the questions that needed to be asked a despite his famous lack of preparation that, incidentally, I can tell you he was very proud of not comparing because he saw himself in that audience Surrogate again. Larry King has passed away at the age of 87. Star of the popular 1996 Come facing health Crisis representative for Saved by the Bell star Dustin Diamond says the actor has cancer and is getting chemotherapy to fight. The disease is not known. What kind of cancer diamond has or was, his prognosis says. But his rep says the actor do for a second round of chemo. And we'll get physical therapy. Diamond was hospitalized earlier this month in Florida, and last week is publicity team disclosed that he had the illness. They Chappelle latest celebrity to come down with coronavirus. He tested positive recovered 19 just before he was to do a comedy set in Austin, Texas. It was to be the first of four shows at Stubb's Walter Creek Amphitheater from last night through Sunday, But all performances now canceled representative saying he is now quarantine for 14 days, and he is reporting that he's got Corona virus symptoms. Come on news. I am 1000 FM 97 7. Over just now, remembering that you bought a mega million's ticket last night. We can inform you there was one winner. The ticket was sold and a Kroger store in Novi Michigan winning ticket worth $1 billion and just like a couple of days earlier with the Powerball One single winner. We did find out 10 tickets matched the five white balls to win the game. Second prize. Two of those sold in North Carolina and Virginia the each of those of worth $2 million each, by the way, the winner of the one billion if they decided to cash out right away, paid the taxes. $739.6 million total. Take Anna's You examine the winners. This week, one ticket sold in Maryland for Powerball and again Mega millions selling in Michigan. Why does it seem all the winners are on the other side of the country? Because they play way war lottery than those of us on the West Coast. This is cos That sound is why we fund lifesaving science. That sound is why we push you to be healthier. That sound is why we have an unhealthy obsession with your health at American Heart Association get the fax at heart dot org's slash your health Work school.

Larry King Dustin Diamond representative Cedars Sinai Hospital Sandy Kenyon Michigan Los Angeles CNN Diamond American Heart Association Walter Creek Amphitheater cancer Chappelle West Coast Austin Texas Maryland Florida Novi
TV icon Larry King has died at age 87

WBZ Midday News

00:32 sec | 1 year ago

TV icon Larry King has died at age 87

"A legend and icon and in award winning TV and radio host Larry King's prolific broadcasting career spanned more than 60 years. He's probably best known for his long running CNN show. Larry King Live that show running for 25 years this morning. A message on King's Twitter account announced that King died this morning at the age of 87 at Cedars Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles. No cause of death was provided. But news of his passing is coming. Just weeks after it was revealed that King had been hospitalized. Cedar Sinai was being treated for the

Larry King Cedars Sinai Medical Center King CNN Twitter Los Angeles Cedar Sinai
Larry King, award-winning broadcaster, has died at age 87

HouseSmarts Radio with Lou Manfredini

00:27 sec | 1 year ago

Larry King, award-winning broadcaster, has died at age 87

"Host and interviewer Larry King has died at age 87 King passed away at Cedars Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, where he had been hospitalized earlier this month. With covert 19. He began his career in Miami radio in 1957 and decided decided on on his his own own Your Your last last name name changing changing from from Larry Larry Zeiger Zeiger to to Larry Larry King King just just moments moments before before his his first first broadcast. broadcast. He's He's best best known known as as host host of of the the Larry Larry King King Live Live interview interview show, show, which which ran ran in in prime prime time time on CNN from 1985. To 2010

Cedars Sinai Medical Center Larry King Larry Larry Zeiger Zeiger Larry Larry King King Los Angeles Miami Larry Larry King King Live Liv CNN
Larry King, television legend, dies at age 87

Bloomberg Radio New York - Recording Feed

00:37 sec | 1 year ago

Larry King, television legend, dies at age 87

"Broadcasting legend. Larry king has died at the age of eighty seven. Even over two decades ago. Larry expressed his barilla's and humor on the conan o'brien show. I'm sixty five years old. i feel like i'm eighteen. You're having a kid going to be a father a sixty five i'm going to. This is a medicare baby. I figured out. I'm over sixty five. You're gonna pay. King passed away this morning at cedars sinai medical center in los angeles he was born laurence harvey zieger new york. Nineteen thirty three. He grew up in brooklyn and got his start in broadcasting in miami in the fifties he changed his name to larry king when his general manager suggested his birth name. Maybe two ethnic

Larry King Barilla Cedars Sinai Medical Center Laurence Harvey Larry Medicare King Los Angeles Brooklyn New York Miami
Dr. Dre Agrees to Pay $2 Million in Temporary Spousal Support to Wife

Mojo In The Morning

00:44 sec | 1 year ago

Dr. Dre Agrees to Pay $2 Million in Temporary Spousal Support to Wife

"Update in the very messy. Dr dre divorce case. He has agreed to pay his ex wife. Nicole young two million dollars in temporary support that update coming on the heels of the news that he's in the icu at cedars sinai in l. a. After suffering a brain aneurysm earlier this week but that two million dollar lump sum covers from now until the middle of april. After that the former couple gonna have a court hearing to negotiate any future support so that two million accounts for nicole's attorney fees her living expenses security. Whatever else she might need up until that agreement she had been receiving about two hundred and ninety three thousand dollars a month in temporary support. They were married for twenty four years. Mrs what has come

Nicole Young Cedars Sinai Dr Dre ICU Nicole MRS
"cedars sinai" Discussed on The Hospital Finance Podcast

The Hospital Finance Podcast

03:42 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on The Hospital Finance Podcast

"Had over twenty one participants call in and we were shocked. But it it was a perfect idea because of the parking lot issue that impact the Red Saigal rather than category but are really not in our control. We don't. We can't go into the system and fix something we rely on others and we rely on others expertise, for example, pharmacists So these are some of the things that I would suggest about how you would wanNA structure and some of them were could you'd WanNa do if it's okay I i WanNa talk about a trend that I see and in something we'd done sort of address it's year. Of course. I see I also I. With the Wilshire Group. What I am seeing is. People are reverting to old practices p. some hop over starting to revert back to manual work flows. And it's because twofold sometimes, people grew too fast especially systems under handle. They grew so fast they had to get it in and didn't work so well and problems they cannot seem to go to the next level. They just forget it I'm gonNA pull it, undertake back I. Let's say for example, the HR department in Coding. Instead of leveraging system functionality they're reverting back to old practices and example I like to give with this is Catholic. Cardiac Cath lab huge revenue generating source for an organization complex. Complex you know implantable device is expensive. What I see happening are people starting to pull Cho's out of the charge master where we call it hard food and they're pulling it back into dot cody with coders. So. What we've done at cedars and and it's been super successful is. Myself and the Executive Director of age I am we've worked together for years. Came to an agreement handshake. All right. We're going to hold the code CPT codes etc from the charge master and we're GONNA WE'RE GONNA, trigger charges out of the system. We're GONNA, let the system post CIARDI and everybody kind of gets really scared. They're charges equal coats. And then though we're GonNa have the oversight by a coder to ensure the accuracy. So what you've done is you've gone from one hundred percent manual processes. Leveraging the system to now having pretty much one fte required to do the review and on average, there was a ten to fifteen percent error rate. So you're now only manually touching ten to fifteen percent to do correction to charges and Cho's versus having manually posted a one hundred percent of the time. It's just one example of real impact. An Roi programs you have on the efficiency and reporting revenue and That's just We see a lot of the time weaning that sort of reverting back to manual prophecies and I just really want to encourage. Or do they should to keep moving forward, keep using the system go deeper don't go lighter and and it's been a big success for us at. This really great insights Gretchen thank you so much for coming by the podcast today and sharing all of that very detailed information about revenue integrity with our audience. Thanks for having me. It was a pleasure. If you have a topic that you'd like us to discuss on the hospital finance.

Cho WanNa Wilshire Group Executive Director Gretchen
"cedars sinai" Discussed on The Hospital Finance Podcast

The Hospital Finance Podcast

03:11 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on The Hospital Finance Podcast

"The answer should that have a lot to do? With. What? I'm seeing right now in the. In. The field if you will And I'll get to that trend at the end of it the end of the question. But when you have me, what would I do to structure it? I would say Work with what you have assess your department's expertise and design your initial workflows around that You'RE GONNA have deficit in areas of expertise that you're gonNA want but that's okay. You can either then grow your own expertise in the various slowly send your people for certification in charge capture charge master in whatever electronics solution you're using It can be all done remotely now obviously I it. It lends some awesome interesting to the roles as well as people get certified in these things and it makes the career path more meaningful for a lot of these professionals because it's slowly becoming an actual of profession or discipline within the Revenue Cycle. Develop a culture that aligns revenue cycle operations, clinical administration, and it with revenue, integrity relationship building is probably. The most important thing I can think of in in creating a successful department you've gotta be able to call had a pharmacy or or their designated at any given moment and say what's up with this job? What is the? What is the does you how still you but you've got to be able to call up the IT team because they're the ones who are actually inputting data or changing things within the system and we found And developed and I would highly recommend this to other other organizations what we call weekly workgroups. With the same people I just mentioned as a part of those though retinue integrity of the lead meeting but it's got representation from all the modules and all the actual clinical areas so. We don't do all at one time. The best example is. Will, which is ethics pharmacy modules wasn't we? We have a call that includes my alright team, not the whole team, but a couple of them it includes clinicians who pharmacist it includes it people as well as the hospital billing and we just those through issues at the time that we always say we have a chance to talk about the money. And these these workgroups they're not committees and task forces. We just wanted to fly low under the radar. It's not a big deal but if the chancellor we get to work together to answer the questions of problem because otherwise. You're dealing in a situation where you have nothing but email communication and issues that are too complex. Really follow email get really lost overtime so we keep minute. How a workless and working down thinker checked on it until they are resolved everybody's wear with their responsibilities are and we knew we had hit pay dirt with the this been going on now at Cedars for several years when the first call we had..

chancellor Cedars
"cedars sinai" Discussed on The Hospital Finance Podcast

The Hospital Finance Podcast

02:58 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on The Hospital Finance Podcast

"But lab person must have at least three or four loud into peters and even know how each of them work. We need to know how they're sending US charges when. The updated the creation. Process is one thing. The maintenance process is another and you can be really been one and not the other, and you really need to have a rounded out program. That's good at both. We have around thirty five folks on our team, some of them instead of doing general charge on it that I mentioned earlier, which we're looking at just like account by account the had. Sort of charged as reimbursements for making sure we weren't leaving anything have become more service oriented. So I have a team that audit the emergency room instead of just globally all outpatient surgery cases because we'd determine that the greater area risk and the rest of the general outpatient surgeries are pretty much the error-free of put that in quotes but there's not a lot of law there. But when you get into an emergency situation even though we have leverage, this is analogy invited out. There are still things that can be missed infusions of the huge one we haven't transitioned yet to Auto automation around that. So what little charge capture we have left manual is done by my team a centralized seeing. Some of the idea that the the. Areas that we have. And Gretchen. What advice would you give someone who's thinking about how to structure their own Revenue Department or just looking at revenue integrity generally as we work Sure. Wonder Interesting statistic that I read earlier this year an. Advisory Board There was they were trying to define what are I is and how people work with an across the country and one of the. Questions that they sent was Eighty four percent of healthcare organizations relied at least partly on their HR systems for charge capture. That's big. That's that's that shows the the major shift that we've all lived through. Now, going through a manual charge capture environment to and electronic, and we did a lot of electronic beforehand. It's just that it's really significantly escalated with the implementation of the HR. Then, the next question, the answer would be percent of healthcare organization, use it exclusively at their charge capture solution those. Of them still have a little bit of manual like I mentioned. We do it theaters for example, but then the one that blew me away was. The percentage they gave a healthcare organization that would recommend their her charge capture capture solution with only ten percent. So. It really makes you pause and say what? What's so wrong.

US peters Revenue Department Gretchen Advisory Board
"cedars sinai" Discussed on The Hospital Finance Podcast

The Hospital Finance Podcast

02:07 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on The Hospital Finance Podcast

"Center. In Los Angeles California. We have approximately nine hundred beds. We book around two, hundred, a team and twenty, two, billion a year in gross revenue now, and there's a net around four billion with a huge transplant program pretty much. Any specialty you can think of in healthcare it done it theater Sinai and we've started nucleus in the southern California at well though we're growing. Thanks S A great tea up because obviously you've got some complexities in dealing with issues like revenue integrity, and obviously as I mentioned in my intro, we're going to talk about how you looked at it and how you decided to break up the responsibilities within department to get to the most efficient results. So briefly, can you explain for us what the areas of responsibility are within the Cedar Sinai Revenue, Integrity Department. Yes absolutely I would say that their ever increasing The real cash blinds disregard to revenue integrity in the in the healthcare world we live in today. It's it's one that's kind of nebulous out there and I think it's been designed men different ways and it looks very different depending on the organization and I think that's fine towards the end of the program I'll get to of suggestions I have related to what I've seen these successful as well as what I see is current trends going on right now. But at theaters we have responsibility in charity department, four, charge master charge capture charge audit process, improvement data, integrity, clinical integration, and what I call a government. Audit Program that I developed years ago, which is really the nod to the compliant piece related to the hospital building. And the result I had actually developed a a definition part of a group that was speaking on this a conference in a earlier this year, pre coated, and the most of the way I could to describe it is that..

Integrity Department California Los Angeles
"cedars sinai" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on Cardionerds

"We <Speech_Male> also offer advanced <Speech_Male> clinical training in <Speech_Male> heart failure, transplant, <Speech_Male> electrophysiology, <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> interventional structural <Speech_Male> cardiology <Speech_Male> women's <Speech_Male> health and prevention <Speech_Male> imaging, <Speech_Male> and critical care <Speech_Male> cardiology. <Speech_Male> We're proud of <Speech_Male> our flexibility. <Speech_Male> We encourage our fellows <Speech_Male> to consider the many <Speech_Male> different career options <Speech_Male> available to them. <Speech_Male> Including <Speech_Male> the powerful <Speech_Male> combination of <Speech_Male> advanced research <Speech_Male> coupled with advanced <Speech_Male> clinical training <Speech_Male> in cardiac sub specialties. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Finally, <Speech_Male> we want everyone to <Speech_Male> know that we recruit broadly <Speech_Male> not just <Speech_Male> from the west coast. <Speech_Male> Last year's <Speech_Male> first year class was <Silence> eighty percent women. <Speech_Male> Averaged <Speech_Male> two point five birth <Speech_Male> per year among our <Speech_Male> fellows male and <Speech_Male> female together <Speech_Male> with our fellas <Speech_Male> and hospital administrators. <Speech_Male> We developed <Speech_Male> a comprehensive <Speech_Male> and generous cardiac <Speech_Male> specific <Speech_Male> maternity family <Speech_Male> leave and post-partum <Speech_Male> return to <Speech_Male> work plan that <Speech_Male> incorporates convenient <Speech_Male> and safe lactation <Silence> while in service. <Speech_Male> Thanks <Speech_Male> again for listening <Speech_Male> to me into Cardio <Speech_Male> nerds and feel <Speech_Male> free to reach out to <Speech_Male> any of us if you'd <Music> like more <SpeakerChange> information. <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> What an amazing <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> case a <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> huge thanks to the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> fellows and faculty <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for enriching us <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with yet another <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> terrific discussion <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and incredible addition <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to the Carter's <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> case reports. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Be Short <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> check out the show notes <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for all the case <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> media available for <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> he take home <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and discussion points <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and links to the program. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement>

"cedars sinai" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

03:16 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on Cardionerds

"Multiple unique and challenging options that we encounter on a not too infrequent basis before. The specifics of the case I wanted to discuss a few important disclosures beforehand. I. This was my first time hearing about this case I, was not involved in the patient care had not heard about the case in any conferences or preferably as such. It's been a pleasure for me going through the case with our fellows presentations on the host feedback and it's been actually in educational experience hearing other perspectives and having a refresher course on management of these stations. It also presented me with the challenge of how to add any meaningful discussion to the outstanding discussion already taking place. I should also add that while this case is. Very challenging unique in presents. Many interesting points it is by no means the case of the month or the case of the year at Cedars Sinai. We are fortunate to be challenged on a routine basis with complex trying cases, which has limits of understanding of cardiac disease and challenges to become better clinicians and diagnosed Titians. Our fellows are at the forefront of our interactions. With these cases they are the ones who were called I. They're the ones who arrived at the scene. There are the ones who make the initial events and they are the ones that activate the decision making process. Tani and supervision are not mutually exclusive entities while fellows exercise a large degree of autonomy in the decision making process. This comes with plenty of supervision appropriate teaching an adequate support. In this particular case, we have a forty five year old male who presents with an out of hospital witness P. arrest without return of spontaneous circulation, the symptom apology background, medical history, and clinical presentation offer very few clues as to daily allergy of his cardiac arrest broadly speaking impatience who have out of hospital cardiac arrest without. Rask. Several issues arise the need to be addressed in a very expedient fashion first and foremost institutions that. Have the capability is the decision as to whether circuitry support with echo is appropriate indicated and by circulatory support with ECM oh, we mean via Komo and not Vivey Mo- Vino Vino does not provide any search through support. It just provides oxygenation. If the answer is yes and circulate support with is undertaken and successful. The next decision facing the medical team is whether to proceed with cardiac catheterization cornea geography. The timing also has to be decided in many cases it's appropriate to proceed with cardiac catheterisation emergency..

Vivey Mo- Vino Vino Tani Cedars Sinai Komo P.
"cedars sinai" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

04:06 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on Cardionerds

"Yeah definitely, we we tend to see a lot of these cases in our cardiac ICU fellows were really running our cardiac ICU. So we we do have a lot of patients that we have to deal with the end of life and those tough conversations in when we have limited options left for us. That's definitely one of the harder parts of fellowship in. Being a physician in general I think probably one of the most rewarding like you were saying because we have the ability to really shave impact that experience which is an awful experience for patients for families but we can do a very big part in making it better. Yeah, I. Guess that one other thing I wanna add is at cedars I think it's a little bit of a double edged sword in terms of having all of these auctions for things that we can do to people in including things like Act Mohan's very advanced ways of keeping people alive because it's great to have these options but at the same time I think it's just as hard to also realize when to. Stop and when it makes sense to take a step back and not proceed with some of the more advanced treatment as well. So as Rooney highlighted, I think we do struggle and engage in these sorts of conversations discussions all the time with many of the very sick patients that we see in the see cu and it's a very challenging but also I think a very fulfilling part of what we do as doctors. Yeah one of the things I. Find Interesting about going through the evidence is that it's not just for US patients and families will understand fair medical issues in different ways in they'll want different information depending on the situation. It's helpful to be able to prognosticate or to give numbers for people who want that sort of information. This is all absolutely tremendous in such an important conversation to have a care that you all provided as a system I think is just absolutely exemplary and I'd love to hear from each a few y you love cardiology and what me so heart flutter about training at Cedar Sinai. Yeah. So I think some of the things that were highlighted in this particular case are some of the reasons that all of us are so excited you don't know what each call night's GonNa have in store for you. But what you do know is that you have every resource at your disposal I think that the high volume is something that makes this challenging and rewarding and really kind of like a roller coaster ride through fellowship in that, you really see so much of so many diverse pathologies and beyond that, we have so many different mechanisms. That are disposal aw with our interventional structural team with our heart failure transplant team. Personally, that was my big drought. Cedar Sinai is such a robust transplant program in all the different mechanical circulatory support that is employed in such an interdisciplinary way with the cardio three surgeons with the entire interdisciplinary team to really help these patients from A to Z in you're you're really trying to not only focus on their cardiac care, but really look at them globally as patients in developed longstanding relationships. So these patients because you're really seeing them through that whole process. In that makes the experience really special in gratifying. I agree with Roni completely like I also came to cedars because of just how much you get to see and you get to do I think there's one thing about reading and learning about pieces from the literature, but there's a whole nother. Learning. From really experiencing it and managing these types of cases and cedars has no shortage of different types of pathology and different levels of duty in terms of the patients that we see every day and a lot of that is as highlighted driven by some of our fantastic sub specialty programs. When terms of our interventional program, we do so many structural cases..

Cedar Sinai Rooney US Act Mohan Roni
"cedars sinai" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

04:05 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on Cardionerds

"In t wave inversions In v One v two as well as the imperial leads with. Deviation in sometimes a right bundle branch block, this case has some of those features. So there's a rightward access incomplete, right bundle the Ra as possibly a abnormal enlarged. The inferiors leads have depressions that's are really interesting. They have been reported in large peas interest anyone be to, and it actually does make a lot of sense in terms of the factors. So the views very interior structure and you can imagine if you get. RV. dilation or even a scheme Ya. Than those leads are going to reflect current of injury right so if you wanted to be to our right over the RV which is interior structure and you get a significant injury accents that you put some t ovation's in those leads and then how about you know I think I'm remembering back to med school people always talk about that s one three, t three pattern I mean it's always referred as very classic, but it's neither sensitive nor specific only found in twenty percent of patients with P and also just reflects RV string. This is really cool because we would expect that a VR elevation with refused STF depressions. As we said earlier, it's basically diffused. Excuse me out there triple vessel disease left main disease or poster ask for what other costs do you. You know obviously, if you're you have obstructive shock from a giant pe poor perfusion, the LV is not it becomes a schemic globally because again, all that flow is being stopped from getting into the LV and not going up into the coronaries you'll still get the same pattern but what you're saying is that in addition to. Is that actually the AGR elevation in the V one elevation is actually more reflective of trans. Merle Schema from the RV. Is that what is that what you're saying? Yeah, it's actually I think been described in a few reports and we actually showed this Ikeja. PK Shaw. WHO's one of our master clinicians and he does tell us that he actually said like he was on the differential. It is something that apparently people do think about with that with interior acceptable seal although probably much rarer and lower down on the differential but definite possibility. Yeah and the mechanism being Trans Mural ischemia either just from Carlos Schema that. So Severo R- very slow flow in. An. Almost a infarct pattern when you take that in conjunction with RV, strain pattern and right axis deviation or right bundle branch block. Those kind increases the power of you to be able to kind of think in your head that maybe there's something going wrong in the right side circulation as os to that led main type of inclusion that were really typically.

right bundle branch block PK Shaw Trans Mural Ikeja AGR
"cedars sinai" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

05:43 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on Cardionerds

"I think oftentimes, you know if it's the right patient in terms of is this like a young person who is otherwise really healthy might have something going on that we can reverse and doesn't have a lot of other comber videos that we think are going to interfere with management. Then despite a lack of consensus evidence I still think it's worth a shot at thinking about doing. I think. It's awesome situation that we find ourselves in. So unattached, can you tell us what some of the Contra indications are to Act Now? So we kind of went over what are favorable factors but contraindications would be if they had an issue where you couldn't anti coagulate them safely because they need full anti coagulation. Well or if they have some severe limiting co morbidity, such things like an underlying malignancy potentially or their baseline neurologic status being poor that play into deciding where mechanical circulatory support is going to be a bridge to is going to be rich to recovery something more durable or even transplant. All right. So we're going to go after case as you predicted, Natasha given the inability to achieve roskin this patient and the patient's otherwise lack of known boomer. We did this patient for the Akmal and she was taken to the Cath Lab. Emerging. I just wanted to kind of chime in here before we go through the Angiogram and say that I think this is a really cool demonstration of the way that our fellows I get to participate in kind of the front end triaging of critically ill patients like to come in post arrest at Cedars has a ton of post arrest patients coming in in the past year. For example, we've done just about a hundred cannulation majority of those are actually initiated by the cardiology fellows because we're the frontlines in many of these patients present with concern for acs as the underlying cause of their arrest. So we help with. Triage process along with us you surgeons work hand in hand with them and get to see these patients through initial presentation to hopefully their eventual stabilization which I think is a very special experience for fellows. Yeah. I can't imagine the sound. So impressive it's one thing to actually put in which obviously is a skill set in its own but holding the trigger on deciding to put an equal is equally as challenging times more neurological damage in sometimes waiting too long you missed the train. So that's really impressive that allows you are really central to this triage which has such consequences on the way you take care of your patients..

Akmal Cath Lab Cedars Natasha
"cedars sinai" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

04:24 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on KCRW

"Cedars Sinai is right here for Los Angeles. Thiss is marketplace. I'm Kai Raised all Sarah Cliff is an investigative reporter from The New York Times does mostly health policy stuff. She was also a mom who's toddlers. Daycare had a Corona virus outbreak. So she said about trying to find a place to get him tested. And they're in a Twitter thread and a story in the newspaper were born Sara Cliff, thanks for come back on the program. Thanks for having me So we should say First of all, your son is fine. But this whole episode for you set in motion a chain of reporting events that led you to some interesting conclusions about first of all. Kids and testing in this economy layout, which found yeah, it really surprised me. When I was trying to get my son tested how hard it was to find a testing site that would see a toddler. And I'm in the lucky position. When I find something weird about the health care system, I can spend my days exploring the answer to how things ended up that way, And what I learned is that we really have a dearth of pediatric krone Bear is testing in the United States. You know a lot of these testing sites. Independently for different reasons because they didn't have specialty in pediatrics because of patient privacy concerns decided not to test Children. But that kind of leaves us in a situation where schools are reopening, and it can actually pretty hard. For kids to get tested for Corona virus. And the catch, of course, is that the young kids are the ones who need the most care. Right. And people have full time jobs. And you know, howto navigate the American healthcare system. Probably better than most. And yet it was still challenging for you. Right. I was ended up spending, you know, half day trying to figure out where I could get my son tested. And that's a half day when my daycare was closed because there'd been coronavirus that my day care. And I think one of the other things you're seeing is a number of childcare facilities and schools. They have set up policies where if a child is symptomatic, you know, And then that could be a runny nose or cough. They can't come back. Until they have a negative carnivorous tested, and that could put parents in a really catch 22 situation where you need the negative test to get your kid back to child care. That's another burden on working parents who have already found themselves pretty burden throughout this whole pandemic. We back out for a second and sort of take a bigger picture of you. And I want to talk about a story you had on in the paper today. About people getting stuck with testing bills for what they thought was a freak over test. And yet these things run conceivably in the many hundreds or thousands of dollars, and people are sort of without recourse. Tell me about that. Yes. So this is something I've been looking into over the past month or so You know what I found examining a number of patient bills is that Ah lot of patients are being charged for these things. And a lot of it just comes down to Complexity of our health care system, where a provider might not code the visit the right way. And the insurance company doesn't realize it's a Corona virus test, or AH, provider techs on a few extra tests that the patient didn't even realize is being ordered. So we have this really complex medical system that is set up to bill patients. But it is not set up. Tio make one service, you know, completely free of charge and Patients across the country. They're finding the loopholes and then the shortfalls in these rules that are meant to protect them. Okay, But here's the the policy question that that I'm gonna ask you to bring your experience to bear on here. We have a public health crisis in this country. And yet what we're seeing through reporting like yours and others. Is that The lack of a uniform system or a uniformed policy is actually making the health crisis in this specific instance worse isn't fair. Oh, I think that's totally very We don't have a national Health service in the United States like Canada does or, like Britain does where they can, You know, make decisions from the top down. We have testing sites across the country that decide what age kids they're goingto test and we have insurance companies who decide Okay, here's how we're going to figure out how to cover the krone. Various tests. And it just creates this climate where testing can both be difficult to access in the case of kids, and it could be quite expensive and really the case of anybody. Sir Cliff at the New York Times. She's an investigative reporter. There does a whole lot of healthcare on comes on this program every now and then. Sara. Thanks a lot. I appreciate your time. Thanks.

investigative reporter Sarah Cliff Cedars Sinai The New York Times United States Los Angeles Thiss Twitter Britain Canada
"cedars sinai" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

08:16 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on KCRW

"Traffic slow from Seal Beach Boulevard case you're doubly traffic is brought to you by Cedars Sinai Medical Center. From NPR news. This is all things considered. I'm Elsa Chang and I'm Sarah McCammon. President Trump has taken one of his most aggressive actions yet to weaken the country's environmental laws. Today, the administration announced changes to speed up construction of big infrastructure projects such as oil pipelines and highways. Critics say that move will sideline concerns about climate change and the effects of pollution on poor and minority communities. NPR's Jeff Brady reports. The president was at a UPS facility in Atlanta to announce dramatic changes to the regulations that govern the National Environmental Policy Act or Nipah. He traveled to Atlanta because his administration wants a local freeway expansion project to be among the first approved under the new regulations for decades, the single biggest obstacle to building a modern transportation system. Has been the mountains and mountains of bureaucratic red tape in Washington, D C Depot was signed into law by President Richard Nixon 50 years ago. It requires federal agencies to consider the environmental effects of proposed projects before they're approved. It also gives the public and interest groups the ability to comment on those evaluations. A new regulation set a time limit of two years on environmental reviews, less than half the time they now take. On average. It limits the number and types of projects that fall under Nipah. It puts new limits on public participation and makes it harder to file legal challenges. While Trump focused on building new highways. The oil industry also sees big benefits. In today's announcement. A series of pipeline projects have recently been dealt setbacks related to nip a reviews. Mike Summers heads the American Petroleum Institute and says the existing Nipah process has become too cumbersome. We feel if we're going to get our economy moving again post pandemic that this kind of permitting reform is going to be necessary. Environmental groups around Lee criticize today's announcement. Attorney Sharon Beauty No with the Natural Resources Defense Council says the new regulations essentially gut Nipah And take power away from the country's most vulnerable people. Nita gives poor and communities of color, a say in the projects that will define their communities for decades to come. Rather than listen. The Trump Administration's plan aims to silence such voices. There's a long history of polluting highways, pipelines and industrial plants being disproportionately located in these neighborhoods. Latino believes the Trump Administration's new regulations for Nipah are illegal. And she says they will be challenged in court, which means November's election could determine whether these new regulations remain in effect. The presumptive Democratic nominee, Joe Biden, has vowed to reverse dozens of environmental rollbacks Trump has made while in office. Jeff Brady NPR news So who gets to be memorialized in California? There are several schools and streets named after the state's first governor. But what about the native Americans and black people he terrorized? Well this week. We're profiling, statues, memorials and buildings that deserve a second look to see who we honor in America and who we have allowed ourselves to forget. Today, Peter Hardiman Burnett As governor of California, he endorsed the genocide of Native Americans. He also tried to pass a law outlawing African Americans in this state. Author Gregory Noakes has researched and written extensively on Burnett. His book is called the troubled Life of Peter Burnett, and he joins us now welcome. Hi. Thank you very much, Ilsa and pleasure to be here. Julius. You mean before Burnett made it out here to California? He was a young man pushing West. Tell us how he came to live in Oregon first. He was a self taught attorney living in Missouri, and he had a fairly distinguished career there. Here's what defense attorney for Joseph Smith after the Mormon War in 18 38. But he will want to be rich, and he made all these investments and went heavily into debt, and he heard there was free land out in Oregon. So we organize his own wagon train, which actually was the first major wagon train in 18 43 to come to Oregon. And he enters politics in Oregon and in his role I understand in the Legislature, they're he uses a law that bans slavery in Oregon to actually allow slavery there. How did he do that? Well, he did. It was a very tricky maneuver, and his party come from the slave owning family brought a couple slaves of his own into Oregon, although one of them drowned on the way and or get it all previously passed a law banning slavery outright. So he passed what became Oregon's first exclusion law banning African Americans coming door again. There's been no such law before, and it's part of the exclusion law. There was a tricky provisions that slave owners would have 23 their slaves after three years. And that was unusual wording, by implication allowed slave owners tohave slaves for three years, right. And so this was changed rather quickly, But it did create a window for some slave owners to bring slaves to Oregon in that period. Well, the gold rush, of course, brings him to California. He helps found the city of Sacramento. He has elected the first governor of California. And he was able to get laws and policies on the books that effectively subject gated Native Americans in this state. What were those policies? One of those was a law passed in 18 50 called the Act for the government and protection of Indians and that word protection underlying Because it provided for apprenticing native Children toe white people where they could obviously be used his servants or slaves, and then for a vagrant Indian so called vagrant Indians to be hired out to the highest bidder. And it pretty much is like slavery in that period and this apparently involved in his 20,000 native Americans who are were used in that way. And there were also massacres that occurred during his tenure as governor as well, right massacres of native Americans. Oh, yes, right because you know, the one that's stuck out in my mind that I wrote about was ability Island Massacre in Lake County. In 18 50. What? As many as 300 promo Indians, innocent Indians, men, women and Children were massacred by the U. S. Calvary. And he had no comment on these air just kind of didn't call out troops to defend them. So in that sense, it was kind of a passive endorsement of extermination. Well, it seems that Burnett has Been reduced to a footnote in California history. I mean, I grew up in California I never learned about him. A lot of people don't know his name despite passing places that bear his name daily. Why do you think that is? He must have made a tremendous first impression because we've only touched on a few of the offices that he held over the years. People followed him, but he didn't deliver on his promises. Now, I should say that probably much of the population in the west of that time the white population were hostile to African Americans. But the idea that they would have a governor who seemed to have that it's his only agenda. Has caused him to be a pretty much for gotten. So you happen you have in California. Had these lists of governors of California and Burnett is always at the top. The very first governor. You'd think that would be a point of distinction, but not much is known about him. Gregory Noakes. His book from 2018 is called the Troubled Life of Peter Burnett. Thank you very much for speaking with us today, but thank you so much as I appreciate the call on appreciate you're interviewing me. This is all things considered from NPR news.

California Peter Burnett Nipah Oregon Trump Jeff Brady president NPR Trump Administration Gregory Noakes Atlanta attorney Peter Hardiman Burnett Cedars Sinai Medical Center Seal Beach Boulevard
"cedars sinai" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:32 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Cedar Sinai we're right here for Los Angeles here whether to go local crisis or a personal health care needs sure we safe care when you come in here with video visits if you can't hear you know that health is our top priority it's ours too that's why here with more than two hundred and fifty locations in southern California you can rest assured that we take the steps necessary to keep you protected and healthy today and every day cedar Sinai we're right here mortgage rates are at historic lows so if you have a mortgage refinance it and forget it you'll never have to worry about refinancing again network capital funding is offering a lowest thirty year fixed rate ever two point eight seven five with a two point eight nine percent APR incredible with no origination fees or discount points network capital has built a reputation for saving people time and money with our unique process it's fast simple and secure our thirty year fixed rate is two point eight seven five with a two point eight nine percent APR incredible these are historically low rates you may never see again so refinance it and forget it teacher last refinance ever call the experts at number capital funding right now call eight hundred five hundred number one hit eight hundred five hundred one H. I. T. isn't home run call now and save big on your new mortgage refi eight hundred five hundred one hit eight hundred five hundred fourteen forty eight invoice ID one one seven one to visit in a less consumer access dot org licensed by the California public is oversight of the financial it is locked in for six or three seventy seven and equal opportunity lender rates subject to change and credit approval call eight hundred five hundred one hit for more information we've never faced a crisis like this before but here in California we're.

"cedars sinai" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

11:03 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on WTVN

"Dr Thomas yada gaar ICU director Providence cedar Sinai a Tarzana Medical Center obviously this guy is no slouch he is worth listening to is a pulmonologist who says he has some important information to share with the public and doctors around the world welcome doctor how are you I will go and how are you doing good I appreciate you having the guts to come on and and and possibly say things that some people don't want people to hear it's weird to the situation that we're in right now how can you help us navigate well you know we've been treating patients for probably about six to seven weeks and the first few weeks it was mice our experience was the same as everywhere else where patients were coming in they were becoming very ill on the floor we really couldn't figure out why we have to put them on ventilators and before very long I just saw more and more patients in my intensive care unit and the thing that was very concerning was that one I didn't really understand what the process was that was causing them to get so sick and to work was really unusual was that it almost seems like every single patients had a different type of the disease process yes they had what we thought was pneumonia yes there on a ventilator but they weren't necessarily acting the same if I take if I can take you back to ten years ago when we had the H. one on one after that make you know adult time I may have had ten fifteen patients are on ventilators but I can go into each room and each of them had the same kind of pathophysiology maybe there are the different stages of the disease but essentially was the same disease which caused us to be able to predict what's going to happen in these types of patients that there's really no predictability to it everyone does something that's unique to themselves and that's what makes it so difficult to treat because you know you you have no idea what's going to happen the next day that's kind of scary is there another disease like this or another virus like this you know I've been a pulmonary critical care doctor for twenty years and I've been a medical director for over ten years and no I I have not seen this before and in my experience so I've been dealing with the rest of it would make it go ahead I've just been dealing with respiratory infections of all types of side viruses bacteria even fungal infections you know there's always some sort of predictability you know there's always some sort of a disease pattern once you recognize a pattern you can make a diagnosis and then you can predict what's going to happen and you could start a treatment plan which you know will hopefully help the patient and the subs of patience is it there really isn't any predictability so doesn't that make this harder to treat and when that say Jones go to work because we don't we don't have a handle on it I'm sorry I guess I mean I guess it depends on where you're coming from I I was it initially I trained in the nineteen nineties and medical school and my internship that was during the HIV pandemic in too many but many different factors this kind of reminds me of that you know there is a lot of fear and unfortunately that's what we kind of fed into as opposed to science and fact and logic and you know people don't want to necessarily go into their rooms and treat these patients and and see them which which I can understand you know that there are I've spoken to many doctors many nurses and some of them not so much for the fear of their own lives with some of them have spouses that are on you know that manta transplants or any mistrust of therapy and they're just concerned that you know not only can I die but I can take something back home to my loved ones and and and and hurt them and I was nothing unusual bottoming out at the same thought went through my head as well I think that's normal please help say okay but I'm a physician I'm a nurse on the healthcare board I'm trained for this I'm gonna do the best possible to protect myself and I'm gonna do everything possible to protect my family but I have I have to treat these patients someone has to treat these patients okay so you do you've just been asked to command revealed regionally across four more hospitals because you are performing way above you and your team above any of the hospitals in the Los Angeles area you haven't lost a single patient no one has had to go on a ventilator and you say that you have a protocol where you can find certain markers and you'll know who will crash and who won't well first of all I am not under normal circumstances there's twenty physicians that I supervise and we take care of patients to two different hospitals I'm usually on a daily basis we take care of a hundred two hundred twenty five patients about thirty or forty of them that are in intensive care unit I work both at Providence cedar Sinai Tarzana Medical Center as well as west hills Medical Center although I'm not speaking for any entity this is just my personal observation I just wanna make that clear okay yeah yeah but that's that's our normal are normal team that we normally take care of patients and you know initially what was happening was again you know patients were coming into the hospital they were getting sicker were facility we're putting him in the ICU and I I just thought okay I I don't understand what's happening so I started reading I started researching and one of the things I first came up with was that you know these patients are having what's called a cytokine storm syndrome and this is a very that's what happened and that happened in nineteen eighteen with pandemic as well did not I I believe so although I'm not sure about that you know we have the technology to really find out exactly what was happening on a more regular basis but syndrome what happens is that you know the patients that are get very very sick the immune system normally mounted or a response rights if you get a bacteria because of ours it activates your immune system and an immune system Courtney it's it's activity so that they can destroy the virus or bacteria but in a subset of patients the immune system kind of goes awry it doesn't act normally and immune system gets super ramped up and instead of attacking the virus it starts actually attacking the patient's own vital organs so when I started noticing was that you know what these patients that are going on a respirator these patients are what we thought was the virus was causing them on here no these patients are coming in and really suddenly becoming so sick it's actually their own immune system that was causing the problem not necessarily the virus now don't get me wrong this is a deadly virus and just like an influenza virus you can sure definitely because ammonia I can definitely cause respiratory failure if patients have emphysema or heart failure can definitely exacerbate those in need you know to them to get into the I see you for those diseases as well but this is doing something unique this is doing something that I really hadn't seen much in my twenty years where is activating the immune system and then now the immune system was causing all the destruction in the lungs not just the virus itself so in a way this sars Kobe to cause this kind of two different clinical diseases the first part of it is an infectious disease where the virus is a deadly virus and considers to do some harm but then the second and I think this is probably the more important part as it causes activation of the immune system and it doesn't because it in all the patients but it causes within the subset of the patients to get hospitalized and these are patients that we found were coming into ours I see the majority of patients when in our I see you and once we once we stop once I started noticing this I started looking for markers and these are many heart and how difficult it Hey how difficult is the fine the markers and can you be tested for that easily or yeah these are not any unusual markers actually a lot of the hospitals are checking the markers you know what the problem is that there's about six or seven different markers some of the markers are important to rule out other disorders like other infections or sepsis and those types of things and some of the markers are important to kind and let you know that this inflammatory issue is going on in these patients so you have to you have to look at every single patient individually and you have to go through this kind of exhaustive checklist one make sure that there isn't any other problem too then make sure that incident to check to see if they're having this inflammatory problem and then if they are then you have to kind of watch them very very court carefully and so if you're we noticed you if you're if you're having the inflammatory problem that's why I don't know if you're a believer in this or not but why hydroxy caloric win might work with some patients and not with others eight yeah it's it's it's possible using probably wasn't a strong enough anti inflammatory wasn't a strong enough to me as a person and a lot of research is there's a lot of articles that came out and you know said that at this point when I really using that for Max any of the Verizon anymore in the hydroxy Corcoran from system wide has been kind of on an as needed basis an individual case that where you can whether the patient needs it or not but the important thing was that you know when these patients how these inflammatory markers are elevated if you follow them very closely you saw that you know of a minority of them do you have this problem where the all of a sudden they rapidly you know get much worse and they go from leaving very little oxygen to needing to be integrated within a six to twelve hour process and this was exciting part where we can in in before getting to a point before didn't even though to be on a respirator we started treating them very aggressively with anti inflammatory medication with strong immune suppressive medications which is kind of counter intuitive right you think that the station is here to have a virus it's a deadly virus that killed what two hundred thousand people across the globe but now instead of treating the virus you're actually giving medicine to suppress the patient's immune system which is something that's really counter intuitive but that was what worked for these patients were able to now instead of putting those patients on a ventilator were able to give him the medicines act fast and early which is I think very very very important to detected early and treated early and then at that point you know we're able to prevent them from needing to go on a respirator and that's what really has changed everything around for both of our hospitals over the past month.

Tarzana Medical Center Dr Thomas yada director Sinai
"cedars sinai" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

04:53 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on KTRH

"Of the country yeah this is a big topic tomorrow I'll be talking about it because I want I want to understand I'm not claiming that we know the answer but with a one percent population reveal we haven't found anybody who has covered nineteen who has a diagnosis of lupus and address the clerk went and none of the hide chronic patients on I got to work with had contracted lupus I mean a protracted over that nineteen so none of the four people I will present the lupus people had the flu and that you know the detection coronavirus so that was our thinking we were how what is the what's going on here is is there is that evidence so we approached delivered verbally been fantastic she's the head of Medicare Medicaid right speaks at the two seat CMS and she has agreed to protect help and participate they have forty million people in that program so a lot of data and then we also approaching all the blues programs Blue Cross programs across the country and some of the majority agreed and we're going to cobble together tens of millions of medical records and charts reviews and we have a very effective way of using big data deep analytics to figure out is this just an eight A. observation as this is a blip not really a big deal are we understanding that's pretty significant the I. S. DEA in Paris he said the same thing manifestations have lupus and I got to work when I asked doctor walls in your practice personally I'm a patient yes eight hundred how many have called in nineteen said non S. cedar Sinai how many rheumatologists forty big practice they did a thousand admissions one patient who wasn't taking the medication and regular fashion at Copa ninety not another one in the whole group you think to be high risk so I'm I'm not sure yet I but I tantalized by this and we didn't even publicly with the shoulder marks normally I wouldn't it I'm trying to attract people so is it a PPO you're listening to that Hannity show now if you know someone or if you personally have lupus taking aggressive Cork win and you have to cope with eighteen please let us know it's up to the doctor about coming the whole page we want to call you will understand what happened I'm looking for literally one person the country with this is true I'm sure we'll find people but I would identify which if that's the case what happened with you affected by nobody what you're seeing right now is that there's a good possibility this is prophylactic applications am I wrong we don't I don't I don't it's a good possibility nothing is possibly getting me from thinking that from what I've seen you want to be dissuaded so if your if you take hydroxy Cork win for lupus rheumatoid arthritis go to dot what's on the Dr oz dot com or we'll look at handy dot com make it easy but we'll we'll put it up and if people should contact you all right here's what I only ask for those that are attacking the president acting me first putting people like you on then putting other doctors on a put many doctors on that of saying the exact same thing is being widely used all around the world this is irresponsible one Ohio lawmaker wants to sue president trump for saying Hey what do you got to lose the American medical association your life okay give us the evidence of that because I don't see it do you see that the American medical association right I don't I'm not quite sure what was going on with that like I saw it and I I'm just like obamacare let's put it that way but go ahead well I'm I'm not I'm asking people who do this for a living and they're scoffing at the physician response to this and they think it's actually influenced by people writing stories about complications that are religious those article that I just physics those two yesterday about how do you combine it with with that but diabetes medications is toxic so that I guess that's positive we have a huge number of diabetics with his medication they have no issues and I look at the paper it's a rat study they gave literally ten times more than you would ever give human yeah right right yeah so so let me ask you this and my being a responsible telling people Hey after all I've read if you in consultation with your doctor want to take it out that's kind of that's what I would do I'm not a doctor that's what I tell people it might be an irresponsible I think most doctors would agree with you we have evidence that the most doctors I know he lives I mean that's the point well anyway not us we're going to have the latest you're good I got I had a late night on Hannity tonight go ahead thank you I don't want to have an anti intellectual movement against science I think it seems that with expert what is a doctor deal engines your upcoming doctor Hannity the doctor a doctor does two things you ask questions only because you'll never learn it all you ask questions and you search for solutions so I don't know exactly what we're trying to do it is a cheap inexpensive product it is the standard in other countries I just don't understand it it is come and the risks based on old you've read and everybody that that prescribes this is low that's what you just got done saying probably prepared just right according to the people do it it's extraordinarily so hello all right Dr Russell C. on Hannity tonight the numbers are much.

"cedars sinai" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

03:06 min | 2 years ago

"cedars sinai" Discussed on KOMO

"Researchers at cedars Sinai in Los Angeles suggests the figure is a conservative estimate doctors at the hospital say they arrived at that number by analyzing travel figures had infection data from the federal government president trump says he's going to look to provide relief to workers as coronavirus fears shake the economy we're also going to be talking about hourly wage earners getting help so that they can Zetian where that I could ever missed a paycheck ABC's Karen Travers joins us from Washington DC how soon might these things be in place Karen I don't think as soon as the president was signaling yesterday he said that his administration would be up on Capitol Hill today to meet with Republican lawmakers and the president said he was going to come back and announce things in a news conference I'll note that there's nothing on the president's schedule today that has him going up to the hill there's no press conference right now on the schedule but I I think there's still a lot of details that have to be worked out they can maybe do some broad brush strokes like we heard from the president yesterday on the payroll tax or trying to help hourly workers but this is now where there could be a little bit of partisan squabbling but I think both sides are hoping they becomes a bipartisan agreement because they certainly want to do something to ease concerns on Wall Street and it helps Americans who in the coming weeks could really needed what was the mood at the White House yesterday as the stock market basically tanked well the president was traveling so you had a lot of staff were out with him as he was doing fundraisers down in Florida but the White House was really buttoned up people were not commenting it was notable that we didn't hear from the president when he landed back at the White House the markets were still open at that point we did hear from him until well into the late evening after the markets had closed and the president even then was just doing pretty broad brush strokes the president likes to say when the stock market is up its because of his economic policies and he uses that as a barometer of success he has always been very hesitant to take any steps or volatility as a sign that things are shaky or he's not doing what he's supposed to be doing what else is on the agenda for the president today the president is going to award a medal of freedom to retired four star general Jack Keane here at the White House that right now is the only public appearance for the president certainly doesn't lend itself to questions on corona virus but we'll see if they add something later today what was the gist of yesterday's coronavirus briefing there at the White House I think the big head take away from it is that there are insist seeing that the tests are getting out to where they need to go because that was a big concern last week they say that they'll have four million test out by next week about two by the end of this week but I think a big headline came in the last ninety seconds of the briefing when the HHS secretary Alex azar said they cannot give an answer as to how many Americans have been tested for code nineteen because they say some people are doing it through labs through the CDC others are doing it through hospitals or non public health labs and they're not tracking that right now that was a very big statement I think from the secretary all right Karen thanks for the updates ABC's Karen Travers with us from Washington DC komo news time now five.

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