35 Burst results for "Chatterjee"

Study: Black Opioid Overdose Deaths Increasing Faster Than Whites

NPR News Now

00:58 sec | Last week

Study: Black Opioid Overdose Deaths Increasing Faster Than Whites

"Among black. Americans rose nearly forty percent across four states in two thousand eighteen and nineteen. That's according to a new study published in the american journal of public health. npr's redo chatterjee reports. There was no rise in overdose deaths for other racial and ethnic groups. Death certificates from nearly seventy communities in four states show a thirty eight percent rise in opioid overdose deaths for non hispanic black individuals in the two years. Before the pandemic the increase was highest in kentucky and ohio in comparison opioid overdose. Deaths stayed the same for other racial ethnic groups in most states in new york overdose deaths for white individuals when down. Although recent studies have found that overdose deaths continued to surge foster in the black community in two thousand twenty. The new study calls for an urgent need to address this disparity in part by making sure that evidence based treatments reach the communities than them most rita judgy.

American Journal Of Public Hea NPR Kentucky Ohio New York Rita Judgy
"chatterjee" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

04:38 min | Last week

"chatterjee" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"As NPR's re to Chatterjee reports, many struggled with symptoms for years. Christina Lozano was 16 when the attacks took place just eight blocks away from her high school the first time the first plane hit I was actually in home room where they take attendance, and then by the time the second plane hit, I was in English class. She remembers the school building, shaking and being hit by debris. And she remembers walking across the Manhattan Bridge with a friend afterwards trying to get home safely. By the time we had made it to the bridge, walking, perhaps halfway One of the towers had finally gone down. And I never forget that just everybody just running In the weeks and months that followed, Lozano struggled to sleep and was easily startled. Any little noise. Honestly, that was loud, like maybe an airplane passing by, uh, kind of being a bit paranoid, paranoid, anxious, and eventually depressed began to really doubt myself my abilities just in terms of performing in school, kind of not really. Caring as well and I was just really living almost like on autopilot. Lozano is among many people in and around New York City who experienced symptoms of mental illness after 9 11. Dr. Sandra Ghalia is the dean of the school of Public Health at Boston University. But back then he was at Columbia University and lead the first long term study of the mental health impacts of the attacks among residents of New York, New Jersey and Connecticut. What we found at the beginning was about a doubling of the baseline rate of depression, post traumatic stress disorder. In the general population. He also found that some people were at a higher risk of having symptoms. Groups that had lost loved ones or had lost possessions or had been closer to the event were more likely to have post traumatic stress disorder or depression. While many recovered in about six months, Scalia says about a third continue to struggle over the next three years. Today. 20 years later, many are still struggling. That's according to findings from the World Trade Center Health Registry, which has continued to check in on the health of over 70,000 people. Robert BRAC bill is the director of research at the registry each time we do a survey It's between eight and 10%. You know that have sufficient symptoms and indicate poster rank stress disorder and among people who were closer to the event. For example, those who worked in the towers or rescue and recovery workers, he says the rate of PTSD is even higher about 17 to 18%. Black bills colleague Mark Far fell is the director of the registry. This disaster of 9 11 in New York City has had long term impacts and significant impacts on both. The responders and the self civilian survivors, he says. People enrolled in the registry often have more than one mental and physical health condition, making it harder for them to recover quickly. So, for example, PTSD Often co occurs with depression. And that magnifies the impacts of of the disaster. But far fell, says many who sought mental health care did recover like Christina Lozano, the then 16 year old who walked across Manhattan Bridge after the attacks. She says, enrolling in the registry and responding to its health surveys opened up a door to seeking help. I sought help in college got therapy and therapy was a huge eye opener for me. An eye opener and a path to recovery. Today, Lozano works as a life coach with the 20th anniversary of 9 11 just around the corner. She says she feels emotional but no longer anxious or depressed. Rethought strategy. NPR news On tomorrow's show. We look at a Twitter crackdown in Nigeria. It's a key platform for political discussion and making connections in the gig economy. So how are.

Christina Lozano New York New York City Lozano Scalia Nigeria Today Connecticut Manhattan Bridge Sandra Ghalia tomorrow New Jersey second plane Twitter over 70,000 people first plane Chatterjee 20 years later 10% NPR
Aducanumab: A Controversial Drug for Alzheimer's

Short Wave

01:21 min | 3 months ago

Aducanumab: A Controversial Drug for Alzheimer's

"New drug for alzheimer's ought to be good news but a lot of experts. Don't see it that way. The data just aren't there right now to say that. This is the drug to open up the new era for the treatment of alzheimer's possible that it does not work. I don't wanna give them. That is not going to help them and could possibly hurt them. Redo chatterjee here. Npr science correspondent john. Hamilton john who scientists. And what's the drug they're talking about. That was dr. jason carla wish at the university of pennsylvania. Dr david rynd of the institute for clinical and economic review and dr joy snyder of washington university in st louis. The truck they were talking about is called canham out it's now being marketed under the brand name. And it's the first drug ever approved by the food and drug administration to treat the disease process underlying alzheimer's at you home is really good. At reducing those sticky plaques tend to build up in the brains of people with the disease that sounds very promising. Why skepticism from those experts. Because it's still not clear whether reducing those plaques can slow down. The loss of memory and thinking caused by alzheimer's also educate mab has some potentially dangerous side effects like swelling and bleeding in the brain. Oh and then. There's the cost which looks to be about fifty six thousand dollars a

Alzheimer's Hamilton John Jason Carla Dr David Rynd Institute For Clinical And Eco Dr Joy Snyder Canham NPR University Of Pennsylvania Washington University St Louis Food And Drug Administration John
The Warp Speed of Covid-19 Vaccine Authorizations

HelixTalk - Rosalind Franklin University's College of Pharmacy Podcast

01:42 min | 3 months ago

The Warp Speed of Covid-19 Vaccine Authorizations

"What's so fascinating about the whole timeline. Here dr patel is that normally vaccines take about ten to fifteen years on average go from beginning to end but given the pandemic and given the severity of the virus in how quickly spread the clear need to not wait ten to fifteen years And that was one of the reasons that operation warp speed with started. On march thirtieth. Twenty twenty doing it just briefly. Explain what operation Speed was in the the goals of that that project. Yeah a lot of different other retirement as well as the presidential office at the time came together to define the operation warp speed and the main purpose of the operation was to fund the covid nineteen related therapeutic as well as preventative approaches. And if you look at some of the allocations of funding that has occurred in order to produce manufacture distribute covid nineteen vaccine. It seems almost like that. That operation warp speed spent the most energy and money behind covid nineteen vaccine research development production distribution in most of the companies that are traditionally involved in boxing development and approval. Fda being one of them worked to support manufacturers were involving making covid nineteen vaccine. Kind of Give them the initial funding on so the risk of the risk. They're taking with A novel molecule like this With are indeed in the manufacturing and stuff. They didn't have to worry about that. Risk on in the money because the government funding

Dr Patel Boxing FDA
A Conversation with Shilpy Chatterjee of Sakhi.org

A Desi Woman with Soniya Gokhale

02:18 min | 4 months ago

A Conversation with Shilpy Chatterjee of Sakhi.org

"Are so excited to welcome chevy chatterjee of sakhi dot org. She'll be chatterjee received a degree and legal studies at the university of delhi and started her career as a farmer in tribal rights. Activists advocate shelby has worked extensively with survivors of gender based violence and worked as a domestic violence program advocate at the police precinct in queens new york city which gave her the unique opportunity to work closely with law enforcement in a current position as anti-violence program manager at sucky dot org she'll be continues to work with survivors of gender based violence. She'll be was awarded. The two thousand nineteen advocate of new york city award and received a citation from the new york state assembly for her work on behalf of survivors of domestic violence. Show be welcome to the show. Hi sonya thank you for having me. We are very excited to have you. And i did want to start out with a question. Pertaining to the fact that stocky dot org is one of oldest organization of its kind. And i want to know. How did you get involved. And what motivates you on a day to day basis in this incredibly critical wolf So i had been working with survivors of gender based violence in students and nine. And i knew that sake. The leader in the field and i was working directly with sake. What's the key was one of the critical partners so when time so presented i joined sucky team and it was three years ago and since then it has been one of the most fulfilling experiences of my life and it is so because it is an amazing team be. It is an amazing team of some really committed people and we bring in our stories and understanding of gender based violence so this whole journey of growing very very important to me and says i get to do that at five here gift to expedience at. Its second that. I value my time here. So

University Of Delhi Chatterjee New York City Shelby New York State Assembly Queens Sonya
How India Is Confronting Disinformation on Social Media

All Things Considered

01:59 min | 5 months ago

How India Is Confronting Disinformation on Social Media

"Are holding elections this month. The party of Prime Minister Narendra Moody is trying to win control of some of the last bastions of opposition role to do that it is doubling down on social media betting the voters these days maybe influenced more by what's on their smartphones, then by the reality on the ground, but Social media is also where politics can sometimes cross over into disinformation as part of our series on fighting disinformation around the world. NPR's Lauren Frayer has spent the last year looking into how Indians are confronting it. Hard Mama Mama. At an election rally last month in West Bengal, eastern India, Prime Minister Narendra Modi bragged about the crowd. He dream, the man helicopter said. They're riding by helicopter. I couldn't see any free space. MODY, exclaimed. Officials from the prime minister's Barty, a janitor party, BJP. Tweeted out photos of massive crowds. The problem is that the photos were from an opposing party's rally in 2019 and the real footage. Promoters event actually did show some free space and a slightly smaller crowd, and all we had to do is just run. It was miss such that traced it back Swastika. Chatterjee is a fact Checker at Boom in Indian website The debunks fake news. Within hours. She traced the rally photos and tweeted out the correct once. But the damage was done. News outlets as far away as France were running reports of Modi's huge crowd Nice, Barris, fasting and troops. Troop comes crawling after so that's our problem. Debunking disinformation like this can sometimes feel like a drop in the bucket too little too late. The fact checkers don't have as many followers, his political parties and no politician in the world has a many followers is Moti his party invested in the digital world two decades ago before most Indians wherever online the BJP has always

Prime Minister Narendra Moody Lauren Frayer Prime Minister Narendra Modi Mody Barty West Bengal NPR BJP Chatterjee India Barris Modi France Moti
How India Is Confronting Disinformation on Social Media Ahead of Elections

All Things Considered

01:59 min | 5 months ago

How India Is Confronting Disinformation on Social Media Ahead of Elections

"Are holding elections this month. The party of Prime Minister Narendra Moody is trying to win control of some of the last bastions of opposition role to do that it is doubling down on social media betting the voters these days maybe influenced more by what's on their smartphones, then by the reality on the ground, But social media is also where politics can Sometimes cross over into disinformation as part of our series on fighting disinformation around the world. NPR's Lauren Frayer has spent the last year looking into how Indians are confronting it. Hard my body's heart of my money. At an election rally last month in West Bengal, eastern India, Prime Minister Narendra Modi bragged about the crowd, he dream man. Helicopter said they're Karaha to arriving by helicopter. I couldn't see any free space, MODY exclaimed. Officials from the prime minister's Barty, a janitor party, or BJP tweeted out photos of massive crowds. The problem is that the photos were from an opposing party's rally in 2019 and the real footage. Promoters event actually did show some free space and a slightly smaller crowd, and all we had to do is just run. Every was amiss such that traced it back Swastika. Chatterjee is a fact checker at Boom in Indian website The debunks fake news. Within hours. She traced the rally photos and tweeted out the correct ones. But the damage was done. News outlets as far away as France were running reports of Modi's huge crowd lice. Paris fast in Angel's drug comes crawling after so that's our problem. Debunking disinformation like this can sometimes feel like a drop in the bucket too little too late. Fact, checkers don't have as many followers, his political parties and no politician in the world has a many followers is Moti, his party invested in the digital world two decades ago before most Indians wherever online the BJP has

Prime Minister Narendra Moody Lauren Frayer Prime Minister Narendra Modi Karaha Mody Barty West Bengal NPR BJP Chatterjee India Modi France Paris Angel Moti
How to Recognize Symptoms of Suicidal Behavior

Short Wave

01:52 min | 5 months ago

How to Recognize Symptoms of Suicidal Behavior

"Emily kwong here joined re chatterjee. Npr's mental health correspondent. So i want to start this conversation in a place of awareness. How can you even tell if a loved one. Be feeling suicidal. Well lassine says watch for certain warning signs. Most obvious is probably just talking about death and talking about suicide bitching it either casually or even if it's jokingly or specifically talking about it for themselves and then there are the less of your science like sudden changes in behavior there will be changes in their mood usually towards greater agitation or greater sadness increased anger and irritability changes in substance use so Radically increasing the amount of substance use or beginning to use substances. If they hadn't done that before there's some changes in sleep or eating now. During the pandemic law people may be experiencing these changes in behavior sleep patterns mood. It doesn't mean that they're all thinking about dying but having mental health issues does increase people's risk of suicide but it can take a wild before someone goes from being depressed feeling so hopeless that they don't want to live anymore and this gives friends and loved ones opportunities for prevention right. The way to think about this is to identify and help people with these mental health problems before they get to a point of crisis exactly You know. I spoke with psychologists or sula whiteside. She studies suicide prevention of the university of washington and also started. This website called now matters now which feature stories of survivors of suicide attempts. And she says it's important to pay attention if someone is withdrawing from friends and family and their regular activities

Emily Kwong NPR Sula Whiteside University Of Washington
Interview With Arnaub Chatterjee, Senior Vice President At Acorn AI

Outcomes Rocket

02:16 min | 6 months ago

Interview With Arnaub Chatterjee, Senior Vice President At Acorn AI

"Thanks so much for joining us. Yeah thanks for the opportunity. Great to be with you. Yes so talk to us a little bit about about you or not. What is it about health care that inspires you to stay focused on the field shirt. So i guess if i start off on a personal note i would say that medicine and health care are very much embedded in my in my dna. I come from a line of physicians that spans multiple generations and grew up with these stories of different patient encounters. Different clinical settings. So everyone my grandfather. My father my sister. My brother-in-law are all either physician or health services. Researchers are both could imagine that are thanksgiving discussion. They're pretty much heated. You know conversation over the state of health policy. Today you know type of my family. I had the opportunity to see across the healthcare system in in various roles over the last ten twelve years now and and kind of had a bite in in consulting in pharma in the government space in academia and. I think the thing that that keeps me going is that have been fortunate to be part of you. Know what. I what. I call these. The health dare movement and be they're gonna pivotal changes or sort of tectonic shifts in our healthcare system. I'm gonna happen within the last decade and kind of fundamentally transform the industry but also kind of thinking about how the healthcare system as a whole as evolving so some of the stuff that you you mentioned in my bio whether it was working on the affordable care act which was such a you know important piece of legislation or being part of of some of these larger data and technology movements even through the lens of the government big things that happened over the last several years and then more recently you know when i was at merck I had a chance to better understand what's commonly called. now it's real world data. Which is everything happening. Outside of data and clinical trials. And could that tie into improving economics research within that company. And i guess my most recent inflate of experiences are really pushing towards. How do you to move the needle in pharma research and development. And how do you better understand. Where data science and technology intersect with that changing space. So the the totality of everything. If you think about how interconnected the system is having those experiences. I have kind of shaped You know my my thinking now and really to where we are today. So that's been fun intents and kind of an inspirational experience to date for me. And i'm excited to continue development.

Pharma Academia Merck
"chatterjee" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

Outcomes Rocket

02:16 min | 6 months ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

"Thanks so much for joining us. Yeah thanks for the opportunity. Great to be with you. Yes so talk to us a little bit about about you or not. What is it about health care that inspires you to stay focused on the field shirt. So i guess if i start off on a personal note i would say that medicine and health care are very much embedded in my in my dna. I come from a line of physicians that spans multiple generations and grew up with these stories of different patient encounters. Different clinical settings. So everyone my grandfather. My father my sister. My brother-in-law are all either physician or health services. Researchers are both could imagine that are thanksgiving discussion. They're pretty much heated. You know conversation over the state of health policy. Today you know type of my family. I had the opportunity to see across the healthcare system in in various roles over the last ten twelve years now and and kind of had a bite in in consulting in pharma in the government space in academia and. I think the thing that that keeps me going is that have been fortunate to be part of you. Know what. I what. I call these. The health dare movement and be they're gonna pivotal changes or sort of tectonic shifts in our healthcare system. I'm gonna happen within the last decade and kind of fundamentally transform the industry but also kind of thinking about how the healthcare system as a whole as evolving so some of the stuff that you you mentioned in my bio whether it was working on the affordable care act which was such a you know important piece of legislation or being part of of some of these larger data and technology movements even through the lens of the government big things that happened over the last several years and then more recently you know when i was at merck I had a chance to better understand what's commonly called. now it's real world data. Which is everything happening. Outside of data and clinical trials. And could that tie into improving economics research within that company. And i guess my most recent inflate of experiences are really pushing towards. How do you to move the needle in pharma research and development. And how do you better understand. Where data science and technology intersect with that changing space. So the the totality of everything. If you think about how interconnected the system is having those experiences. I have kind of shaped You know my my thinking now and really to where we are today. So that's been fun intents and kind of an inspirational experience to date for me. And i'm excited to continue development.

brian sivak mckinsey todd park today cornell university merck acorn hhs harvard arnab chatterjee obama affordable care act arnab health care merck's outcomes data science human
Apple iPhone sales down 60% in China in February

Mac OS Ken

01:18 min | 6 months ago

Apple iPhone sales down 60% in China in February

"February was not a stunner for iphone in china apple insider s how to look at a note from j. p. morgan analysts chatterjee. He cites numbers from china. Academy of information and communications technology that show international smartphone shipments falling off a cliff last month versus the month before according to the academy internationally produced devices which mostly means iphones internationally. Produced devices fell sixty six percent from january to february. That's from sales of six point. Four million in january two two point two million last month chatterjee has bombed though apparently not terribly surprised overall says his note shouldn't trend largely in line with typical seasonality is modestly disappointing and likely represents weaker smartphone industry dynamics relative to expectations entering the year on account of the five g upgrade cycle. It sounds like he's saying that. The smartphone market in china is doing what it usually does coming out of lunar new year celebrations but analysts seem to of expected. More from five g enabled iphones

Academy Of Information And Com Chatterjee China Morgan Apple
FDA panel unanimously recommends third Covid vaccine as J&J wins key vote in path to emergency use

Red Eye Radio

00:41 sec | 7 months ago

FDA panel unanimously recommends third Covid vaccine as J&J wins key vote in path to emergency use

"Is doctors advisory panel has signed off on the Johnson and Johnson Corona virus vaccine. The FDA advisory panel voted to approve Johnson and Johnson's single dose vaccine for Livia. Doctor off it, Yes. Dr Moore. Yet many of the doctors explained their votes, doctor Archana Chatterjee said. Despite the concerns raised, there is a shortage of that thing that are currently authorized, and I think authentication of this vaccine will help. An official with Johnson and Johnson's vaccine division, told the panel. They are working on a second generation shot. To address virus mutations and various Jessica Rosen. Paul reports, the full FDA is expected to approve the third vaccine for conditional use.

Johnson Johnson Corona Dr Moore Archana Chatterjee Livia FDA Jessica Rosen Paul
FDA Advisory Panel Greenlights Johnson & Johnson Coronavirus Vaccine

Chris Krok

00:50 sec | 7 months ago

FDA Advisory Panel Greenlights Johnson & Johnson Coronavirus Vaccine

"FDA advisory panel has voted to give a third covert vaccine emergency use authorization. The FDA will issue a final decision in a few days after hours of questions about how the trials were conducted on nearly 75,000 participants. The FDA advisory panel voted to approve Johnson and Johnson. Single dose vaccine Doctor often yes. Dr Moore. Yet many of the doctors explained their votes, doctor Archana Chatterjee said. Despite the concerns raised, there is a shortage of the themes that are currently authorized. And I think authentication of this vaccine will help meet the needs at the moment, an official with Johnson and Johnson's vaccine division told the panel. They are working on a second generation shot to address virus mutations and variants.

FDA Johnson Dr Moore Archana Chatterjee
Apple had a record quarter in China with the highest ever number of iPhone upgrades

Mac OS Ken

01:32 min | 7 months ago

Apple had a record quarter in China with the highest ever number of iPhone upgrades

"It's the new year season in china. And it is looking like a happy one. Four phone apple insider highlights and note from j. p. morgan analyst samir chatterjee. He's looking look at numbers from the china academy of information and communications technology and they seem to show good things for apple. According to the data according to the report mobile device shipments rose fifty one percent in china compared to the previous month that was mostly driven by a sixty four percent rise in domestic smartphone shipments and our national shipments primarily composed of apple devices. Also rose seven percent month over month. The piece goes on to say the total number of internationally produced. Smartphone shipments at six point four million units in january twenty twenty one up from six million december and two point five million and january. Twenty twenty this is one of those rare times. When looking month to month is probably better barometer than looking year to year this time last year china was in the midst of its covert related lockdown. Lots of spending on apps not a lot on hardware the way chatterjee sees it the month growth demonstrates continued momentum for iphone start the calendar year. Chatterjee hasn't overweight rating on apple shares. His price target on the shares is one hundred fifty dollars.

Samir Chatterjee China Academy Of Information A Apple China Morgan Chatterjee
Wall Street analysts on what to expect from Apple earnings

Mac OS Ken

01:36 min | 8 months ago

Wall Street analysts on what to expect from Apple earnings

"The pre earnings financial analyst frenzy continues even analysts. That aren't that sold on apple shares long-term or all about anticipated december quarter numbers among them. Ubs analyst david vote apple insider had him issuing note monday wherein he raised his revenue and earnings per share expectations for the first quarter of fiscal year. Twenty twenty one. He had been looking for revenue of ninety eight point nine billion dollars on earnings per share of a buck thirty five. He is now looking revenue of one hundred six point nine billion dollars on earnings per share of one forty five. What's not to like would seem to be question. He thinks apple ship more iphones than he expected. He thinks the phones they sold had a higher average selling price than expected. He thinks max did better than the same quarter a year earlier and he is really just not into apple. Shares these got a hold rating on apple. Shares is a matter of fact and our price target of one hundred fifteen dollars other firms see apple beating expectations and they are in the apple. Shares take j. P. morgan melissa. Chatterjee please apple through reynaud from chapman to clients in it. He has the cupertino company back with another one of those buster beats when it comes to revenue expectations his appears to be the highest. He is looking for december revenue of one hundred ten billion dollars on earnings of one dollar and fifty six cents.

Apple David Vote UBS P. Morgan Melissa Reynaud MAX Chatterjee Cupertino Chapman
Researching COVID-19 and its impact on families

All Things Considered

00:48 sec | 10 months ago

Researching COVID-19 and its impact on families

"Finds people in the U. S who received unemployment benefits were last likely to delay getting health care and have problems affording food and rent. As redo Chatterjee reports they were also likely to have better mental health. The new study used data collected by the U. S Census Bureau, aimed it, understanding how the pandemic has affected families around the country. Respondents who said they received unemployment benefits or less likely to have missed the previous month. Rent or worry about the next month's rent. There were less likely to have trouble putting food on the table in Delia, accessing non Corbett related health care. He also had lower risks of having symptoms of anxiety and depression. However, on Lee 36% of respondents said they had received unemployment benefits in the past seven days. Findings appear in JAMA internal medicine with the

Redo Chatterjee U. Anxiety Depression LEE
How Are Sales On The iPhone 12 lIneup Going?

Mac OS Ken

02:46 min | 10 months ago

How Are Sales On The iPhone 12 lIneup Going?

"Power sales of the various models of iphone. Twelve going will never know for sure. But that won't keep the financial folks guessing. I'm sorry guesstimate philip. Elmer dewitt's apple three oh had ubs analyst. David vote telling tapping tale. Then again. he's jojo manappl- so maybe that's not surprising. Bottom line. he thinks. Iphone expectations might be a bit high for the current quarter. Thanks to ready availability of iphone. Twelve many and the standard iphone twelve and again the more expensive iphone. Twelve pro and iphone twelve pro max or both playing hard to get especially the twelve pro. Max quoting his note initial availability. Data highlights strong demand for the iphone. Twelve pro max. Version relative to the iphone twelve pro and the iphone eleven. Pro max last year shortly after. Launch pro max. Availability has exceeded three weeks. Similar to eleven pro max last year and modestly above the twelve. Pro he does point out. Though that the iphone twelve pro max did launch late so add that to the mix as for the perceived weakness on the lower end of the line vote wrote while potentially softer demand for the to skews does not indicate an earnings miss given the holiday selling season. Still to come get does suggest. Unit upside might be muted relative to investor expectations. Just a month ago and of course apple doesn't report unit numbers anymore so go crazy man go crazy. Votes on a neutral rating on apple shares. His price target on the shares is one hundred fifteen dollars spending a somewhat more positive take as j. p. morgan analyst samir chatterjee then again he's double plus good on apple so maybe that's not surprising. Another post from apple. Three dot o. Had chat chatman seeing similar trends as mr vote quoting his note. We find lead times for the twelve many and the twelve tracking lower than in prior weeks while lead times for the twelve pro and twelve pro. Max have been largely stable at roughly twenty four days while he thinks it's too early to know whether unit numbers will meet expectations. He doesn't expect changes. And i phone. Orders from apple for the supply chain thing so cool it on the mini and the twelve and ramp up production on the pro and pro max. Tragedy has an overweight rating on apple shares. His price target on the shares is one hundred fifty dollars.

Elmer Dewitt Jojo Manappl Apple UBS Samir Chatterjee David Chatman Morgan
Kala Bagai

Asian Americana

04:03 min | 11 months ago

Kala Bagai

"You're hearing is a city council meeting. In Berkeley California Watt One minute unity members are calling into comment in favor of renaming one of Berkeley's trees Monica. I'd like to speak to number eleven as well. My Name is money show Josh I'm a professor of education at the University of San Francisco, thank you for your support of Culebra Guy Way this is an important moment for Asian Americans Berkeley one in five Berkeley residents is Asian American and we have a long and vibrant history here but you wouldn't know that from our streets our schools are parks and our buildings where at a historic folks are calling in to advocate for a street in Berkeley to be renamed Della Guy. South Asian immigrant who came to Berkeley over one hundred years ago. Anyhow numbers my name is he I'm releasing cal Grad who graduated back in May of this year there really is sincere excitement among the Berkeley student community when it comes to this renaming, I think especially among students of color in South Asian students in particular were all itching to see ourselves represented such concrete way Pun completely intended Hello good evening, Mr Mayor and City Council members leading was Michelle McGowan, and calling in from Washington DC and on behalf of Asian and Pacific Islander Americans in historic preservation I'm here to support the naming of callow. Guy Way to the best of our knowledge. The City of Berkeley has little to no landmarks, monuments or markers recognizing the historical and cultural contributions of Asian Americans or Pacific Islander I for. One and he goes for the Berkeley South Asian radical history walking tour speaking in support of caliber guy way you heard from just a couple of US tonight while others are watching the live streaming APP station of your boat stories of club often ignored by Berkeley institutions, and yet we know that telling of bigger more inclusive history of Berkeley has the power to transform. US and our city, a clever guy we allows us to both honor her and reconcile difficult moments for history. Thank you for voting in favor of caliber guy way giving us something to celebrate during these especially tough times that last person you heard was Bernales Gosh one of the main organizers of this renaming campaign I called her up to learn more I am Barnett Lico. Im One of the creators of the Berkeley Salvation. Walking tour so I would Tim South Asian South Asian American. I grew up in India and moved to renounce five i. you she her pronounce. So we've been doing Berkeley Salvation Radical History Walking tour since twenty twelve and Iran these tourists with my partner honor Van Chatterjee. Through the tours, we take a disappearance in groups of about twenty around the city of Berkeley and make stops at places that are of historical importance South Asian Americans, and we tell stories of resistance in. That happened in the City of Berkeley and those histories go back over a hundred plus years. So we share stories of cure organizing youth organizing after nine eleven, stories of feminist and freedom fighters. And we include stories also of oppression not only that our community has faced but also oppressions within our own community say homophobia or caste system. I asked her how she came to learn about caliber guy and organized this campaign under about an I are always looking for things that happened at Berkeley and trying to understand what the lives of people who live here. especially in the early nineteen hundreds was like when we started doing the tours, we definitely didn't know enough about caliber guy maybe a few years ago. I heard her oral history on the South Asian American digital archives website and I came across both the video and early history where she mentioned Berkeley and that immediately caught my Attention. But there's an extra factor that makes her relationship to Berkeley particularly unique. Her main relationship to the city was that she was turned away from the city and I think that district people up in trying to understand why is it in Berkeley team after caliber guy when she may be never even lived here

Berkeley Berkeley Salvation Della Guy United States City Council Barnett Lico University Of San Francisco India Michelle Mcgowan Mr Mayor PUN Professor Of Education Josh CAL Van Chatterjee Washington Iran Partner
Preparing For Perimenopause: You Don't Have To Do It Alone

Short Wave

03:56 min | 1 year ago

Preparing For Perimenopause: You Don't Have To Do It Alone

"Today I'm joined by NPR health correspondent and reproductive fairy godmother Chatterjee for some real talk about peri menopause. We're GONNA talk about how the physical symptoms can come with a host of emotional and mental health symptoms to which some people don't realize right exactly But before I say more I just WanNa say that I. Think. I. Love My new title Reproductive Fairy Godmother but anyway getting back to business yes. So sure would go yeah. The physical symptoms can come with a host of emotional mental health symptoms absolutely. So take for example, woman I spoke with Terry, hines now about a decade ago when Terry was in her mid forties how period started to change it increased in frequency it increased in intensity and increased endurance. Now she had some of the classic symptoms of paramount applause laycock flashes, chills started gaining weight which many women do during this time but the would notable changes to her mental health to they just did not have the energy to do the things that I wanted to do was such a fog over who I was what I wanted whereas going. What I was capable of accomplishing I just could not find my footing at the time. Terry. Lived alone in Philadelphia where she worked as an assistant principal at a school. And she really struggled to get out of bed and good work and do the things that she loved to do like taking her dogs for morning walk and she began to withdraw from her friends as well. Yeah. To speaking from experience these all sound like symptoms of depression. You know self-isolation foggy nece low energy exactly, and you know the thing is that Terry actually struggled with depression before and had sought treatment for it and she knew her symptoms she knew what triggers and that that was usually a big change in her personal professional life. But this time though she says, she was just so focused on all the physical changes going on in her body because of premenopausal that her emotional struggles at first, they didn't even register in a mind. Oh so on top of Peri, Menopause Terry was managing depression to exactly and that's not uncommon. Among individuals who have had previous diagnoses or of clinical depression anxiety and this data suggesting that in the leader stages of paramount applause as many as thirty percent of women experience depressive symptoms. I want to put this on the evening news like all persons who experienced presents should be made aware of this. So they're prepared. I mean that's a huge number. So do you have a sense of biologically why they're such a spike? Right. So it's a stage of life when your hormone levels are changing, it's all changing your periods of changing your hormonal Goals are all sort of you know going awry and that can trigger intense changes in mood and psychiatrists that I talk to for the story said that if you're experiencing depression or anxiety during paramount a pause. It's not the changes in your hormonal cycles are unusual. Lawrence say dramatically different from somebody else's but it's more likely that you bring is more sensitive to these changes. So if you've experienced depression before you're more sensitive experiencing it when going through peri menopause exactly now, the other reason is that paramedic plus isn't just a biological change, right? It's also a huge life transition. Because they're all these changes in your body Sharon, it's a big part of aging which coming to terms with your metabolism might be slowing down. You might be mostly processing these things as well, and any big life transitions can affect people's emotional wellbeing

Menopause Terry Depression NPR Chatterjee Laycock Philadelphia Sharon Principal Lawrence Hines
Apple China iPhone sales jump

Mac OS Ken

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

Apple China iPhone sales jump

"New iphones on the way, current iphones appear to be trending up in China. That's the word from the China Academy of Information, and communications technology by way of apple and CIDER. Well by way of JP Morgan analysts Samir Chatterjee by way of Apple. Insider. According to the peace while domestic Chinese manufacturers saw their shipments rise about eighteen percent month over month shipments of smartphones produced by foreign firms and primarily apple. Rose. Fifty six percent over the same period. The Way Chatman season improving shipments of smartphones could calm investor worries over a possible slowdown for apple in China.

Apple China China Academy Of Information Samir Chatterjee Jp Morgan Communications Technology Rose
"chatterjee" Discussed on Happier with Gretchen Rubin

Happier with Gretchen Rubin

04:42 min | 1 year ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on Happier with Gretchen Rubin

"A day we make commitments to each other that we're gonNA sit down without phones without computers and catch up right. So for us what we do, we put our kids to bed normally by eight pm our children are asleep will come now says we'll make a pot of minty. For five minutes we put the phones and laptops away and we just catch up. That sounds so trivial. It sounds so small and honestly twenty years ago I don't think you needed Salva podcast conversation about this I. Think it was ingrained into culture I think with technology with. Contemptible All the Times now we've got these phones and instagram and e mails right and we're listening to podcast that didn't exist here. Yeah exactly. That's the point you have to do. It intentionally doesn't happen accidentally. Yeah. It is transformed our relationship and at the start of lockdown we stopped doing it and we noticed how. We weren't quite as said, there wasn't as much intimacy in a relationship and that was that's not failure. That's a nice reminder. That's like, oh That's why we do it. Because when we do it, we feel more connected to each other and that impacts how we feel about ourselves and I tell you some of my patients tell me that has saved marriage well, and I imagine if you sit down for five minutes, it could stretch into twenty thirty right with you just nailed it. Right this is even everything takes five minutes. That's actually is not the point yet you can do just five minutes right and some days we will, but we don't have a stone. Say Say hey babe. Times five minutes is done now I'm back on email now know. Days was still charting after Allah. So you given us lots of ideas and a lot of concrete actionable ideas. But if you want to throw out one, try this at home for our listeners. What's one that you propose? Maybe one that people don't notice as much. You think it's like an overlooked gem people don't try or your personal favorite or the one that you think is the most universally helpful. What would you suggest for our listeners to try at home? You know if I think about the world, today? I see a lot of Zion Thought I. See a lot of people worrying about what's wrong with their life and therefore I think the one I would recommend everyone think about doing. Is the gratitude. Some very, very simple. and. This is something I do every night over dinner with my family and all you have to do is answer three questions. What have I done today to make somebody else. Happy. What does somebody else done today to make me happy. And I learned today. It is really simple but I've been recommending this to people for years and it puts you in a different state of mind you feel positive. You feel calm. Just by answering those three simple questions and if anyone's skeptical I, say just talk for a few days and if you like. Tell me you. Can find something else to do. Yeah. And I wanted just for everybody who's following the four tendencies. Brandon is a rebel. So there you go figuring out a way for everyone to do it on their own terms. That's Great I. Just say I did that is about an hour ago rights and I'm looking forward to die seeing the whole reports afterwards. But you know what? When I read out what a rebel is. I was kind of like Nautilus myself and I. You. Even I made a one wouldn't miss some of these things. But I think it was pretty spot on actually so I think it's a pretty cool. And we'll take for taking it listen. It's always so fun to talk to you wrong and Chatterjee because you're so focused on what actually works for real people. It's so concrete cell. Helpful. It's so great. They get the chance to talk to you one day we're going to actually beat real life. Yeah. We're GONNA we're GonNa me and realize hang out we're going to go out for lunch and say And I'm also looking forward to getting a day in the car with you. The way you can come onto my podcast feel more marks. I'd love to talk to you in depth as well correction. Much hangs round. Good. Thanks guys coming up. Gretchen gives herself to MIRA related to birthdays but I this break. This summer turns to fall Rossi's is here to make your day with comfortable washable and sustainable products. Have you heard about this company making stylish sustainable shoes.

instagram Gretchen Salva Brandon Rossi Chatterjee MIRA
"chatterjee" Discussed on The Leader

The Leader

16:25 min | 1 year ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on The Leader

"We'd love it if you could share the show with anyone you think might benefit from it and get in touch. He's the HASHTAG leader podcast now from the Evening Standard in London this is the leader could Luna virus daily. Hi I'm David Malls Lynn. There is no end in sight. The lockdown the message is getting louder and clearer that the lockdown will not end this week. In fact it will go on for some time. Let Gladys Joe Murphy on why authorities want to keep it going for longer also keep it simple. Do Five minutes each day on your minds. So that's your mental health. Five minutes each day on your body's that's your physical health and five minutes a day on your heart. That's about human connection. That's what many missing at the moment. Since it is going to go on longer. We talked to wrong and Chatterjee from the field. Better live more. Podcast on how to get through self-isolation.

Gladys Joe Murphy David Malls Lynn Chatterjee London
"chatterjee" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

12:37 min | 1 year ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

"This is money. I think this is genuinely what I think is ultimately the key to good health. If I'm honest I'm truly honest relationship specifically growing growing as a person understanding who you saw right finding out who you are without all the programming from everyone around you. I think the only journey were taking if you ask me. What is the point life right because I reflect on this a lot? I think the point of life is simply to figure out who you issue on that. Yeah so sure way you brought this up earlier you default to the words figure out who you are but then you once followed it up by saying and change elements if you want to me. It isn't necessarily that interesting to find out who you are other than to know where the starting line is and then to me. It's a question of who do you want to become like? What do you want to develop? What aspects of your personality do you respect? What aspects of your personality do not respect and then be able to change shape those accordingly? You see it like that or do you see it as no no. This is about recognising immutable truth. About who you are and at least now you know. I think it's both because I think what it is is. It's the process of understanding who you Wa. I think leads to all the Golden Life Right. I think it leads to the passion. Are the leads to you achieving things? Why do you say that does not sound true to me? Why does not sound? Because I think most people don't have passion and I think clearing out their head of all other people's judgments about things that they may like and all that will be tremendously beneficial but to me passion seems to be. The result of a process does not seem to be an archaeological dig. It is it's about building something it's architecture so when I think about like every time you've said it in this interview because one time you said and then you can make changes. I've just sort of said all right. I'll assume he means as like a starting line to starting line and starting line but discovering who you are implies in Intrinsic immutable nature. And I think that who you are is based on. Yes for sure you're watching. We are not blank slates. Do not think that. I'm fucking fascinated by Steven pinker book blank slate which basically Hammers home. The fact that we come with a whole lot of wiring so hey fair enough there is some amount of like your personality is going to be different. You have two kids right to case so I'm sure they're very different in temperament and one. Yeah so every parent says that me and my sister. Oh my God for all the things that we have in common like. We are very different people so I fully understand that there's a certain amount of hard wiring and and as a starting point for my sister to understand how she's GonNa React to certain things for me to understand I'm gonNA react to certain things is very beneficial as a starting line but then going beyond that. I think that they are the one constant of the human animal is our ability to adapt so now my question just becomes for anybody like who do you. WanNa become like if you understand how the mind can change. If you don't have a passion which is probably the number one question that I get asked. Don't panic you can develop one. If you don't like an aspect of your personality you can change it. You talked earlier about identity. I think a lot of this comes down to. You're saying that I'm the type of person works out. I didn't think I was but here I am. I've been doing it for six months like that's all grabbing a hold of your identity and saying the staircase example could have just as easily gone then. And now we're going to practice everyday you're gonNA come and see me in for an hour. We're GONNA talk about what a bad ass. You are in the gym. But I'm not going to let you work out. You're going to imagine you're going to visualize you're gonNa tell me what about us. You're going to go tell other people and then a month later. I'm GonNa let you actually go in the gym. And then I think that that person won't certainly won't be guaranteed. I think they're more likely to have success because they've done other work in their their their mindset their belief system their values all of that but that's all malleable. It is malleable. I guess what I'm saying. Is that because I feel that many of US walking around unconscious? We don't actually know what actually passionate let's say you do thank you. Everyone has a true passion. That's lying dormant note. I'm not saying that what I'm saying. Is this if you don't know who you truly are? What you think your passion or you know the things you like doing your job as you be someone that might be just. I may be misunderstanding. Your definition so when you say who you are. What does that mean? So I'm clearly influenced in my compensation moment because I'm going through a lot at the moment right so I'm going through this past. I'm constantly shifting like if we have this conversation six months ago it would be different from the way we're having it today right so things are changing all the time so things in your identity beliefs values you. I am I can share some of those things with you. What is even change on this trip to L. A. for example right so I feel that as the weeks go by understanding more about who I am and therefore the decisions I am taking on now different. What I used to think was a passion is no longer a passion. I give you an example. Yes please ride. I used to be a huge football or soccer fan. Okay so you know. I grew up in South Manchester Right. Soccer is the predominant game in the UK. It is the national sports rights. My older brother Support Manchester United. I rebelled against that and I supported Liverpool now when I support it. Let's be really clear. I was obsessed. I went to the Games. I would check all the transfer speculation seven days a week. If we lost I would get upset when I was older and I was earning money. I would fly around Europe to watch Liverpool play right. If I was at a friend's wedding lupine I would want to sneak out CPA catch some of it. Let's put that in perspective. I was all in with football. My friends would have said what what what Ryan's help man? He loves football. He loves over Football Club. Why fast forward now where. I don't pay attention to anything. That is going on football. Now what's going on there? What's going on that? 'cause I've thought about this a lot. I think the what happens like many teenagers were trying fit in rights. I can only express my own experience being an immigrant living living in an immigrant family in the UK. Where I've got an Indian culture at home. I WANNA go to school all my friends or my buddies have a western culture. So you kind of have these two personalities your personality and your school personality right so I think that I developed this passion for football as a way of fitting in a way of defining who I was it was my identity. I'm a Liberal Club Fan. I get upset when we lose. I'm GONNA show you how much I care about this team right. What's happened over the last few years? I don't give two hoots anymore. What happens now? That was a gradual process in the sense. That's as I started to find myself as I saw a strip away the layers as I saw. It's become calm and more at peace with WHO I am. Actually I no longer had that desire anymore. I'm not trying to please other people's replaced by something like did you suddenly realize I've actually always been into video games. Swimming basket weaving like. I think there's multiple things that could be going on here. This is also clashed with me. Being a parent's right so my time. Something Limited in a way that it wasn't before and my view now is that you know I'm so busy as is everybody. Do I want to spend my free time watching? Twenty thousand people on a pitch play and start to raise my stress levels or something. I have zero control over. WanNa hang out with my kids or go for walk when my wife or do something for me so I think that's one component. I don't think could have indoctrinated them and made it like a whole big thing for you and your kids. It's interesting that he so. My son does not support the same team as me and my friends like did you. How how. How have you allowed this happened? I said Hey you know what? I don't want a program my son to all the stuff that I I've done. It's this journey has changed the way I parent I feel I'm a calmer. I feel molest judgmental parent now than possibly was before I feel. I'm in a much better able for my child. My child my children to express themselves the way they want to express themselves. Have they said anything? No that do you think they notice or are they too young. What my son is now getting to that age. Where all his buddies into soccer? So now we're talking about it and I'm trying to get back into it so I can interact with my son but I just. I'm just not interested right so when I say you will find your passions rights. What I mean by that is and I guess. We're looking at passion from a slightly different perspective. I'm simply saying that if you don't fully know who you are okay. I think it's very hard to know what it is. You truly wants so. I get so much satisfaction these days. I love my life. I don't mean that to sound like a deck right. I said that because I generally do like I love the career I've got. I love the fact that I get to help people that I get to write books because podcasts with really cool people too I get a lot of growth from it but then I also get to share this thing and help inspire hundreds of thousands of people. I love it right so I would you say. I replaced following a football team for having a career. I'm super stoked about. I'm not sure it's not straightforward that. I replaced it with something else artist. Feel now I'm not trying to be someone who I'm not anymore. I don't think I am anyway. I feel I'm now more in touch with actually what it is I want like what is this whole third person piece where you talk a base but like how one might talk about it and says. I'm thinking but you know what does one chatterjee once right. Not What does he think he wants and so? I'm not sure what you think. You wonder now what you think you should want. Both both. You've ever have unease around football. Like was it a thing we like? Oh God I've kind of backed myself into a corner but why the fuck in my flying to see this team unease say about that. I remember in two thousand and seven thousand five before the Champions League final. I flew to Istanbul for the day from the UK to watch it. It was regarded as one of the best players of all time Lu. Three down at half-time thought they were done. You know the whole crowd starts. Singing Inspires a team. They come up to three of them went on penalties. At that time that was probably the best moment in my entire life at that time to two years later in two thousand seven. We're also in the final again. I fly with my same buddy to Athens for the day to watch the final. What happens I'm sitting in the Loophole Section? With my buddy and things are not going well. Lou Pula losing suddenly a group of guys turnarounds and start screaming. Racism recently randomly. Yeah repeat what they said. That's so crazy your own supporter. I had my shirts on. I was with my buddy. Who's a Caucasian guy to the point where we both are super uncomfortable so I never ever had that other football game before and so that could also be a slight trigger of a star of the end of my love affair with football? Because I thought I'd have examined. Isn't this interesting when things are going? Well when the teams are winning. Everything's great but as soon as people start to get for straights heads they sought to take it out on people like the way that made me feel for sure. We moved into a different part of the arena. So I don't think I've ever experienced any negativity apart from that. If I'm honest so I have not tried to stop watching football. It just no longer.

football Soccer UK Wa Liverpool Steven pinker US Europe Manchester Football Club Lou Pula Support Manchester United Athens Istanbul L. A. Hammers Ryan Liberal Club chatterjee
"chatterjee" Discussed on The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

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

02:28 min | 1 year ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

"After telesis stuff the reality is this is where society is Dane relationship. Problems are driving health problems as well and we're not present in relationships would distract said. It's not uncommon for one person to come home now. The other person is still stuck in that can pizza and you barely say a word. I have done that in the past right I am I am. I'm not saying that I'm whiter than white on this. I also do these things but I've recognized. Poke the problems that causes but you mentioned another important thing which I think it is really important set to to to focus on and that is I mentioned the research of when you are strokes when you are touched what that does for you. Well well actually research also shows that the gather off touch also receives benefits. And you're right. It could be your pets as well if you give your pets a cuddle. You Start Your pets you also get a benefit so it works both ways. Yeah you're it's it's a virtuous cycle where he is and so you know. I'm very I was really when you want to put this relationship section in the book because as important as meditation as breathing and as working out all these things are you know I get that. We've heard those things before. It's important to emphasize them. But I think this whole piece around relationships it really needs emphasizing particularly today are being connected being present intimacy touch. There are things that we forget about. Because we're so distracted acted in the book I think is such a big contribution to understanding the relationship of all these things to the quality of our life and our happiness and the happiness of our relationships our productivity at work I mean it is essential issue of our time and nobody really talks about it that much. But it's we. We've had many shows on meditation Russian and stress. But I think it's it's such an important book and it's such an important topic and I just WanNa thank you for bringing that in the world for teaching us the simple things and this little bite sized pieces. That are really doable. The one minute breathing exercise you know the Three D. greeting these are simple things that are brilliant and easy easy and if we do them the power to transform ourselves our lives the quality of our experience or level of stress. Just tastic. So thank you Dr Chatterjee for being being on the Doctors Pharmacy Mark. Thank you how a man. It's great to catch up and if you've loved this podcast please share with your friends and family on social media..

Dr Chatterjee
"chatterjee" Discussed on The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

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

09:37 min | 1 year ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

"So I think that's a Kuwait. Wait practice or people today. Then I move onto movements again movement can be anything depending on what you like. I do a lot of hip stretches. Maybe some yoga moves Maybe some workouts on a step maybe impress whatever I feel like for five or ten minutes that is all I do and then I'll move onto mindsets some mindset can can be anything support unit positive frame of mind so it could be reading a book that you find very uplifting for a few minutes with a cup of tea in the morning it could be doing affirmations. Actually you know like many people. I've got young kids right Send my daughter. WHO's currently six has a six cents when daddy is up right so I try trying cut up before them and get my morning routine done but she can sense when I'm downstairs doing it and often she'll she'll creep down in often? It's in my second second in my movement which is fine because she just does the movement with me but if she's there with me for the third time which is mindset. I'll do with us. We'll sit together. I'll hold Mahan. She'll hold my hands and we will say about two minutes. I'm happy I'm calm and stress. Free I'm happy and calm. I'm stressed rate and we'll just repeat assume minutes and then ended those two minutes. She's got the most peaceful smile on her face. I feel totally relaxed. And calm and that calm continues throughout the day. That's the beauty of. It's not just in the moment. I'm more resilient. To the stresses in my life to have people thinking. I don't have time for that because I've got a lot of patients who are single MOMS. Who might be working two jobs? I managed to persuade them to give it a go even for five minutes and one of my patients simply to assess. She does her morning anyway. Team with those three ends in just five minutes. She got something for one minute. She'll do deep breathing. She does it breath. I taught a call the three four five breath when you breathe for three. Hold for four and breathe out for five K.. She does that for one minutes then she does two minutes off. Some yoga moves that she learned on Youtube Right. So this is super accessible. Shouldn't have to go as were class even though I recommend yoga classes. She is on Youtube which he likes and then for the final two minutes. She's got she's got about three or four books that make you feel. Oh good she literally for two minutes. She reads three or four pages from that book and she has reported back that she that has really really helped her. If Ashi thinks it's helped to extra get better which is remarkable. Because they're many things can cause excellent excellent. We know ultimately as a slight dysfunction of the immune system stress impacts the immune system so for her doing that morning we'd seen she feels is helping her with her skin for somebody else. It may not do that. What's right but I just want to really get across? How powerful these small intentional moments of calm are again people listening thank you? Don't maybe I'll try that three good morning we've seen for about seven days. We'll say and see how you feel. Yeah no is so powerful. It's just it's just building the structure of that entire day and I think you know when I do it. It makes a huge huge difference. Unlike yesterday again was preparing for my show. And I'm like I got three hundred emails on this to do and that to do and I'm like I'm just GonNa stop. I'm going to do a little meditation. The morning joining I went to work out a little bit. I went to the beach and sat on the wall on the on the beach when the ocean for a little bit and I just my mind was clear I felt felt calm. It was like an set me up for an amazing day which you know often. Don't give myself that. I usually meditate in the morning for twenty minutes and and We'll exercise when I can. I can I should question. Do you ever feel you know how important meditation is for you in the morning joining but do you like many sometimes too busy to stay. I don't have that twenty minutes. I just want to get ahead with my emails and if you do that I think it'd be interesting to hear. Yeah that is. Do you fall prey to the same precious that we falsely. I absolutely and I've got the stuff I got to prepare for time. I've gotTA finish this. I gotta do that and yeah but I'll usually life in somewhere else and I think you know it's probably a false notion. Probably not even true that if I did I'd feel better when I do it especially when I do it regularly the twice a day. I don't feel stressed about anything like I'm resilient I'm calm more productive more focused and it's like like well. How do you have that much time? Every day to meditate well turns out. I don't have the time not to because of the impact. It has on the quality of my life the quality my happiness the quality quasi my experience the quality of my relationships and my overall wellbeing and in my productivity so I think it's. It's I've learned that it's it's something that's essential and it's it's not just an add on it's as important as eating well and exercising. Yeah thank you for that. I mean I find that when I don't do my morning routine when I think I'm too busy. I feel later. I get stressed things. I things take me longer than they would have done. And I've not perfect but I've certainly trained myself to Actually do it and I find the more you can do it at the same time every day the easier it is to create new habits and if again if people are listening since then I'd say the last few months really delving and see behavioral science in terms of what is all the best science and behavior change say but how we create new behavior and research from university suggests over fifty percent I think was fifty. Six percent of what we do in any given day is habits. It's conscious it's habit. It's so the way to create. New Behavior is to stick on to an existing habit that you are already doing without thinking so for example in the U. K.. And then it was the same hair but lost. People like to put the kettle on in the morning himself. A hot drink whether it's a coffee or cup of tea so with many of my patients start simply that I say look how about when the Kettles on what you do oh only flicky males or go on social media. I said okay. Why not win the kettles boiling? Why not for that one minute? Do some deep breathing. And it's amazing. How powerful that is? Because they don't need to find time in that day because many people say they don't have time that already going to be born in that castle so they using using that time productively to get that one minute of deep breathing and yeah and again breathing is one of the simplest and fastest ways to switch off your the stress response. Breathing is inflammation. Your brain is information for your body is true. You know we were talking earlier about J fogg. WHO's the behavioral scientists and he talks talks about behavior? Change have broken down in something. That's having attention to do. You have a desire to do you have the ability to do and you have a trigger to do it exactly a- and so for example. I really wanted to do more pushups because I'm getting older. I don't WANNA lose muscle it's important and I'm like oh I'm so busy but I know it takes like thirty seconds or a minute for my shower to heat up in the morning so I basically have the trigger. which is I turn the shower on and I dropped onto the bathroom floor and I do my thirty thirty fifty push-ups and then I'm good and it's it's so simple and at that time I don't know what else I would be doing? They're they're just sitting waiting but are looking at my phone but it's a simple so a simple behavior change habits. You can integrate your life that make the biggest difference so powerful and gratitude for example use Beckham on Grozny before I write about in this book. You know if you WanNa make take a gratitude practice regular simple things you can do if you want to do it before you go to bed to really put your mind pasta frame of minds. Leave eight a journal that you like that. You've bought that you really desire. You WanNa writes in. Leave it next to your bed on your bedside table with a pen just makes it a little bit easy every we Tom. You put an obstacle in the way of doing any behavior you make it less likely. Keep it that you're gonna go to bed and it's just gonNA prompt you to go. Hey I'm just going to wipe those three things down and there's a lovely gratitude practice. I actually do with my kids every day that I wonder if people might find useful. It's something that The Strip coach you unfortunately. The Olympic strength coach tragically died last. CHR Polokwane. He taught me well. He told me about this a few years but he he did this with his daughter and I really resonated with me and it's at all times when I'm at home you know it's a big thing for us will sit around the table to have dinner together and allow devices and what we do. Is We play a little game and everyone has to go round the table and answer three questions. What have I done today to make somebody else? Happy what is somebody else done today to make me happy. And what have I learned today and mark. If I'm honest I thought thaw this is GonNa be a great exercise my kids. It's going to really going to help them. Teach them about the importance of putting them into a positive frame minds. But I gotTa tell you from my wife is well. It's the most incredible pride says and because we do over the dinner table. I've not had to find time in my day to fit in its. It's no another thing. I have to fit into an already busy day. I'm going to sit down and have dinner anyway and what it helps you do as it helps. Connect you with the people around you and it will be peaceful way I. I saw finding out things from my children and my wife that I wouldn't have otherwise found. Doubts Ya I can ask my kids. How a school today and then fine? Yeah fine what how did you gotta say nothing okay. You can't really go down that road. MERCIA play this game like my daughter. We said he doubted Annabel opened the door for me on the way out to the playground today at lunchtime I thought that was really nice and I feel as though I'm helping to teach them.

Youtube Kuwait Mahan MERCIA Ashi Grozny Annabel J fogg Beckham Tom
"chatterjee" Discussed on The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

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

10:59 min | 1 year ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

"With an F. F. A. R. A. Place for conversations that matter and if you've ever been stressed in your life today's conversation is right for you because I think stress matters and we're GonNa talk about why and how to fix it. It's our guest. Today is Dr Rankin Wigan Chatterjee. WHO's one of the most influential doctors in the UK in Europe and he wants to change how we practice medicine using functional medicine? He hosts the biggest podcasts in Europe. Feel Oh better live more. which apple is announced as one of the most downloaded new podcast in the past year? He's known for helping people find the root cause of health issues and he's highlighted these. He's methods of functional medicine in a groundbreaking BBC. Show call doctor in the house which has been shown over seventy countries around the world. He goes into people's homes he. He transformed their lives. He shows what's possible with power functional medicine to get to the root cause of disease his first book how to make disease disappear. What a great title is an international title bestseller all over the world so the quarter million copies and just eighteen months his most recent book the number one bestseller? The stress solution tackles what the World Health Organization and calls the epidemic of our time stress. His mission is to help a hundred million people feel fantastic by restoring them to optima health. Why just one hundred million? Why not seven billion thinking small? All Dr Chatterjee Beg. I actually saw this article where they said one hundred million people around the world have to choose between health care or food and we struck me and I thought wow. That's an incredible figure. People have to make that choice. Wouldn't it be great to impact that many people. Well you know it's true if you eat the right food it is healthcare and then you don't need health care. Yeah exactly so it's been so great to know you over the years because you've taken on and the leadership role in the U. K. of bringing forth a new way of thinking about health and disease. And you've been an advocate for transforming how people think about medicine and and you put content out there that really helps guide people to live better. Lives incorporate the scientific principles that help them do that through your book how to Make Diseases Appear and your new new book. The stress solutions so powerful. But before we get into all that I want to talk about your personal story because I've heard you tell it many times and it. It took look you from being a traditional Dr Traditional Medicine. Having Your Eyes Open because your son was fatally ill and you figured now what was wrong with him and that changed everything so tell us that story about your son. Yeah Mark You're right like many conventional and these I I went to medical school. I thought that I was going to learn all the tools that I needed to help. My patients get better. I think always had the slight frustration that I didn't. We know why that I thought you know the something about my job which isn't resonates with me deeply. And it wasn't until my son got ill that I actually figured out what that was and I remember it so clearly so my son who was six months old at the the time He he had been breastfed for six months by my wife and we went on holiday to France just after Christmas and on the first day he was wasn't so well we had a call. He was bringing up a lot of mucus and my wife didn't put him down to sleep normally the evening. It's mother's intuition. She knew something wasn't quite riots at you just kept him with her in her arms and we were in France my friend Chalet and and she called out to me wrong and wrong and you've got to come. Hey He's not moving. I'm basically my son. Hoods put his arms back. He'd gone rigid and Steph F- and wasn't responsive. Now I thought maybe he's choking maybe chokes on some of the mucus that he's he's been bringing up all day and I turned him over. I tried to clear his airway. Nothing was happening. If I'm honest mark. I froze you've probably was going to die. I froze in that moment. I wasn't a doctor. With all my experience I was just a scat father and it was actually my wife said wrong. And Look we've gotta get into the hospital now so we joy to the hospital which wasn't far two minutes down the road. Although I nearly killed us on the way snowed in the French Alps nearly turned the car over and we got them. It was really interesting. Is that the the doctors and the nurses were really worried. You could tell they were worried because my son didn't have temperature and as you all know. It's not uncommon for a six month old baby to have a convulsion of Febrile commotion. Yeah sack new to the temperature but his temperature was normal. Yeah and you could see the doctors wondering what his temperature is normal. What is coming on so they put a line in his neck? You know I actually had to help. Hold him down while they put a line in his neck which was pretty traumatic for me. Yeah he had to be a blue light said and a nominates down to a big success was very small regional hospital we. They didn't know what was going on here to lumbar punctures and my wife and I were in a bit of a state of shock. You know what is going on. You know we're pretty health conscious family. Why is he having this convulsion and we went show he was gonna make it and You know it took a few Hugh Alice before a doctor came and spoke to us and says look we know why he said a compulsion. He's got very low levels of calcium in his body so he's got. He had a hypoglycemic convulsion say low calcium levels angels. Yeah to put in perspective. The normal range and that French hospital the Serum Calcium was two point two two two point six wchs. His level was zero point. Nine seven. Wow so not just low. And for those non doctors in the audience. Calcium is super tightly regulate the body so any slight deviation is very serious a little high little low and this is very low. Yeah and then. We're trying to figure out well okay. He's low calcium alcyone. They can give him intravenous calcium but what caused the low calcium and Kelly. He was getting breast. Milk's was getting a lot of calcium. Yeah exactly right. And it turned out a a few hours later after these lumbar punctures. And you know I. I just couldn't believe that this was going on with my kids. And they said look just you. In the Sun. Y He's had his conviction. He's got hardly any levels of vitamin D and His body. Good for them protesting it and that's why he's hot and then this was like what is going on. You know this is a fully preventable vitamin deficiency on. My son's nearly died from that now look modern. Modern medicine saved his life but gave him calcium infusion. The gave him vitamin D. The acute problem was fixed but then we were discharged. You five days later. I was like I was reading up about thinking. Well hold on if he's been deficient for the last six months if he's been deficient whilst he was in the womb impacts has that had on his immune system development and could this be why he's got asthma and nobody was giving me. The answers insist to that so I made a wife also probably vitamin she had. She go tested. She had vitamin D. And that really drove me mark. Because if I'm honest I had had a lot of guilt. I thought how I not know this. How as a you know I used to do nephrology that was that was going to do yet? You learn learn all about calcium and vitamin D. I I've immunology degree A member of the war college at GP's with all these so-called qualifications. I wasn't able to prevent my son having this preventable vitamin deficiency. And there's a Lotta guilt that and I thought right. I'M GONNA get my son back to full health as if this had never happened. That was the vow I made to myself and that drove me every evening every day. I'd spent two three hours on the Internet in in textbooks reading learning researching thinking. Well hold on a minute. There's a lot of science out there that I have not learned about as a doctor that I think is relevant living my son. You mean nutrition science you Trish. In Science Science on the Gut microbiome science on how food choices impacts our immune system etc etc.. That led me to come over to America to train. Study at conferences. And the more I start to understand I put it into practice when my son he starts to get better I sought so pie. This print source with myself with my wife with my family. We start to feel better then. I saw applying the same principles with my patients that start to feel better. And I think hold on everybody's feeling better. It's pretty awesome. Yeah and I've got to say that. Yes my son was the trigger for me but you know it used to begin. I used to feel guilty about that mark for years. I think had this guilt. I'm sought to let go of that because it helps me the best father I can be but now I think it was a gift. What my son because had he not got sick? I'm not sure I would be doing what I'm doing now. No yeah you know often. Many of us who are in this field field has some crisis with ourselves or family member where we wake up and we'd okay. Wait a minute. What we learned in medical school is in the whole story that we missed a a whole lot about how to create a healthy human None of us took a class called creating healthy human one on one and medical school and yet that is the most essential thing that we need to figure out so we can live healthy vibrant long lives and most of the diseases we see today are actually the result of our environment affecting us whether it's our diet or stress or toxins infections. These are things that we can actually modify. And that's when you know I'm so excited about your your new book. which is the stress solution You know the truth is that you can't avoid stress dresses just part of life and the question is you know. How do you define stress? How do you relate to stress? How do you interact with it in a way? That doesn't control your affect you in the way that it could Learned that stress this is defined as the perception of a real or imagined threat to your body or your ego so it could be a lion chasing and that's a real threat to your body or it could. Do you think your spouse is having an affair. Even if they're not your body has the same response as if it's being chased by a tiger lion and I think we we don't in our society have mechanisms or systems for addressing that and not only do we not have systems but we exposed to chronic unremitting stress. Day In day. Out Minute to minute from minute we wake up to the minute. We go to sleep..

vitamin deficiency Europe World Health Organization France Dr Rankin Wigan Chatterjee apple UK Dr Traditional Medicine French Alps Dr Chatterjee F. F. A. Febrile Mark Steph French hospital Hoods
"chatterjee" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

The Emma Guns Show

11:10 min | 1 year ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

"This is the kind of these the kind of conversations. I'm having more and more with my patients now because someone comes into a why and they want to change ain't diet. Let's say all they want to reduce Suga. Well here's the thing. They already know that too much. Sugar is not good for them. They've been struggling just telling them back again is not going to get different results. It's understanding why they using sugar in that white all why they using alcohol. In such a way and often it's compensate compensate often by using it to soothe the stresses their when their life and often that comes from these kind of deep sea emotions and beliefs. We have so I found that a lot of my light. Little compulsive behaviors that I might have had before. Actually they've just gone away not because I've tried to reduce them. But because as I understand myself southbound I clear these kinds of layers I they no longer anymore so I don't do that but not because I'm trying not to do them and I think that's the difference and that's why and the best in five in the final session but it was a three parts mind body and hearts assay very simply every single recommendation that takes five admits. That's all deceptively simple but it's all founded on the best and most current behaviors sites. That's how you make long-term baby change but I'd say all we have to do there's about fifty recommendations in the book just got US three one for mind one from body one from parts east and takes five minutes so that's fifteen minutes a day five days a week that is it so I think that easiest but probably one of the most affected plants anyone day and the heart section and the mindset inside. The police action is all about workouts. A series of five minute workout whether it's strength workouts whether it's yoga workouts whether it's play workouts whether it's high intensity hence T. ones there's a ton of five minute workouts. That don't need any equipments to make it super easy but the mind and the heart sections are very much about taking those five minutes to work on your mental health a work on your heart. Health these connections connections to your friends connections to your partners connections to yourself and the word that I've been doing my own. Life has really fed into that. Because I've seen the power with myself I've seen the power with my patients but there's one part of the heart a section on forgiveness right the Guinness Book. Why am I talking about forgiveness? We've been talking about forgiveness is I've seen time and time again. Some of Oh. My patients says a case stunning book of someone with high blood pressure. High blood pressure for years. She was forty five year old lady. We couldn't get down with SOB can get it down you know. She really really wanted the medication which was totally on board. With an ultimately it turned out that she was holding onto a lot resentment with Iraq's husbands and as she starts a process that resentment you through some of these five minute forgiveness exercisers that I've outlined in the book blood. The pressure went down because she actually pros and she was holding onto this anger. That was raising a blood pressure. It was a stressor on her body. So if we're going to look at what I call three hundred sixty degree we health. And that's what interests me. That's why I caught with a book on one topic. I what was on the four pillars food. moomins leaving station. This book is on five minute plan. But it's mind body heart because I think one of the big problems that we all make and many of these books make all many the the many era era Arizona where many one of the reason why I think a lot of health books aren't sustainable. Because they took it just one component of health and health does not exist in isolation go through battle between carbs but food is much more than fat versus carbs and good health is much more than food as a a combination of factors and. That's why I think if you do five minutes on your mind five minutes on your body found of your on your heart every day while actually five days a week. It's almost game you will transform your life. That's what I've done. I've done some deeper work. This ifs work. But I do that every few months but I do give myself a five or ten minutes a day where I'll think about things a write some of these thoughts down. It's what is is respect to myself is respect. It's me no other people. I as me putting myself as now getting you know what. I'm a much better human being when nourished myself each day right so same analogy. You'RE GONNA play in the mass comes down you before you put it on your child put on yourself I right. It's a bit of a cliche but that's generally shedding how I feel about health and I'm guessing you have a lot of female listeners. Iwo Jima Mums. Guess what I've seen seen in my practice. Is that women again. I'm not saying this. Sexist fashion saying January is an observation sedation. I see my female patients. The so loving caring data nurture is in their family that doing things for other people except half of them selves. I can think of all kinds of patients who will be do everything they want for their husband for their children maybe for the elderly parents but doing something for themselves amount of time for that and they almost feel guilty and I think this book and this pregnant is going to be a real hits with parents and with Mum's busy Z.. People because I've really breakdown health to make as simple as possible. It sounds like a gimmick a five minute health intervention. It's really not all right. These are the same tips and tools are us and used for nearly twenty years with my patients. Busy people with busy lives. You can fit the sin everyone confirm this stuff in. That's why I'm so passionate about it but it's I I'm really I'm really happy with the mind body heart anything how DO I. How do I make this work in a holistic way and I don't mind and body quite early second how can I describe? This came up with hearts it. It was I felt very fresh to me is a different idea about niche hearts. And it's a play on words that as dot so you know. I learned about the Harvard Medical School but I learned about the anatomy island that it pumps blood around the body parts of God different meaning hot got deep meaning. The artists and musicians have been and singing about Weissenbach years. What does it mean to be human these connections that make us feel alive? I think yeah I mean look I could talk about as Frodo. They want to go off track from where you WanNa take me with this conversation. I'm fascinated by but there was one thing I wanted to pick up on there so I've I've been a journalist for nearly twenty years and although it's been primarily beauty and celebrity. There's always been sort of a bit of crossover with health and I I think in my early career. I probably didn't help the cause because what I would write about because like what the press releases all the updates. Or what have you without and what I have noticed in conversations with my listeners. Speak on email or even in my own. Life is a sense of such attention around control over my health. Be It diet or exercise. So it's like I've got to do this thing but then I'm not doing that thing. Which means I'm letting myself down and now I've got to do this and so I really appreciate the standard? The position of it's actually really simple. It's just tick tick tick and then get on with your day whereas I definitely have friends of mine who that for example the exercise might be there like the biggest part of their identity or personality how they choose to exercise they might be a strength training so I have female friends and they might literally be defined by unknown by how much they can lift left which is great. Don't get me wrong. It's not push them but it's just an observation of how there's a lot of tension about well I've got to have control over so it's going to be me constantly and and me personally. I've taken a real step back from it recently. And it's been such a delightful surprise to know that just releasing that pressure valve hasn't Chazan changed anything like I'm still healthy. I'm still exercising. But I don't exercise or eat or anything with the same amount of love is this concoction as as cocktail of food correct. Is that going to counteract what I did in the gym so from your perspective of I wonder if you see in clinic the confusion I definitely see the confusion a one hundred percent. We're living in this era information overload on one handed super empowering on the other hands the wellness with took about how you could one on health blog that says black is white and that's why it's black right from from two people you might respect. They like they don't even know what's going on. What am I going to do? Yeah right so I think it's a huge problem and actually what I found something more and more in my clinic patients these days. Is this the come in that concerned about something they've read uploads Google which I never had a problem with the dots. I can't I honestly I find it went to think that's your patients wouldn't have read it up on Google if I want him. Teaching doctors. Say 'cause you should expect that they had Google and I asked the question out front. Say Keiko you so you worried about this. You told me what's happening. Think Hey can I ask you. Have you been reading about on the Internet of you being weeding. What worries you suddenly like? Actually what's I read this blog. The Tommy this might be it consists of. That's why I'm with you won't if you don't ask you never get the information so you can't address their concerns so I always very open about that and I just bring up. I'm not one of these dots. Who says you know you'll google search? It's not the same as my six year medical degree. which thing is one of those condescending memes? I've seen out of that I think many patients are actually better informed empowered on the health and also wears. Because actually if you're suffering from something of course you're GonNa go and we'd every single thing that you can about that Utah automate nor have so. I think that's fine. You know that may well be happening and but what I often say some look. You've tried to figure this out for yourself. I am the son why you're confused and all these things can you'll minds wanting to try and that's few months one. You just focus all your attention and to falling what I'm going to ask you to do and let me worry about what the plan should be. And I find that you can see their shoulders. Drop when he's telling that's like oh I don't need to read another book. Okay I'm just dot strategies can now tell me what he thinks. I should do and Alzheimer's agreement with it. I'm just going to all the Athen energy that I would have spent reading this stuff. I'm just GONNA put it on a to what he's asked me today. And.

Google dot Iwo Jima Mums Alzheimer Harvard Medical School Arizona Iraq Mum Utah Weissenbach Keiko Tommy
"chatterjee" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

The Emma Guns Show

11:11 min | 1 year ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

"Hello Hi. I'm another episode of the Emma Gun. Show I'm your host and we're going to order an I am utterly thrilled and delighted that Dr Rankin Chatterjee is making a return to the podcast. He's back in this episode sewed and couldn't be happier and part of the reason. I couldn't be happier because the last time he was on talk about his book. The stress solution. I know so many of you got in touch to say how valuable his is advice insights and just really listening to him how valuable you found it so I'm glad that he can come back. He does have another out feel better in five and he's really really taken it up or not. It really is Britain and we talk about a lot in this episode. We talk about it in quite some detail. It's such a clever concept so easy and it really is five minutes that you can add to your day incorporate into your date and make a really substantial and lasting difference but we really really don't ask me why but on the way to this recording. I was thinking on the train and I was thinking I wonder how long is doing. I wonder how he is and the reason I thought that is because his profile has really blown up in two thousand and nine thousand nine he is doing so so well and deservedly so and I just wondered how he was managing all of that given that he does so much. He has so much on his plate. And he's really conscientious. He's such a good guy. I just thought I hope he's not feeling spread too thin and I think that was what I was sort of projecting getting when I walked into the interview. All these okay. I don't know why it's at this sort of thing. And he's focused feel better live. More was doing so well. The night is the way it's all lazy. He's able to take into stride and I can honestly say the second I saw him. I knew there had been a shift and a shift that was really positive. He seems to be much. More centered and self assured and so our conversation actually really lingers on this on how he's become comfortable in his own skin or more comfortable in his own skin the method that sees us to shut up negatively annoys remain focused. On what's important and so much more I learned so much it was such a reassuring life-affirming conversation Shen really was genuinely lovely to have this chart with one. I really hope you enjoy listening as much as we enjoyed recording. Obviously all the links will be in the show notes but let's get straight to it because honestly it's a great show. I love doing it so he is making a very very welcome return to the podcast. It's Dr Chatterjee on the gun. Shy Back I am back. It feels like we only hit. Uh well feels like just a few months ago but it was probably probably. It was a year. I'm guessing you're insane junker. How terrible I'm always in jeans and a white t shirt so it's possible I would say for me as well consistently we let consistent? Although you do have new funky headphones greats. Thank you. We'll have to get a picture we rotate not. Yeah they're very very good. It's a Nissan coming out saying Afric. Eight four twenty twenty you. I've watched the trailer genuine. He's the trading on facebook. Yes I've watched it about one hundred times pretty epic isn't it. Is that why you've got the headphones on hasn't even plugged into shades out. The thing I love most about that whole thing is that you know that all of the flights now it's just Tom Cruise. There's no fakery it's just. Yeah I'M GONNA make top gun two do and let me do all the flying units pretty Africa's and I like his work ethic. YEAH SO DO I. I'm delighted to have you back on the show. The same much to catch up on there there is. I'M GONNA see last year. We had such fun chats. So I'm looking for another fun hour of just hanging out to the fats and one of the things and we talked about so much needed the brilliant three four five breathing technique that we did on lots of listeners of really really valued that and use it consistently to kind of take themselves off the ledge. I was thinking about. Gosh what am I going to all this time like I question and I'm actually going to ask you. How are EH? I'm good thank you. I am good you know. I'm feeling good place these days. Not that I I guess not that. I didn't feel in a good place last time we spoke but I did feel as a much better place in feel a lot Karma in myself. You'll comedy Wyin what I'm trying to do. I just feel more comfortable with things. I think for me when I started off in the media and BBC One about what we now see thousand twenty maybe four or five years ago yes big change big change something. Let me having your own show and BBC One twenty showcase a new style of medicine to maybe be a skeptical profession. I think I've I have always felt that he needs to prove myself and justify what I'm doing but I feel I've done a lot of personal work. At last year's we may be touched on it last year. And if we did not I've really gone deep in that and I would have spent a lot of time in his son who I am. What makes me tick? What triggers me? I gotta say I feel good. I feel just Very common satisfied with WHO I am and what I'm doing with my life so then we get such a deepened set. But I guess that's generally the home feeling these days feel really good. Well I'm delighted to hear and also here on the gun show. We're not afraid of feelings and emotions and the reason I had asked is. Because I've just seen see you soon skyrocketing busier and busier. Another burke. The Po- cost is going great guns and from the outside. I thought he's making it look easy but we know what social media will is he okay. Is He overwhelmed officer. That's not the case. Yeah Look Okay so you. You're right social media with the best intentions in the world's can give people a skew their life because you know the the rounds. He is down bits of my day. I didn't tend to post You know I tend to post one. I'm being fun stuff so I will go for weeks without posting stories are being L. A. for ten days doing Promo for my second board distress solution unless you on it all day every day and so you could look I got all my God. This guy is out in La. He's in this and you can you. Can you can certainly perceive things in a different way than she is. The reality that had been times claims over the past few or have thought for sure. I think one of the reasons feeling good at the moment says I've I've just gone through a process of really looking at what's going on in my life. What are the things I enjoy? What are the things that are aligned? With what my mission is which is to help as many people as I can you know with their health. I I've gone deepens that I've I've cut down on a lot of things that I was doing before. It was initially quite hard to do. But when you have very clem mission in your head you know my mission is to help one hundred million people around the world you know improve the health. Might I say that with no Oregon sits all I have seen. The power of the media are sort of so how far can spread. We now go the Internet's with the books with the podcast. I really feel that is my life goal. Will I get that. I don't know but it helps may say yes or say no to certain things it's either aligned with that it's not so are we turned down. this in about ten down Mayan TV series and one of the channels in the UK. we've got a few years. SCARPONI wouldn't have turned down but I looked down. I feel it's just GonNa bring me closer to my goal is going to help me empower more people to help. Look after the Ryen. Hal I think is and I really realized that anything you say yes to just saying no to something else on one sound so obvious but I think about that all the time everything you say yes to notice something else and I thought if I say yes to that and I know what filmings like a note making c like I know the strain upon may be away from my wife and kids mall and also put pressure may not be known to actually record as many podcasts. I want and actually my podcast now has become one of the main things. I you know every Wednesday at one pm a new episode goes up and there's a lot of people who are waiting for you'll find out what your insurance people wait for it to come up and it's part of their week. I love recording the podcast. I love love to speak to all these people around the world's who got amazing stories. I love seeing the PATS and I'm very lucky with how many people listen to the show each week and I sort of feel that I can have more impact by focusing on that podcast and really reaching people in a very deep engaged way that I can with a few soundbites on mainstream sally identify what you think incentive eating podcast as well but one of the things I love about podcast and I think why yours is doing so well my my mind is being said. Yeah well because I think people are sick and tired of bite sized watered down at its contents. I generally feel people are craving achieving something deep and authentic. Something I think about a lot of receiving with ritual few weeks goes la talking about this last time when we were fan. Boy I absolutely not a super lucky to go on his show for the second time so I spent two thousand which on his show and then we switched. The Meissner recorded hinted tuna our mind. None of these have come out as of yet but we were talking about the power long-form conversation to change the world's and how now everything that I see wrong in society not everything but a lot of it comes from the fact that we were just federal edited soundbites whether it's in the media on politics whether whether it's whatever is you see something on BBC news it's just a two minute segment and we can misinterpret people but when you hit for an hour there's nuance there. This context wchs that and I feel very passionately that I've done a lot of telly. I felt I feel if I wasn't a secure in myself as I currently feel these as isn't whoa turned it down if he is turning down your own series on one of the main channels. You never would have done that. Why suddenly want it done? But now I feel confident enough to go. That's aligned with my values. Some not GonNa do it. So this is a pretty deep conversations Hispanic. I had a similar conversation with my brother earlier. This year and it was about content and about the kind of content with creating and he and he said if it's in Congress stay clear if it's not if you say it out loud to me and it doesn't align with who I think you are as a person who you think you are as person and say no to it. It's a simple as that so it was you. was there a tipping point where you felt like I have to door line in the sand and figure out what I stand for because otherwise it could get that messy..

BBC Dr Rankin Chatterjee La Emma Gun Britain Africa facebook Tom Cruise Shen Nissan Meissner officer Congress Oregon burke Ryen L. A. Hal UK.
"chatterjee" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

The Rich Roll Podcast

01:46 min | 1 year ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

"Lonely is as harmful as smoking cigarettes day. We are social beings. We'll wired to be together. Having close. Nourishing relationships is one of the best ways to distress but ironically having too too much stress in your life I think makes it very hard to have those close nursing relationships but we are feeding isolated with feeling disconnected in this supposedly ultra connected worlds sure digitally. We never been this connected there. An amazing things about technology. I would accept that but we'll deep manful human connection. There's a pretty strong case. They've never been this. Isolated between seventy ninety percent of all conditions are prime. We've had had doctor sees in any given day is in some way related to stress so I want to be able to identify where distress is live in my life. You need awareness once you know where it lives. You pick one of the simple things. Try seven days seafield different. That is all we'll ask him someone. That's Dr Rangan Chatterjee this week on the podcast. Eh Ritual podcast. Hey everybody how you guys doing. It's holiday season. Are you hanging in there. Is it going. Okay is a tricky. I know it's tough. There can be a lot of anxiety and stress around this time of year. But I am with you. I feel you and I'm here. Hopefully to provide a little bit of respite from all of that my name is rich role. I'm your host. This.

Dr Rangan Chatterjee
"chatterjee" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

The Emma Guns Show

02:31 min | 1 year ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show

"As part of Christmas Christmas putting he's back it's Dr Wrong today and a lot of you have been asking about how to avoid the pitfalls of excess and overindulgence during the festive season. Dr Along Chat Today. What are your thoughts can so much to say on this? Few few thoughts come straight to mind. Are Firstly Bikaner yourself recognized. This is a busy time of year. They they were also in precious. Beat yourself up if you overindulge all humanity in the best that we can i. Can I say second thing if you busy at work. You're busy with family. Suffered busy with work. Don't forget about movement. Movement is one of the best ways of de-stressing Lychee getting stressed out. You are building up nervous this energy in your body. You'll priming your body move. Don't worry about going to the gym that worry about the spinning class even five minutes of movement. Will it make you feel bad. So it can be skipping could be star jumps. It could be a quick run around the block and it could be. If you've got kids that could be kicking a football around in the. It doesn't matter but move your body. The final thing I'd probably say is one of the biggest problems these days. We don't have any time to ourselves this problem. mm-hmm is often heightened during the festive period when their loss of competing pressures and competing demands. Make sure every day even if it's just a five or ten ten minutes you take time out for yourself but you phone off rights. Just be there. Sit Down with a cup of tea gear for walk. Listen to some music. Do something the thing that you're doing for anyone else for your partner. Not via children of your colleagues you're doing it unashamedly yourself. I hope those shorts help you you enjoy and get the most out of this festive period and also you can just listen to wrong voice because how common is that during the festive season. Merry Christmas very uh..

football
"chatterjee" Discussed on On Purpose with Jay Shetty

On Purpose with Jay Shetty

13:11 min | 2 years ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on On Purpose with Jay Shetty

"The Dad might be in the kitchen eat saying the mum might be on one end of the SOFA watching television the door to the teenage daughter was on the other end of the safer on facebook well she was easing and the Sun was remember so so well I know you guys are busy by different routines maybe just for one meal a day if you can sit around the table welcome back to you on purpose I'm so grateful for our incredible community that we have here on the podcast thank you for coming back each and every single week to listen to learn and to grow and I'm really excited for today's episode because there are going to be so many practical actionable tips that you're going to learn for your health and wellbeing thing this is going to be one of those episodes that you definitely want your notebook out so don't make the mistake and if you're walking your dog or your cooking or you're commuting right now and conwright because you're standing or walking please please please come back to this episode because there are going to be some awesome helped tips from our incredible guests his name is Dr run Ranjan Chatterjee is one of the most influential doctors in the UK and wants to change how medicine will be practiced for years to come he hosts the biggest health podcast in Europe feel better live more he's known for finding the root cause of people's health problems and he highlighted his methods in the television show doctor in the house he's also an international bestseller and his mission is to help one hundred million people feel fantastic by restoring them to optimal health wrong and it's Taveuni show thanks for being here Jay thanks for having me Yeah we've been wanting to do this for a while John ladd that we're we're both finally here right now and I'm just I wanted to say that when I've been looking through your book and looking through your work we were just chatting outside for a few moments you seem like a wonderful gentleman like I love your energy I think work that you're doing is really incredible and genuine and I think that the way you're presenting this message is so refreshing fresh and simple and I really value that thank you so much doing your work yeah I appreciate it on Jay I think you know look I've been seeing patients off nearly twenty years and for me I've always sexy how do you really communicate with people so they actually do what you would like them to do. I've never had that view that actually patients on doing assassins to do what we saw how and I communicate better to inspire them to make changes and I think when you can really simplify things down people feel I can do that because I think so many people feel like health the doctor and the patient it's almost like if a teacher or doctor is at a ten and the patient or the student really wants to learn and they're at a ten then you've got this incredible relationship and then often what you'll find though is that the presentation like at a five and the patients had three and then you both struggling to make anything happen so I'm totally with you an be a very what's the word I'm going to be a very sincere patient today as I ask these questions on behalf of myself and my audience and I know for me health was always something that was never emphasized in my family I always I grew up quite overweight actually and I was like the until fourteen years old and then I lost a lot of weight because into law sports and just naturally started to lose weight the interesting thing was that then I developed this almost like this feeling of just like health to me just meant not being overweight and I didn't realize there was so much more to tell me about some of the reasons of the way we think healthy so complex and some of the things that block us hold us back with our health yeah I think what were the holds us back is a I think the fact that people online on arguing either what is the best way to do something I think that is one of the reasons leads to inactivity because people think okay I want to improve my diet let's say for example and then they they read one blog alessia session passed from one doctor or one a health care professional that they like which is incomplete contrast another one who they also respect right so I think this confusion leads to inactivity I think that's one reason I think the other reason the other thing for me is that I think we just we only focus on one yeah okay like everyone talks about that of course is important but it's only one component and guess what did I because I talked about four key pillars of health yes the four areas that I think have the most impact on the way we feel but also that we've got a fair degree of control I think that control piece is important because the Mitch out that we can't control like air pollution for example so I really prefer to focus on the things that we can change and so my approach is very much about look how your own life look at these four areas which one of those pillars do you need the most work-in most people intuitively but I tell you what a lot of people do let's say the change the Diet and the feeling a lot better then they'll sort of like the diets like eighty percent good they'll focus even more on another five percent improvement another you know I having a little bit sugar on Saturday I need to cut that out and that forgetting the fact that they're sleeping five hours a night or they're chronically stressed out and so I prefer people to take a much more this approach shortchange diet but don't neglect the other areas so for me it's all about small changes in these four areas which make big exchange and I've seen it time and time again it is not about the most extreme dot cutting everything outs never going out socially because actually you can't eat anywhere it's about putting things in perspective and small things done consistently bake a huge huge differences and what is the starting point like if your like this is a good place to start this is fairly easy level playing field for everyone to get going on yeah so it is highly dependent on the context is highly depend on the individual will again I would ask them to look for areas and think about which one they feel they need food movements sleep and it was maybe late thirties early forties little bit overweight struggling with energy struggling concentrates just jared stuff going on and he wanted some help and at that time I thought you know what will really help you I think some source strength training is going to help you because it helps change your mood or give you energy hey that will be amazing yeah fantastic he goes off feeling inspired a full motivation four weeks later he comes back I see him an essay hit look go on and he said talk you know what it's been busy the gyms quite far away it's quite expensive no actually done anything impractical in the context of his own life in that moment I literally I took my jacket off and said right I'm going to teach you a five minutes workouts but you can.

Jay facebook Europe UK Ranjan Chatterjee John ladd eighty percent fourteen years five minutes five percent twenty years five hours four weeks
"chatterjee" Discussed on Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit

Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit

18:49 min | 2 years ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit

"Hi everyone droop wrote here hosted the Brooklyn Rain podcast today we have an interview with someone very special this is the first individual that I ever did an episode with on the broken podcasts his name is Dr Runyon Chatterjee and if you've been following this podcast since the beginning you know that he I debuted on episode one if you missed it you can go back and has so many different ramifications when it comes to our health our community and our connection that's where I'm so excited to have Dr Ryan Chatterjee back on the pod cast breakdown stress and teaches how a morning routine and even simple things like human touch can radically improve how we the deal with and respond to the stresses in our life now unfortunately we lost the original audio for the podcast we still have the audio directly from the cameras now it's not the best but here's the truth this interview is so good even with not the best audio we had to put it out there because Dr chatterjee has such an important message to share with you and we go into so many different topics over here so we can put up with audio and just listening I promise you're GonNa just forget about it. Once get used to it you're going to see that there's gold inside of this interview here with Dr Ryan Chatterjee now onto my formal intro for Dr Rung Chatterjee Welcome to the podcast topics grow placid genetics. Mindfulness functional has and mindset I'm your host royd and each week by ti you just who we think in how brain health fuel better more this week's guest is my dear friend rocking chairs dodger chatter is regarded swab in most influential doctors in the UK on our world and wants to change on this practice for years to come he host the biggest L. podcast Europe fuel better live more which apple has announced almost downloaded podcasts in the past year he's no you're finding ru costs of people's health challenges and has highlighted his methods the groundbreaking BBC television show doctor in the house which has been seen over seventy different countries around the world his first book came our podcast the first episode Oliver rebroadcast documents through swoop how disappear is an international bestseller his most recent boat number one bestsellers stress solution tackles with the World Health Organization Calls the number one health I think time stress Doctrine Chatterjee welcome back to the broken brain podcast druce ask the president is not often get a chance to interview one of my dearest friends so it's really a pleasure down here talking about such an important topic stress which bills the first topic our first guest runs yet the show on just be here with you be had recording podcasts I was food Fridays different dynamics for energy field remarkably pretty accent but I think there's something dishonesty about being with your friends that feels like a coffee somewhere over chats grace could ask all taboo subjects that are out there redesigned actually want to start off your visiting here in California in Santa Monica and we're GonNa get your bug and origin stories always into this that for individuals her first episode living together but our start with something that book and is related to Your Trip out here morning routines morning routine your child and you and you're on your bookstore and I've seen you firsthand you're jumping from meeting to meeting interview podcast rings your own podcast to somebody can look outside and say this could seem quite cert- stressful doing all on such a short period of time wires water Joe How do you keep yourself grounded where you are traveling and ors morning routine look great Russia Jude come completely honest lease I have not troubling being applying the usual more resilient Wasi now numbered sees I can say we bit jet-lagged getting them post then all these same excuses of the same reasons that adding one and they were blocking whether you Charlie the right so one hun- why is I heard Stern woman see Sundays we'll take ten minutes type thirty minutes to go that's I think he's a super super bowls of one of the best ways to help buffy the stresses that are out animal police officers will always change the stress levels in my patient's lives my friend's lives but I think what we see how she'd be more resilient so what creasing eighteen on this law rights out is think about the three ends the lessons marvelous second commitments on the sets a high travel here in la I will typically my probably around twenty minutes he says okay I'm on my cell to billy his idea relates I'll sit in the living room I used to meditate deep breathing process I've learned summa so may find something very breeding colts and I'm playing around with that seat causal wet from his new thing for me from that station to breeding my phone is up I is the umbrella I a huge people beyonce's personalize things they like to do I don't typically prescribing look you find something that voice mildness be messaging breeding why the U. Watson this'll this'll about ten minutes then we must be owners so I my body I have some times in my hip so instead by some season stretches ability members my seats in my ankles my point that movement smart sets the me mindset is do something positive is going to set you up for the day now could be on this is a series of books and both have made me feel good I'll pick up a book and maybe I'll be five or six pages for a bit longer I make covered zero We'll say go this to me now when I do I was seeing that I buy it is noticeable difference when I do that dance well even a stressful even have lost competing demands I seen felts it at I seen that are we at so much on price and I want to it's like when something happens before reacting to that ulysses space walk naturally dispassionately think that and I'm still better off the wall and John's so that's why why do high now I mentioned like it's just insane like so many people listen to this may children and for me I have figured out every number yes that's the Mehta feel well I need to create some time for myself consumer goods I didn't function that well like Saint Thomas like hits I'm sort of had a bit of solitude Tomlin so I have traits to the lifestyle Hassen is like it's better than the last needs to do dots now that wake up a little bit before gets exactly night my belly I could say that if I keep bat at Saint House East Pre kits I'm used to be sold I'm going to get myself and I do this Honda a better husbands so it's not about me yet success but selfish she'll it selfish selfish in the sense that I'm making showed either things that make me make me form the way I want is and meets me my my religious Olsen brave which is again is process that you have ourself seeking me constantly trying things evolving now my who's told me said she sits sense I get the sense because I don't want wants it get in the way this thing right but this time she just knowing that he was saddened so he often come down she says see his building that usually what happened after at my mindless bet which is including much better but she joys updated secondhand I Jordan somewhat hey look second guys want so we do get yourself a nice line I want they see this let me get some mindsets is we'd rich obligation instead the automations so affirmations of these scholtz Schultz halted statements in the price. tax that can help her gram positive missions your brain pretty good research automations and says it won't date so my daughter and I will just two minutes I will say that I would get out we will both repeats the phrase unhappy I'm Tom stress-free I'm happy or call the stress free by the end of those two minutes I feel acid she's smiling face and it's the to love repressed his to do with your children Oh with upon Abishai shots in Seattle and so this is what I do I also feel as the parents I'm always thinking about how can I possibly not infamous instances what happened I said that example gang involved with this I have mine they see anything except on opening the SAAS infiltrate and Noah he's taking time from south he's he's part sizing yet self cap one about its own and I'm hoping that they see that as they grow up and I'm Hittin some of his seasons that payment is mutual myself and not just react later when else especially when it goes the opposite the house they're apparently pretty healthy and then it was only when I got into like university and other experiences I saw conscious of life Whoa that's why my family used to do this fire audio big family yeah I will say really snapface that every single out that is trying to do the best they can with the last night with knowledge experiences the parents Economy Tebessa hand with it knowledge count me half I am I'm hoping at least that being happy hasn't engaged human beings tumbles help around now mats and time kids and they're all so washed up because it's about your actual question which is why eating asked if I had to be sitting in front the real yeah I I know how to approximate here can be generalized so you figure what you should do a out times nocco Wolfgang on on sick Harrah's while it happens the way that I realize I will suits movement like I won't see what's out this week I think yesterday why did is I went the on what's your little y'all places back once I know I'm betting on I guess so I didn't minutes I did do yeah maybe is myself actually even ocean though should swimming I guess I have it hasn't stopped to frame my which I usually why but you'll whites it hasn't ended yesterday wine is disability cms just two minutes by then this about five minutes and the backyard's and then we need breakfast corruption and so you know I find spending time with you as Regan France will possibly being La y you could definitely put undermine the kiss I feel recharge edge ONS recite time of year so actually you're right I have begun mark listen I go I go you love like in the last three sending on sale at his pitch I will say I have hosted by a couple of days and now yet we I'd be happy considered Alpher number yes in the which I knew Jimmy Hey you know you are here Nelia Get to the beach so I went for Swim Outta my process so I kind of my movements I must say the swimming eh is very sensitive because swimming he's one of those spoils and still exists these how's martyrs why moments where you're still biscuits I most of us don't Gary Super Bowl or the ocean will smarter right I'm sure it is possible blow probably that generally ck you will complete this. I'm swimming Bartley south I went away from the show turnarounds at boy that will the applause and by the sun just supposedly reisen kidding me decide is beautiful sizes can get on swimming on us out in the ocean I was I I was mindful I wasn't thinking about my boss I was thinking about anything I was just in the moments experiencing pleasure I guess you could say assumes office he gave him on getting my mind says well at school sweetheart lovely side you're listening to this thinking that sounds great I see somebody take time to your kids get to work I have this over and over again pensions as assessing these stories in the book but rickie Lee Canes hopefully get from stabilize you can have that lasts only five minutes he wants Alex Great Union minutes do five minutes one of my patients was a busy single mom working two jobs race struggle sets me hey look more we see the time for that appeared weeks a nice to sway and convincing those what Sean what does she do she gets five minutes for one minutes Jesus Smu she does he bring she does blackwell two three four five breath timmy breathe three hopeful we that defy just wants the two minutes she does Yoga stretches she does this isn't she she's much president call with children she's more present day she just common and she soon it could that be you I'm so keen sit down boy is nets it right excellent is tool as a dysfunction of poppy nieces that ultimately today's which is widely a really severe visit responsibilities the dermatologists will get the Syrians yeah oriented strong things to actually suppress your immune system to accent but we don't realize stress many who's not related stress absolutely posses so if stress no saying the coles harassment rights but his stress was a contributory factor as she manages to reduce stress levels but actually in theory anything which is related to the.

Dr Runyon Chatterjee Dr Rung Chatterjee UK Brooklyn apple Europe Bartley president rickie Lee Canes harassment Alex blackwell Sean five minutes two minutes ten minutes thirty minutes twenty minutes
"chatterjee" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

Power 105.1 FM

02:26 min | 2 years ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

"I don't want to cause a come to defeat the sound of the G. thank thank watch your mouth get out the way yeah each of the just about all the numbers you practice practice practice makes perfect enough to the bills of Chatterjee I don't know no toxic waste on a low which is great hello miss on the face but it is that we as a couple she's only I'm like wait I miss them up in the Hague looking at the next day on my they nobody we never store when I'm ready to go I had a couple we're going to bring in a non nobody like me like me like me back in a minute yeah I just handed in the mall I go I won't yes the the first the to combat.

Chatterjee
"chatterjee" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

"No, you need to stop the sugar if the sugars, what's causing it, and I was tiny to you. My Advil Ryan is like I wasn't doing the deep work myself to get out of that space. And when you said that to me, you really did let me know that you were there for me, which I think is very important. You didn't just dismiss me, but you did you worth. Insane. I con do it for you. You have to do yourself. It's like we had actually guest on impact theory that were saying, oh, maybe it was actually health theory that was saying that they were getting all the junk food for the wife. So the guy was going out every day and getting false food because it made her happy Roldan Chatterjee talking about his one of the people that he worked with. Yeah, he was, oh, that's right. So patient of his, he went along on ride alongs with the husband to see how he was feeding the family and how he was how how the health was. And every night he was going again, takeout for his wife and the awesome why you getting taken up because it makes her happy except she's actually depressed. So you just getting food to make happy in that one very moment because you're trying to be the good husband. You don't wanna be the whole husband. Tens runs is this isn't good for you, but ultimately you just being a band aid and probably making things worse for her in a way. And I, I remember when he said that it was like it's so true. So if you are with somebody that has. As low self esteem. I think you need to make sure that they know that you're there for them with all the love and compassion in the world. Show them that you're there for them, but also do a bit of the tough love and let them know that the what has to be done themselves. All right. Next question. This is from anonymous. My girlfriend and I just broke up..

Ryan Roldan Chatterjee Advil
"chatterjee" Discussed on The Model Health Show

The Model Health Show

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"chatterjee" Discussed on The Model Health Show

"This was a very very important study certainly on this side of the atlantic it was a huge study at here but what's remarkable for me is what did they ask me on the show on the bbc news show which i can send you the link to actually it's but what what they what they asked me was okay does this mean then that we can have antidepressant sorry anti inflammatories to treat it i said hey guys look we got understand this there's many different things that caused inflammation but the bulk of the is lifestyle right so this four pill purchase i talk about food movements sleep we looked sation but also vitamin d also psychosocial stress and not just the stress that we put on ourselves if we're living in a in a stressful environment these things all cause inflammation your social connection these things cause inflammation so what was great about the study it was it showed us that this biological prices of inflammation that we have the power to turn off with the choices that we make right might be driving depression and a whole host of other problems including mental health problems while that's it's so interesting also that just incredibly valuable for us to get but it's so interesting that the people in the show would ask should we just take an anti inflammatory was like we're missing the point is still very allopathic approach that we have psychologically and that's why your book is important to just help people to start thinking differently you know a lot of people in this community are already on that path but you know the vast majority of people were looking for a pill for a solution that's this pill is going to fix me in by the way i wanted to talk about another kind of stress that a lot of people are overlooking that's contributing to health problems as dr chatterjee has been talking about you know we can't just look to one isolated area and we're talking about our overall health and there's a big stressor in our four digestive system and our elimination that can cause problems throughout our entire body and so a big issue today is proper elimination and this is because not.

dr chatterjee bbc