17 Burst results for "College Of Medicine"

"college medicine" Discussed on Houston Matters

Houston Matters

07:49 min | 8 months ago

"college medicine" Discussed on Houston Matters

"This is houston matters. I'm craig cohen pfizer. Said today that it's covert nineteen vaccine works for children ages five to eleven and that it will seek authorization for that age group soon. It's a key step towards beginning. Vaccinations for younger children. Over the past year and a half much of the conversation around cova has been centered on treatment and vaccines and the health outcomes of the virus including of course the unfortunate deaths and hospitalizations and the cases of long covert one aspect. That's gotten comparatively. Less notice is the financial impact. And i don't mean the financial implications of america's response to cove on local businesses. I'm talking about good old fashioned medical bills if you end up in the hospital with a more serious case of cove nineteen. What are you likely to have to pay. What are insurance companies covering and then. Yeah what about lost wages for those who lack sick leave or have been let go from jobs for pandemic related reasons. Let's discuss now with ken. Janda adjunct professor population health at the university of houston college of medicine and adjunct professor of business at jones school of business at rice university. Ken welcome back to the program. Glad to be with you craig. Thanks absolutely as we chat. We'd like to know if you have incurred significant bills directly or indirectly related to the pandemic. You can call us at seven one. Three four four zero eight seventy or email us at talk at houston matters dot org can. What kinds of costs are we seeing with. Covert hospitalizations. well the average cost hospitalization for covert. Right now is probably around. Fifty thousand dollars for emission so on medicare probably about half that much but most employer-sponsored plants into possible costs about twice what what medicare would pay so but of course average is a is a tricky term right. Because they're if you're therefore many weeks in icu. You could be looking at a bill. That's you know. Two hundred and fifty to half a million dollars. There's some really high ones. But the less mild cases probably about fifty thousand. so what exactly are insurance companies covering. What aren't they covering well for a while. Insurance companies were paying the full amount but more recently the last few months most insurance companies have gone back to having covert hospitalizations. Paid for just like any other possible service so you. I have to meet your deductible houston right now. Average deductible is probably fifteen hundred dollars or so so you'd be out of pocket that and then you may have eighty percent of pay for the insurance twenty percent paid for by you so if you if you get cova you're probably looking at ten thousand dollars out of pocket. You're yourself if you're hospitalized. On average again wide variation in houston of of insurance plans some would be paid more some significantly less depending their insurance is there. Maybe a sort of hole in how insurance companies can or do respond to new diseases that develop well generally if it's a new disease but it's treatment that is fairly standard so in the case of of kobe your during intensive care unit. You're getting respirator care. You're you know those kinds of things so those services are almost always covered right up front. It's actually there's an experimental treatment. It may not be covered. So there's been some question about whether or not insurance companies should pay for some of the experimental drugs that are being provided to people in in hospital settings or any other setting for that matter so i think if you're insisting on a drug that's not been approved either for emergency use or otherwise by the fda Than in addition whether or not it's a good idea to to to take that drug you may also be out of pocket completely because it may not be covered by your insurance company. This is houston matters. I'm craig cohen. We're discussing the costs of covert for patients with ken. Janda adjunct professor population health at the university of houston college medicine. He's also an adjunct professor business at jones school of business at rice university. We welcome your questions and comments at talk at houston matters dot org or seven one. Three four four zero eight seventy would especially like to hear from anyone who's been caught off guard by medical bills incurred due to the pandemic less know about that again. Seven one three. Four four zero eight seventy. What about uninsured folks. Who end up with the long haulers With cova de they really incur some serious costs over time yes step. That's actually the uninsured people that can't end up at at harris health system. Either been top mom lbj and will not be able to pay for those at those services and those of us tax payers in in terms of what we pay for our property taxes to support. The here's health system is paying for that. So it's it's it's real tough if you're uninsured Because mostly uninsured have very low incomes. Don't have the ability to to pay those bills. Yeah and i guess that that also reinforces not only. Are we talking about low incomes but people who are at greatest risk of losing their jobs or being unable to our earned income if their hourly workers in their dealing with the symptoms of coveted. Just means that can't make that much money right so it's It's really tough. Because those folks that we basically referred to the working poor the people that are making you know working at minimum wage jobs working at working hard. They don't have sick pay. they don't have. They may not have the benefits even offer to them at all. So those those folks are really into jobs where We want people out there you know. A lot of waiters and waitresses are uninsured in in texas. So it's really a shame that we have. Oh gosh close to a million people in the houston metropolitan areas that are uninsured and most of those are are working people. It's just it's tough and and a loss wages as you mentioned too. It's not just the medical bills but it's the fact that Many of those folks don't have sick pay either so which causes people to go to. You know we still have people going to work. It probably shouldn't go to work because they tested positive and it's generally still a really tough situation out there in hospitals are still really full when a reminder listeners that we are keeping tabs on a developing story this morning a pair of houston police officers. Were shot this morning. Reportedly while serving warrants had an apartment complex in north houston possible. Suspect may have been killed as well. We hope to have an update for you from us. Eighty seven matt harrigan just a few minutes. The moment we are talking with kenyon. He is adjunct professor population health at the university of houston college of medicine and adjunct professor business jones school of business at rice university. And we're talking about the cost of coverted four patients particularly folks who are long haulers Who were who end up hospitalized and how those costs can really build pretty fast danielle's on the line from southwest houston danielle. What's your question or comment. yeah I always i have my family tested for covert last year I were fully insured.

houston craig cohen Janda jones school of business university of houston college rice university medicare cova ken pfizer university of houston college cova de harris health system craig Ken
"college medicine" Discussed on Sportify

Sportify

06:14 min | 9 months ago

"college medicine" Discussed on Sportify

"At two in the world skateboarding. I really liked learning about these new athletes. Some of them news of them. I had heard of some of them. I did not because where on earth do you watch skateboarding besides the championships and the experience like it's not on so i got to experience that and now i want to escape word competition. So pack your bags adam. That's our next stop. But so it's like a whole squad and a whole fan you can now be a part of. I really enjoyed that same thing with surfing. And we'll get to that. So another underrated moment would be league. Lifers fencing gold. Now sensing is very weird to me. Notice respect if you are a fencer but you look like a q. Tip and it is do. I'm sorry we know big on the outset out of your sorry. I forgot But that is the biggest. Fake out sport i've ever seen. The entire sport is just like taking your opponent out and kind of scaring them a bit and twitching. that's what i see it as now. It's cool when they do get it. But i just i turned it on knows like i can't i can't i can't watch these cute beekeepers out there Now it takes a lot of still. I could never do it. And i'm so not related to it. That i don't get it so i know it's an ancient sport and i know that but it's not my cup of tea. Yeah i do. Remember when the hyper won the gold so she in two thousand twelve. Which was london. She was a teenager and she made a very good run into the quarter quarterfinals and in two thousand sixteen which rio she went to notre dame the university of notre dame in the middle of four year run as ncaa champion. She lost around earlier at that olympics. But i mean when you're going to college and doing the olympics that's a lot not only you're an elite athlete but you are also an ncaa athlete and bats a lot pressure So in twenty. Twenty one by the way mislead kuyper. She's also a med student about to say. I just found out. She's state university of kentucky. College medicine this reminds me of maya dorado from swimming. I don't know if you know that is but she was in the one olympics. I believe and one gold and all that jazz one of my favorite swimmers ever and she was like yeah. This is my last olympics and now she's like a an engineer like a really successful engineer and so she's a leak. I for is a med student. Who held the number one ranking and also married a selo. us dancer who was also medalist. So she she's been busy and she almost went out into the round of sixteen again. She needed to rally twice to beat canadian. Eleanor harvey but she was able to get it done. In the next two rounds the defending champion and reigning world champion. Durga slava was in the final so kafer had worked really hard to be disconnection the semi semi final and go. But now she's got an even harder match coming up. Yeah chi for lead early and durga. Slavia is russian and they tied it at twelve twelve. Now don't ask me how sensing scoring works. I don't know. I don't but kyw for finished strong. And she took three of the last four points to claim the gold. That is incredible. You know all that she's doing all that. We just talked about casually being a med student. And also a gold medal having a really tough semifinal match and then having to go into that final a russian fencer it is just incredible and the pictures from fencing are actually some of the gun owner. God yes okay. I have a slight problem. I i'm kind of obsessed with that as can be affects. I might have a addiction on my computer with almost five hundred images. You'd have to make up my screensaver love okay. Here's my reasoning from loving the set up for phenomenal photography. It's a dark room if there. It's almost always on a black background there in a white suit. Okay the one you think. And they have stage lighting like the super dramatic stage lighting. That just looked so good. It's it's it's very seller in in the winter olympics one of the best bass courts or Like photos is bobsled and and Skull because they're coming down the track of the track is white and their board is often like dark color in the writing is like just right overhead but us. Yeah i may not understand sensing that much when it comes to the actual sport but the photos of it are just incredible because subsequent general update. The sports are just two quick like they happen way too fast and it's really hard to get photos. Track sometimes swimming gymnastics speed skating stuff like that. You know it's just like all my god. They're.

olympics university of notre ncaa Eleanor harvey Durga slava kafer kuyper Slavia kyw adam university of kentucky london swimming chi us gymnastics
"college medicine" Discussed on Houston Matters

Houston Matters

07:44 min | 10 months ago

"college medicine" Discussed on Houston Matters

"Two or dead and thirty others were hospitalized after a chemical incident tuesday night near laporte. I'm pregnant co in today on houston matters what we know. What's yet to be determined about the incident at the lion dell to sell chemical plant. Who's eighty eight seven. Katie watkins shares the latest also ahead new guidance from the cdc and a new vaccination requirement from an area hospital. We discussed what they both being for the houston area and we talked with dr david. Calendar the president and ceo of memorial hermann health system. Also houston ian. Simone biles has withdrawn from more olympic. Competition will learn about what athletes in tokyo are facing from her fellow. Houstonians bryce deadman. We also meet a houston area. Bobsledder turned archer. Plus recapping tuesday's testimony before a house select committee over the january sixth capital attack and conversation with singer songwriter. Rodney crowell start with a news. Update from npr news. Idiot seven stay with us. this is houston matters. I'm craig cohen good morning coming up the latest on a deadly chemical leak last night near the port houstonians. Simone biles has withdrawn from more olympic competition. Learn about what athletes in tokyo are facing from her fellow. Houston ian bryce deadman. We also meet a houston area. Bobsledder turned archer. Plus recapping tuesday's testimony before a house select committee over the january six capital attack and a conversation singer. Songwriter rodney crowell. We start though with new guidance. From the cdc and new vaccination requirement from an area hospital with cases hospitalizations and yes deaths due to covert rising once again the centers for disease control and prevention is revising its recommendations now says everyone vaccinated and unvaccinated alike should wear masks indoors in public spaces if they live in an area where covert nineteen cases are surging that includes most of texas includes the houston area. Where baylor college medicine will require all of its employees to be vaccinated joining houston methodist which established that mandate in the spring in public webinar with the greater houston partnership tuesday. Baylor college medicine executive vice president. James mcdevitt said the hospital system plans to make a formal announcement about it sometime. This week. We turn now to another hospital group in town. Dr david calendar is the president and ceo of the memorial hermann health system dr calendar. Welcome back to houston matters. Good morning good morning. Thank you for having me today. with baylor college of medicine following methodist does memorial hermann plan to require its employees to be vaccinated. Yes we actually announced that some time ago we have been working on our time line and we'll make An announcement about that time line within the next few days but we think it's very important for healthcare workers across the country the be vaccinated as vaccination is really the only way to stop this pandemic. What's your reaction to the cdc revising. Its mask recommendations. Well i think it's a good move you know the. Cdc tends to be very conservative. We think that's appropriate. We do see the pandemic Increasing in intensity around the country Certainly in this state related mostly to the aggressive nature of the delta variant so understanding that how it impacts the unvaccinated how it could potentially impact the vaccinated people and enable them to spread. Disease misled the cdc to this recommendation. The american academy of pediatrics released updated guidance for schools. This week saying that masks should be worn at school. The cdc guidance would seem to reflect that too however governor. Abbot reiterated tuesday. That he will not back down from the order. He issued in mid bay barring texas schools and other state buildings from requiring face. Coverings what's your view. Does this updated guidance. Suggests that it's time to rethink that statewide policy. Well certainly You know. I would try to twist the arm of the governor to reconsider. But he's he's looking at it from a different perspective. I think my advice is for parents to consider the recommendations from both the cdc and the american academy of pediatrics. we're concerned that the delta variant is actually infecting more children than the previous variance. We know that we don't yet have a vaccine available for those under the age of twelve. So we think it's wise for children really grades k. Through twelve whether they're vaccinated or not wear masks because we begin the new school year harris county also raised the covert nineteen threat level to orange last week. Indicating uncontrolled spread of the viruses that reflected in what. You're seeing it memorial hermann. As of this morning yes we've Seen quite an increase in hospitalizations related dacoven nineteen since the beginning of july as an example on july third. We had just a little over a hundred people across all of our hospitals who are admitted with covered nineteen today that number stands above four hundred and thirty so the number of hospitalizations has quadrupled a matter of just a few weeks. What else can you tell us about what you're seeing in your health system this morning. Well this is really become a pandemic of the unvaccinated since late march Almost one hundred percent of the people who had been admitted to the memorial. Hermann hospitals have been unvaccinated and so again We encourage everybody who hasn't yet been vaccinated to be vaccinated if you have questions. We're happy to help you. Think through your decision Delta's coming after you if you haven't been vaccinated and just to reiterate use you. You will announce a timeline soon for memorial hermann employees to be vaccinated. Do you have a sense of the the likely length of that time liner or when that announcement will be made. We're working on it. We're planning on making an announcement early next week. All right dr david. Calendar is the president and ceo of the memorial. Hermann health system dr calendar. Thank you very much. Thank you have a great day youtube another week. Another chemical leak near laporte. This one was deadly news. Eight seven katie. Watkins is here with the latest. Hi katie hi craig. What happened yes. so two. People died and thirty. Were hospitalized last night following chemical leak at the lion. Del basell port complex the company. I reported the leak around seven thirty pm last night. And officials say roughly a hundred thousand pounds of scenic acid was released before the leak was stopped So far though there haven't been any offsite impacts and air monitoring hasn't shown anything of concern for the surrounding area. What do we know about the the two who died So they haven't released any names yet. the only thing we know is that they were contract. Workers not direct employees of the plant. Do we know anything more about the thirty year. I think you said who were sent to the hospital. And yes oh. A company officials said one has a serious burn injury and others have respiratory issues But he couldn't provide any more information on their condition at this time. You referenced acidic acid what what is the gas it was as plant do with. Yeah so it's actually used in food grade vinegar And on its website landau. Basell says it's also used in polyester for textiles and also to make plastic bottles But it's also extremely toxic and can cause severe burns and respiratory problems if inhaled which You know unfortunately is.

houston cdc Simone biles Bobsledder dr david rodney crowell Katie watkins memorial hermann health system bryce deadman npr news craig cohen ian bryce deadman archer baylor college medicine houston methodist Baylor college medicine James mcdevitt tokyo Dr david calendar
"college medicine" Discussed on All In with Chris Hayes

All In with Chris Hayes

04:20 min | 1 year ago

"college medicine" Discussed on All In with Chris Hayes

"Sector of commerce. Wilbur ross secretary of state rex tillerson by tweet. Listen year later. They also got on the action. Things only got weirder the next day. When president trump the saudi king the egyptian president walk into a darkened room at a new center for combating extremism and place their hands atop a glowing orb for nearly two whole minutes. Internet had a lot of fun with that one comparing to lord of the rings and wizard of oz and from there trump went on to israel where he visited the holocaust museum and memorial. Jerusalem left this strangely upbeat note in the guestbook quote. It is a great honor to be here with all my friends. So amazing and we'll never forget exclamation point. President later had vatican. He and his family met with pope francis who looks like he's waiting for someone to tell them. The solid joke before continuing to belgian for the nato summit trump took on a strong. I'm not here to make friends attitude in brussels shoving aside the prime minister of montenegro to get to the front of the pack of leaders ahead of a group photo than engaged in a bizarre white-knuckle handshake grip off with french president emmanuel macron. But it came time for the four o. Remarks he basically demanded his counterparts pay up. Nato members must finally contribute their fair share and meet their financial obligations but twenty three of the twenty eight member nations are still not paying what they should be paying what they're supposed to be paying for their defense. This is not fair to the people and taxpayers of the united states. Final back in italy for the g. Seven brought one last. Bit of photo op drama. One six of the seven leaders stroll through town after traditional group. Big picture on the american president chose to follow by golf cart. Okay yeah that was career drug trip or something. After four years of that. It's refreshing to see an american president abroad. You know engaging diplomacy dealing with complex multilateral issues there are a lot of them but also not to mention just behaving like a normal person. Not making us worry. He's gonna like rough up someone on the way to the camera. This is what it feels like to be one hundred percent rude if a win shea for its oil three bucks out at the old Bill murray warming up the crowd at wrigley field friday night. 'cause one they're tied for first this friday the cubs first game since the coronavirus outbreak held with the stands full one hundred percent capacity incredible than to see a year after we wondered if we would ever again crowds at baseball games or concerts theaters. People are getting back to business and to fun across the country but of course as we keep saying next over Certainly not abroad but not here. There's a new variant. There's been a lot. And i forgive you if you lost track. But there's a lot of reason to be quite keen on this one or pay attention to the delta variant. It's more contagious is on the rise. In this country around the world especially in areas where vaccination levels are lagging. Dr peter hotels the co director of the texas children's hospital center vaccine development dean. The national school of tropical medicine at baylor college medicine recently wrote a piece in the daily beast titled. Here's who's facing a nightmare vacs summer and he joins me now. So let's talk dr hotels about this delta variant and the the the piece of data that's gotten me most worried is the uk where they have had a very successful vaccination campaign and were places where this is really moving around actually seen hospitalizations. Go up in a way. We haven't really seen in a place with that level of vaccination yet. Yeah this is right. Chris and what's happening is this and two.

Chris italy first game emmanuel macron israel Wilbur ross two Nato pope francis Bill egyptian friday night baylor college medicine rex tillerson vatican one hundred percent twenty eight member uk national school of tropical me twenty three
"college medicine" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:23 min | 1 year ago

"college medicine" Discussed on KOMO

"1000 FM 97 7 Amanda factor here that keeps you connected to your world and the latest on the fight against coronavirus on the radio online all the time Co Moh news KOMO Seattle KOMO FM. Oakville, The Northwest's on Lee 24 hour news station. From ABC News Time Chuck's Iverson outrage that there have been more than 10,000 yuko big cases in Florida for consecutive days, with Floridians waiting in line for hours to get tested. Dr Charles Lockwood, dean of the University of South Florida's college medicine, Every death from here on in is just a total tragedy because it's entirely preventable. US. Continuing to break covert record says ABC Is Trevor Off in California Just on Friday the recorded a staggering 41,000 cases. ICUs are nearly full statewide. But with nearly 150 Americans testing positive every minute across the country, This is a nationwide problem, the CDC says. By population, Tennessee has the worst infection rate in the country. We're seeing testing lines in Florida that are stretching for miles. Relief Bill Update A. B C's Faith a boob in Congress managing to avoid a government shutdown, passing a short term spending bill late Friday to fund the government for two more days. The short term, fix the giving lawmakers just 48 hours to finalize a covert relief package. Both sides say a deal is closed. But there is one significant hurdle language proposed by Republican Senator Pat Toomey. That would block the Biden administration from re launching several expiring lending programs after he takes off it or hacking suspected by foreign agents. Specifically Russia, which denies it of computer systems, in addition to the federal government ones connected to these solar winds account That from federal cyber security officials. They're investigating. No details on who or what may be affected. President elect Joe Biden nominating Congresswoman Deb Holland, who would be the first Native American in this job, I'm proud to stand here on the ancestral homelands of the will not be tribal nation. The president elect and vice president elect are committed. To a diverse cabinet, and I'm honored and humbled to accept their nomination for secretary. Of the interior. You're listening to ABC news. They're knocking on the door..

ABC Joe Biden Florida ABC News US KOMO Senator Pat Toomey President Co Moh Dr Charles Lockwood Oakville University of South Florida Seattle CDC Congress secretary Chuck Iverson vice president Tennessee
"college medicine" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

01:36 min | 1 year ago

"college medicine" Discussed on KTRH

"Expect stop traffic back from business. Like 15 minutes in that area. I'm generals in the ktrh Gulf Coast. Unos dot com 24 Hour Traffic center worrisome areas of dense fog to start off this Saturday, then a party cloudy afternoon of the high close to 80, which is almost 10. Degrees above average clear this evening with patchy fog overnight and a low of 57 temperature stay above average tomorrow. Plenty of sun with a high of 81 slightly cooler Monday, mostly sunny with a high hitting the mid seventies. Meteorologist Jeff Mar from the weather Channel 67 into dnm auto leasing dot com Ktrh 24 hour Weather center 9 30 to our top story, Michigan and Georgia say they're certifying their election results in Houston, H E B Food Bank city of Houston right now handing out 5000 boxes. A turkey dinner makings. That includes the full turkey, a ham cranberry stuffing energy part going on now in lieu of the city's Thanksgiving Day parade. It's going to be going on until two this afternoon. They're also handing out masks and hand sanitizers but be aware around and RG arena. There is a lot of heavy traffic, so if you don't have to be in that area, you might want to avoid it. Baylor College medicines Dr Peter Hotez, suggesting Le Bic could be one of the worst affected large cities in the nation, surpassing El Paso with the daily average of 151 new cases a day. For the past week. News on demand at ktrh dot com. We're gonna have another updated 10. I'm Nikki Courtney on Houston's news, weather and Traffic station news radio. 7 40 Ktrh hang tight, and I want you to see something but give me a second to post this. This. I did this on my personal, uh, Guard line page,.

Houston ktrh Gulf Coast Nikki Courtney Ktrh Weather center RG arena Peter Hotez Jeff Mar El Paso Le Bic H E B Food Bank Michigan Georgia
"college medicine" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

07:42 min | 1 year ago

"college medicine" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Hello And welcome to the armor. Men's health. I'm Dr Mr your host here with my co host, Donnelly, Everybody. Happy day I'm a board certified urologist. This is a men's health show and Donna. Takes all my thunder. Sometimes I do try people that call are really excited about talking shit. I'm really awesome gear. My goodness. It's only going to get worse now that we're getting podcast famous writer podcast Herbal Wherever you listen to podcasts, That's right. We had 2000 downloads last week. I don't know. I think it's your mom and my mom's computer. I never thought I would worry so much about this kind of social media nonsense. And now please listen to us were important. Explain, feel loved. I know it's a we shifted from Facebook carrying about Facebook posts, too. The podcast. That's right between podcast downloads and yelp. It's my total, like feeling of self worth. No, no. Yeah, well, there you go. Good job, everybody. Thank you, Mark Zuckerberg. Can our overlords making us feel sorry for the This is a men's health show. I'm a board certified urologist. Over the years, we've developed an amazing practice a very holistic practice when it comes to men's health and urologic issues. If you've never been to a urologist like us can't herself lucky unless you needed one, right. Well, maybe they didn't know they needed to go. That's right. And you listen to our show, and they're like, Oh, I need a urologist. Unfortunately for you, we may have an office near you. We do have one in Round rock one in North Austin. Nice segue Way one in South Boston and dripping Springs. To procure Dripping springs. You can send your questions to armor Men's health at gmail dot com and our website his armor men's health dot com People think that when you trained as a physician, you learn every single thing about your particular area, and I got some people that I know everything about every other area, too. But, you know, I'm not going to have a picture tennis elbow you had to put back together. That's that's right. You know, I've put dislocated things last week. Somebody asked me to sew their face together. I mean, Really, you know, they asked you to lie, but they think if I can handle dangling like an angel's face, we'll face from one of the most interesting things that we never really learned a lot about in training was this idea of plastic surgery and urology, But there's no one organ that I think about more right. That's right. That's correct. That, my dear, you're dangling in the onions, and there's many different areas in urology in which your standard urologists and plastic surgeons overlap. Some of them are cosmetic, and a lot of them are functional. Even trauma related or related to being constantly bed bound or burn related things of that nature. I'm really, really happy to have such a wonderful friend joining us today, Dr David Dellinger from Malaysian Plastic surgery. Welcome, David. Welcome. Thank you. Nice to be here, David. How long have you been practicing in the Austin area. I have been in Austin since 2015. But this is actually my 23rd year in practice, though. That's right. You've been around. Yes, I'm afraid So. Have the gray hair show for Teo. I always envied plastic surgery. Yeah. I mean, there's urology, which is the best thing to be And a Baylor College of Medicine trained urologist. The best, but right under that is plastic surgery. Probably be able to college medicine train but surgery And the reason is they have a training like you wouldn't believe Donna, can they do you know, depending on which route they take you, Khun B and E NT doctor and then go become a part of a surgeon. You could be a general surgeon become a plastic surgeon. You could just become a plastic surgeon. You can operate on any part of the body head to the toe. And so that you in some ways you're kind of like the master of everything, because you understand tissue techniques. What was your particular pathway through plastic surgery? I did five years of general surgery, and I'm board certified in John surgery as well. And I did my plastic surgery at Cleveland Clinic. That's amazing. So you did. A lot of Cleveland Clinic is known for big cancer. Big reconstruction. I mean, that says something, Because if you've trained to do the big things, the small things may come all easier. Oh, yes, definitely. Get you a very broad exposure, Teo a lot of different topics from different areas. So in our field, we overlap in a few different ways of the area that I'm most excited about is kind of a Rejuvenated effort in educating men and providing services for male penal enhancement. It certainly is a field That previously had been kind of taboo. It's something that because of some misadventures by surgeons, you know, 2030 years ago, it was kind of put on the shelf and like, don't do that, but in the last 15 to 20 years were really sick and increased interest and doing safe, reliable procedures with no predictable results. Penal enhancement is kind of the third rail of a serious urologist, too. I mean, if you go to any kind of urologic program, this idea that taking the Penis and cosmetically trying to make it better has been something that really hasn't been really looked at. But I think several things have changed, I think number one the introduction of safer ways. Toe augment tissue. Number two, the kind of wider acceptance of cosmetic surgery for aesthetic reasons and women. And I think something else, too. I think that with increased tissue handling techniques that a lot of our colleagues that do transgender surgery have kind of undertaken, I think had this idea of modified modifying our genitals for aesthetic reasons is something that's becoming more highly sought after by patients. And thus it's making it so that we have to kind of push our boundaries on making it easier and safer. Oh, yeah, I would definitely agree, certainly, And it's a very good point to bring up the gender modification procedures. Poses, you know, have increased tremendously and popularity and recognition and again based on what you just said. The ability to make these other changes and men has become increasingly But coming to the forefront, I guess you would say so. When men are looking for, you know better cosmetic appearance. Forget better functionality of their of their Penis. There's increasing length. There's increasing girth. There's increasing sensation. There's all sorts of different things that men want. Interestingly, when they come to us, because they're partners or wives want them to have larger genitals kind of options that we give them our different when they're looking themselves for better cosmetic outcomes, Right? Definitely, and in a lot of times and then come in, you know, on their own and Other times they do have conversations with their partners, and they make a joint decision. TTO go in that direction. Yes, that's usually when the When the partner says, You know, I've had bigger No pressure President guy or guys, guys In any case, a cz. We kind of tried to approach this topic both in a caring and compassionate way. But also seriously from a medical standpoint, what are some things that we do that give men the appearance of a longer Penis? I mean, typically the number one thing that people command and I talked to them about it. They may not want to talk about it is weight loss, certainly decreasing the size of the fat pad in the pubic area, Wolf said. Yeah, people could they jokingly call it Fu par f u P A, which stands for Fatty Upper pelvic area sometimes uses not what they call it something else. So Doctor Dillinger classy. It's a radio, you know, decreasing. That is probably you know the number one things that we do talk about weight loss, and we talk about a £30 weight loss. Even you one inch, That's probably I think that's a very accurate statement. Yes, we can do some things done surgically. There are not surgical reduction techniques such as true sculpt that can be done in that area, and we can do Liposuction is well to try and decrease that area. A lot of times we combine it with like a section in the abdominal area and then kind of carry it down onto the pelvic region to sort of help uncover some of the penal shaft. That's.

Dr David Dellinger Donna Teo Dripping springs Facebook partner Cleveland Clinic Austin tennis elbow Baylor College of Medicine Dr Mr Mark Zuckerberg writer Donnelly Boston yelp North Austin
"college medicine" Discussed on Plan B Success

Plan B Success

08:05 min | 2 years ago

"college medicine" Discussed on Plan B Success

"Inc about a year ago sort of started started shopping. The idea row talking about it. I guess January of last year's coming up on two years. So let's talk a little bit about your background. You know you're for being a genetic scientist and what was that career like. How do you make sure so you know as I I tell everybody you know it was a direct transition so I live in Cincinnati? Now I came out here study at University of Cincinnati College Medicine Edison and got my PhD. Genetics then ended up over TESCO IT actually. I didn't even know this started. But it just became more credible edible longer. I was there but it's now the fourth ranked second ranked Pediatric Research Institution in the United States. So I mean and we do great research and I worked on arthritis in kids so hoping to understand the causes and you know work on treatments and Diagnostics and that sort of thing and at some point solutions they wanted. What's called bio banking so to research disease? You need samples from healthy people and sick people and a bio bank is where you store so I built that and took that from one employee to seventeen two million dollars a year budget working with about thirty five investigators so it was really cool experience and I eventually actually got to where I had originally envisioned it in that would be my first hint to. Everybody is have huge dreams because I reached my dream originally And I didn't know what to do next so I I left Cincinnati Children's and wouldn't work for genetic testing lab for low while so direct industry. It was a startup company. That after left was sold to Mega Corp and they do genetic testing. Get people in the right meds for. ADHD PTSD ST in depression and after a while decided to leave their in completely. Switch what I was doing as you mentioned. I've done business. Coaching Cy Wind business coach. That point and My background up to that really con made sense. So I've built a since I buy a bank. Basically this inside the the institution. I helped transform shirks the lab. At least while I was there so I I had a good run for about two in half years business. Coaching as I said before I I talked to service providers nonprofits and a start hearing stories stories from nonprofits about the church need five thousand upfront for website company vast halfway through they lost their money and never got the website. Another one was on their third web. Developer need spent ten thousand bucks for simple website and on and on and so I decided that as my next career I'd like to help the nonprofits do better because I had a lot of interest in nonprofits and I mean they do great work and they need help. So that's how I got this point along the way I got involved in Cincinnati startup community. I've mentored at some of the accelerators up tech which is Northern Kentucky University Cincinnati Accelerator. Flywheel the help her social entrepreneurship in Cincinnati. And so it's spend a whole lot of fun a lot of different things and enjoin this survey Bath so let's talk a little bit about about Your Business Coaching career. So how did you get into that in. How did you? How did you get started? Yeah so there are a lot of ways to get into business coaching and when I went into it he was my first foray into entrepreneurship. And so I wasn't ready dude on my own. So what I did was purchase franchise from from a company called action coach and Equitas about two years ago. I was starting to waking innovations nations but actually coached world's largest business. Our Business Coaching for twenty five years. Cross all all that stuff so so they had systems in place that we could use. We also develop our own ways of doing things and I also as well as having a couple action coach specific coaches. I found my own coaches outside of the organization so you we know. Someone's interested in getting into this coaching. You can do it yourself or there are a number franchises that you can buy into such materials. How was that the two years units business? It was interesting. It didn't go as well as I like and Dan so I worked with some companies. I did some great stuff but one thing that I learned again another takeaway for all listeners is ah didn't look hard enough or even know how to investigate the market in so at least here. In Cincinnati the market market is saturated with business coaches. There are all sorts of places you can go for free business. Coaching believe it or not. Cincinnati is one one of the top areas of the country for startups in accelerators so it was really challenging so you another the clients that got great things with them but I would say that anyone looking to get into a new business should do better due diligence roots. So what's your mission with the vacant immolations. I know you're being a lot of different things under that umbrella. So where do you WanNa take that Kunkle okay. So the mission in general is to help nonprofits do better and how exactly again is multiple pieces so it started out simply helping them to find the right resources as my partner. I I've got a partner in that Sandy. Ns We talk to more nonprofits. It was kind of interesting because either originally envisioned that it would run a lot like up. Were you know you go on the website. You say I need this people say Okay I can do it and you slide. Somebody what we found was most of these nonprofits didn't really understand. Stand what they needed and so we we added in that Sandy. Talk to them for half hour to hour and she's really good understand with the nonprofits need in so good helping them. You know every single one comes and says I need more money and that is generally not the case generally they need systems and processes they. They don't understand their market They don't have a USB unique selling proposition and they don't have clear marketing so we have providers who can help with all those things to help. Turn the nonprofits around and get their message out so that they can. Do you know whatever it is. His brothers anti human trafficking or rescuing animals whatever we help them to better fulfill their mission. And as I said you know we're doing the training and the Sensi Hacking homelessness the most of those done by non Prophecies Day's I work with the homeless and so finding ways to be innovative. I keep trying not put my ideas out there because then we don't get.

Cincinnati University of Cincinnati Colle Northern Kentucky University C Sandy TESCO United States Cy Wind ADHD Mega Corp Equitas Dan Kunkle depression
"college medicine" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"college medicine" Discussed on KTRH

"Constable sat with him at the hospital early this morning and he was in good spirits and we're just so happy that he's okay he had his vest on and it worked officers tracked down and arrested the shooter they found a gun and body armor inside the car that had Florida plates governor Greg Abbott was in Houston today for a bill signing ceremony establishing the first new medical school in Houston in forty seven years at U. H. U. H. college medicine founding dean Dr Steven Spencer's Texas has a need for more positions for forty one out of fifty states in terms of will offer solution population ratio in forty seven out of fifty states in terms of primary care physician to population ratios and the first renderings were released of the new one hundred fifty thousand square foot medical school building to break ground next spring across from McGregor park for Texans star Mario Williams is now out on bond in charge she broke into a woman's apartment in Katy judge's order the mental health examination for the former defensive end the thirty four year old Williams was drafted with the first overall pick back in two thousand six by the Texans he also went on to play for the Buffalo Bills in Miami Dolphins Houston I SD is suing the Texas education agency accusing the state body of trying to punish the district recent T. E. A. investigation found HISD board members had committed numerous violations such as tampering with contracts and interfering with the duties of school administrators Montgomery County sheriff's office as a man accused of groping two underage girls at a Walmart is now in custody twenty year old Baytown resident Ryan reading is also accused of at least four other crimes in southeast Texas educators caught up with reading in port Aransas re was working off shore providing supplies to oil rigs president trump touting a new rule change that would allow DHS to detain migrant families for the duration of their cases he claims so keep children and parents together very much I and the children.

DHS president port Aransas Baytown Montgomery County HISD T. E. A. Miami Katy U. H. U. H. Florida Constable Greg Abbott Ryan reading Walmart SD Buffalo Bills Mario Williams Texans
"college medicine" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

03:01 min | 3 years ago

"college medicine" Discussed on KTRH

"The constable sat with him at the hospital early this morning and he was in good spirits and we're just so happy that he's okay he had his vest on and it worked officers tracked down and arrested the shooter they found a gun and body armor inside the car with Florida plates Houston's the XFL team is the Roughnecks the announcement made this morning by XFL commissioner Oliver lock the team names and logos were chosen exclusively to represent the spirit of football fans in their respective cities and signify fun and football nothing more XFL has eight teams including the Dallas renegades they start play next year Katie racism is one oh three governor rabbit will recognize the new university of Houston college medicine during a bill signing ceremony today at the U. of H. and may governor Abbott officially established Houston's first medical school in nearly half a century our population has grown substantially since that time Texas hands fewer doctors in many of our states when you compare physician population ratio of H. college of medicine founding team doctor Stephen span says Texas ranks forty first in the nation for physician population ratio and forty seventh for primary care physician population ratios archery Martin newsradio seven forty KJRH trump administration looking to make another change to immigration policy under a new DHS planned so called catch and release will soon end in all illegal migrant families will be kept together and in U. S. facilities during their immigration proceedings the plan closes a legal loophole that requires the release of illegal immigrants after twenty days in custody the move would terminate the legal floor as settlement ruling by establishing new standards for caring for migrants and their children the plan will almost certainly be challenged immediately in the federal courts according to DHS more than four hundred thirty thousand illegal family units have been apprehended at the southern border since last October at the White House John decker fox news Astros in Tigers go at it again at minute maid pregame at six on sports talk seven ninety first page seven ten here on K. T. R. H. right now the Dow was up to sixty nine the nasdaq up sixty seven S. and P. five hundred up twenty four oil at fifty five ninety four now more of the Rush Limbaugh show on score credit history of sudden forty K. T. R. H. individual results may vary when it comes to vein disease and those in Paris and painful varicose and spider veins no one is immune just ask three time beach volleyball gold medalist misty may Treanor I was surprised to see I had been disease I didn't think I was old enough I'm a working mom of three young ones and I still coach I need my legs healthy in performing at their best that's when misty went to vein clinics of America the doctors of bank clinics of America specialize in the latest laser therapies and minimally invasive treatments it's like the turn back time the veins they treated are completely.

twenty days forty K
"college medicine" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

03:01 min | 3 years ago

"college medicine" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Help organizations and students are pushing for medical education to include climate change saying that physicians and other healthcare workers need to prepare for the risks associated with rising global temperatures it's a story by Brianna abit reporter of the Wall Street journal Brianna what's happening what's happening climate change is already having a fax on people how sort of crossworlds so I the platform there is just a number of things better training more please check the machine the arts funding into different territory and growing more taking advantage of what our winters they were having more tick borne who the **** Lyme disease he has a lot of different medical problems lake for okay and she LSS and then so what's happening is a lot of these health professionals in jobs in a way of different concerns religious climate change and some of them including medical students are now sort of pushing for the content to be incorporated into medical school so that doctors can prepare to treat all of these conditions are so as you referenced the schools are not necessarily experts in the for the medical schools in the field of climate change so who teaches the stuff right now there are some experts in little pocket so how can firemen is a relatively new scientific fields there are some excellent so there's usually a few in each school who are taking the charge or sometime if they're learning on the job so the program well for those sometimes approach a professor and be like Hey you teach about and in the lecture and we were wondering if you could mention how is getting worse due to wild fires that have been occurring more often because of climate change and then they'll sort of help provide a lot of the information that the professor can then take and then incorporate into speak with Brianna abit health reporter at the Wall Street journal pricey reference number of schools here like university of Minnesota university of Illinois college of medicine any of these organizations doing anything specifically yeah there are a lot better giving the perfect thing mostly it lecture of an elective and then one of the group and university and college medicine of during their actually now running a diagnosis I provided that you do you know you have a person that pretended to be a patient with a list of the problems of the medical students can diagnose land and it's supposed to be a retiree from California and she is suffering wheezing shortness of breath all those things and the diagnosis is that she had a lot and it's due to be increased wild fires in the area so it's just showing in contact how might change conventionally implants are patient please Brianna Brianna habit reporter at the Wall Street journal thirty minutes now after the hour on.

reporter Wall Street journal Brianna professor California Brianna abit university of Minnesota univer Brianna Brianna thirty minutes
"college medicine" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

03:00 min | 3 years ago

"college medicine" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Students are pushing for medical education to include climate change saying that physicians and other healthcare workers need to prepare for the risks associated with rising global temperatures it's a story by Brianna abit reporter at the Wall Street journal Brianna what's happening climate change is already having a tax on people of color so I the platform there's just a number of things better training more please check the machine the arts funding into different territory and growing more taking advantage of the warmer winters they were having more wonder who the **** Lyme disease he has a lot of different medical problem lake for okay and she LSS and then so what's happening is a lot of these health professionals in jobs in a way of different concerns with climate change and some of them including medical students are now sort of pushing for the content in medical school so that doctors can prepare to treat the condition wild horses you reference the schools are not necessarily experts in the for the medical schools in the field of climate change so who teaches this stuff right now there are some in a little pocket so how can a buyer meant a relatively new scientific fields there are some excellent so there's usually a feeling each school who are taking the charge or sometimes if they're learning on the job so the program will sort of sometimes approach out there and be like Hey you teach about and in the lecture and we were wondering if you could mention how is getting worse due to wild fires that have been occurring more often because of climate change and then they'll sort of help provide a lot of the information that the professor can then take and then incorporate into speak with Brianna habit health reporter at the Wall Street journal pricey reference number of schools here like university of Minnesota university of Illinois college of medicine any of these organizations doing anything specifically yeah there are a lot better giving the perfect thing mostly it lecture and walked in and then one of the girls and university and college medicine of during their actually now running a diagnosis I provide thank you do you know you have a person that pretended to a patient well the rest of the pound for the medical can conduct no plan and it slipped to be retiree from California and she is offering weaving shortness of breath all of those things and the diagnosis is that she had and due to the increased wild fires in the area so it's just showing in contact how it changed convention in Berlin these Briana Brianna abit reporter at the Wall Street journal thirty minutes now after the hour.

reporter Brianna professor Wall Street journal California Berlin Brianna abit university of Minnesota univer Briana Brianna thirty minutes
"college medicine" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

02:59 min | 3 years ago

"college medicine" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Are pushing for medical education to include climate change saying that physicians and other healthcare workers need to prepare for the risks associated with rising global temperatures it's a story by Brianna abit reporter at the Wall Street journal Brianna what's happening climate change is already having a tax on people before the world so I warm yeah a number of things that are changing more leave them in the arts funding into different territory and growing more taking advantage of one wonders for having more forms of like Lyme disease he has a lot of different medical problem Lake Road and she LSS and then so what's happening is a lot of these health professional in a way of different concerns would want change and some of them including medical students are now sort of pushing for the content and medical schools so that doctors can prepare to treat all of these conditions are so as you reference the schools are not necessarily experts in the for the medical schools in the field of climate change so who teaches this stuff right now there are some in a little pocket so how can a buyer men is a relatively new scientific fields and there are some excellent so there's usually a feeling in school who are taking the charge or sometimes if they're learning on the job so the program well for those sometimes approach out there and be like Hey you teach about and in the lecture and we were wondering if you could mention how is getting worse due to wild fires that have been occurring more often because of and then though for that help provide a lot of the information that the professor can then take and then incorporate and speak with Brianna habit health reporter at the Wall Street journal ties to reference number of schools here like university of Minnesota university of Illinois college of medicine I mean these organizations doing anything specifically yeah there are a lot better giving thing mostly it lecture open the locked in and then one of the group and university and college medicine is doing is they're actually now running a diagnosis I provide thank you do you know you have a person that and the rest of the pound for the medical Inc and I know and from California and she is suffering wheezing shortness of breath all of those things and the diagnosis is that you have and due to the increased wild fires in the area so it's just showing in contact how to change a Bentley in Berlin Brianna Brianna abit reporter at the Wall Street journal thirty minutes now after the hour.

reporter Brianna Lake Road professor medical Inc California Wall Street journal Brianna abit university of Minnesota univer Berlin Brianna Brianna thirty minutes
"college medicine" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

News Radio 690 KTSM

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"college medicine" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

"Time favorites in my broadcasting. Experience is my relationship with Dr Ken Cronos, who has been appearing a good day for a long time, brought a lot of people. A lot of peace of mind has answered a lot of questions from a lot of people you can share yours, if you'd like tweet to me at Stephan for connection, Dr Ken, sometimes get some of your questions as we can. But our mainstay here is to take time with Ken and review much of the information that influences how you are cared for how your doctor approaches. Whatever the issues are that you may have because research continues in almost every aspect of medicine, every day, every night, all year of his is continuing because it's important to stay up with what we are learning in knowing courtesy of a lot of the. Colleges that the college of medicine and so, and it isn't always just college's medicine Ken, their research projects that go on all the time. By various interest groups and companies that pay they want to get their product favorable light. So they pay for some of this stuff, and we take some of the raised with a grain of salt and others. Other studies we take really to heart, so we'll go through a lot of this as Canada's cardiologists is practices, late cardiology down in Florida so many people every week, call that number I was like to remind you of it, because I think it's good public service for me to help those who want to get help from Ken and the staff that he has their cardiology, so feel free to call. If you're from that area or you're close enough to go visit him or you just want to make the effort because, you know, he's gonna give you what you need information, and otherwise, three five two seven three five fourteen hundred number for cardiology.

Dr Ken Dr Ken Cronos Stephan Canada Florida
"college medicine" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"college medicine" Discussed on KTRH

"Is the biggest issue heading into the election next year, but Breitbart spa price told Houston's morning news. You shouldn't expect Washington to listen there attacked as congress doesn't want to do anything about this. This Democrats wanted to keep the issue alive. Republicans wanna keep the chamber of commerce people happy few says the most important issue for Democrats is Medicare for all voting along party lines. The house has voted to subpoena Robert Muller's full uncensored. Russia report. More theaters are showing the movie unplanned this week the pro-life movie debuted last weekend with an are rating Heather Gardner with the central Texas coalition for life told Houston's morning news. That's okay. It's simply given an r rating for quote, unquote, disturbing images and. That's me. I thought to myself. Well, that's good. The NPA is recognizing that abortion is violence. The movies Twitter account, though, lost half of its followers under suspicious circumstances. Katie rich news time ten oh three. We could see a vaccine for colon cancer in our lifetime. Over a million Americans have Lynch syndrome, which gives them a predisposition for colon cancer vaccine has had positive results in sixty percent of the lab, mice Dr David Murdoch at Baylor. College medicine says study could have far reaching benefits you could potentially advances to really any kind of inherited predispositions to cancer. But this would be years away. Aggies have reportedly found their new head basketball coach CBS sports reports. Virginia Tech's buzz Williams. Fresh.

colon cancer Robert Muller Houston Breitbart Heather Gardner Washington buzz Williams Dr David Murdoch Twitter Katie rich congress NPA Russia Aggies Virginia Tech CBS basketball Texas Baylor Lynch
"college medicine" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

06:50 min | 3 years ago

"college medicine" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Zero C D A L. I I was cleaning the house and the dog was running around with aloe. Some of the clothes I thought from the laundry and the dogs running around and little is. You don't think it's a toy and get closer to it? And I see. But it couldn't be my bra because it was small my bra if the dog got ahold of my bra, it would be like a bed sheet. I mean, you know, she would be trip in rampant all over in it or whatever. So I'm like what is this? You know, did my sons have a girl over this is a smaller bra what the hell is going or is. He isn't a buddy. I think my husband. My husband could be cheating. Why do I think of my kids? Right now. My husband like, I assume my husband would only be you know, after big breasted women. My husband would probably pick the exact opposite of me think about that. If you guys ever wonder if your partner ever decided to cheat. Who they would pick? I, you know, why I don't really think about that much. Because I think if my husband never left me, he would just want anybody. But me, I think if I drove him to the point where he didn't want to be around me. It wouldn't matter. It wouldn't matter. If she was blonde, it wouldn't matter if she was brunette, it wouldn't matter if she was skinny it wouldn't matter if she was full figured, you know, he would just be like I'm out of here. I've never really given a thought I remember, you know, I'm kind of a natural strawberry blonde, Brown hair. Sometimes my hair gets really dark sometimes gets light. But I'm blonde now. Because obviously, I you know guy. I don't know we don't call dire hair bleach it I bleach it is that a better fancier term. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. I've tried to do the platinum thing. I like it. There's pictures of. There's other pictures of me. I don't know if it's working. The platinum thing. And I've always wanted to be a blonde wish I was in my twenties and. You know, living in L A and of Akini blonde. But now, I'm blonde. I could live the fantasy of my being a hot blonde chick. But no, I don't I don't think my husband would go for anybody blonde or brunette just somebody that is completely opposite of me. So I'm not sure what that leaves. But so the dogs with this bra, and I go up, and I grabbed the broad. I realized it was my bra from medical school. Yeah. Put a picture on Facebook and Twitter. What? My license up a buck. And I don't know. I think it was like a B Cup. Yeah. I know I know although post on Facebook maybe this was from kindergarten. I really don't remember either way the str- the snaps on the back. Look pristine like a brand new bra because nobody ever really like nobody ever took it off. Okay. I was kind of a girl. And so this other dogs like tearing it up, and I thought that was pretty odd and our bodies shapes, especially after kids are bodies. And so you have someone that you never had big breasts. And so they want to be more fun than you have a lot of women who sag because of breastfeeding. One implants. And when I was in medical school. We lifted implants, and we were I did a training and plastic surgery. I did some plastic surgery. So we'll let the implants and the silicon implants versus the saline implants. It was like night day the silicon implant again, this is in the nineties late nineties just seemed to be a veteran plant. You have the plastic surgeons said, I really like the silicon. You know, there was still those studies come out do they 'cause you know, immunologic disorders and autoimmune disorders, do they not? But you could just see the quality of the implant the saline. You could see how it softer more easy to scar. Around versus the silicon. Just seem to be a tougher implant. Well in the news the last couple of years, there's been some warnings. What the implants, especially the textured ones because there's been a risk of lymphoma and plastic large cell lymphoma. So we have another released from the FDA saying four hundred fifty seven women in the United States have so far been diagnosed with this lymphoma, and it's a deadly one of those nine have died from cancer. So this this cancer affects cells in the immune system that ends up surrounding the breast implant. So they want healthcare providers to be aware, especially impatiens was swelling lumps paint around the Preston plaza. And I wrote an article on this a couple of years ago last year. And. You know, explaining what it is. It's not necessarily limb foam. The lifetime risk is about one out of every thirty thousand women with breast implants, if the numbers are under reported, it could be as common as one in four thousand women with the implants now studying two thousand seventeen from Pennsylvania state university. College medicine linked the textured breast implants to cancer, the FDA says as of September two thousand eighteen the agency has received a total of six hundred sixty reports they call it total medical device reports regarding this A L C L and a plastic cancer since two thousand ten they say of the six hundred sixty reports that they received their in-depth analysis suggests that four hundred fifty seven unique cases did occur. Including the nine people who died now, I don't think there's been any new deaths since two thousand seventeen and hopefully our medicine is able to attack that but four hundred fifty seven cases that's up from four fifteen last year. So lymphomas are blood cancers and the cancer begins of lymphocytes and love sites. Help make up our system. You have Hodgkin's. You have non-hodgkin's non-hodgkin's is more common than Hodgkin's. This anaplastic large cell lymphoma is a subset of it. So this type of cancer. I it's a lymphoma. I didn't mean to say. But it's not a breast cancer. So people say, okay, these president plants are going to get any breast cancer, breast cancer cancers,.

lymphoma breast cancer large cell lymphoma FDA Facebook Hodgkin non-hodgkin Akini partner Brown United States president Preston plaza Twitter Pennsylvania state university
"college medicine" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"college medicine" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"As parents. We teach our kids that violence is never the answer. So maybe it's surprising that a new study found in movies. The superheroes are far more violent than the villains. Researchers at Penn State college medicine, analyzed ten recent blockbuster films and found the protagonists or good guys were performing nearly twenty three violent events per hour. While the anti Guinness are bad guys were performing just around eighteen events per hour. The study's lead author said this is important because so many kids are looking up to these superheroes as positive role models and people they want to act like now's the data three daughters. My wife, and I are very careful about the movies. We let our girls. Watch commonsense media's movie reviews is a great resource that check out if a new film your kids want to see is age appropriate. I'm Dr Sanjay Gupta. Helping you live a better life. One eighty over one. And I had a stroke when I woke up I can speak walk one forty five over ninety two and I had a heart attack one hundred eighty two over one hundred I had a heart attack and cardiac arrest, and then a stroke everything changed it felt like my life is over. This is what high blood pressure sounds like you might not feel it symptoms, but the results from a heart attack or stroke or far from invisible or silent one fifty over ninety and I add a stroke. I would've followed a treatment plan would not be in this situation. One eighty over one ten and I had a stroke, but I'm thirty three. So I.

Dr Sanjay Gupta Guinness Penn State college medicine