35 Burst results for "Cystic"

Rain, cleaner air is coming to Seattle

News and Perspective with Taylor Van Cise

00:32 sec | 6 d ago

Rain, cleaner air is coming to Seattle

"E smoke choking the air over Washington is expected to start clearing over the next day. Or so come a Web meteorologist Scott Cystic, says the the rain rain rain will will will start start start coming coming coming down down down overnight overnight overnight tonight tonight tonight and and and get get get into into into Friday Friday Friday Kind. Kind. A A calf calf with with wind wind will will finally finally ship ship for for the the West West like like it's it's normally normally supposed supposed to to be a double blow into much cleaner air off the ocean. So not much changed today in the poor air quality, But by tomorrow and into Saturday, we'll be able to get back outside and breathe cleaner air for the final days of summer. Won't that be nice? Bring it on

Scott Cystic Washington
Never Be Royals

Your Brain on Facts

04:59 min | 3 weeks ago

Never Be Royals

"It has been the habit of kings throughout the world to hire tasters to test their food on the off chance. Some oppressed masses poisoned it. But Henry, the eighth cast, a wider net with his paranoia. He wanted to be certain. No one was going to poison him transdermal either meaning through the skin. He ordered that every morning, the servant, the WHO changed the kings sheets had to kiss every part of the sheets, pillows and blankets they had touched to prove they hadn't smeared poison on them. They also had to test for poison on the cushion of his son. Edwards Chamber Pot. Though the historic record doesn't say how? My Name's Moxy and this is your brain on facts. The term mad king re entered the common lexicon a few years back. Thanks to George R. Martin's Song of ice and fire books. We'd have more than enough examples from Europe alone to choose from. George. The third born in Seventeen thirty eight was the English king who lost the American colonies. Though anti-monarchists would record stories of bizarre behavior like George Mistaking and trees for Frederick the Great? The king really did have mental health problems that manifested themselves in different periods of his life. During these times, he suffered from insomnia and talked incessant nonsense for hours. It was not uncommon for a single sentence to contain four hundred words. It has long been suspected that King George suffered from Porfirio. A genetic metabolic disorder that causes depression hallucinations, constipation, purple urine, and severe abdominal pain. However, as will come up frequently today new evidence in theories undermined that original thinking. One of the medicines that king was treated with was Gentian. This plant with its deep blue flowers is still used today as a mild tonic that may turn the urine blue. His incessant liquidity as it was called and his habit of talking until foam ran from his mouth are features that can be seen today in patients with extreme cases of mania from psychiatric illnesses such as bipolar disorder. Besides benign sounding herbal treatments, King George would be restrained in a chair with iron straps for hours. He was also bled forced to vomit and starved suffering under the humour old or four humors school, of medicine. A recent study based on the examination of King. George's hair shows high levels of arsenic administered to him as part of the cure, but would have served to only worsen his symptoms. In the last ten years of his life, his son and Heir George, the fourth served as regent. Fans of the show blackadder will remember George the fourth brilliantly portrayed by Hugh Laurie opposite the Tischler, Rowan Atkinson character. A somewhat annoying little side note when the play the madness of George the third was made into a film. In nineteen, ninety four, the title was changed to the madness of King George. Why for fear that American audiences would think it was a sequel and wouldn't go to see it because they hadn't seen the first two. When your business is running countries and even whole empires you WanNa keep that in the family and the best way to ensure that is to make sure everybody marries somebody there already related to. When you say it like that, it doesn't sound like such a good plan. But that was how royal houses conducted themselves for centuries to ensure they retained their fortunes in the days before even a basic understanding of genetics. When close relatives reproduce, it increases their offspring's chances of being affected by. Recessive traits for all kinds of physical and cognitive disabilities, including things like hemophilia and cystic fibrosis, as well as deformities like the Habsburg jaw. These incestuous pairings also run a greater risk of reduced fertility higher infant mortality, congenital birth defects, certain kinds of cancer suppressed immune systems, and overall smaller adult size. A condition referred to as pedigree collapse. Some royal families kept things closer-knit than others. Maria I of Portugal married her father's younger brother Pedro when she was twenty six and he was forty three. Their son and Heir Joseph married his aunt Maria Sister Benedetta. Therefore, Pedro's daughter-in-law sister

King George George R. Martin George Mistaking Henry Edwards Chamber Pot Pedro Maria I Bipolar Disorder Europe Heir Joseph Porfirio Maria Sister Benedetta Rowan Atkinson Hugh Laurie Abdominal Pain Depression
20 Minutes About Traditional Chinese Medicine

20 Minute Fitness

05:16 min | Last month

20 Minutes About Traditional Chinese Medicine

"Hey, Marcus welcome to the show Tame Martin well I have to say I've been really looking forward to it because we've known each other now for well over a decade and while you had taken quite an interesting path of going real deep into Chinese Madison starting and you know actively practicing this while ancient on over in Europe and anyways I've been really wanting to do this show on Chinese medicine because over the past few months we've covered quite A few interesting topics you on the podcast about the microbiome new tropics, cavalry metabolic health, and so forth. NFL Lot of the conclusions that we're drawing in our recent age seem to have actually been practiced for thousands of years in Chinese medicine, and that brought me back to you. But before we go deep into this topic, why don't you first tell us a little bit about how he got into Chinese medicine in the first place? Yes. Sure. So Basketball and tennis when I was a kid a teenager and frequent injuries and went to all the doctors a bunch of Western medicine treatments that didn't quite help and then I ended guy practicing Japanese acupuncture. So they just using really really thin fine needles that you almost don't feel and I remember going up to his office and could barely. Account on her car is my Nieto's started so bad at its second cute rain in them and then, and then you just put a bunch of needles somewhere. I hopped off his bench. Like if nothing was. Like nothing was wrong and I remember it took forever to get up the stairs there and all that just up down. was made quite an impact on me re that that was like immediate immediate. That must have left an impression and you tried like well, traditional. Western. Medicine to treat your knee at that time just conventional stuff your painkillers, etc.. Physiotherapy all the things that they give you go talk none of them were orthopedic specialist none of that worked now, not only for some things that works and then and then this guy is. By. The way you play affected. Enough such bad acne base and your low energy levels and that you'll always cold that is just the branch of the same route. So it's all it all kind of linked together with the same root cause and. Then, he gave me a bunch of herbs in two months later up in this really cystic acne was really bad doing a lot of western medicine things that it took quite a toll my health to at the time 'cause. He's injections or quiet. They're messing with your system out there drying you out your spacious clans and older glance pretty much everywhere, and so there's a lot of side effects and he gave me a bunch of herbs so to Vivian Natural Dumb. That made my help me keep my back in away and made my Kimble's significantly reduce and so. That's what hooked, and then I always wanted to become a doctor. So I had a high school degree. So I got a scholarship and the fine print scholarship that I could pretty much use it anywhere and so was thinking, do I go to the United States in Germany? China. Server. Since then you know I was interested in Chinese medicine also and and that's actually where we met. Yeah. So I got, you know I had a had a spot at a German university medical school and didn't go and instead you we went to China to be. Teachers for a few months, and while while teaching their inner, we didn't have much to do teaching. So end around I went around there's over four thousand, but they call integrative medicine hospitals. So it's Chinese medicine and Western medicine together combined in different departments. Of course, everybody does what they're good at but are essentially were together and a lot of time on these speak laments in China in one of those muscles and then I signed up at a Chinese university instead of the German one and I study what they call Jewish, Jehovah Chinese, medicine, and Western medicine combined with the focus being on the Chinese medicine side. And I completed that study it's a five year degree mostly in Chinese language. Muslim classes were essentially chinese-language in the beginning it a little bit of English classes in a Western medicine intended teachers kind of because they're English was so bad. In Chinese anyways even though we were like international and that was in. Beijing right. That was on Beijing five years in Beijing, and then I went to Hong Kong for another five years where we met again. At the end, I did my phd in what's called evidence based Chinese medicine over using modern scientific methods like clinical trials, Placebo, controlled randomized control trials, and instead of giving you experts at drunk we're using for example, in ancient acupuncture protocols or in my case was elbow pain it's like a two thousand year old extra puncture point protocol that they've been using since at least two thousand years per elbow pain and re looked at it was the is out son of modern science and understanding how that stuff works but we are playing these ancient principles. The Same WanNa do for you today was these five health tips or twenty twenty TM health. Cultivation, wisdom, that's what they call for staying. Healthy. So I, WanNa give you a few tips and ahead of quotes from the ancient books, and then I also pulled up a few research studies that kind of backup, what they're saying or giving another perspective on it. So we re using these ancient time tested principles, and then we're also looking at them. You know some the lenses of scientific method world of mearns,

Western Medicine China Beijing Cystic Acne Elbow Pain NFL Europe Marcus Painkillers Nieto Martin Basketball Kimble Mearns Vivian United States Hong Kong Germany Tennis
How under-eating and over-exercising can lead to hormonal imbalances with Dr Heather Rhodes

Real Talk with Dana | Nutrition, Health

05:06 min | Last month

How under-eating and over-exercising can lead to hormonal imbalances with Dr Heather Rhodes

"So before we get started, could you tell people a little bit more about yourself and what you specialize in? Yes. Definitely. I am so pumped to be here and to meet you. Dana. So my name is. Is Holistic Services and I specialized in taking Mormons in them simple for women in order to effectively inefficiently reached their health goals So a lot of times as women in Women's health and experiencing symptoms are hormones are kind of ignored but then like we have this deep intuition of like, no, I, think it's a hormone problem. I think Raimondo Donna balances out of whack and A. Lot of times I dismissed and we kinda. Fugler we don't really know what to do and it just kind of feels like this messy messy spot. So I commend and basically clean it up and teach your hormones. They are help you find easy root causes. You can apply simple and practical strategy towards in order to get those results in that healing and symptom relief that you're looking for. Awesome. So incentive onto Google, we have Dr Heather for here here for you guys say. So we were talking about this briefly before we started recording, but I actually had a lot of requests from people to talk about P., C., O. S., but I haven't had an expert on yet to talk about pcs. So that's kind of what I want to start with so. Four listeners who aren't as familiar or if they just don't know like the macro view of what is P. C. O. S. unlike what does that even mean and what are the implications of it and everything? Could you do a brief? Is for people yes. Of course. So if you're to. Heathrow as you're gonNA find, it stands for poly cystic Ovarian Syndrome which basically means that you are experienced experiencing cyst on your ovaries. According to most Western medical standards to have a diagnosis you've got have two out of three qualifying conditions, which is irregular or no curious high levels of male testosterone engine based hormones or cyst on your brakes that are verified ultrasound. So here's the thing about that diagnosis. There's a couple. Sit Out there that say when you gotTa have at least one of the three or got to have all three gotta have two three nobody in the westernized community really has dislike standard baseline likely for things like pressure or diabetes or whatever. It's kind of this very ray area and a lot of times because of the intensity of the test in invasiveness that's required to either have ultrasound or half blood work drawn a Lotta Times. Women experiencing. Or even PCs likes that domes are very much dismissed. So when someone comes to me and I'm thinking What I'm hearing is they're having regular cycles maybe they are having issues with their blood sugar and your ability in mood swings. Potentially date got access here growth around their chin or jaw line. Maybe it's hair loss in the male pattern form obsolete thinning hair loss access here growth acne on your jaw line is like a major indicator. So can you have those symptoms and not ever officially diagnosed with PC s? Yes. Can you have symptoms and not actually have? On your ovaries. Yes So a lot of times as women week disqualify ourselves from having strategies and the way that we will doesn't impact us because we don't have that diagnosis but I account since I was one of those people that when you apply. Basically, this concept of okay TC. Means that my hormones are really relented in their lot more sensitive than other people's and you kind of take that view of your hormones start treating it as if you do have s than you actually experience all of these results and this kind of new branch of your help by focusing on that area. So I guess in Short, he's Eos is technically. Assist on your raisin meeting qualifications for a westernized doctor. However, I think that there are tons and tons of women out there that experience TV os likes symptoms August pseudo yo s either because of certain seasons that have come up in their life or because of you know my Song Changes Habits Mind specifically came from log period of over exercising under eating. Disordered, eating stop in all of that. So I think that having what I want audience members to kind of think about is kind of broadening their perspective in thinking more about these symptoms of zero s rather than to I technically have a diagnosis of. Or. Not. Right exactly. Well, thank you for explaining that. So I WANNA. Go into one thing that you just mentioned

P. C. O. S. Raimondo Donna Dana Google Testosterone Diabetes Ovarian Syndrome Dr Heather
How Sasha Merci and Dee Nasty Found Their Comedic Calling

Latina to Latina

03:25 min | 2 months ago

How Sasha Merci and Dee Nasty Found Their Comedic Calling

"So. Do you to know each other? Okay, so my family and her family were friends way before we were even born, so we were always see to their at family gatherings when we were younger, and then we started getting very close in our teenage years. And that's when we find that. We were identical. Identical yes Indian. D- what was Sasha like as a kid? Sasha was very artistic like I remember when I would see Sasha's especially, because when we were kids, we kind of hated hearing about each other, because our parents were kind of against each other like my mother would always be like Oh. You Know Sasha is doing a plane school in her middle school and high school. And I, and then her aunt, who was had would be like. Oh, well, you know D- Get straight as all the time so. Tired of hearing each other about each other all the time I don't even want to hear, but what we started becoming a little older, and we were forming our own opinions about one another I just remember her being so bad cystic always drawing, always thinking always creating. So loving energy always the first thing you would see when you see especially when she was younger well still. You know as a first impression is. She would always argue she has always like loving, so that was how I remember her as a kid. Sasha! What was do you like? D. was very smart like I. Just knew if you WanNa, know something is I d, Goretti, she. She knew facts all the time, so my aunt was telling me that she has straight as I was very impressed by how young she was, and how she was how she was able to articulate herself and I'm like man animal. He'd been an artsy fartsy and I can't even express myself like she. She can, but. One of the things that I do definitely remember as has a huge heart, and she's just willing to help anybody she she's. She's willing to save everybody and that's one thing I admire about her. She's amazing. Do when you were kids. Did you think that comedy was in the cards for you? I knew that it was going to be in the cards. In some shape or form at come from a very funny family, everyone's always roasting each other. And then my older brother also was very into comedy, and there was one TV how I would have to, but he was watching because there was another option, and he at a very early age I knew about Richard Pryor Eddie Murphy. So I knew that I wanted to do it because. It was something that will show my humor, and also my phone very strongly about something where I wanted to just talk about some recently learned the vile that can be a sluice fast, but if you make it into humor, if you make it funny that everybody wants to listen to it. And Sasha for you know. I didn't think comedy Liz. Ever going to be something that I was going to pursue because I wanted to be a singer. I wants to be the next Whitney. Houston and I didn't like her, but I wanted to make songs and. Just, people were always tell me like you're funny like you're you have a for a funny personality or you not to make jokes, and that also stems from my family, because we don't know how to be serious and if anything. That's. Dramatic happens in the family. We always tend to figure out what's funny, but they also put me onto Dave Chapelle Eddie Murphy and all these. Great giants that I look up to these these days you know.

Sasha Goretti Dave Chapelle Eddie Murphy Eddie Murphy Richard Pryor Houston LIZ
Wheres the stop button??

Dots, Lines & Destinations

06:24 min | 4 months ago

Wheres the stop button??

"I'm Steven Seagraves. Joined by Seth Miller and foss mood. Hey guys hey so. It's a lovely Tuesday afternoon. We're recording this earlier than normal. Actually know what day of the week it is. I keep track an end. You know we have to record the show earlier. Because Seth is turning into a GRANDPA and Sunday starting to starting to do woodworking and go to bed early trump would it becomes a teacher just random side story about shop teachers I actually didn't get take shop class in high school. We sort of had one. But I I did a drafting course. Instead which turned out to be very valuable and useful to me later in life and so I'm happy I did it We I was like the last year they did paper drafting with the square and know the arm moving around and doing all by answers really cool on and then learned cad later but separate from that My wife was telling a story last night as we were talking about some of these things and I bought more tools or power tools on having the crap turns out matters a lot but she's timing the story about how she did something in shop class when she was like in middle school and hers wasn't very good but her sister who's a year younger than her came back and it was really good in much straighter lines and this and that and I'm like oh she probably is that the right the right the fence and had it all working correctly. I don't think we had that was like how could you do that? You use a table. Solid data blade without a French. So now you just held it carefully. This that's Super Dangerous. Did have missing finger cystic wait. Why get another kids ever lost fingers in Class? And maybe maybe the shop teacher lost in a different way. I don't know but just from a visual perspective in the image. You're trying to project. I don't see how that's a good idea. Not One of my which teachers told us to tell us how he'd come in on weekends with dead dear to cut them up on the we're GonNa be completely topic here for the first couple of is a friend of mine who lives in the catskills apparently China some stories about their neighbor once the stupid APP Arnold next next next door next door chats or this or that in something. Apparently someone hit a deer inside. Hey you know. Put a message on the side of the road around here. Be careful driving over there and one of the responses was like you just left it there. You didn't do anything else. Which okay fine notified the authorities like you have to tell us family? Apparently like a serious response was like wait. What family someone has to go find the family of the dead deer and let it know that mom dad is dead. I thought I thought I thought you were going to say that. They had told him to go pick it up in. Us The media. It's actually. It's actually a thing you know. I was surprised that they didn't give in where they are and whatnot. But maybe it was. Hey here's where it is if anyone wants to go picking up and eat it. It's only been a couple of hours. Probably Maga's haven't gotten to it yet. I Dunno next door is an entertaining beast. I have not far in my life avoided getting into it and I'd like to keep about if you like to read just just completely nonsense cyncical stuff and crazy neighbors. It is definitely for you. I spent a decent amount of time in my life on twitter quotient. I need man all right. So let's dive into some stories here. the first one is a propublica a article about the. Tsa over a million in ninety five masks even the airports are basically emt and TSA staffing levels down And it really doesn't need one point. Three million in ninety five masks and so this was concerns were raised back in April and You know they were saying we should donate these and people said No. We're not GONNA donate them. We're GONNA WE'RE GONNA keep them Very interesting are the. Tsa agents working at the customer facing roles wearing masks at all I think they are right at the PX. They are okay but like started masks. Not An five sir. I'm pretty sure they're surgical haven't seen in ninety five used as sort of a weird thing with just the whole and ninety five situation at those are the ones that are going to see. A product guarantee knows transmission By what you know when you ask the question like one is the goal of wearing the mask and how much of it are you trying to control? Obviously one hundred percent time for. Everyone doesn't work right because we don't have the supplies and so someone someone wanted. Today is gonNA open up a warehouse in fine wherever the government put like all the ones they hijacked from the states and from everybody else they're going to be stored somewhere but it is kind of weird and it's instead the says that CSS quietly stored many of them in a warehouse near DFW. We're paying for the warehouse space. Yeah so anyway. It's it's it was expected that this would this would last thirty days. That surplus would last thirty days for all of their security officers but did did not account for the decline in the number of officers needed lately so with air down like ninety five percent in the US. I would suspect it would last a lot longer. I would pose the question. They asked you change their staffing levels knowing them. Let's that's a good question I don't know here's the thing though forty days. That's only if you take. What are one point? Three million two hundred forty only thirty two thousand five hundred so that really don't have there's only thirty thousand thirty thousand. Tsa agents working working per day on for some number's higher. I don't know it seems low for sure and also only one master person per day. The lunch break. You gotta put it back on. The in theory is a really bad idea. Of course I've been wearing the same one for three months now so nothing. Maybe maybe some people out there who were flown have seen what the what the. Tsa agents are wearing. Just let us know. Because I mean I've only been once during all this and other than that have been getting updates on their twitter so next up so Cessna has a new plane. The Cessna Sky Career completed. Its first flight this week. New Clean Design Clean Sheet designed aircraft. Pretty Amazing thought it would never happening again. I will say it. Looks like a minivan of the sky. But it's supposed to be more many. It's supposed to be more like the Ford Transit to fifty or three fifty. Oh Yeah Yeah. That's exactly what it is East Sprinter van. Yeah somethings bolted onto top.

TSA Twitter Seth Miller Steven Seagraves East Sprinter Van Catskills United States DFW Maga Cessna Arnold China
The Kidneys Connection to Our Emotions

Green Wisdom Health Podcast by Dr. Stephen and Janet Lewis

09:48 min | 4 months ago

The Kidneys Connection to Our Emotions

"Today. We're going to go off on a different subject here about kidneys. You guys haven't heard us discuss kidneys very much in the past episodes but we thought with everyone being a little bit on the fearful angry side we would address kidneys because they very much have to do with those emotions. So the name of this show today is called the kidneys connection to our emotions. And we're going to tell you a little bit about what to look for when you might suspect it your kidneys what you can take to help. Get them better and we also have a question at the end that we're going to answer. So Dr Lewis. Could you tell us why you have chosen to discuss the kidney connection today on our podcast? Well Yeah I'd love to. I chose to do this because Janet wanted to. That's right that is true. You know I think the main thing is is because the throughout this Kobe stuff that I think is you know crock. Crap but You know we. We've been told things so long so loud. You know you can tell a lie long enough and loud enough people begin to believe it and so saying stay safe Co home. Stay home be safe in. Its implying that US people like me. That think it's a crock that get out or sinful and where. The enemy were being brainwashed. Folks you've got to think past that and I'm absolutely amazed at the people that choose. It's a choice. They choose to cower down in fear and and we've noticed that people are more agitated more irritated and that's me because I can't believe that idiocy that's going on like trying to get into home depot and his lap. Geez there's one hundred and fifty feet between everybody but you're worried about how many people walking in the store and one of the reasons that we as a society besides the mental spiritual they're throwing at us is because we're eating incorrectly. We're drinking to excess with when it talks when you talk about alcohol. Excessive to me is very little but Done tight much and we get irritated because we're putting our her kidneys under stress. One of the worst things you can do is have high blood pressure that you don't take care of either medically or naturally or both because at high blood pressure can really calls all kinds of problems with the kidney so please please please take care your kidneys. It it's incredible is super important but kidneys are their damaged from all sorts of things like certain drugs are really really tough on the kidneys and you have to watch that and you know. Have your doctor that puts you on the medications to monitor that but heavy metals our society full of heavy metals. It's full of solvents. It's of a chemotherapy. Does that Different Benham's snake insect spider and I went through a lot of that after God only knows how many Brown recluse spider about gotten and it will wreak havoc on your kid. He's poisonous mushrooms. I don't know anything about that because I don't experiment with those mushrooms that grow on cow patties like some people. I know Do it because it's a psychedelic psychogenic psychotic or something Pesticides and we know we've got pesticides all over the. It's really really really common in our food. Which is a sad thing and herbicides and people say but I'm not around our besides York Janet. I was coming to work two days ago. And there's the Texas highway department spraying herbicides. Oh Good God but you know us a goat to eat but we have done that to ourselves with the poisons in our society and renal failure and not even failure but when you put your kidneys in stress it can add to things like congestive heart failure diabetes or diabetes slash Metabolic Syndrome. Can put pressure on your kidneys. It can go both ways and lock said before the chronic hypertension a bad thing liver disease liberal ever you got. The liber is like a woman. The Lib rain happy. Ain't nobody happy. And then you have diseases. The autoimmune diseases like Lupus and sickle cell. Things like that There are people that have genetic tendencies the have issues with Kidneys like poly cystic. Disease and kidneys. Are They Tennessee to have mineral accumulations that she usually calcium? And we see that into your analysis. It'll say crystals calcium oxalate. Now you know. We can't make any claims about supplements but if you're having calcium oxalate stones that usually means you have a lack of magnesium or potassium to offset because we get minerals that out of balance. And that's the problem with our society mentally and physically because we get out of balance we forget to laugh. We forget to you know have a good time and I just love people that come in here and I'll go hug their neck and watch them freak out or I'll shake their hand and it's like you know we've been doing this for tens of thousands of years and it's not an issue in. Don't you enjoy the HUG and s? You're actually I do I. I like the way you social distance dot because I don't social distance. That's one of the things we're missing. Now is the social interaction. That is way way more important than any other thing now again. I I said disappear. Podcast AGO that they're scripture somewhere to Bible. I forget probably proverbs but is a wiseman foresees danger and takes precautions K. And I think that's a smart thing to do but the Bible also says in Titus very plainly. God didn't give you a spirit of fear so quick fear crap You talk about stones oxalate downs in nineteen seventy four when you say stoned rattling talking about oxalate stones. The ones that are GONNA be urine. Just what would those manifest in normal? Layman's terms that someone might understand that. They may have a kidney problem. Kidney Stones you know very sharp pain in the back and you know This is because one sweetheart of a sweetheart patients or no the different parts of magnesium and we're getting people that say well. I have this symptom and they want me to diagnose Office set a symptoms everytime time Janet. I give a list I say. Be careful though because these same symptoms can go with a different organ. Be careful how you diagnose off of just symptoms but one of the things That you can bet your bottom dollar as you're deficient in magnesium so I had this sweetheart patients they can you explain the different types of magnesium. I'm saying that because there's plenty of research says if you take magnesium it buffers The bad side effects of calcium or calcium oxalate stones that that's research that and it says be six. Pp and potassium so let's talk about. Magnesium purchased a little while because magnesium can take the anxiety irritability that we are feeling and. I think is obvious in my voice. It's like oh good. God quit despair crap but if you take magnesium there's actually research says magnesium if it's the right form can work even better. I'll stress anxiety. Depression era ability and anger than many many many drugs and again we can't make claims that but the research says it so let's talk just briefly about the different types of magnesium if you poop once a day or less unietd magnesium citrate now. We have that for people. They say about once as normal permissiveness common. But it's not normal. He got three trains in three trains. Out Is Janet says about three meals and three meals out so citrate because it was bound citric acid. And that's a pretty large molecule. And that's why you don't get enough in a multi vitamin or multi-mineral. Because it's a large molecule. Takes up too much. Real Estate It's a mild laxative. And so it's it's a great choice. Then you've got magnesium oxide folks it. They're putting oxide in your multi-donor multi-mineral throw it away. Because that's the cheap crap that yes it works as a laxative. But you don't really absorb it where you can absorb more the cows of magnesium citrate then you got the magnesium glassy night and it's a pretty gentle form that's what I'd generally suggest for people that have hypertension It slower going through the system. It absorbs a little bit less water. So you end up. Absorbing more of it It glasses night. Actually it's Connected to an Amino. Acid glossing blessing is incredibly incredibly incredibly important amino acid to help form neurotransmitters and calms your nerves.

Janet Bible United States Dr Lewis Different Benham Liver Disease Metabolic Syndrome Lupus York Texas Kobe Disease Tennessee Layman Wiseman Titus
Ruth Bader Ginsburg participates in Supreme Court arguments from hospital

First Morning News

01:26 min | 4 months ago

Ruth Bader Ginsburg participates in Supreme Court arguments from hospital

"It's good to Supreme Court justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg once again recovering from a hospital stay but still on the job superwoman here's the NBC radio national correspondent bills up for with the latest on Ruth beta Ginsburg the Supreme Court justice that just doesn't want to give up that's right Joe the notorious RBG is at it again I'd took part in oral arguments before the Supreme Court yesterday from her hospital room at Johns Hopkins that she was admitted because of an infection caused by a blockage of her cystic duct that blockage caused by a gall stone not she has since been released two years out of the hospital now and the end should be fine but safe to say that wild horses couldn't have kept her away from these arguments yesterday because the case the major case before the Supreme Court yesterday had to do with the affordable Care Act and whether organizations can be exempt from contraceptive coverage because of moral or religious objections she of course a champion of women's rights and she was very vocal in these arguments yesterday before the Supreme Court so yes Ruth pater Ginsburg at eighty seven years old is continuing on with the Supreme Court interesting though Joe that the only reason she was able to participate yesterday what that was because of the corona virus pandemic the Supreme Court is hearing these oral arguments not in court but by teleconference because of the

Ruth Bader Ginsburg Ruth Ginsburg JOE Supreme Court Johns Hopkins Cystic Duct NBC Ruth Pater Ginsburg
"cystic" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

01:30 min | 6 months ago

"cystic" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"With cystic fibrosis and I realized I could help others on behalf of all the people we've helped thank you W. W. JT is time to forty eight traffic and weather together on the eight says we hit the roads and start a Macomb county with Tracy and we're watching here through the two filet GM Kansas in an accident they are along I. ninety four in Clinton township and this traffic update I should say sponsored by Greek town casino so here I. ninety four westbound at Harper a crash blocking the right lane and shoulder this affects the exit to Harper is well traffic slower from Schiff wrote better news seventy five north there eight mile road that accident out of the way looks pretty good for now I. ninety four in fifty nine and fifty three and no problems along six ninety six through warranty and the south field the nineteenth annual D. three Greek independence day parade celebrating Greek American culture is set for this March twenty ninth at three PM in historic Greektown Detroit after the parade stop in for fine food and great gaming at Greektown hotel and casino must be twenty one to gamble on the adult on motor group twenty four hour traffic center Tracy because go W. W. J. newsradio nine fifty accu weather's John fear it now excuse me dean devore has our forecast from the family heating cooling and electrical weather Saturday in varying amounts of clouds up to fifty two this afternoon some rounds of showers moved through tonight maybe a downpour and rubble south of the city breezy colder towards daybreak as we get it down about thirty seven and then windy and chilly tomorrow as sunshine mixes some clouds mid forties at best on the thermometer but it'll.

cystic fibrosis W. W. JT Macomb county Tracy Kansas Clinton township Harper Schiff Greektown Detroit dean devore GM W. J. John
The Thermic Effect of Food

20 Minute Fitness

03:40 min | 7 months ago

The Thermic Effect of Food

"Thermic effective food otherwise known as t.f all specific dynamic action all fellow genesis refers to the number of categories needed while your body to digest absorb unprocessed the nutrients in your meals and this is the increase in metabolic rate because off a meal so was causing this if you look at it more detail as the stimulation of ATP hydrolysis during Intestinal Absorption and the initial metabolic steps in the neutral storage which is responsible for the food. That facts is one of those. Things are responsible for. The increase in calories burned off. Do you eat a meal. So research showed that protein-rich foods increased he after most. So they generally give cystic DOTS proteins. Increase your metabolic rate from anywhere between fifteen to thirty two percent compared to five to ten percent off on zero to three percent fats fats. According to a study notice the Third Reich affective foods or reviewing number studies suggest that the t.f is increased by larger meals sizes as opposed to frequent small meals at the intake of carbohydrates and protein as opposed to to dodge Fiat and HR fiscal activity. Also play a large role in. T. E. F. And as you all know the food you eat affects your metabolism and the speed at which you losing gain weight. But they all primary determinants. It's all about kind of deficits calorie surplus. Are you expanding more genial? Taking and so the thermic effective food and sympathetic nervous system activity in humans. Found that T. F. accounts for approximately ten percent all total daily energy expenditure. We must part of its as T. D. E. as well as macro groups having different effects. The level of processing of food also contributes with studies showing that the FEM INC effects of highly processed foods is substantially less than the whole foods county pause so people that are eating processed foods fall foods and not fresh organic ingredients on lots experiencing the full FEM INC affect food and have not spiking the metabolism after they eat there are a number of food which is said to have a higher fabric effect than others aside from you know saying whole proteins which can give a slight spike jewel of metabolism post consumption. That's things like spicy foods. So Chili Peppers capsicum and in Fact Review of Twenty Research Studies reports. Capstan can help your body around fifty extra calories per day. Coffee IS WELL STUDIED. Support that caffeine found. Obviously in your coffee can help to increase your metabolic rate by two eleven percent. There's apple cider vinegar different sorts of teas and so on but we do need to remember as Mike Matthews for legion. Athletic says that eating more energetic foods isn't the secret to that dream. Body giveaways hitching your mind. It's potentially a to help a little bit without sticking to the the the basic principles not games be a. He identified progressing finish journey. You can years thermic effect of food or volunteers by each Diet and this will help accelerate your weight loss. Butler said it sold ways down to the coal principles but practically speaking the wage do that It would eat high protein high carb moderate low fat diet so I hope that helps you understand a bit more about your diet on the food so that you'll understand why people say metabolism spiked up to the eighteen understand. Why and you may consider your food choices more Kathleen in the

Mike Matthews T. E. F. Fact Review Of Twenty Research Fem Inc Sympathetic Nervous System Caffeine Kathleen Butler T. D. E.
Unlock Your Hormonal Advantage by Harnessing the Power of Your Infradian Rhythm with Alisa Vitti

Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit

08:43 min | 7 months ago

Unlock Your Hormonal Advantage by Harnessing the Power of Your Infradian Rhythm with Alisa Vitti

"I'M GONNA jump right in to hormonal advantage. You know a few weeks ago my girlfriend I were having a conversation and it was before she was about to get her period and she was basically in a state where I won't get into all the words but you can curse on this podcast. And so she was like the gist of it was like this does not feel like an advantage right now. This feels like a big weight and a lot of women have thought that before. Why us we go through all the stuff then the top of that the gender pay gap and this thing and that thing and it just feels like. There's a lot of huge burden. That's there on women but in your subtitle you say hormonal advantage. Tell us what's more. I just love that. You bring right to the beginning of this conversation. The cultural narrative and mythology that we're dealing with right. We have inherited a cultural narrative that says that our periods are hormones are a curse that they're problematic that their mysterious that they're unpredictable that they're problematic and that there's nothing to be done and that you're going to enter the mythology is going to be painful and they're going to have symptoms and there's just nothing you can do. Just bide your time until menopause right. That's that's pretty much you know in the nutshell so to speak the narrative that we have the problem with this is a. It's not based on real science. Be It it. Perpetuates a huge behavioral problem for women which has them basically when you believe that something is supposed to be broken when you see it as broken you then do what you take no action right so puts them in in this situation where they don't think that there's anything to do and then they do nothing which then keeps them having symptoms. It's a vicious cycle. So you know it feeds then. It goes right back and feeds this cultural narrative this mythology. That says it's going to be a burden. It's going to be a big problem and women just feel stock and they feel unhappy and the truth of it is. It's completely false. It doesn't to be this way And and I figured out a way for women to liberate themselves from the mythology from the cultural narrative and also from the actual real symptoms to which you're so excited to share about. I can't wait to get into it. Let's talk origin story. Yeah what got you interested in this topic. And what education were you brought up with? And when did things shift for you? Okay so I mean for me I definitely have had my own run in with a hormonal issue That opened my eyes to the limitations of conventional medicine for chronic. Gyn issue so there. I was you know At Johns Hopkins planning to become an Obgyn and had sort of the apex of symptoms. With what I now at what? I now know to be the polycystic Ovarian Syndrome that no one knew that I had so you know at that time for at least seven years. I went undiagnosed I grew up in Massachusetts. I had access to Harvard trained gynecologists than of course at Hopkins. I had access to Hopkins trained gynecology. I had the best of the best and I went undiagnosed for seven years when I finally was able to get a diagnosis. It was through helping my gynecologist by bringing her a report from a medical journal that I had pulled out of the library at school to that had identified all the symptoms that I was having and I said I have this Kendra is what could you share. What the symptoms were. All I had I was. I was fifty pounds heavier than I am. Now I saw had obesity. I was covered face chest and back and cystic acne. I did not meant straight from the age of twelve to twenty two. I had maybe five bleeds two of which were chemically induced with synthetic progesterone. Which if anybody has done that knows that it is delicious experience and so you know it was and I was anxious depressed. Insomnia cle was a mess. Couldn't really function in my day to day. Life with any sort of regularity predictability. I would never know today going to be a day when I had energy was. I going to be in a good mood It was kind of a really negative scary isolating experience And then all the physical symptoms certainly didn't make anyone feel good about themselves. So you know in one of my insomnia coll- nights at the library. I like any young woman in her. Twenty s we do on a Friday night or Saturday night I was like researching medical journals in obstetrics turtles to figure out what was wrong with me because no one had any answers. Everyone was just saying. I'll just go on the pill and that'll solve these problems and I said but you don't even know what the problem is. They said that's true but we should try this anyway and I just didn't feel like that was good medicine for me to to without a known cause take medication for no accurate reason. I believe in more precision kind of based medicine so I found this journal this obstetrics journal and there was a little tiny article about The Stein Leventhal disorder that described my symptoms to a t and all the bells rang inside of my head and I said Oh my gosh this is what I have so i. I waited in the parking lot of my gynecologist office the next morning. She was literally like walking in with her coffee. And just like what are you doing here and I said well you know what I'm doing here is that I would like us to do to specific tests that we have not yet done that. I think will lead us to the conclusion that I have this disorder and she was intrigued enough and gracious enough without having an appointment to do these tests and was able to confirm my diagnosis that. In fact I did have polycystic ovaries and politico very syndrome. And when I I? I was so excited drew like Oh my goodness after years of confusion and dead ends and no answers to have something on a name for it. It was very validating since identity that I'm just crazy right. I'm not something actually going into something going on and I said excellent and I said so now what you know which is sort of like the new Englander in me like now. What do we do? Let's take action and she said well. Unfortunately there isn't really much that we can do for you. This is incurable. And you know we can. You're going to continue to have problems. The obesity that you have today is going to get worse. It might turn into diabetes You will have problems with fertility you may not be able to have children You will have an increased risk of heart disease and cancer. And I'm twenty at this time getting this prognosis after the diagnosis and asking for what support. My Medical Support Team was going offer me and she said we really just don't have anything we can. Just medicate your symptoms along the way and hope for the best but there's nothing that we can do and it was in that moment which I you know. You don't plan for these things. I wasn't like looking to react to particular way I was. It was all happening real time. But in that moment this very specific loud voice or see you know. I don't know how exactly to describe. It was just like that's not your future. An internal wisdom. Good way to describe it and I just repeated that to her. I said that's not my future. So he goes. I was terrified was very terrifying moment to just have to be facing this and so I just repeated what this voice was saying she said well what are you gonNA do. I said I'm going to go take my very expensively trained mind and figure this out and she said well. I'll be here when you want the prescription for the pill and first of all you chase me down on the Paparazzi me. And then tell me. I'M NOT GONNA listen. It was great you were forging your own journey so what happened from there. So that's I proceeded to really get deeply more into the research around functional nutrition epigenetics chronobiology Chinese medicine and really started piecing together what the endocrine system needs to be brought back online. Because fundamentally what I discovered in my research was that most of these conditions these castaway. Gyn conditions like fibroids like Dimitrius like P. C. O. S. Where there's nothing really that we have from conventional medicine to help women like us. That's why I called him castaway because we're kind of like left to figure it out. Is that this. They're fundamentally caused by systematic disruption. And if you simply start to support the endocrine system the body resolves the symptoms and it just works so efficiently and safely across the board for these different conditions. And that's that's really the origin story of my transformation. It was amazing to watch my body. Just recover fifty pounds coming off without deprivation without intense workout my skin clearing up and my ovulation and my cycle coming back. It came back at twenty two and has not left yet.

Obesity Menopause Cystic Acne Massachusetts Harvard Johns Hopkins Hopkins Progesterone Insomnia Stein Leventhal Medical Support Team Dimitrius P. C. O.
When Simplifying Your Skincare Routine Works

Forever35

03:16 min | 8 months ago

When Simplifying Your Skincare Routine Works

"I can't Dorri three. I'm really excited about how I've simplified my skin care routine and needed to share to someone. I didn't know who else to go to. I'm also attaching a picture of my face. You can make a call for yourself on whether or not it satisfactory picture any picture. Anyone sends us a satisfactory some context. I'm twenty sex. Live in the Midwest. Humidity have oily as F- skin. It's what she wrote and have dealt with cystic acne all my life. I was an mls junkie and US very complex ingredients in a five step process every morning and evening and after listening for over thirty five and notch butte extensively in two thousand nineteen decided to overturn my routine to cruelty free cruelty free Vegan and ex ex free products. What does that mean? I don't know hormone moon. Maybe and boy. Oh boy. Did my skin react skin-care steps one evening part one drunk elephant best number nine jelly cleanser. This has changed my skin completely. When I read this I was like I gotta buy it got to buy it? I mean I. I haven't heard such a rave about this cleanser. Though she loves it he mantras evening. Part Tooth there's witch Hazel Toner. Evening Parts three my garden John of life probiotic which I fully believe has been my gut healthy and my skin much less reactive to eating dairy processed foods used to get really bad acne with dairy eh especially four morning part one missile air water currently with Garnier which is not a cruelty free brand so I would love to hear refresher on doors recommendations for my next purchase US five morning part two which Hazel Toner and for the two months of the year that are freezing and dry. Use a trader Joe's Gel moisturizer in the evenings while asleep. And I sleep with a humidifier fire and slather vast lean if only there is a vegan equivalent on my lips to keep them protected. I want to thank you for helping us. Through teen is extremely simple but has taken months of. I'm trying out your wrecks and listening to your pod to hold into my skin truly needs and I was able to do it at a relatively affordable price point a per day cost about sixty six cents a day for are those days on active does pop up. I had grace my top product in my skin care routine because acne is normal and I remind myself to love my face those days to as my favorite line best grace as my top product. What a beautiful end to that email star and your photo I will say was so wonderful awful because you were beaming here smiling and that and you just looked full of joy I have to I have to I? I would be remiss if I did not mention one thing I would love for you. Start Wearing sunscreen. Great Call. Thank you even. If you're in a cold place even if your place I would love to. So you just put sunscreen every morning Also you know if it's worth if this is working for you and you don't have to use moisturizer except a couple months out of the year with the Great. I think most people they would find this routine to drying but it apparently works for her. So he sleep with a humidifier. So who am I to say. who were you but definitely the right person to say wear sunscreen? I am the right person at least wear

Cystic Acne Hazel Toner United States Midwest JOE
An Interview with Jockey Daniel Centeno

In The Gate

09:24 min | 9 months ago

An Interview with Jockey Daniel Centeno

"He's won nearly twenty nine hundred races here in the United States and nearly nine hundred more in his native Venezuela. Many of those wins have come Tampa Bay downs. Where Jockey Daniel? Centennial was in search of his seventh riding title even earned his first ride in a triple crown race. The preakness where we finished eleventh on it always mining all jockeys have obstacles to overcome. That's obviously the nature of the business. But one year ago Daniel Centennial had an even tougher burden to bear in January of two thousand. Nineteen centennial's longtime partner Ashley. George died after a nearly lifelong battle with cystic fibrosis roses. She left behind their daughter. Jasmine who's now in seventh grade. It's tough enough being a single dad and oh by the way Santana also has a twenty year old son son in college but it's pretty tough to work from home when you do what he does. So let's find out how he makes it all work as we welcome for the first time here to win the gate jockey. Daniel Centeno already. A handful of wins for you at the Tampa Bay. Meet a place where you've had quite a bit of success over the years more so than in Maryland where you ridden over the summer. What's been the key to your success in Tampa I dunno being here for light Fifteen sixteen years now for my first time and I I talk like it. I love the weather. I'm never been relieved. Grind with the cold weather. I never try to stay up on the winning thing and I did year by year. You know writing better courses that train and I got to my support here at the beginning from gaming as Kathy O'CONNELL and ride them for their like. WHO So? Maybe you know. Open a lot of a lot more awesome around the track and you know all my area that had been working for Greg to you split you. Year between Laurel Park in Maryland and Tampa. But now I know we're not going to see you what aqueduct in the winter based on what you just said but what made you choose those tracks supposed to say New York or California well because People that are right in for here in Tampa wants to go to Laurel Delaware and the year see bars. So that's like my shadow. God Nora Bill and it's pretty time so I'm really basically driving them. Everywhere are but We're doing good and a lot of oxygen around jockeys are said to have particular writing styles go for example Paco. Lopez takes horses away from the gate aggressively. Everybody knows that likes to go to the early lead. Pat Day was known as wait all day coming from behind. Nine Calvin Burrell is Calvin Bo Rail. You know where he's taking is horses. What do you consider to be your style? Well I I would say eighty two. I like to be more delay but You know it depends on what kind of house I've gone awry but I would like to be close to my thousand dollars outbreak throats to the Leo to pay Being the lead. But it's a defendant to pry. Sometimes you gotTa Jenny a little bit your style to fit all on the horses you know and then workout good too but I'm I feel more comfortable. Really close to the lay or something. That'd be proponent department of your nearly two thousand nine hundred career wins. You've won five grade three races in your career and a single grade to aboard ring weekend in the two thousand fourteen Tampa Bay Derby. You weren't a ride in the preakness as well in two thousand nineteen. What do those kinds of races mean to you? They they mean a lot for me. You know because I can help your mom. I Don t still down so I'd be doing building my curry of keying in this country like little by little step-by-step working hard right in the for different track The Great State for me the main a lot for me you know like I were so hot. And it's like a bay off for my work and I'm never give up and try you know especially luckier when I wrote a pregnant of like a drink of through. You know the the big horse and it would broaden your really good him. Kelly Rowland the ordinary. They give me the opportunity right. Trading is what so I drink too for me. Was it hard not to look around and just take in the atmosphere and instead focus on what you were doing. How hard list to do? Yeah well I come from Venezuela complete different compare here and then you really have to focus at work workout every day so you can get your business and you know doing your job and you know made me thanks you know and then try to cloud what every day. How hard was it making the adjustment from Venezuela coming here as a young man not sure of the language and not knowing what's at your prospects would be? What was that adjustment like well? There's a big chance you know especially with the with the language that you have to really talk to do every body and understand what they wanna tell you frighteners on there. When I was in Minnesota last dot doing English class and private I went to high school and in a private school so when I came back here I can't hear one time? Nineteen Ninety six. So I didn't really good because language I think more mar and then went back to Venezuela so I wanNA come back yet again and and do the same. That's what I do. Day lift classes private and Eleven when again by Two Thousand and three door. Hi You I was big little be I understand a little bit and then I got it your breakfast every day. You're talking every day so make as you Jackie Daniels. Centeno joins us here on the gate. It's been a year or so now. I belief since your partner Ashley George passed away from cystic fibrosis. What was it like losing her? And what's alive. You know US work together for the book thing and we went to a lot of work on every time Fago. What's getting worse and especially my daughter Yachtsman but I'm blessed my daughter's so throng which Banja La doing amazing and Making it every day you gotta be strong for my daughter and then their best for her. Now I believe when you have cystic fibrosis yes you have it almost your entire life so you must have known when you met her that she had this condition. Is that right. Yeah Yeah Yeah keep telling me from the beginning to doing doing okay. But in the meantime wanting her lungs would getting worse and worse than that was boring. They're are there only chantey how they would've transplant. And the medical cameras are not that both longtime plans doing quake and one day. Keep them back home for Halloween. And she that stroke and she was to call my mom to wake like Lamb and never for memory to talk in everything but no memory and keep going. I asked me and see what's in the two years and and doctors say to her body was rejecting everything again and then get get Her body stop working. Did you say she was in a hospital for two years. was that kind of in and out or was she in a hospital all the time time for two years to two years. Happy because you know she can be herself grandma what they get her. I was flying back and forth some time with me to see her but kick No recognize anybody know memories your longtime memories. The more you so I went to Work Yom okay and too much medication So it was really good time for my daughter and either adopt nine so oh my goodness now. It's one thing to being a dad but it's another thing when those kids are both teenagers because says many of our listeners know teen is four letter word I know I have a teenager and yours are on the opposite end of the teenage spectrums. Just when when you finish the teenage thing it all starts over again. How have you been able to manage all of that and your job well? And that's another the team did it. Don't nobody could All I think I'm blessed and my father and me to do everything so and then report report anything. I wasn't never pectin something like that but I was thinking

Venezuela Tampa Bay Tampa Ashley George Daniel Centeno United States Partner Daniel Centennial Jockey Daniel Pat Day Tampa Bay Derby Maryland Kelly Rowland Kathy O'connell Calvin Burrell Jasmine Santana Nora Bill New York
Addicted To Sugar? This Doctor Says It's 'The New Tobacco'

Here & Now

10:18 min | 9 months ago

Addicted To Sugar? This Doctor Says It's 'The New Tobacco'

"Food there's a teaspoon of sugar and every table spoon of ketchup our next guest says on food is been adulterated poisoned and he's not kidding he says sugar plays a central role in health problems including an epidemic of obesity in infants as young as six months that it's as dangerous as smoking or abuse of alcohol and if you doing The New York Times seven day sugar challenge they say even grapes and bananas have too much sugar Dr Robert listing is professor of pediatric and technology at the university of California San Francisco Dr rod of people no sugar is in health food why is it so dangerous well so people think that sugar is just empty calories and they think well you get some discretionary calories during the day so why can't they be sugar well if sugar we're just calories then they'd be right except they're wrong because different calories in foods are burned and of the absorb digestive metabolized in different ways and do different things and contribute to different diseases so I just want underscore what you said because the rule has always been calories in calories out you've got to burn it off somewhere in the middle and you are saying again that is not true what do sugar calories do right so why are sugar calories so different well they're different for three reasons the first is when sugar is absorbed it goes to the liver and the liver gets overwhelmed because it has a limited capacity to metabolize it just like it has a limited capacity metabolize alcohol just like it has a limited capacity to metabolize many of the toxins that we take in you know because your liver is the detoxification center of your body it has a limited capacity for being able to deal with sugar when you overwhelm it the liver has no choice but to take the access and turn it into a liver fat and that liver fat is the driver of virtually every chronic disease that we are now currently suffering from that's gone up in time so type two diabetes liver problems hypertension cardiovascular disease cancer dementia non alcoholic fatty liver disease poly cystic ovarian disease all being driven by liver fat in the liver fat is because of the ship and so you can basically have alcoholic fatty liver disease if your over twenty one we can of non alcoholic fatty liver disease and it doesn't make a difference because they are identical and so we have done several liver transplants in soda drinkers you know teenagers soda drinkers transplants the insidiousness of sodas and I got a you know this is why I am one of those people I pride myself I don't drink coffee but I picked up a little bit of a soda habit and it's just appalling to think of how well and it's an addiction it's not it's an addiction and you know anybody who says you know I have this horrible sweet tooth that's sugar addiction yeah so sugar is objective in the same way as alcohol in the same way as nicotine cocaine amphetamine heroin shopping gambling social media internet **** all of these stimulate the same area of the brain called the reward center the nucleus accumbens anything that causes the release of dopamine is in the extreme addictive well when you call this the coca Cola conspiracy because you say it's not by accident it's not just that there's a ton of caffeine added to this so it is that makes you then Pete pardon my in elegance they also add salt so the combination makes you thirsty ear so you drink read more exactly so they know what they're doing do you have to put salt in coke there used to be a Cola called royal crown Cola didn't have any salt in it the coca Cola knocked them out of the park but the fact is you don't have to put salt and soda so this is by design well and then fructose was sold to us as more natural sugar it's this is in you know corn and beats and and and such but as you point out one of things I do is I think does which is added to just about everything is stripped the fiber out of it so that has a longer shelf life so it has absolutely none of that benefit and why is from toes as bad as sugar so first of all sugar is two molecules down together glucose and fructose now glucose is not all that bad so great but it's not that bad however fructose because it is metabolized into that liver fat in the liver that's where the problem comes in in addition structures starts the aging reaction it causes what we call caramelization it's the reason for wrinkles is the reason for cataracts this aging reaction this Browning reaction and fructose does it seven times faster than glucose and now we have learned through work done at Joslin diabetes center that truck tows specifically inhibits the mitochondrial enzyme that causes those mitochondria to burn less well which probably is one of the reasons for the persistent weight gain and also chronic disease and the glucose doesn't do that so there are some very specific differences between these two molecules however when you consume any form of sugar whether it's sucrose which is table sugar cane sugar beet sugar the stuff you put your coffee or high fructose corn syrup or honey where maple syrup Oregon eight doesn't matter you are getting one of each molecule and soak sugar is a problem because of the fructose molecules look we we have just a couple minutes left I urge people to watch your lecture but you try a direct line from the state we're in today to the health industry and the government may nineteen eighty two we were told to cut out fats and so everybody went to cards and of course cars are filled with all the sugar that you're talking about and by the way obesity went off when we cut out fats and went to cards you go back to Nixon in the early nineteen seventies who there was a political crisis food was too expensive he directed his agriculture department to cheapen it which they did by adding a lot of these you know corn syrup products you call for hello Sir yeah you called **** toes poison and one would ask why would our own FDA regulated poison well one of our biggest exports is our food of course the food industry pushes back on the your claims in the claims of others but people know what they can see with their own eyes they don't feel well they see their children are overweight a lot of people our age are doing things like The New York Times seven day sugar challenge trying to cut back the first day you know sugar at breakfast how would you help people do this given that it is so addictive and it is so everywhere right so I will be very honest with you we will not solve this problem until the food industry solves it for us and they have no interest in doing so because this is their gravy train this is their job or this is how they went from one percent gross profit margin two five percent gross profit margin in the span of three decades this is their livelihood and they're not gonna do anything they don't have to do and unfortunately the governments in bed with them because they're making fifty six billion dollars a year off export tariffs off our food so the only way we are going to fix this problem is when there are more votes than dollars and right now we're just beginning to you know get some traction in the general public for this issue of food having said that people need to understand what the problem is they don't have to understand the difference between processed food and real food and the difference is processed food is high sugar low fiber hi sugar for palatability low fiber for shelf life real food is low sugar high fiber real food works processed food doesn't process food kills because of these issues and we could repeat could fix this tomorrow if we want to ship the problem is because sugar is addictive people don't want to he one of the saddest things in your lecture is you talk about children who have the serious health issues now that are traced to the juices that they're given and these are low income children the juices come to them to the government wick program exactly right it's going to be tough for you to see those children impossible it's you know breaks your heart you know the fact of matter is these kids are victims and we know who the perpetrators are and the fact is you know the the parents don't understand and so it promulgates itself you know the fact is what mothers eight during pregnancy ultimately impact on the number of fat cells children born wish and those vessels wanna get filled so these kids didn't have a chance even before they were born never mind afterwards I mean how do you blame a six month old for obesity in fact the matter is we have a problem and we have to address it and no one

Obesity
Origins of the House Division Debate in Ancient Astrology

The Astrology Podcast

13:09 min | 11 months ago

Origins of the House Division Debate in Ancient Astrology

"We all know is modern astrologers in late twentieth and early twenty first century astrology there's many different forms of House division today and one of the questions that astrologers sometimes have but don't really know how to answer is how this come to be the case how did we end up with you know dozens at least one if not two dozen different forms of House division all of which are thing that are sorta like buying for people's attention and are saying that they are the best system to use for dividing the chart into the twelve sectors or into the twelve houses so one of the things that I would say is that we can actually understand not just this issue but many issues by going back and studying the origins of Western astrology basically going as far back in the western tradition as you can based on studying the surviving texts that the western tradition you can actually come to understand some of these issues and come to understand some of the debates that are things at astrologists have been wrestling with for centuries and sometimes by going back to the roots of these debates you can understand the issue much better and have a fresh perspective with which to sort of attempt to resolve the issue and and to approach it from so we're going to go back to the roots we're GonNa try to answer some questions that people have like which forms of House Division or which systems of House division were used in antiquity other questions like were there some approaches to house division that were more popular than others has become a debate national logical community recently and that's one question that I want to address and answer in the first half of this lecture additionally one of the questions that we might have as modern astrologers is how did ancient astrologers reconcile some of the different approaches to house division in ancient Tom uh-huh and cannot give us any pointers about perhaps how to reconcile different systems with each other today so this is this whole topic is results basically in a series of recent debates about House Division that have been going on over the course of the past few years it all started in November two thousand fifteen and one of the episodes of the astrology podcast where I put out the released an episode on hold Zayn houses where I titled it something like whole sign houses the best system of House division where I was trying to basically make the case for whole sign houses and I was doing it and kind of like a over the top somewhat flamboyant manner even though most of the arguments that I made I would still stand by today and we're still essentially correct but this episode that I put out November of two thousand fifteen got some pushback and there were some proponents of quadrant house division the God angry with me and said you know that's not correct and tried to call me out about different either conceptual or technical historical arguments that was making about house division its origins and to be fair the lecture that I did put out was kind of a blow off lecture was originally just Electra gave for a Adam in bosses school where he asked me to give a lecture and whole sign houses and why anybody would use that approach to house division so I threw together some quick lecture relatively fast and didn't think much of it and decided to release it as a podcast episode of a week or two later so it wasn't exactly the most like formal presentation or careful historical argument that I could make I still stand by a lot of it today but the purpose of this lectures actually to go back and present what otherwise if I was trying to be more careful with a more formal and thorough treatment of the House division issue actually is at least in terms talking about talking about from historical perspective and explaining how the issue came about in ancient astrology and what different forms of House division were used in the hellenistic astrological tradition so after I put that episode out one of the next podcast episodes in episode fifty four of the astrology uncast was a debate with Deborah holding where she came on and we had a long argument about this issue and especially about the historical origins of some of the it forms of House Division and where we debated different things like how prominent or how much whole sign houses was the predominant form the house division versus whether quadrant houses or equal houses were the predominant forms of House Division so that was really the start of this out of series of debates in November two thousand fifteen in that episode of the astrology podcast several months later Robert Schmidt who's one of the leading researchers and Helen cystic astrology he put out a audio recording which was kind of like a workshop in June of two thousand sixteen and he was explicit Lee responding to the debate that he heard between Deborah holding and myself back the previous November and then he was putting forth his odin sort of take on the issue and take on what happened in the hellenistic astrological tradition and this represented to some extent a new action and a revision of some of his previous arguments about House Division that he had put out starting in the nineteen nineties when he was involved in putting out in public Shing translations through project hindsight of some of the Hellenistic astrological texts so that was the second turning point in the sort of sequence of debates and then finally I had to sort of that summer was in the process of writing my book Hellenistic Astrology the Study of fate and fortune and initially I just had a small treatment of house division at the end of the chapter on houses in my book and Hellenistic astrology somewhere around the middle will and it was just a brief sort of treatment or overview of some of the issues with the subject in the Hellenistic tradition and and how the debate got started but as the debate with Deborah Holding and then subsequently with Schmidt putting out his new arguments in his house division lecture in June of two thousand sixteen I had to spend the summer writing a much larger and much more extended and detailed treatment of the House division issue that represented essentially the final word on the subject at least up to that point and that became chapter eleven of my book which was released in February of two thousand and seventeen and titled Hellenistic Astrology Study of Fate and fortune so those are like the three important defining turning points that happened as far as I was concerned learned in those three turning points in this debate that was recent about House Division and what was interesting that I noticed at the time in retrospect back in two thousand sixteen is that the debate with Deborah holding actually occurred reckless same time that there is an exact same turn Neptune's square in the sky and then what was weird as several months later when Robert Schmidt put out his house division workshop that was the right around the time that the second exact Saturn Neptune square occurred in the sky and a few months later that summer right around the time of the third you'd exact Saturn Neptune Square I actually completed essentially the chapter of my book on House Division where I put forward my fury about how all of this came together so I only know that because I thought that was always interesting from an astrological and may be a symbolic or philosophical standpoint Clinton might give us some insight into from an astrological standpoint what this house division issue is really all about and some of the things that it entails where sometimes people are trying to draw hard and fast boundaries between things that are difficult or sort of not very common Crete and that's a pretty broad way of sort of referring to the issue of House cusps and where to where to draw the line between these different divisions in the twelve signs of the Zodiac in the twelfth houses so I wouldn't dimension that because there might be something about the House Division issue that is must inherently like a Saturn Neptune or has a Saturn Neptune type signature and that might be hard to pin down for different reasons and actually we're going to get into some of those reasons in this lecture and some of the things that make this issue murky but I suspect based on that and based on the fact that those three important turning points in this debate happen around the time of the Saturn Neptune Square that that sort of signature might go back further in history and it may be that some of the earlier develop admits with House division also occurred under Saturn Neptune alignments but it's something interesting to just keep in mind as you're trying to deal with this issue yourself to realize that it's an issue where you're trying do pull the there's a polar attention are contrast between two different extremes in terms of What's going on in Alex and what astrologers are trying to define and pin down and sometimes what they're trying to define and pin down is very hard so as a result of those three developments it's I actually gave a lecture on this topic where I tried to summarize that chapter of my book which ended up being a very long and perhaps overly detailed like fifty plus page treatment of the House division issue right in the middle of my book and because it was still an ongoing debate there is different rumors circulating about House division over the course of the next couple of years I gave essentially a version of his presentation on the origins of the House Vision Issue I at the Northwest Astrology Conference in May of two thousand seventeen and Seattle and then again a year later at the united astrology conference in May of two thousand eighteen in Chicago so what I'm presenting here today is basically just a slightly revised version of the aim lecture and the recording didn't come out well during the lecture last May last year because the microphone died like halfway through the lectures so I have always meant Shoe Redo it and I'm finally getting around to doing it today especially since next month Austin copy and Kelly surtees or coming out to Denver and we're going to record a series a two part series on the signification of the houses so I always meant to do the more detailed treatment of the House division so let's jump into it all right so I have to do a bit of a historical backdrop I in order to catch up people who might not be familiar with the history of ancient astrology but to put it really simply most of the techniques that we associate with Western astrology originated about two thousand years ago during what historians call the Hellenistic era so specifically around let's say around Circa one hundred B C e roughly speaking give or take maybe a century or give or take a few decades we see the introduction of the fourfold system of Balaji which is still essentially what is used in Western astrology today sill essentially the same system that's gone through some changes and there's been some modifications but at the core of it. Western astrologers are still using charts that consist primarily of for parts and one part is displaying the planets the second is the twelve signs of the Zodiac? The third is the concept of aspects or configurations between planets and then finally the fourth part of this system is the concept of the twelfth houses so this system the came together around this time around let's say one hundred B. C. e. part of that system represented a sort of synthesis of the earlier astrological traditions where there were long astrological traditions in Mesopotamia and Egypt that existed and had been developed and fed into and then were eventually synthesized together in the hellenistic period so part of the Hellenistic this interest action of this floor fourfold system represents the continuation and the synthesis of an earlier astrological tradition that had been going on for at least two thousand years at that point however around

Egypt Two Thousand Years
A Functional Medicine Approach to Treating and Healing Acne with Dr. Robin Berzin

Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit

08:38 min | 11 months ago

A Functional Medicine Approach to Treating and Healing Acne with Dr. Robin Berzin

"So i was one of the lucky ones in high school who never had acne and you know felt like i'd exited that age teenagers unscathed and then i hit medical school and everything unfortunately changed so early in medical school also i was around held was i spent like twenty five because they went to med school a little late i went to undergrad and then i worked for a little while and went back to to school to do my premium ed studies and so i- landed medical school ready to go and over the course of the first year developed really horrible cystic acne and it was super confusing to me like where did this come from i was seen dermatologists we tried the birth control pill we tried sperone unlock tone which is a heart medication heart failure medication and blood pressure medication who's a secondary effect has been discovered to block certain male hormones to block acne we tried that i had peels had creams i had make-up's i had products i had tanning beds i even and at one point had a dermatologist who was injecting my zits with cortisone steroid to get them to go away and that was a really bad idea because when you use steroids on your face especially in an injectable format it actually leads to scarring and so familiar i have a little scar tissue still left over from bad acne and those experiences brady's continue yeah so you've been there and davis has been there i never i never ended up on accutane eventually i do credit the sperone unlock tone with kind of shutting things down temporarily but it really didn't fit six the problem and it was through learning about functional medicine that i learned where the acne came for and i was ultimately able to completely resolve it without any medications peels creams et cetera and that was such an amazing experience yeah wanna unpack doc because this is a topic that so many people have asked us to dive into and i can relate to the story mine is reverse i had really bad acne when i was in high school hey and i want you to talk about how acnes different for men and women mine was pretty straightforward i figured out that i had food sensitivities dairy and also to wheat and around my senior year all the way at the end louis right after prom i was in los angeles for conference in somebody said oh this lecture that i was at sometimes dairy can be inflammatory for some people if they have got issues if they were annabel addicts and they said why don't you try to go dairy free is like my first version of hearing from the limitation diet so i went dairy free for like two months cut out also wheat as well in minimize sugar and my acne completely cleared up and i haven't had a flare up since that time so i can relate but also imagine it's so much tougher dealing with it as an adult because you were like my skin is amazing when i was younger and now all of a sudden it's challenging so what did you find out and help us get a little bit of the lay of the land what is you discover are some of the root causes that are there that could trigger an adult acne or sister doctor yes so there's there's quite a few of them and you and i actually have a lot in common because wheat and dairy ended up being kind of at the core of my expense france and clearing my acne ultimately but it was first of all there's a lot of misinformation out there that hormone uh-huh cause acne and i see this all the time i see women told it's your hormones at your hormones and the reality is that oftentimes it's really not true you can get breakouts before your period because of shifts in the balance between church testosterone and progesterone and so p the who are already acne prone may get that sort of pre period break-up breakout you also can see what i call post birth control pill syndrome where after going off the pill as the female body is resetting hormones going back to its natural menstrual cycle which has been suppressed for however long we're on the pill you can start to see breakouts in somebody acne prone and the reality is though for a lot of these people for whom we blame hormones for acne the underlying cause isn't there hormones at all and if you think about it doesn't make sense because there's plenty of people who have the same hormone ones so the question is why what's the underlying driver and so there's a couple of things that we see driving acne and breakouts in general that really go missed so number one is food sensitivity so i'd eaten meat and dairy my entire life growing up wasn't an surly a help we were a healthy household but we weren't like health foods focused i mean i think about like you know goldfish in twizzlers as being my like after the school snack growing up and so i wasn't necessarily aware of these things and i had no idea that you can become sensitive to a food dude later in life and that was a huge moment because we think oh you're either allergic to something or you're not but these food sensitivities can really develop in for me the food titties had developed in that first year of medical school in a period of high stress so when you're under chronic stress in very high chronic stress psychological stress you actually break down the barrier in the guts you can break down the proteins that hold the cells that line the gut together and you can get something called intestinal permeability and end up developing allergies to some of the foods at your commonly eating that you didn't use to have because all the sudden when that gut barrier breaks down your immune system seventy percent of which is right behind that gut lining living in your gut is only exposed to things at it didn't used to see and you can develop some of these food sensitivities and so when i go back impatience history and i ask a win this acne start you know you didn't have agnew your whole life maybe developed in your teenage years maybe a developed it in my case twenties or as an adult what was happening around that time and oftentimes there there's a there's a trigger it could be a surgery for some people it was an accident or or the loss of someone close to them a major break a major raikov i was in that mode i was going through a really bad break up transitioning to medical school you know having all of those details of like oh my god the next seven years of my life for here and you know but didn't recognize the impact of that stress and in that time developed food sensitivities that ultimately be name the call underlying cause of my acne so the reason that the pills and the prescriptions and the topical in the antibacterial 's didn't work and the steroid injection certainly didn't work was because of the inflammatory root of the acne was coming from the inside and that's what drives me nuts out dermatology general is that were kind of told this myth that oh you can fix it from the outside when generally speaking you have to fix it the inside so going back to the couple of things that we see really commonly driving acne one you see food sensitivities and dairy wheat are the two most common that we see but there can be other ones eggs soy for some people nightshade vegetables so doing these elimination diets and here's the here's the acre people say well i cut that out and i say well how long did you cut it out for and they're like oh week or two we'll takes at least three weeks for the antibodies meaning you're an inflammatory reaction to kind of shut down so if you're kinda sort of eliminating a food or you're only doing it for a week or two you're not going to see that i need clear up and you mentioned you clot out dairy for two months and i for my case when i cut out wheat and dairy i really didn't see the benefits until about week six and that's when all of a sudden everything went away and now all if i really want that pizza like hey i just have to decide a zip worthy because i know what's gonna happen but at least i'm in control

Two Months Seventy Percent Seven Years Three Weeks
FDA approves 'breakthrough' drug for cystic fibrosis

News, Traffic and Weather

00:59 sec | 1 year ago

FDA approves 'breakthrough' drug for cystic fibrosis

"A breakthrough in a drug to help treat cystic fibrosis the federal drug administration approved a new treatment for the disease caused by a defect in a certain protein that causes a build up in mucus that affects the body it increases the risk for infections and leads to diabetes the drug is called try capped a and is approved for patients twelve years and older A. B. C.'s Michelle Franzen has more for people diagnosed with cystic fibrosis the rare disease has no cure just treatment now a new FDA approved drug called try CAFTA is bringing new promise ABC's chief medical correspondent Dr Jennifer Ashton says a target the defective protein that affects the body but there are some risks clinical trial showed improvement in lung function of about ten to thirteen percent some side effects increase in liver function flu and rash and the price tag for this drug three hundred and eleven thousand dollars a year it remains to be seen how much insurance and Medicaid will cover the drug's been approved for patients twelve years of age and older Michelle Franzen

A. B. C. Michelle Franzen FDA ABC Dr Jennifer Ashton Medicaid Twelve Years Eleven Thousand Dollars Thirteen Percent
FDA approves 'breakthrough' drug for cystic fibrosis

Roe Conn

00:33 sec | 1 year ago

FDA approves 'breakthrough' drug for cystic fibrosis

"New Hope for cystic fibrosis severs the FDA approving a new breakthrough therapy the drug can treat patients with the most common form of the disease which involves a gene mutation that causes a build up of mucous throughout the body ABC chief medical correspondent Dr Jennifer Ashton it's called try CAFTA it targets that defective protein and thought to be a possible option for ninety percent of people suffering with cystic fibrosis who were previously out of options it is approved for patients twelve years of age and older there's no cure for the disease which is rare but potentially life

FDA Dr Jennifer Ashton ABC Ninety Percent Twelve Years
Vertex prices cystic fibrosis combo treatment at $311,000-per-year

WBZ Morning News

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Vertex prices cystic fibrosis combo treatment at $311,000-per-year

"Right hi let's take a look at New England business this morning this is been a long time coming yeah it's way ahead of schedule at the same time Boston drugmaker vertex pharmaceuticals gets an FDA okay to begin selling a treatment that will impact nearly all patients of cystic fibrosis this approval for the three drug cocktail called trade caffeic comes months earlier than expected the treatment attacks a genetic error in patients leading to the rare lung disease vertex of course is a worldwide leader in the treatment of cystic fibrosis it's already got three other drugs on the market making billions but treating just a minor percentage of patients this drug is also expected to become a so called

Vertex Pharmaceuticals FDA New England Boston
"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

This Podcast Will Kill You

03:43 min | 1 year ago

"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

"Good stories okay so there is so much research that is going into actual treatments and for a longtime longtime all we could do to treat cystic. Fibrosis was treat the symptoms so if you got recurrent respiratory infections you would treat the infection. If you were having having pancreatic insufficiency then you could give them. Maybe pancreatic enzymes okay. It's not going to fix your pancreas but at least you can digest your food but now oh there's all of these new drugs being developed and tested to target the cause of the disease to target the messed up protein itself so that we can fix this disorder from the start rather than just treating the symptoms wow the biggest difficulty is is that because there are so many different mutations there hasn't yet been a single drug or a single intervention that can work for all of the different types of cystic dick fibrosis if that makes sense yeah so has there been any that work for at least one. Oh there's been multiple. Oh good and i do want to say that i am not assisting fibrosis researcher or expert and so i know that there's so much going on that i know i haven't covered it all <hes> <hes> and so for that especially if you research this i apologize if i don't mention your current research but i wanna talk about some of the things that have had the biggest impacts and some of what i think is the coolest and i'm biased because my friend actually did some of this research which is very cool. That's really week four research okay so one new drug that has been developed and works really great for some people and doesn't work at all for others is called. If a catheter have you heard of it <hes> nova catheter. It's such a weird name for drug. This drug works for people with a mutation not the most common mutation but a a mutation that affects about four people living with cystic fibrosis that one of those class three or four mutations that affects the way. The protein works mechanism of the protein so you have the protein. It's not miss formed. It makes it all the way to the surface but it's not not working properly okay. It's called a gating mutation so advocate after can essentially improve the movement of electrolytes lights across this protein it targets this bad getting protein directly and it's really really effective at essentially just allows for the movement of electrolytes how i don't know the details of it erin. That's just i don't understand how so how if these that's when we get too deep into pharmacology that i can't handle. I'm unsatisfied well. You're going to be more unsatisfied okay but it works. The point is that it works if you have very protein but it's just not functioning correctly. It's not getting correctly if a catheter essentially can bind to that protein in a certain way that allows for proteins to allows for ions to move properly across that protein but obviously that's not going to be effective active for people who maybe don't make any cystic fibrosis protein right yeah okay so there's some other options there's two other drugs i think the pace it and luma catheter tease after <unk> and luma after these both are beneficial for the most common mutation of cystic fibrosis..

cystic fibrosis researcher
"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

This Podcast Will Kill You

01:37 min | 1 year ago

"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

"Where you can find his latest album titled no god's only monsters so go check it out and you can find him tweeting at all hallows evil okay so the last eighty years of cystic fibrosis have been big via since its first description eighty years ago. Cystic fibrosis has gone from a disease as of relative obscurity to one of the most research genetic diseases out there. The expected lifespan has gone from six months to over thirty years and and so much progress has been made in treatments and potential cures so i'm hoping errand that you'll tell me some good things about cystic fibrosis and gene therapies therapies and other great things on the horizon. I can't wait to we'll take one more short break <music> <music> so overall. It's estimated that the incidents of cystic fibrosis is about one in three thousand among people of northern european descent. It's very high incidence yeah especially usually for an autosomal recessive disorder..

recessive eighty years thirty years six months
"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

This Podcast Will Kill You

04:01 min | 1 year ago

"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

"You might have guessed but how do we know this okay well. We know this for a couple of different. Reasons one is that it has left traces in old european folklore so there's this old commonly quoted prophecy of quote woe to the child who tastes salty from a kiss on the brow for he is cursed and soon must die no way yes. Are you serious yeah so that's like an old prophecy see that's been found in several different. <hes> old boot's several different things like an old <hes> swiss german dictionary it was in an old swiss almanac mc of children's songs and games i so interesting yeah and we also know that cystic fibrosis is old because there is is this description of an autopsy of a quote bewitched eleven year old girl done in a fifteen ninety five and her pancreas was described up to be swollen hardened gleaming white woo so that's a pretty telltale sign of cystic fibrosis as well okay so those are traces braces. Those are written traces right the real smoking gun of cystic fibrosis ancient or i don't know there are lots of clear alive. It lies in our jeans. Okay so as you mentioned. This condition is caused by having a mutation on the c._f. T._r. arching and tracing the geographic patterns of that mutation and variations in that mutation or the types of mutations can tell us a lot about where and when the mutation probably first appeared. I love it so yes. It was an interesting opportunity to dive into some of the genome like evolutionary genetics vettix which i don't not in my wheelhouse whatsoever very fun. Yes very interesting. Bear with me here. We go for a long time. Despite eight the widespread prevalence of this mutation researchers had a really tough time pin down exactly where it began and how it spread so if you look at research from the early two thousands they're like okay so the mutation probably originated anywhere between three thousand years ago to fifty two thousand years ago ago so it's a pretty big frames yeah and the geographic origin was even trickier to nail down the ancient dna analysis of skeletons skeletons from his earliest seven hundred b c. E did find the presence of the mutation in some samples which is amazing. It's i can't yeah very fascinating fascinating but that still left so many questions unanswered until last year i found a recent study published in two thousand eighteen that claims to have resolved some of these long standing controversies erupt about the origin of cystic fibrosis who okay so these what these is researchers did is that they took d._n._a. Samples from people of european ancestry with cystic fibrosis and they tried to get a wide geographic range of people spanning spanning from all over europe then they could compare their d._n._a. Sequences to see when the mutations likely emerged overlay that with geographic ethic information that they had collected and basically they could make this geographic time line of the origin and spread of the cfpb mutation and just one of the mutations mutations or multiples so this is just the most common okay so this is. Let me find out what the number is delta at five. Oh eight the one yeah so yeah so this is the one that's that's the most the most prevalent in the population so it turns out that after they did this they're most likely scenario. Areo is that the mutation this dutta f five eight first emerged around twenty seven hundred b._c. E which is apparently the bronze age. Okay haven't really you learned what that is yet to age of bronze..

cfpb Areo europe fifty two thousand years three thousand years eleven year
"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

This Podcast Will Kill You

04:54 min | 1 year ago

"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

"With new gifts. This can end up leading to things like gallstones or stenosis. It can lead to psoriasis which is liver the failure essentially in people with uteruses and ovaries. You can end up getting delayed monarch which is your first period and in people with testicles pickles. It's really common actually have an absence of the vast difference and that's the duct that normally carry sperm away from the testes so that means infertility ability so that's a lot and honestly that's not even all of it because while this protein is most highly expressed in those type type of glandular tissues it's expressed in a lot of other tissues as well and so- cystic fibrosis can end up affecting your bones which can increase the risk of fractures it can increase your risk for anemia kidney stones chronic kidney disease the list kind of goes on it's pretty serious and it kind of it's a whole body eh situation <hes> so because this is a genetic disorder. The onset of symptoms is very very early. So what would that typically look like in an infant. I assume i just love when you you ask questions that are the thing i want to answer next did not rehearse this is not okay so the next thing i want to talk about is how we diagnose how we recognize cystic fibrosis okay nap excellent so with cystic fibrosis overall you have thickened secretions chretien's and a bunch of your organs lung pinker sliver blah blah blah one of the ways that we actually can diagnose it is that you also end up with increased amount of salt bolt in your sweat right okay so right so that's one of the ways that we can actually diagnose cystic fibrosis grosses and nowadays in the united states in much of europe australia canada. We actually do a newborn screen to test for cystic cystic fibrosis because it is such a serious disease such a serious disorder. We test for it pretty much. Every single newborn warn that is born in a hospital gets a little heel prick and we can test for cystic fibrosis gene mutations. You also could do it by testing sweat sweat conducting. Essentially you re test to see how salty they're sweat. Is which i think is just so interesting and cool that we can do that well. It's it's ingenious. Yeah yeah and what's really great is that if you detect it in a newborn then you don't have to wait until these symptoms manifest best to be able to start potentially treatment or at least preventative measures things like that right but if cystic fibrosis is not diagnosed by by the newborn he'll stick then it's often diagnosed in childhood either because someone keeps coming down with recurrent respiratory infections or we're just has chronic respiratory symptoms so we're talking chronic cough signs of obstructive disease that we can see when we do xrays so their lungs will look look like they're obstructed. When we look at an x ray or you can do pulmonary function tests but on a baby. That's pretty difficult because you have to be like now. Inhale and exhale exhale babies don't know those words and is it. Would it also be seen in like a nutritional like. Would it be obvious in terms of malnutrition yeah so on if you on top of the respiratory and sinus symptoms you can also sometimes get very commonly or used to be more common in very young infants something called mccoy neom ilias which is obstruction of the bowels by mucus plug or it can manifest at first with the pancreatic disease which is basically what you said where you have malnutrition and mal absorption and then the child would present with what they call failure to thrive they are not growing properly etc because they're not able to absorb the nutrients that read and so is this something where again if if you're in a place place where it is not standard to do the heel prick test that again the the type of mutation you have my influence when those symptoms emerge absolutely because it's also very possible that someone isn't diagnosed until adulthood especially if they have a mutation that doesn't result in a complete complete lack of the protein but is just one of these dysregulates proteins or a lower amount of a relatively normal protein so oh in those people in adults who are diagnosed with cystic fibrosis..

cystic fibrosis stenosis psoriasis malnutrition chronic cough europe mccoy united states chretien canada australia
"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

This Podcast Will Kill You

03:34 min | 1 year ago

"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

"Intestines as well and it's the same thing if you end up secreting really thick nick mucus instead of nice clean watery mucus you can blocked ducks in the same way that you block the airways in your lungs but it in your guts in your intestine. That's going to impaired the silia that are also there from absorbing a lot of nutrients so you can actually end up getting malnutrition and things like that <hes> on top of that it can lead to things like gastro esophageal reflux <music> acid reflux essentially and impaired bowel transit so things moving along your gut the way that they're supposed to because ducks are blocked kind of the hallway hollway along so in really small babies especially this can end up leading to intestinal obstruction on top of the mal absorption that you might be having okay so that's in your lungs and then in your guts and then we have your pancreas which for those who might might not remember is very important organ that secretes a whole bunch of enzymes that are important in digestion and it's a very glandular oregon so that me- degree landy. It's very windy yeah. It's made of a whole bunch of glands. What's an example of a non organ. Your heart muscle your heart. Okay not doing a lot of secreting reading. No no okay okay so if you can't secrete these pro the enzymes that normally do digestion then you're not going to be able to digest your food properly essentially and so that's exactly what happens in cystic fibrosis instead of being able to properly secrete these enzymes your pancreas risk is decreasing thick gunky stuff because the electrolytes and water are not balanced correctly and this means that not only can and you not properly digest foods you end up not being able to absorb really important things like fat soluble vitamins because the pink radic enzymes are really really important in fact digestion especially and fat digestion is important in being able to absorb fat soluble vitamins right so it's not just that your intestines aren't able to absorb. It's also that the pancreas is not even able to help you break down what you need to in the first place exactly right and you might also remember that your pancreas secretes other important things like insulin yeah so if the ducks in your pancreas get plugged up an aren't able to secrete insulin then then you can end up getting diabetes and that's actually a really important aspect of cystic fibrosis that i feel like is maybe sometimes overlooked at least just in common parlance. I think most most people think about the lungs when they think about cystic fibrosis but the development of diabetes is a really serious complication as well diabetes basically is just not enough insulin in your body and if you don't have enough insulin then you can't properly regulate glucose or sugar so then you could end up having really really high blood sugars first and then that can kill you okay so in cystic fibrosis what diabetes looks like is a lack of insulin because you're not able to secrete it so so there's a number of different ways that you can get diabetes. <hes> similar things blocking ducks etc can happen in your liver getting plugged.

diabetes malnutrition oregon
"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

This Podcast Will Kill You

04:39 min | 1 year ago

"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

"You just click on march now and the other thing is that i i saw this on read. It and i just wanted to share this because i was. I was lurking briefly. Even though i haven't been on very much so on the t. w. kyi sub read it they were there was a recent post or post a while back about what what people wanted to call fans themselves what they wanted to call themselves and there were a male. Let me let me pull up some of these things. Actually one of the top ones was filthy animals of course her affect another one vectors ooh amazing erin de miala jests. Oh my god air infected ooh. I like that i love that <hes> extrema files podcast ask phages quarantine scenes respiratory droplets. I loved that. I wanted t shirt. That says that the word that the herd is also amazing so anyway. I just wanted to tell you that amazing yeah. It was very fun but it's really funny any okay any other business. Actually there is one more thing oh yeah. This is our second to last last episode of this season. Oh my gosh it happened so quickly happened so fast and before you get alarmed by that news. We're only taking a relatively short break. We're coming back on october twenty ninth for the premiere of our season three and so- subscribe to all of our social media subscribe to our podcast so that you see when the new episode drops yes and this is second to last. We're not leaving and you high dry. We've got another excellent episode coming out in two weeks. Yes okay. That's everything now. I think so well then let's get started. Tell me about the biology of cystic fibrosis. I can't wait okay good. We'll take one quick break. <music> <music> <music> cystic favorite said this can be a fun one because we haven't done a genetic disorder before so we're going to talk a little bit about genetics before we get started on anything and on top of that we get to talk about bio chem which just for some reason is one of my favorite things to do on this podcast. I guess so yeah. It's a one of my least favorite subjects. Okay cystic. Fibrosis is an autosomal recessive genetic disorder and it can be caused by. I actually a number of different mutations in a single gene so it's always the same gene that gets messed up somehow but there's a lot of different ways in which the gene can be mutated that end up resulting in slightly different presentations of this disease is or disorder so first. Let's define the words. Autism will recessive because some people might have never heard that that basically means that you have to have have two copies of this gene that are mutated in some way in order to actually have symptoms of this disease so if you have just one mutation your what's called a carrier but you pretty much won't have any symptoms or be sick or have cystic fibrosis. You have to have two copies of the gene gene and so that's what autosomal recessive means in this case cool cool. An autosomal just means that it's not in the x or y chromosome. It's in any of the other the chromosomes right okay so the gene that is mutated in cystic. Fibrosis is called the c. f. T. are very creative. Cystic nick fibrosis trans membrane conducted regulator gene okay. It's the cystic fibrosis gene right. This is a gene that codes for the proteins that form channels through which ions pass so this is where we're gonna go a little bit biochem..

Fibrosis t. w. kyi two weeks
"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

This Podcast Will Kill You

05:12 min | 1 year ago

"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

"I think something i learned in old swamp. Thing comic is there's. There's some some guy can see the future so that actually don't remember the context of it but i don't think you're supposed to know the way you're gonna die and like that was a very comic bookie saying like oh. I can't tell you how you're gonna die. That will change your whole life but that made me think for a long time because for years i was sure i knew how it was going to die and it's become blurrier now lake. There's a give it like an eighty percent chance that c._f. Kills me. There's a chance that something else could really come in and take the victory from it but it made me incredibly morbid for so long because if i did if i do have a gift or or superpower superpower mine is <hes> for most people comedy is tragedy plus time. I require very little time. I think most things are very fight when they happened to me. Obviously obviously i think most things are very funny right immediately and i think i made my family really uncomfortable with that. My grandmother who was wonderful to me for so many years was also one of those grandmothers. No you're gonna be fine. Everything's gonna be fine like you. Don't know that anything could happen tomorrow and she'd be like no. You're gonna so much longer than me like you. You don't know that she was right but for me c._f. Is a thing that i know. This is the thing that i do. It requires little to no bravery my my part. I just have to keep waking up in doing that. I have no other choice but i think some people don't like to be confronted with the idea that lake their body could go into total rebellion at any point is mind. Constantly really is it's. It's shocking for that. I have a job and again. It's not easy and there's no shame in not having that if you're dealing with c._f. But it's it's shocking for them to see someone. You're doing quote unquote normal stuff while again body total rebellious at any given point and i just think most people don't like to grapple that when it's literally the only thing i want to grapple with is how i'm going to die when it's going to happen what's wrong with me. <hes> no no no no no no <music> <music> and so you just heard from jay durrani who we had the most fun talking to this week the most fun fund he is an amazing author musician and just all around hilarious person and <hes> we have more more of his interview later in the episode so do keep your ears out for that one yeah it was really thrilling to get to talk to him and we can't wait for you to hear here even more of his story and there's one more thing that you should keep your ears out four at the end of the episode and that's a special song written by j specifically typically for this episode. It's called complete semantic rebellion and will provide the link for download in our show notes. I think it seriously might be the coolest list thing to happen on this podcast anyway. I'm erin welsh and i'm aaron almond updike and this is this podcast will kill you and today we're talking about cystic fibrosis. That's right yes. This is our first genetic one. Is that right sure. I'm pretty sure that it is yeah yeah okay. So what are we drinking. This week are according t this week is the dorothy h anderson yes thus named because there was an amazing researcher named dorothy. H anderson who described ebbed. I think was one of the first people to describe cystic fibrosis and did tremendous amount of research in her life on the condition. What is in the dorothy h anderson well. There is pomegranate soda lime juice a splash of ginger ale to keila always good and you've gotta the have it with assaulted rim and we'll talk about why throughout this episode perfect perfect we'll post the recipe for our core intini as well as the placebo rita which is our non alcoholic version on our website and all of our social media channels and let's see we do have a couple of bits of business do <music> game so one thing that i wanted to mention is that hey we have merch..

jay durrani dorothy h dorothy researcher erin welsh aaron almond updike eighty percent
"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

This Podcast Will Kill You

03:23 min | 1 year ago

"cystic" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

"If you were having having pancreatic insufficiency then you could give them. Maybe pancreatic enzymes okay. It's not going to fix your pancreas but at least you can digest your food but now oh there's all of these new drugs being developed and tested to target the cause of the disease to target the messed up protein itself so that we can fix this disorder from the start rather than just treating the symptoms wow the biggest difficulty is is that because there are so many different mutations there hasn't yet been a single drug or a single intervention that can work for all of the different types of cystic dick fibrosis if that makes sense yeah so has there been any that work for at least one. Oh there's been multiple. Oh good and i do want to say that i am not assisting fibrosis researcher or expert and so i know that there's so much going on that i know i haven't covered it all <hes> <hes> and so for that especially if you research this i apologize if i don't mention your current research but i wanna talk about some of the things that have had the biggest impacts and some of what i think is the coolest and i'm biased because my friend actually did some of this research which is very cool. That's really week four research okay so one new drug that has been developed and works really great for some people and doesn't work at all for others is called. If a catheter have you heard of it <hes> nova catheter. It's such a weird name for drug. This drug works for people with a mutation not the most common mutation but a a mutation that affects about four people living with cystic fibrosis that one of those class three or four mutations that affects the way. The protein works mechanism of the protein so you have the protein. It's not miss formed. It makes it all the way to the surface but it's not not working properly okay. It's called a gating mutation so advocate after can essentially improve the movement of electrolytes lights across this protein it targets this bad getting protein directly and it's really really effective at essentially just allows for the movement of electrolytes how i don't know the details of it erin. That's just i don't understand how so how if these that's when we get too deep into pharmacology that i can't handle. I'm unsatisfied well. You're going to be more unsatisfied okay but it works. The point is that it works if you have very protein but it's just not functioning correctly. It's not getting correctly if a catheter essentially can bind to that protein in a certain way that allows for proteins to allows for ions to move properly across that protein but obviously that's not going to be effective active for people who maybe don't make any cystic fibrosis protein right yeah okay so there's some other options there's two other drugs i think the pace it and luma catheter tease after <unk> and luma after these both are beneficial for the most common mutation of cystic fibrosis..

cystic fibrosis researcher
"cystic" Discussed on Velvet’s Edge

Velvet’s Edge

01:36 min | 1 year ago

"cystic" Discussed on Velvet’s Edge

"Look at, like the Mediterranean. Oh, totally. They use that all over their skin looks museum. So how did you get into this? Like what made you go? I'm going to get into the oil business like what are the notch business? Oh man. Let's see. We have a question we have some time, right? Yeah. I mean, really started because I had terrible skin, I grew up in Oklahoma and just know knocked Oklahoma, but was not around, you know, farmers markets and healthy eating and just had this ad American diet. And I developed cystic acne in my teenage years and stick is like the big. Yes, it hurts. I would have loved to have a little pinball all over my. Yes. Which was really hormonal base, which I, then, you know, was able to dig in further in my journey, but, you know, I started off as a makeup artist because I was just looking for a way to make myself feel better. And I was going the dermatologist and trying every product under the sun antibiotics topical 's I mean you name it. I tried I even got to the point where I was doing Accutane a, I did it to. Yes. I'm so sad about that, that I did it now, I know it's, it's a love hate thing, because it, it cleared my acne, which was amazing. But I I've been uncovering for the last gosh, that's been fifteen years ago, you know, different things through through my body than health issue just issue, which in some ways has led me to lemon lane. I mean, not in some ways it has because and I it started as a skin issue..

cystic acne Oklahoma fifteen years
"cystic" Discussed on Let's Talk About It with Taylor Nolan

Let's Talk About It with Taylor Nolan

04:09 min | 1 year ago

"cystic" Discussed on Let's Talk About It with Taylor Nolan

"Really hard to find a pimple beautiful. It can be a lonely battle yet. So many are fighting it. And maybe that's because everyone is avoiding talking about acne. You do session amazing job of lifting spirits and giving people hope and new perspective on issues. I'd really appreciate senior take on this pimple of a problem. She says, let's help change the way people look at acne and sick of having it. I'm sick of it. Having so much power over people. We are more than it's on our chins. I had I had a pretty bad acne problem. This you in high school in college. Oh, wow. It was. I yeah. Even trying to find various creams, and my parents were trying to because it was it was bad, and they were afraid of scar. Yeah. So how did that impact your self confidence? Then. I I think I was just in a in a in a phase of life where I didn't really know what was going on. Anyway, I was transitioning from being home schooled the public school during that time. And then then from public moving to a different state to go to college. So I just. I feel like through that time what I had to hold onto was my sense of. Myself that was grounded in in my community and in my faith. Honestly, I think that's what that's what got me through all of that. And that's why it was such a hard thing to let go of because actually growing up in that in that context gave me a sense of confidence that that that kind of transcended some things, but then that was the thing that I've eventually had to give up as well. In order to have confidence in myself. Well, I'm really excited because this up says a little bit different. And I actually spoke with a woman who struggled with cystic acne, really bad acne and did a little call with her earlier sorry kit and. And yeah, she's gonna come on mentioned her company a little bit earlier in that. And yes, I I want to share this interview with you guys because she had so many great points and shoes. Honesty, very very wonderful. Okay. And actually have daisy here with me who has struggled with acne and struggled with a lot of bullying from that. And just the struggle with self confidence. And then ended up starting her own company and has been listed in the Forbes thirty thirty some super cited to have you here to kind of share your story a little bit. This kind of struggle started for you during your adult since right? Yeah. So thank you so much Taylor for having me on your show. Mike first experience with my acting was in the third grade. So I remember I had black heads my nose. My mom would buy the Neutrogena like skin cream and put it on my nose every morning. I remember was like couldn't breathe because it was like a thick layer. Yeah. But yeah, I've suffered with acne all my life. Know just freely deep cystic acne. That would just I remember in the morning like when I was in high school I would wash my face. And then my my face would start bleeding big bulky, no eruptions on my skin, and I Gruppe Amena soda. So I was the only Asian American in my school. Everybody around me was blonde hair blue eyes, I immediately about different. But then in third grade when I started developing the skin issues. The way I've you'd myself right in the way, I viewed how people viewed knee completely changed because all around me. It was people blonde hair blue eyes with flawless skin. And here's me Asian American girl with really bad skin and people.

cystic acne Taylor Mike
"cystic" Discussed on Let's Talk About It with Taylor Nolan

Let's Talk About It with Taylor Nolan

04:09 min | 1 year ago

"cystic" Discussed on Let's Talk About It with Taylor Nolan

"Really hard to find a pimple beautiful. It can be a lonely battle yet. So many are fighting it. And maybe that's because everyone is avoiding talking about acne. You do session amazing job of lifting spirits and giving people hope and new perspective on issues. I'd really appreciate senior take on this pimple of a problem. She says, let's help change the way people look at acne and sick of having it. I'm sick of it. Having so much power over people. We are more than it's on our chins. I had I had a pretty bad acne problem. This you in high school in college. Oh, wow. It was. I yeah. Even trying to find various creams, and my parents were trying to because it was it was bad, and they were afraid of scar. Yeah. So how did that impact your self confidence? Then. I I think I was just in a in a in a phase of life where I didn't really know what was going on. Anyway, I was transitioning from being home schooled the public school during that time. And then then from public moving to a different state to go to college. So I just. I feel like through that time what I had to hold onto was my sense of. Myself that was grounded in in my community and in my faith. Honestly, I think that's what that's what got me through all of that. And that's why it was such a hard thing to let go of because actually growing up in that in that context gave me a sense of confidence that that that kind of transcended some things, but then that was the thing that I've eventually had to give up as well. In order to have confidence in myself. Well, I'm really excited because this up says a little bit different. And I actually spoke with a woman who struggled with cystic acne, really bad acne and did a little call with her earlier sorry kit and. And yeah, she's gonna come on mentioned her company a little bit earlier in that. And yes, I I want to share this interview with you guys because she had so many great points and shoes. Honesty, very very wonderful. Okay. And actually have daisy here with me who has struggled with acne and struggled with a lot of bullying from that. And just the struggle with self confidence. And then ended up starting her own company and has been listed in the Forbes thirty thirty some super cited to have you here to kind of share your story a little bit. This kind of struggle started for you during your adult since right? Yeah. So thank you so much Taylor for having me on your show. Mike first experience with my acting was in the third grade. So I remember I had black heads my nose. My mom would buy the Neutrogena like skin cream and put it on my nose every morning. I remember was like couldn't breathe because it was like a thick layer. Yeah. But yeah, I've suffered with acne all my life. Know just freely deep cystic acne. That would just I remember in the morning like when I was in high school I would wash my face. And then my my face would start bleeding big bulky, no eruptions on my skin, and I Gruppe Amena soda. So I was the only Asian American in my school. Everybody around me was blonde hair blue eyes, I immediately about different. But then in third grade when I started developing the skin issues. The way I've you'd myself right in the way, I viewed how people viewed knee completely changed because all around me. It was people blonde hair blue eyes with flawless skin. And here's me Asian American girl with really bad skin and people.

cystic acne Taylor Mike
"cystic" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

Almost 30 Podcast

03:02 min | 2 years ago

"cystic" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast

"We had a question which we covered a little bit the six cystic acne the hormonal cystic acne so clarify for me too so is it is it hormonal cystic acne or is it a result of the hormones that that you're being put on like it's like what came first in terms of lake so did you go on birth control and most likely because of that that influx of hormones you're getting the acne or is it the imbalance or is it what is causing the cystic acne i think i think now i think if if it's pill if it's from the birth control pill and i had that problem too i used to have nice skin until i took the birth control pill in the sixties and then my skin broke out horribly and i'm still dealing with the scars of that what you're now melting into the wrinkles which is really nice anybody has a cure out there i think with the birth control it can be this innovation of progesterone estrogen which causes a relative increase of or relatively higher androgen levels the andro gem hormones andro means male in green so men have more testosterone they have heavier bones heavier muscles of excess hair and all that that that is all linked to an oil your skin so that's all linked to the acne okay you know if there's if there's an imbalance think of the seesaw the estrogen progesterone down there and the testosterone up there and it's it's the result of this birth control then you're going to probably have some some cystic painful acne and then if your diet is all that was going to say like maybe across the board like cover on bass and never one thing i'll be dairy and then also are you taking birth control and then also monitor your stress your quotas all you know like it monitors ryan and and inflammatory foods gluten you know certainly a big one for reducing inflammation there's so many things that have to be done and that's one of our my approach with the jess my daughter and i are working on a we have a weight management package and because she has a sugar cleanse that's tach to that and councils people on proper eating that is very key to getting a handle on the acne definitely because you know it's it's all about hormone balancing and you got in your digestion and your flora and you know i think skin is is your is all digestion from you know my experience or digestion or dislike what you're eating for me feels like skin you know i definitely think it's hormonal too but i think just lives whatever you're eating is like living under face no and your skin is teeming with receptors for more amounts so you know.

cystic acne testosterone progesterone ryan
"cystic" Discussed on Forever35

Forever35

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"cystic" Discussed on Forever35

"And then with hormonal acne it's tough hormones affect a lot of things and hormonal acne is generally around the mouth and down the line in down the neck that's when you'll know that more hormonal if it tends to be a little bit more cystic you could have i mean i was brought commend women going to their gyn getting tested law time cystic acne on the line can be less it could be fiber as it can be things like that so hormones are definitely really important about that if that's the case you wanna go get your obvious physical health checked out to see if that can be something that's the culprit and then what was the other question that looks like little dots of hard cba i don't know what that is i'm kind of curious what that is to i'm assuming it's probably the little bumps that come off the corner of the mouth i watch a lot of women get those that's my jam a lot of women get those in a lot of times it can be dairy i find that can be like a little bit of a dairy sensitivity sometimes women will get old bumps around here and it can be payroll dermatitis which is not acne at all and when will treat it like it's acne and it's not at all it's actually a hormonal dermatitis that comes up around the mouth so how do you treat the so if you payroll dermatitis you wanna be really calm to it you wanna stay away from anything was sodium sulfate make adjutant from it so shampoos floride aggravates it be mindful of what your two paces or if you go get a fluoride treatment from a dentist you just don't wanna get florida on it because it really agitates it and also sometimes if it looks like a rash sometimes people want cortisone on it and that's another thing that makes it like wildly angry and it will get read on terrible so it was just kind of let people know just because you have like a couple of bumps here doesn't have soda means breakouts attack it i guess the moral story hair is hands off to don't touch your face.

cystic acne
"cystic" Discussed on KEOM 88.5 FM

KEOM 88.5 FM

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"cystic" Discussed on KEOM 88.5 FM

"Cystic christian center in the past jio oh yeah you know no sure the he yeah so but whoa the june launch no oh you.

Cystic christian center
"cystic" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"cystic" Discussed on WDRC

"And press both the dan and myself is that you are working on and this will be a big success in xinjiang berry you are working on a benefit for the cystic fibrosis foundation how come that particular organization well a friend of our family sign has cystic fibrosis and it's always been important to our family to support such a wonderful cause and for me it's so important because i'm a singer i have my lungs and their powerful and their big and the fact of being born with horrible lung issues and infections and end a chance that i wouldn't live that long i'm i'm twenty eight some of these people's lives are so short ed it's such an important caused make sure we can raise money to help these people live longer and it it that's wonderful that's fat and all the proceeds from this event will be donated to the cystic fibrosis foundation is that right that is correct everything at tickets only 20dollar yes so take us through the night what what's going to unfold could it be friday august the 25th right correct bury us seven o'clock yes well it's going to be first off there will be candlelight not real keddell edelbe fake had we're not very real fire at sage i it is an interesting event we're going to have have there will be some opera obviously as a may um there will.

xinjiang cystic fibrosis 20dollar
"cystic" Discussed on The IVY Podcast

The IVY Podcast

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"cystic" Discussed on The IVY Podcast

"Cystic fibrosis foundation pretty much knows every family in member states kid with cystic fibrosis i never knew anybody with cystic fibrosis after a high school is they're all dead i haven't woman worked for me ten years ago she was thirty she has said that there are she's like twenty actresses an office i said tell me about your wife says take twenty five he said all agassi i play rugby has the gas copenhagen earlier next day on the phone call system and she's on the call andrew i she says oh by the way is our union i assisted by roses present back in my office i said earlier this morning i just ask you got your wife mention do you realize that nine wounded buddy your age as preparations for mild down because they died at fourteen you're twenty in your life expectancy now does worry is not even all the top of your excu who ns progress because the cystic fibrosis foundation raise money from all those families and invested small biotech they've got bigger vertex and with vertex developed the first drug id twenty years to ensure cystic fibrosis in his segment of the population cystic fibrosis check for their share of the world of that droid they invested nine hundred fifty million a fifteen year what did they get three point three billion pak which is twenty years of donations to assist offenders from partnering iranian patients families who would lead the kid to those charts and that's why the small companies are the answer because patients thumped in their eyes they do with small companies look at the except when i was adviser i said fired you need to take money from the small donations.

agassi rugby copenhagen Cystic fibrosis andrew twenty years fifteen year ten years