40 Burst results for "DR"
Dr. Ghandnoosh Is Doing Amazing Work With 'The Sentencing Project'
"Is my true honor to bring back to the show for the very first time this year in four a while Dr. Ganoush nascal ganoush. Welcome back Thank you so much carrie. It's so great to be back with you Yes, absolutely. Now I have to I've got to first uh, go back to like the last time you were here. I mean, it's been years. Dr. Ganoush. Um, but I've got to tell everybody, uh, we love having you here. There's so much that's going on and when you uh in the times that you've been on the show you've helped to plant a seed and just Kind of help the usher in community uh, you know staying on top of what's happening in our community your Your organization I should say is what has helped to uh to foster that so I just wanted to say thank you To all of the work you and your colleagues are doing at the sentencing project Really appreciate that and I really appreciate your bringing our work onto your program and helping to increase public education about these issues Absolutely, and that's kind of where I want to jump on in uh education on some of these issues and particularly first Let's just start at the beginning for folks who may not recall There may be a few of them out there not many. I'm sure we have a lot of fans of the hair radio morning show But can you just remind everybody what exactly is the sentencing project? Let's start there Sure, we're a research and advocacy organization based in washington dc and we focus on the criminal legal system um, our goal is to create a system that is more fair and effective and that means Reducing racial disparities in terms of who's impacted by incarceration and community supervision addressing gender inequality and making sure that We resort and for as limited amount of time as is necessary And so we're trying to scale back the number of people that are incarcerated and tackle racial disparities Those are our big goals and we we produce our own reports. We help to Get people acquainted with academic research that's being done and research that's being produced by the government And we also do a lot of advocacy work partnering with advocacy organizations at the state and local level as well as at the federal level To try to translate the research that we're familiar with and producing into reform Now, dr Ganoush, this seems to me in I mean, uh in recent times, especially since we last talked on air And uh, it's just you know, I have to first get your opinion about things Uh when you you see a lot of the dynamics that are going on politically and otherwise I mean it looked like we were kind of heading this direction when you were on the show say five years ago but uh Is any of it a surprise to you and then we're going to jump on in to this report But is any of this where we've landed a surprise to dr. Ganoush? Well Since i've spoken with you last we've been going through this pandemic and and I must say my expectation going into the pandemic was that There would be a much more willingness on the part of policymakers To finally put into practice what we know and especially given the fact that so many people are exposed to coronavirus behind bars And are an especially vulnerable population often in rural areas So, you know during this time We've seen a reduction in the number of people in jails and prisons across the country a bigger reduction than we've seen in other years in particular because states and And localities have been reluctant to send people behind bars But what surprised me during this most recent period has been that that reduction hasn't been even more you know, but you know that there hasn't been an even more significant realization that So many of these people that we have incarcerated and in particular People that are serving very long sentences and that are older that are especially at medical risk if they contract covid That have served substantial amount of time and are unlikely to be a public safety risk now because they're middle -aged or elderly I'm surprised and disappointed that more of those people didn't get released during the pandemic But I want to make sure that your your listeners know that right now in some ways, you know We we're seeing a continuation of the progress that has happened in terms of criminal justice reform things are not at their worst right now compared to When the prison population in the united states reached its peak level in 2009 so things are starting to climb down in terms of numbers and the overall impact of the criminal justice system But that pace of progress has been much slower than we'd like to
Fresh update on "dr" discussed on Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt
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A highlight from Is the Pope Catholic? with Dr. Taylor Marshall and Harmeet Dillion
"Hey, feeling unsure about your finances these days? You're not alone. That's why Noble Gold Investments is here to help. Just hear it straight from the people who they've helped. The Noble crew walked me through everything with no stress. With their help, I could finally sleep easy at night. And now this month, Noble Gold Investments is handing out a free 5 -ounce silver America the Beautiful coin if you qualify for an IRA. Invest in gold and silver with Noble Gold Investments. Go to noblegoldinvestments .com right now. That is noblegoldinvestments .com right now. Hey everybody, it's the end of The Charlie Kirk Show. Dr. Taylor Marshall joins us and so does Harmeet Dillon. We talk about the Pope, we talk about the California GOP, and more. Email us as always, freedom at charliekirk .com. Become a member charliekirk .com, members .charliekirk .com. That is members .charliekirk .com. Email us as always, freedom at charliekirk .com and get involved with Turning Point USA at tpusa .com. That is tpusa .com. A high school or college chapter today at tpusa .com. Buckle up everybody, here we go. Charlie, what you've done is incredible here. Maybe Charlie Kirk is on the college campus. I want you to know we are lucky to have Charlie Kirk. Charlie Kirk's running the White House, folks. I want to thank Charlie, he's an incredible guy. His spirit, his love of this country, he's done an amazing job building one of the most powerful youth organizations ever created, Turning Point USA. We will not embrace the ideas that have destroyed countries, destroyed lives, and we are going to fight for freedom on campuses across the country. That's why we are here. Brought to you by the loan experts I trust, Andrew and Todd at Sierra Pacific Mortgage at andrewandtodd .com. Joining us now is an excellent guest, Dr. Taylor Marshall, who is the most popular Catholic YouTuber and has a lot to say about what is happening with the Pope. Dr. Marshall, thank you for taking the time. I always want to make sure I get these facts right because sometimes there could be translation issues for what the Pope says. So let's just, outside of all the media fervor, all the rancor, what exactly was the Pope's position and or statement yesterday when it came to blessing same -sex civil unions? Well, there's been a growing debate and it's really reached, I mean, basically you have five cardinals of the Catholic Church who have written five requests asking the Pope to clarify his position on five key issues. One of those issues is the blessing of same -sex unions by clergy, by priests. Pope Francis has already said that you cannot have gay matrimony, marriage in the Church, because that's between a man and a woman. So theologians have said, okay, well, if we can't have a gay marriage in the Church, what if we have a same -sex blessing in the Church? And this is a big debate coming into a synod of synodality here in October. And the Pope has been very careful about it, but it seems very clear by whom he's appointed and the people he's listening to that he is starting to pave the way for there to be these same blessings, -sex not same -sex marriages, and of course this is creating a huge scandal amongst the over 1 billion Catholics on planet earth. So I'm not Catholic, but I have great respect for Catholics, and something that I've always admired about the Catholic Church, especially in recent years, is some of the strongest social conservatives are Catholic, and there is this kind of promise of dogma that doesn't change, right, that we're going to protect the family no matter how much the culture tries to make us convinced we're going to protect life, we're not going to go along with the trans mafia, and honestly some of the most articulate people in public life talking about the family are yourself, Matt Walsh, Michael Knowles, right, all practicing faithful Catholics. So this is an issue that I see on multiple levels. Let's take a step back, Dr. Marshall. Remind us of some of the other troubling statements, not the internet, you know, misinterpretations that this pope has made that is starting to pave the way to question and weaken Catholic dogma.
Fresh update on "dr" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News
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A highlight from Creation Evangelism
"Father, I thank you, it's you that changes hearts. And so Father, I just pray that you be glorified this morning. And Father, again, just be with me as I share. I just pray in Jesus' name, amen. So my passion in the creation movement has been reaching young people. So you'll notice I'm kind of young people oriented. So really I'm almost intimidated coming before you today just hoping that I have something of value to offer to you. So that has been my prayer. You know, I've got a friend by the name of Dr. Dan Biddle who is the president of Genesis Apologetics. And a lot of times I'll get phone calls from Dan that go something like this. Good morning. Good morning. Today there's a 16 -year -old girl sitting in biology class. Pat, today she'll hear the evidence that convinces her that evolution is true and that there is no God. Pat, what are you doing today to reach that girl? Is this Dr. Biddle? I love his heart. And so I think in this crazy world that we live in today, I think more than ever we need to stand boldly for our faith. And so today I'll be telling you lots of personal stories. By the way, as I tell you personal stories, it's not because I think I've got it all figured out. In fact, I come before you today knowing that many of you have done so much more evangelism than I have. I'm not a know -it -all. I just want to share with you some thoughts. So I'm going to give you lots of random stories today. And then we'll jump into the word a little bit. But before we do, as I've been here with Figgy a few times, I've gotten to present a talk that we've done on Journey to Nova Rupta. And so Figgy asked if I would just show a trailer to that documentary. This was made by homeschoolers over a span of 10 years. I just wanted to show you that and then tell you where you can watch it for free.
Fresh "DR" from Stephanie Miller
"Jody did it. I'm not gonna be here for it Oh Well, yeah, Chris will be here Monday then Sean Kaminsky will be in Chris will be on vacation again everyone just Change everyone panic change. Oh people love the vacation. No people love it when I go. No, they do Yes, they do. And Jody then will be gone. That's gonna be everything will collapse Jody take care of everything everybody Yeah, I'll be everybody puta small you to small waiting on where's my Shh shh shh shh shh shh audience Louise beautiful everything's beautiful. Okay, 21 minutes Yeah, except that I'm late. Yeah this portion of the show brought to you by bow Our own diamond dogs who recommend dr. Marty's nature's blend because who doesn't if you're an animal lover, who's a good boy commander. I seriously want to send oh, oh, never mind. I almost said it. I'm just saying we know people that go to the White House. I'm gonna send a bag of nature's blend commander and also Who's the other good boy that had to Go move out. We'll send it there too. Hmm. Is that major? Yes, or was it champ? I don't know. They only talk about nature's blend. Hmm. Um when I found out that even so Called healthy kibble could be as harmful as feeding your dog fast food. Well, boy, howdy. Did I switch my dogs to Like away. right I can't wait for you to see how happy it makes your doggies right now My listeners can get up to 54 percent off nature's blend the best food in the world period and you get a free a pack of Tilly's treasures those Beefs those beef liver treats that the doggies go crazy for it is the it's Raw freeze -dried protein period they throw in some fruits vegetables and seeds. It is so good for them raw freeze Dried pantry safe shelf stable. I love it for your special discount go to dr. Marty pets comm slash Miller or text Miller to 511 511 or if you want to shop in store what that's crazy that people do Do that still dr. Marty pets comm slash Miller find the store locator for the store near you? Results Will can bury message and data rates may apply or go right to dr. Marty pets comm slash Miller the easiest way Stephanie Miller's heart is sincerity if you can fake Music At Bombas we make socks underwear and t -shirts that feel good and do good. Why do Bombas feel Good so because they're thoughtfully designed with the softest materials like premium Pima cotton and thermo They're also engineered with comfort innovations like socks with built -in arch support and Shirts with tag free necklines. They're better basics high quality enough to wear over and over again. How do Bombas do good for every comfy item of clothing you purchase another comfy item is Someone experiencing homelessness. It's exceptional comfort that gives back so far. We've been able to put over 100 million items of clothing into the hands of people who need them making an impact that's bigger than all That's a whole lot of comfort and a whole lot of good and it's all thanks to your purchases go to bombas com slash Stephanie and use code Stephanie for 20 % off your first purchase that's bombas com slash Stephanie and use code Stephanie at checkout Well, ladies and gentlemen, there is less than 10 days
A highlight from Healthy Aging, Sleep, Light, and Circadian Rhythm with Jason Prall
"This podcast is sponsored by my friends over at shopc60 .com. If you haven't heard of carbon 60 or otherwise called C60 before, it is a powerful Nobel Prize winning antioxidant that helps to optimize mitochondrial function, fights inflammation, and neutralizes toxic free radicals. I'm a huge fan of using C60 in conjunction with a healthy lifestyle to support your immune system, help your body detox, and increase energy and mental clarity. If you are over the age of 40 and you'd like to kick fatigue and brain fog to the curb this year, visit shopc60 .com and use the coupon code JOCKERS for 15 % off your first order and start taking back control over your health today. The products I use, I use their C60 in organic MCT coconut oil. They have it in various different flavors. They also have sugar -free gummies that are made with allulose and monk fruit. They also have carbon 60 in organic avocado and extra virgin olive oil when it's combined with these fats, it absorbs more effectively. Carbon 60 is great as a natural energizing tool because it really helps your mitochondria optimize your energy production. Now if you take it late at night for some individuals, it may seem a little bit stimulating so that's why we recommend taking it earlier in the day and it will give you that great energy, that great mental clarity that you want all day long. It will help reduce the effects of oxidative stress and aging and really help you thrive. So again guys, go to shopc60 .com, use the coupon code JOCKERS to save 15 % off your first order and start taking back control of your health today. Welcome back to the podcast. I've got a repeat guest, my friend Jason Prall who is the creator of the Human Longevity Project. He is the bestselling author of the book Beyond Longevity, a proven plan for healing faster, feeling better and thriving at any age and we are going to talk about sleep light and circadian rhythm and how that plays a role in mitochondrial health, aging and longevity. So this is a really power packed episode. You guys are in for a treat. We're going to talk about different theories of aging. We're going to talk about some of the main hierarchy of symptoms and how to really understand symptoms you might be experiencing and we're going to dive deep into sleep light and circadian rhythm and how critical that is. So I know you guys are going to get a lot out of this and be certain to check out Jason's website. You can go to beyondlongevitybook .com to check out his book Beyond Longevity and also his film where he traveled all around the world and studied some of the longest lived people, people who are aging really, really successfully, you can check that out at humanlongevityfilm .com. So again, you're in for a treat here. If you've not left us a five star review, now is the time to do that. Just go to Apple iTunes or wherever you listen to the podcast, scroll to the bottom or wherever it says write a review. Go ahead and leave us a five star review. When you do that, it helps us reach more people and impact more lives with this message. Thank you for doing that. Thank you for being a part of our community and let's go into the show. Well, Jason, always great to connect. And I know we've talked in the past and I had mentioned how much I really enjoyed your book. I mean, I talked about it in the intro, but I love this book, Beyond Longevity, phenomenal book and anybody that's interested in aging and longevity. This is the go to books, really the best book that I've read on that topic. And so just really appreciate your wealth of knowledge and really appreciate your overall perspective on this. And I'm excited to really, really dive into some of these topics that you discussed in the book and really starting with this idea of what is longevity, right? Because that's kind of something that most people think they know, right? But it's a little deeper than what most people really understand. Yeah, well, I appreciate that. The kind where it's really from all the work that you do, it means a lot. So thank you for that. And yeah, it's interesting. We're in such an interesting time when it comes to longevity because we have this new medicine that's coming online with stem cells and biologics, which is essentially dipping back into our own innate intelligence. So that's an interesting thing to explore. And then we have the other side of the coin, which is all this technology, which is interesting and also potentially dangerous and very kind of weird in another way. We can go down some really dark rabbit holes in that realm, and we kind of are in some ways. So we're at a very interesting nexus. I think how we think about aging and how we think about longevity is really, really important. There's historical context for aging and for longevity and for life itself as a cycle. So it's really important to, I think, really explore these things from a foundational principle. Because if we lose that, then we're going to start veering off into these random territories that are going to get us in trouble. And so for me, when I wrote the book, it's like longevity is an important thing. We want elders. We want really experienced people to guide our younger generations. There's a lot of benefits to increasing longevity on the planet. But then it's like, what is longevity? What is aging? How do we think about aging? It's a very deep topic. And I interviewed you for my film series, The Human Longevity Project. And I remember we interviewed 80, 90 health experts. You were one of them. And I asked this question to many of them, I said, what is aging? And not a single person gave me the same answer. And these are very, very intelligent people who do a lot of work in a lot of different realms in the health sciences. And so that's interesting. It's interesting the fact that we don't have a definition of biological aging. So I actually had to sit and think about that for what that is. And it's really a process. So a lot of the times when we're thinking about aging and anti -aging and longevity, what most people are actually talking about are the effects of, quote unquote, aging, the damage that accumulates over time as a result of aging. We still don't really know what aging is, what causes this process in an organism, be it salamander, a a whale, a tiger, or a human, right? But it's an innate process. So it's built into all these organisms, right? And so there's interesting things when it comes to aging itself. And so without going too deep into that rabbit hole, because we can get lost in that, it's important to recognize that damage is one thing, and aging is another thing. And I think we can slow the rate of aging. In fact, I'm quite confident we can do that. I'm not so confident that we can stop aging altogether. And I'm absolutely convinced that we can't anti -age, right? We can't go backwards. Now, look, we use these terms colloquially, right? You probably use it, I use it, right? And it's okay. But I think what I want to affect here is that the term anti -aging is really damage reversal, right? The ability to sort of turn back the clock from a damage perspective on a cellular level or an organ level. So in a sense, it's like anti -aging, but really, it's just cleaning up some damage. And we're utilizing the repair mechanisms that are built within us. But that's the important distinction is, yes, we can turn on repair. Yes, we can clean up damage. And no, we can't undo whatever aging is and whatever is actually guiding that process. Again, we don't know. Whatever is doing that, I'm confident that we sure as heck can't figure out how to undo that yet. Like that would be like Benjamin Button style, like going backwards and we start getting younger and, you know, in 10 years, I'm now 20 again. Like that is just not going to happen, right? So just want to like lay that framework down because I think it's really important as we have these discussions about longevity, what it is we're really talking about. And I think it is slowing the rate at which one ages and or cleaning up damage that has already accumulated. And we can do that to an extent because we have the mechanisms built within our biology. We have that magic within us. That's what's cool. Yeah, that's really good. I mean, we know that damage is going to happen. It happens to all of us. In fact, actually, it's to some degree, it's necessary. You know, it's a hormetic stressor that creates adaptation and creates a level of resilience with our body. So we know the damage is going to occur. We can't get around that. So then, you know, the other factor is how well we respond and recover. So I've heard the term, you know, healthy aging is really successful adaptations to the stressors that we're under and how successfully we're adapting. Absolutely. And it's a balance, right? Like if we lose this ability to destroy cells to, in other words, create death on a micro level, then we have cancer, right? So so we actually want cells to die. We need cells to die. We need mitochondrion to die, right? And that's a really critical aspect. In fact, there's a lot of longevity researchers that are in the mitochondrial sciences that are in the cancer sciences that are looking at these sort of rates of how much apoptosis do we want? How much autophagy do we want, right? If we have too much of something, it's bad. If we have too much of another thing, it's also bad. So there's a there's a dynamic balance that is always occurring inside the body. And this becomes the art form, if you will, of how do we do this throughout our lives, knowing that this is going to happen. We want it to happen. We want to actually encourage it to happen. And a lot of the things that we look at in the health world, right, when it comes to, again, exercise, sunlight, fasting, certain foods, these are all hormetic stressors, right? In other words, they are damage causing. They are they're innately creating a pressure on the system, right? Some sort of selective pressure, adaptive pressure that the that our organism has the amazing ability to both sense and then and then adapt and modify in order to meet that stressor, right? So that's what's really, really amazing about our human organism. And yet we push it too hard. Then it gets out of this hormetic zone and it gets into the straight damage, right? And yet again, just like if I were, well, actually, it was at the gym a few months ago and sliced my finger up and had to go get stitches and all that, right? And it was like, it looked like it went through a meat grinder. I mean, the nail was hanging off and I'm like, Oh my God. And yet the doc comes in there, throws in like four stitches through the nail bed and all this, but my finger miraculously heals, right? And right now there's a lot of scar tissue in there. So there's, there's some reorganization of the tissue itself, but over time, it's going to go back to a normal finger, like pretty much all the way, right? Like that's remarkable. So we have this intelligence within us. So no matter how much damage we cause, we can almost recover from anything. Like that's, what's really remarkable. And the younger that we are, because there's something important about youth itself, right? The amount of STEM cells we have, the, the, all the growth factors, all the magic that is within a young life form, there's vitality in there. Um, that does wane over time, right? That guy is part of the aging process, but when we sort of make mistakes early in life, we can still come back from them, right? So this is really remarkable. And that's, what's worth acknowledging here is that there's, it's really important to remember that there's an innate intelligence. There's a built in magic to us, right? And to honor that, to respect it and not sort of try to play God in every turn, because it gets us into trouble, right? To really trust the inbuilt humanity is really, really important in this process.
Fresh update on "dr" discussed on Stephanie Miller
"This isn't I think he's testing it out yeah but this this just goes to show you you've got to put this mother in jail you've got it this even gag orders are not going to work even even if you widen the gag order so a judge and go on but impose the limited gag order directed to Trump to remove his media post targeting and attacking by name the judge's law clerk the Trump then issued an attack targeting the entire legal system a tissue you know Letitia James etc so yeah judge Engron's order barred Trump from posting email or speaking publicly about any of my staff it did not extend to any officer of the court witnesses or anyone else involved in the fraud case to which I would ask heads one or ladies of our why not I think it's because officers of the court can get security much easier than a clerk can Yeah, I just I can't believe the space we're operating in yes Trump, but trothed her Disgraceful this case should be dismissed immediately posted a photo of her with it said Girlfriend god my while the judge ordered these social media posts taken down. There's nothing it could be done about The email blast Trump sent to millions of his followers with her picture in person asking for money Yes, of course, but anyway, I okay just I can't I'm having trouble All righty, um, why high and proud Stephanie You should fall I don't know. Well, I never almost had it all not at Who said you want to come at me and call me a rhino you can kiss my ass you Go can around talking your big game and thumping your chest on Twitter. Come on my office and have a debate mother who said that Minnie Mouse, no, that would be a Chip Roy. Oh, yeah to Matt Gaines Chip Roy not a putt -putt outside Marilla we have determined that before I just wanted to reiterate Chip Roy's a guy right? They all seem a little tense don't Hey, fight. You are literally all equally awful. There's nothing to fight about you're all So so awful very tightly wound there on Capitol Hill, by the way attention mainstream Both sides don't do it John Harwood. Thank you tweeted if American politics quote -unquote Broken were we'd have seen things happen like this when Democrats controlled the house, but we didn't what's broken very specifically Is the Republican Party? Yes, sir. Thank you. Let in half. Can you how many? Nancy Pelosi What she served 11 T billion years. She had the same Margins that Kevin McCarthy did. Yep. Oh my god this clown show only under Republicans. Yeah, Luke Zaleski said America can rest easy knowing the Republican streak of making everything worse remains unbroken. I mean, I Don't know how one person votes for that. You just want that complete chaos and incompetence And just I I don't even know what to say. All right. Hey, we we still have a man meet Wednesday People don't like change don't freak out but we we've taken your Malcolm Nance crystals and substituted them for dr. Red Leonard Yes, Malcolm Nance will be here tomorrow. He's doing something fancy today. Yes. He is. Are we Let's say no. Oh tomorrow. Oh, well, that's how fancy trouble you almost said it's Okay, so dr. Red Leonard has graciously agreed to switcheroo. So we have Bob Seska, dr. Red Leonard and Carlos Elsrocki and tomorrow we will have Carl Irish Malcolm Nance and maybe somebody else cuz Dana can't be oh, no. Okay. Well, and then some fillings of fantastic blank here was something we're gonna try that Do you want to tell the people who you booked you and Chris the team Jody it was Jody Who did Jody book next week? We have on Has to be Hutch. Oh my god,
A highlight from Parents Versus Perverts with Pastor John Amanchukwu and Dr. Eric Nepute
"Hey, feeling unsure about your finances these days? You're not alone. That's why Noble Gold Investments is here to help. Just hear it straight from the people who they've helped. The Noble crew walked me through everything with no stress. With their help, I could finally sleep easy at night. And now this month, Noble Gold Investments is handing out a free 5 -ounce silver America the Beautiful coin if you qualify for an IRA. Invest in gold and silver with Noble Gold Investments. Go to noblegoldinvestments .com right now. That is noblegoldinvestments .com right now. Hey, everybody. It's time for The Charlie Kirk Show. Pastor Jon Amanchukwu joins the program. We discuss many different things, including the school board project, the parents' party versus the perverts' party. Jon Amanchukwu is doing great work to move the ball forward in that regard. Email us as always. Freedom at CharlieKirk .com. Subscribe to our podcast. Open up your podcast app and type in Charlie Kirk Show and get involved with Turning Point USA at TPUSA .com. That is TPUSA .com. Buckle up, everybody. Here we go.
Fresh update on "dr" discussed on The Hair Radio Show with Kerry Hines
"Well on that note. I just wanted to remind everybody the report again is called titled parents in prison And again, our guest today, Dr. Nasko Ganoush from the sentencingproject.org And you can read the entire report there I'm sure you'll feel pretty much like us so definitely check it out there and also We'll we'll have a version of this on our website for hair radio.com members again. Dr. Ganoush Let's not do five years. We want you back again soon. Please come back and join us you help to keep us on track In this community the hair radio So It's not Difficult May never Feel I know Me Is Me I wanna die like a morning Like a single morning light I think I know you more than you know yourself I love you I love you Love you Love you Love you I love you I wanna die like a morning light I think I know you more than you know yourself I love you I love you I wanna die like a morning light I think I know you more than you know yourself I love you I wanna die like a morning light Like a beautiful little light Like a beautiful light Like I feel the sun in the morning, like I feel the moon at night I know you, I feel you, yeah I know you, I love you, I love you I know you, I love you, I love you I know you, I love you, I love you Get organized by prioritizing your week's workload Hi everybody, this is Queen Treat and I'm starting out the hair radio show with Terry Crystalgum, fond of his way hair and body and I love the hair radio show Hello everybody, I'm Valerie from validate your beauty I am giving a shout out to the hair radio morning show, Terry Hines It's time to rise and shine with the hair radio morning show with Terry Hines Alright, we're back live, it is Wednesday morning, it's October 4th, 2023 That was a break and a half Michael Hopkins, all the way from beautiful Spassaling, Virginia Great to have you with us, it's about 8.14 New York time Oh yeah, good morning 7.14 for Central Time Zone folks, good to be with you sir Yeah, that was a long break Oh yes it was Terry Hines, yes it was We normally, yeah you're usually on with us so that's, today we did things a little differently But I think we're going back to our normal routine I like you on 7.30 coming in strong and so that's where we'll be headed back to on tomorrow's broadcast But it was still a very interesting talk, it really was Oh yes, yes it was Yeah, Dr.
A highlight from Touching the whole world of communications, Infobip democratizes interactions between business and people, Infobip Podcast
"This is Doug Greenin. I'm the publisher of DR Publications. I'm very pleased to have with us today, Ivan Mestajevic, who's the Chief Business Officer of Infobib. Ivan, thank you for joining with me. Thank you for having me with you. Thank you for recording this live at the Mobile World Congress Las Vegas 2023. It's been a great show. I understand you just came back from doing a speech during your presentation. Yes, I just had a presentation in the industry city. What were you speaking on? So I was actually telling how two megatrends that are colliding now, technology megatrends like generative AI and rise of super apps like kinds of WhatsApp, rich messaging are transforming industries. financial And what are we seeing there? Well, I'm going to look forward to hearing a little bit more about that in just a second. Ivan, could you tell us what is Infobib? So Infobib is a cloud communication as a service company with a global footprint. So we are present, our services are present more or less in all countries of the world. Last year we touched two thirds of all mobile devices in the world and we have physical offices in 77. So we have truly global footprint and one communication platform where companies can come and satisfy all of their communication needs. So it's businesses and communication between businesses and people. So that's also our purpose to democratize future interactions between businesses and people. So to be very concrete, if you're an Uber and you want to go hundreds through and thousands of telcos, you'll come to a company like us, connect, and we'll manage your communication in a safe and secure way. And in the same way like we do with SMS messaging, we have all other channels, voice, email, video, various chat channels, social media messengers, so all there. And then that's not enough. We are bringing one integrated end -to -end platform that can enable businesses to build engagement flows on these channels, like customer journeys. They can enter deep into the channel and build flows within the channel. So with all of this at hand, we are helping businesses also transform their digital customer journeys. So I understand with all this work that you're doing, you've actually gotten recognized by Gartner as a leader. Yes, we are very proud of this recognition as a leader. We are the leader in the latest and first inaugural Gartner Magic Quadrant for CPaaS, and it comes as a recognition of everything we've done. We haven't invested a lot in marketing because we're an engineering powerhouse. Jokingly, sometimes people within companies say for every dollar that somebody invests in marketing, we invest too in engineering. But I think the testimonials from our customers around the world and in the United States, as well as the breadth of the capabilities that we have with the channels, with the platform, with the engagement tools I spoke about, and magnitude of various use cases across industry verticals that we've done, got us there. So we're looking forward, driving further digital change with our customers based on that. And to get that recognition as a leader doesn't just mean that you have very innovative ideas, but it also, I think, means that your solutions are robust. Yes, very robust. So actually that's an interesting part. I'll spend three minutes explaining. So we are actually a so -called true full stack CPaaS provider. So by Gartner's in a cloud communication, the stack has kind of five layers. So we run extremely powerful infrastructure. I would call it like a hyper network where we are linking 850 telcos around the world into that hyper network. So we can channel communication like voice and SMS and MMS. These telcos, we are connected with major chat app providers. And then we have 43 data centers around the world, 40 are running in our private cloud because the volume, but also requirements for security and compliance, the communication we run need to be super secure and we need to control this. So that's kind of that very solid, rock solid infrastructure layer. On top of that, we have channels and these channels are managing extremely large volumes. So in the United States on Black Friday, in one day, we're managing around 3 billion, close to 3 billion messages through the network. And there is no delay. Everything is delivered perfectly. And then, as I said, we have around 18 to 20 channels, depends how you count, anything from SMS, MMS, social media messages and so forth to video, voice, email, et cetera. So it's one stop shop. But it's not only that. What makes it even more robust is we are working with major B2C platforms like kinds of Microsoft and so forth that serve other businesses. So we built a platform layer to automate their work and provision communications rapidly to them. And then on top of that, the fourth layer, we have all end to end platform that helps people automate their marketing in conversational chat channels that provide customer support within the chat that build various chatbots, generative AI bots, rule based bots, intent bots in these channels. And finally, we have a big ecosystem of partner that is exposing their partners, that's exposing their product in our exchange layer. So just to give an example, embedded insurance is one of those examples. If you're using messaging to book your travel somewhere, you can integrate from our exchange this API for embedded insurance and you can offer insurance in the same flow. Very easy to build. So that's kind of, sorry, it might be overwhelming, but it's a pretty kind of robust platform. It's very crowded in infrastructure. You have channels, but then you have tools that can help you extract so much value from these channels. You know, it's interesting to talk about the evolution of communications channel now, that you're one of these companies that millions of people have done business without knowing that they've done this. Yeah. You mentioned Black Friday, you know, millions and millions of customers, people just, you know, use your ideas and projects seamlessly and take it for granted that they've been able to do commercial things. It just has to work. It just has to work. So yeah, let's talk about that because that is part of, I think, that bigger picture. You know, we are here at Mobile World Congress. Where do you see it all going? What are your comments on evolution of communications? So I heard something today in a panel where I was, it's very technology mega cycle because many different tech trends are colliding like cloud and edge, like network and 5G. But the two most important one for our industry is the rise of generative AI and the analytics and rise of so -called super apps. So the fact that like WhatsApp is now much more than a messaging channel. It's not just an app, it's a super app. It's a super app. You can do commerce, you can do payments. It can be like a currency in a way. There are others that are really providing same or similar experience like Apple messages for business or iMessage for business, Google messages. Those are these Google messages on your Android phone and various other, you know, smaller providers around the world. And some allegedly through the press, some others contemplating to enter this space like Twitter. I think with these two trends, you all of a sudden are creating what I call a third pillar of digital transformations for companies. So, you know, you have the physical branches, let's say banking, that was my speech. That was yesterday. Today everybody has like a web portal or a platform and then an app and some omni -channel. I think that's the second pillar. So digital and then the third pillar. So apps and web are two pillars and I think the third pillar of digital transformation will become these conversational experiences where you can build very seamless, very cool customer journeys in chat channels for consumers. It'll feel like talking to a friend, talking to their favorite brand and all of this can be largely automated through use of AI. So you can get into like your favorite iMessage app and say, hi, I want to find a football match or a baseball match in Las Vegas. What's today on the program? And it'll, you know, the bot will respond and say, hey, here's what's on schedule today. Do you want to buy the tickets? You will click and you buy tickets there in your messaging app. That's what I'm talking about. And my speech was some work with some major banks around the world where we actually completely built out this third pillar of digital transformation in addition to apps and apps in the conversational channels and experiences that we had. And just to say, because I think you already might be interested, the conversions and marketing cases are two, three, four, even up to fivefold versus what you get with best email and messaging marketing and customer service. This is actually kind of almost oxymoron. We reducing cost 30 to 50 percent while increasing net promoter score three to fivefold because you don't need to wait. You can take resolutions rapidly. So that's kind of the impact that this will have. So that's where the communication, I think it'll go. You know, Evan, you know, we're here again at Mobile World Congress, very competitive market, lots of companies that are kind of summer partners and so on. How do you position Infogib? It seems like you're more of a cooperative company as opposed to, you know, very competitive. Very good question. So in one of the previous reports, Gartner actually put us in a category that is called co -creator because we work with others and co -create solutions. So fundamentally for me, there are two philosophies, especially in tech space, how you can approach things. So one is like big mega platform companies that own 80 percent of anything, and then they're sort of small plugins on top of them, but they're taking the whole cake. And the other one is more an ecosystem approach where you tie up multiple partners to create value for end consumers. So these partners would be telcos from a network perspective that could be tech providers that brings everything together and then vertical, let's say, solutions or players that are working to deliver that value. And I see more Infogib in a second camp where we really want to build an inclusive ecosystem where we can work with partners to co -create solutions for our consumers. And that sort of liberates human creativity, doesn't it? It creates new markets and new ideas and things nobody's ever thought of as opposed to, I like how you said that, cornered markets. Yes, I actually strongly believe in that we're just at the beginning building things together with our partners, but I really believe that yes, that'll allow small, medium, big companies just to work together and accelerate that cycle of innovation. Ivan, I really want to thank you for joining me today, taking some time out of a very busy show here, learning a little bit more about Infogib and really learning about your actual philosophy and your approach to the market and all your innovations and so on. Where can we learn more about your company? Where can we learn more about Infogib? So we are present on all social media, our website Infobip .com. I think it gives a first preview on what we do and then from there you can contact us and have a deeper discussion. Ivan, I'm looking forward to our next podcast together but for now thank you very much for joining. Thank you for having me, I enjoyed our conversation.
A highlight from #466 Crypto October: Uptober or Octobear??
"Welcome to the Crypto Show. Your podcast for everything around crypto, blockchain, bitcoin and more. Here is your host, international blockchain expert, serial entrepreneur and investor, Dr. Julian Hasp. September is over. Are we going to see an October or is it going to be an October where we're going to have some bearish movement? Hey and welcome to today's video. My name is Julian. On my channel, it's all about making you crypto fit. I discuss the beautiful world of decentralization, blockchain, cryptocurrencies, much, much more. I try to put different views on all these topics. Obviously, on the one hand, as the CEO of Cake Group. Obviously, as an entrepreneur, business owner, very different views as a personal investor. Sometimes you want to take a risk off the table, on the table and then obviously from a regulator side as well. I work with a lot of governments and regulators and so different spins to all these various topics. Now, September is over. A lot of people expected September to be bearish and I want to be very fair, that included me. I was way more bearish on September. At the end, it turned out that the candle was slightly green, which was actually the exception. Most of September's are red historically in crypto. Now, why was it relatively bullish? Difficult to kind of say. I think probably two reasons. First, despite the Bitcoin spot ETF getting delayed, there is very strong consensus right now that we may see the Bitcoin spot ETF in January. So, a lot of people sitting there saying, look, this was kind of the plan in the first place. Anyways, everyone had expected it to happen next year. Who cares if it comes right now or in Q1. And I'm not going to sell because of that. So, I think that was the first reason. The second reason is what's happening today. Ethereum futures are starting. Ethereum futures ETF are starting today. So, that should drive some positive sentiment. Yes, I know that historically it has always led to a sell -off. But I don't really see this in this case because we didn't really see much of a run -up. Again, I don't think we're going to see a 50 % pump here and then a 50 % dump or in this case like a 33 % dump to kind of equalize it. But I think we're just going to see some positive sentiment and I think that's the key thing. We have to be clear with if we think that something is bullish or bearish in this kind of market. And then obviously, Saylor bought $150 million worth of Bitcoin in September. We don't know exactly the time span, but kind of in September. And so, yeah, I think that was a very strong kind of support. Now, this is very contrary to the stock market. The stock market got slaughtered in September. It was actually the worst month of the entire year. This is something that I've been talking about on the channel for so long that you have to be careful with stocks, especially after this really strong first half in the year. So this is just something that to kind of keep in mind and this is just something to really watch out for. So no surprises there. To me, the surprise was more that we actually had a very constructive September in crypto, less so that the rest of the market was more on the bearish side. I think surprising also to see how strong oil stocks are doing. I mean, oil is, well, pumping. So yeah, on the one hand, no surprise. And then on the other hand, going up. So that's kind of September. And I mean, that generally weak Q3, which in general, like this has nothing to do with crypto, this is the general markets, generally weak third quarter is over.
A highlight from IP#502 Adam Blai The History of Exorcism, Part 2 on Inside the Pages with Kris McGregor Discerning Hearts podcasts
"Discerninghearts .com presents inside the pages insights from today's most compelling authors I'm your host Chris McGregor and I am delighted to be joined by Adam Bly who is a church to create expert on religious demonology and exorcism for the Pittsburgh Diocese he's helped train exorcists for over 15 years and has attended hundreds of solemn exorcisms his journey started in brainwave research and psychology and is now focused on the spiritual realities of miracles angels demons and possessions he's also the author of several books including the exorcism files with Adam Bly we go inside the pages of the history of exorcism published by Sophia Institute press we now continue with part two of our conversation a lot of times we look at those things that the action of the enemy that is what 90 % is temptation the our father lead us not into temptation but also as we just said the oppression and obsession those are things that can be dealt with especially in the sacramental life that we have within the mass within confession isn't it been said Adam that one good confession could be worth of a hundred exorcisms these are all just kind of turns a phrase but essentially yes for the average person the average Catholic who has access to the sacraments deliverance comes primarily through the sacramental graces and that means baptism confirmation confession and the mass those are the the mechanisms that sanctifying grace comes into your life for the average person and then of course matrimony for some people people underestimate the importance and power of the sacramental graces and they want the drama of the exciting prayer thinking you know you'll do this kind of magical incantation and make these problems go away versus the person doing the the work of conversion in themselves of making it to mass of having a good confession of doing the work of building a daily prayer life all of those things are actually what lead to deliverance primarily it's not just the exciting prayers if a person is unwilling to make any changes in their life is an unwilling to walk away from sin is essentially unwilling to have conversion in their life usually the prayers don't work because Jesus is looking for conversion and change so if somebody has done something to get into trouble spiritually they can't just come to the church and say well wave the magic wand and make the suffering go away I don't like it but I'm not gonna change my life because Jesus knows our hearts and so I've seen this over the years that even in the case is a full -blown possession he wants to see spiritual growth in the person he wants to see a movement towards him and trust and love and a turning away from sin in addition to coming to the church for prayers and so the sacramental grace is for the person that isn't possessed actually that is the engine that drives deliverance it's so important that in your book you have a section called Jesus as exorcist and that ultimately that's the lesson is the turning towards him right summately and that's what the team in their particular response to the individual is helping that individual to turn towards them it's not so much it is the actions of what they're doing during the liturgy that's what it is exorcism is a liturgy but it's that reception of that person to a life of faith is that a fair way of saying it yes that's that's a big part of it they also are repenting of their sins through sacramental confession if they're Catholic and then another important piece that most people don't think about is they're forgiving the sins of others and so a demon can hold on to or it gets traction from our sins that we're unwilling to let go of or keep trying to let go of and get away from but they can also hold on to when we are unforgiving of the sins of others that have hurt us and so as we know from the our father forgive us our sins as we forgive those who have sinned against us we know that God wants us to forgive as he forgives us you know the parable of the king who forgives the debt of the one slave and then that slave goes and beats up another slave and says give me you know the little bit you owe me and then when the the king finds out about this he throws the first guy who he had forgiven who's now being mean in turn in jail so we see this played out time and time again God expects us to be merciful and that that is part of it and then you know in an interesting twist sometimes the unforgiveness towards yourself becomes a stumbling block to total freedom because if a person feels they deserve to be punished and suffer and they're not forgiving themselves even though they know they've been sacramentally forgiven they even understand and believe Jesus has forgiven them but if they feel that they can't forgive themselves and that they deserve this that also gives the demon traction to hold on so there's kind of a pastoral process that is woven through exorcism over time working with the person outside of the sessions before and after and chatting with them and you know basically spiritual direction and that's the part that's missing in the movies oh yeah that's an incredible part of it because as I alluded to earlier you know it's the opening of doors I mean we can for example I have priests come through our house and bless our homes place Benedictine metals at windows go through the whole ritual as family but then we go downstairs and put on a television screen or open up online and allow something that's evil in character into our house or to do actions what was the point of the of the prior blessing I don't think we appreciate the fact that there is a need for repentance and a conversion of action not just of words and correct yeah and again Jesus knows our hearts so we can't just give lip service to these ideas because he knows what's going on with us for real and he's looking for real conversion and so you know it's just so important because ultimately he doesn't allow this stuff just because he wants to allow it you know he doesn't enjoy the fact that we're suffering but he allows it as a corrective experience so we realize the thing that we're embracing and we turn and run back to it so ultimately he's looking for closeness with us and possession is something that happens to people that generally are running away from Jesus and are far from him and specifically are embracing demonic spirits in some way and so he's not allowing this to be mean he's saying I'm gonna let you see the monster that you've chosen hoping that the person will then turn away and come back to him no I thought it was really important in that particular section in closing from the exorcisms by Jesus that you point out that he does Commission the 12 but in the 72 as well to go out but it's important that it's not only the priests and the bishops who have the authority to cast out demons and that would be revealed over time but it took centuries in a way for the church to find the need to limit the exercise of the use of exorcism and you really broke that open I thought that was so fascinating the research you did on that well it was a journey the church went through and you know one thing we have to remember in the very early church it was just apostles and followers you would have the equivalent of a bishop in your city or your region who would be you know the current apostle but there wasn't this whole hierarchy of you know deacons and priests and formal offices within the church because we're you know for the first 300 years the church was under terrible persecution it wasn't this big wealthy institution with buildings and schools and everything else it was it was a struggling little movement and so we have to remember in those very early centuries there weren't priest exorcists because there weren't priests in the very beginning it quickly came about but again with the persecution in the early church things just weren't that organized and then as the church spread around the world communication wasn't there we didn't have an internet letters could take weeks months or never arrive you know sending information around the world at that time and so it was a very different world it took centuries for the church to figure out this ministry and then through hard experience and seeing how difficult the ministry is and how it can chew people up and how it can lead to pride which leads to destroying people and causing heresies to develop and all kinds of other problems the church wisely said we need to regulate this so that qualified people are doing it it's not just you know somebody deciding they're gonna pick it up because they'd like to the church wanted to make sure people were qualified and then had kind of a proper context to keep them safe and effective essentially yeah it isn't a game and there isn't something that you oh I'm fascinated I'm curious about this I want to explore more yes reading your book is the great way to do that if you have that inkling but the actual ministry of it there is so much involved and you go into the different types of exorcism and how they developed for anybody who wants to understand more about the free masonry dynamics that are addressed by exorcism that's fascinating but also it's a very real issue isn't it yeah so the minor exorcism what's sometimes called the Leonine exorcism because Pope Leo the 13th wrote it in 1890 was originally explicitly directed against Freemasonry it wasn't a general exorcism against the devil it was it was against Freemasonry and Freemasonry since it's you know within 20 years of it coming into existence in the world in the early 1700s the church was identifying it as the church's greatest enemy in the world and there's been you know papal statements I think there's at least seven different popes have made formal bulls and statements about Freemasonry condemning it reminding Catholics that their ex communicated if they become Freemasons which is still the case by the way and so yeah the the minor exorcism actually was all about Freemasonry and that's why I took that kind of a side in the book to explain the history of Freemasonry and where it came from so that we could see it kind of from the church's perspective and imagine you know how they were seeing Freemasonry and why that may have led to this prayer being written we'll return to inside the pages in just a moment did you know that discerning hearts has a free app where you can find all your favorite discerning hearts programming father Timothy Gallagher dr. Anthony Lewis Monsignor John s of Deacon James Keating father Donald Haggerty Mike Aquilina dr. Matthew Bunsen and so many more they're all available on the free discerning hearts app over 3 ,000 spiritual formation programs and prayers all available to you with no hidden fees or subscriptions did you also know that you can listen to discerning hearts programming wherever you download your favorite podcasts like Apple podcasts Google Play I heart radio Spotify even on audible as well as numerous other worldwide podcast streaming platforms and did you know that discerning hearts also has a YouTube channel be sure to check out all these different places where you can find discerning hearts Catholic podcasts dedicated to those on the spiritual journey show your support for streaming platforms such as Apple podcasts Google Play Spotify and more with a collection of insightful podcasts led by renowned Catholic spiritual guides such as father Timothy Gallagher Monsignor John sf dr.
A highlight from The Guardian Angels Building a Kingdom of Love with Msgr John Esseff
"Discerning hearts provides content dedicated to those on the spiritual journey to continue production of these podcasts prayers and more go to discerninghearts .com and click the donate link found there or inside the free discerning hearts app to make your donation thanks and God bless discerninghearts .com presents building a kingdom of love reflections with Monsignor John Assef Monsignor Assef is a priest of the diocese of Scranton Pennsylvania. He has served as a retreat director and confessor to St. Teresa of Calcutta. He continues to offer direction and retreats for the sisters of the missionaries of charity. Monsignor Assef encountered St. Padre Pio who would become a spiritual father to him. He has lived in areas around the world serving in the Pontifical missions a Catholic organization established by Pope St. John Paul II to bring the good news to the world especially to the poor. He continues to serve as a retreat leader and director to bishops priests and sisters seminarians and other religious leaders. Building a kingdom of love reflections with Monsignor John Assef I'm your host Chris McGregor. Angels are so much on my mind today to talk to you about and I would like to begin with the guardian angel. I was very much enamored of my angel as a child. Ever since I can remember my brother and I were roommates and we had in our room you know that picture of guardian angel guiding this child across a bridge and we certainly he and I had so many scrapes as children we have some of them in our book but as two boys growing up and we were so companions because I can't remember being my memories go way back but they they don't go back before my brother because I was only a year and a half old when he came along so I always had this companion and so it's kind of easy for me to believe that I have a companion the angel the guardian angel is given to us from the first moment of our conception the guardian angel is interuterine he is given to you from your mother's womb and from the first moment that that egg fertilizes that is for that seed fertilizes that egg that soul that's blown into that person who now is going to be that's the beginning that's the moment your guardian angel begins to protect you and watch over you so he's with you and assists you in your life in the womb because how many more things are being told to us these days about what happens to the child in the womb it's a whole life in there if you're a single birth if you're you know are you my mother tells the story about that what do they talk about when a child is turned around and I was a breach breath I was going to be a breach birth and what happened to me is I got turned around and there's like all kinds of assistance that goes on within the womb guardian angel is right there assisting you in the birthing you know I think so many times we've it's good for a mother to know that that baby is being watched over and protected how that life is there and how the mother loves that baby from the moment that she knows she's pregnant and so the the baby is being watched over and cared for within the womb and then in the birthing your guardian angel comes with you that that angel stays with you from that moment of conception not only until you die but if you fail to go to paradise that angel reminds people on earth to pray for you so often you know some people who are not yet and may be in purgatory and not yet settled in their in their home forever in heaven that angels work is to go to the people on earth or to others to pray for that soul and I really believe that many of us are reminded oh my grandmother or my uncle so -and -so or having a mass offered for so is really inspired by the angel who comes and asks why don't you have a mass said for your dad why don't you have a mass said for your aunt Tilly so that there's there's that reminder to pray for the dead so until that's also because even in the liturgy itself it says at the death of a person may the angel lead you into paradise may the martyrs receive you on your way so as we go into the eternal city the angels are individually created angels do not multiply like humans so therefore if there are six billion people in this universe and each one of us has a specific guardian angel then there must at least be six billion angels God in making angels we always hear scripturally that there are myriads you know what myriads is millions and billions he just makes them and he creates them individually the least angelic creature is greater than any human creation you know after all man is only half spiritual half of him is material or physical he's half animal half spirit so that our bodily part it's no less beautiful it's a creation that we have feet and arms and legs and and we have a sex to us know that individual creation of my body is a very beautiful creation God has made the the marvel of a human body you know when I go to doctors and see especially if a person becomes ill the functioning of a healthy organ and a body is such a magnificent the eye the complexity of what an ear is or what a face is so what a brain is this is a magnificent each one of us who are human have been given this body creation and we have be given a spirit which is that part of us we are a body soul composite so that when we do die it's not only that the soul goes on to live because that's the part of us that will live eternally that's the part of us that's immortal but so is our body going to be so when the body and we believe that it's going to be raised from the dead we believe in the resurrection of the body so that it will participate in the glory of God in heaven forever or in the damnation in the fires of hell or whatever there is for eternal damnation and torture so we do know that we have any we are not made to die we are made to live eternally and because of Jesus who gives us a new life we are called now to live eternally in heaven he has given us the opportunity of salvation when he died on the cross Jesus saved everyone from the time of the cross back to Adam and Eve but they were not able to enter into glory because of Adam and Eve sin so he by his death on the cross brought salvation to every human being from Adam and Eve down to the year 33 and from the third year 33 to the end of time so that the cross is the salvation of all of mankind the desire of God was to save all of the human family each member of that family has a guardian now I'd love to go over that prayer angel of God my guardian dear to whom God's love commits me here so that God has sent an angel to be with me to watch over me to guard and to assist me to enlighten me to inspire me to guide me so this and we usually like to use the word guard because I think each of us is dealing with a lot of hostility in the world in which we live so there's a protective nature to this friend of ours and be careful watch for yourself and these inspirations that we receive daily and how many times you know driving along there's like an inspiration of why don't you take this street instead of that or that some different you slow down here this is like our guardian protecting us and I I often think how important it is to develop that relationship with our guardian angel to become more familiar I developed a very strong relationship with my guardian angel I think I had it as a child I kind of lost it and then it came back to me very early in my priesthood and I remember meeting a long tradition with Carmelite nuns who said to me why don't you ask your guardian angel its name because your guardian angel has a name it's a particular spirit and if you ask your guardian angel what your name is you would be able to become more familiar because you could call him by name and you could become more dependent on him and ask him and and then develop a closer relationship with him because every guardian angel has a nature it's an angelic nature it is hugely powerful and not incidentally every guardian angel is not the lowest rank of angel you could have a guardian angel from the archangel class you can have an archang you can have an angel that's your guardian from the seraphim or cherubim or Thrones I'll talk about those choirs of angels because they have enormous power each one in gradation and they they come according to the power that was given to them in their nature which is vastly different from each other they are all invisible creatures but they are all creatures made by God who have this nature and it's a particular nature I'm starting off with guardian angels because they're the ones I think that we're most familiar with we'll return to building the kingdom of love with Monsignor John Essip in just a moment did you know that discerning hearts has a free app where you can find all your favorite discerning hearts programming father Timothy Gallagher dr.
A highlight from Biblical Motivation for Evangelism
"Well, as Albert already announced, as we give our attention to the study of God's Word this morning, I have been asked to do two special messages on the subject of evangelism this week and next. Today we want to talk about biblical motivations for evangelism, and next week we want to talk about how to pray evangelistically. I know that these are subjects that we have covered many times in the past, but I think it's still very relevant for us to revisit it. If you've been here for very much time at all, you know that we do an evangelism campaign in the fall and in the spring, and we try to shake it up a little bit as far as differences and details specific as to what we encourage you to do and ways we give you to participate in the event, et cetera, but it might interest you to know, am I not able to be heard? No, we're good, okay. So it might interest you to know that we don't really do this just for the sake of the campaign. In fact, our main focus in doing an evangelism campaign every spring and every fall is not because those are the two times a year that we are trying to do evangelism, we do two corporate exercises a year in order to help to both equip all of us and to remind each of us, as Albert pointed out at the beginning, that this is something we should be doing all the time. And that's why sometimes we go knocking on doors, sometimes we go to a park, sometimes we go to the laundromat, sometimes we have you invite friends and neighbors, coworkers, et cetera, and I would just say two things. Number one, with regard to Dan, wherever he went, so just so we're clear, no, Albert did not use my time. He used your time with his long announcement today, but no, I'm just kidding, well, not totally, but anyways. And then secondly, I would just add to what Albert said, which is I'd encourage you to start looking around and the people that maybe not are next door to you, nor down the street from you, but your family, your extended family, your coworkers, your friends, the people you meet at, I don't know, the gym, the bridge club or in your underwater BV stacking hobby group or whatever it is, there's got to be somebody that does not know Christ that you encounter and that you know and that you haven't shared the gospel with or haven't broached the subject of their eternal standing before God in a long time. And that's the person that you just thought of right now that I want you to have in your heart and your mind as we go through a study of a string of texts this morning and talk about reasons why we ought to be motivated to evangelism. You know, we've covered these topics in the past, but the one that we're addressing today is still very, very relevant because the first of all, evangelism is scary and it could cost you something. I mean, it really is. Sharing the gospel of Jesus Christ from the time that I first came to saving faith in Jesus Christ did not cost me a promotion at work, but it did change the way that people looked at me and related with me at work. Now I'm paid to be good. In those days, I was good for nothing. And most of you today are in the good for nothing category, right? That makes you number one, a better witness for Christ in many ways, because you're not the people that get discounted by most of the world as being Christians and sharing the gospel of Jesus Christ because you're paid to do it. You're doing it because not that I'm not doing it because I really want to. So if you didn't pay me, I'd still be here. But if if you if you want from a world's perspective, OK, at the end of the day, your testimony, you may think that if I could just get them to sit down and talk to Pastor Brian, then then maybe they get saved. You know something? Your testimony to them, to the people that you know, to the people that you interact with and relate to every day, every week, every month, every year, you have a more credible testimony with them than I do. I'm somebody they don't know. You're somebody they do know. However, if you start to share the gospel with somebody at work, somebody that works across the hall from you, somebody that you encounter that in a regular basis that cleans your teeth, that does your eye exams, that comes over and does your lawn or whatever, you start to share the gospel with them. And guess what? Yeah, they're going to look at your life different. And yes, it is scary to be more accountable. It is. In a sense, I could just say welcome to my life. And frankly, whether you realize it or not, as a Christian, that is your life. That absolutely is your life. And and so one of the reasons we need to be motivated for this is because it is scary and it could cost you something to stand and point people to Christ and stand up and be publicly identified with Jesus Christ. Not just on the day of your baptism, not just on Sunday when you're together with a bunch of us that are all in that same boat together. But as you live your life through your daily encounters, living for Christ and being recognized as one of his. OK, yeah, that can be scary, but that's the call of Christ, is it not? Is that not what Jesus called the disciples to from the very beginning? I don't just mean Peter, James, John and rest, I mean everybody. Secondly, it's good to be purposely motivated to evangelism and be reminded of this because it does require some degree of preparation. One of the reasons why I think some people are afraid to start to broach the subject is because they know they don't know their Bible well enough to answer all the questions and objections, can I just share with you a little secret? You know why it seems like I know most of the answers to the questions and even can? I mean, Michael, tell you this in class I go, that's a good question. You know what a better question would be and the question you ought to be asking is you want to know why I know that because for the last 30 plus years, that's what I've been doing. That's what I've been doing, and it didn't start when I went to seminary and it didn't start when I became a pastor. It didn't start when I started as a professor. It didn't start in the last week, last month, last year. It started when I first came to saving faith in Jesus Christ. I just started reading my Bible. I started purposely trying to learn my Bible and trying to obey it principle by principle, precept upon precept, book by book, chapter by chapter. And you know something? I mean, you start sharing the gospel with somebody if you can just be a humble servant of Christ and I sit down. Maybe I choose Dave. I sit down and I share the gospel with Dave and Dave goes, what about this? Instead of going, Oh no, Oh no, I don't know Dave's answer to Dave's question. I just go, Dave, that's a really good question. I know the Bible has an answer to it. I'm going to find that answer out and how about I get back to you? Or Ruben asks another question and it seems like a silly question, but all of a sudden I start thinking about it. Go, Oh, I don't know about that and it starts to shake my faith. Ever felt uncomfortable when an unbeliever asks a question that seems to undermine a fundamental faith and you're like, why did I even get into this conversation? I'm no good at this evangelism thing. I'm not going to do it. Can I make you? I'll make you a promise. When your faith gets shaken like that, when you actually study the scripture, you know you'll find. You'll find that God does have an answer. There is an answer. It's right there in the scriptures. You can work through it and find it and all of a sudden, after you had your faith challenged in a way, your faith will be stronger as a result of having been challenged there and found the answer. I know I've done it many, many, many, many, many times. Now, at this point, when you ask me something out in left field and I go, I had a student ask me this week. He's also pastoring. He says, hey, Dr Murphy, can I have a minute? Sure, and so we sit down. He says, this is what this is. Somebody in the church. They're asking about this, and it's some really far off thing in eschatology. He says, how would you answer that? I said, well, first of all, how? How are you going to answer it? He says, well, this is what I'm thinking so far, but I said, well, that's pretty good. I'll tell you this. No, I've never heard that question before, but I do know fundamentally the answer is always going to be going through this way, and this is what the scripture does say. And then as far as yours goes, go do your homework and come back and tell me what you learned and I'll. And I'll go chase it afterwards. You know something? You can't be shaken. Does the do you believe the Bible is true? Do you believe that it has everything pertaining to life and godliness in it like it claims? OK, then then they live and act like it. And don't be afraid to share the gospel with people who might ask questions that you don't know the answer to and don't use your your unfaithfulness to really spend time in scripture and pursue understanding of scripture. You want to know one of the things that have been a free motivation for me for years and years and years to keep studying the scripture is the fact that I committed myself to show up every Sunday and preach and teach to you. That's a free motivation. I mean, it is Sunday comes about the same time every week. Have you noticed now I get a break in the fall of an hour once. OK, and then I lose that hour I gained in the spring. OK, other than that, Sunday comes about the same. You want to know what my Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays are full of? The sense of the impending coming of Sunday. So I just work to be ready for it. And when I study the scripture, I know there's an answer. I know there's a point. I believe it's true, and I have never found God lacking answers to any question or objection anybody has ever raised. Never. And if you have trouble finding an answer because you've sat down with somebody and tried to share the gospel with them, well, listen, that's what the elders are for. That's what we're here for. Now I can promise you, Chuck's going to be snarky with you. Dan will probably graciously give you the answer. OK, I'll give you homework and then I'll grade it after you bring it back in and say you got it right or wrong. And Albert is probably a coin toss, but you just ask and we'll help you and then you go back to your friend and you share the gospel. You go back and give the answer. OK, that's that's that's what we're that's what we're talking about. You don't have to have the gift of evangelism. You're not in the 1st century. OK, there is no functional gift of evangelism after the 1st century that was unique to the time frame of the apostles. You want to know why there were miraculous gifts given like and prophecy languages or speaking in tongues and even the sign gifts like healing and administration and teaching. You want to know why those were miraculously bestowed in the 1st century? Because they started a church from nothing. And in order to have elders in the first month of a church's existence, God had to dispense some spiritual gifts that wisdom included and insight and direct revelation from God, etc. Plus, you didn't have the New Testament written yet. So that's unique to that occasion. And you had some people were gifted with the gift of evangelism. But you know what Paul says to Timothy? He doesn't tell him to exercise the gift. He says, do the work of an evangelist. And that's what we're all called to do.
Monitor Show 14:00 09-30-2023 14:00
"Today, ophthalmology residents use Fundamental VR and Orbis International's virtual training tool to practice surgeries. Dr. Renee Badrow says, with Fundamental VR, I can virtually practice cataract surgeries over and over in the metaverse. More training hours in the metaverse means increased access to quality care for patients in need. These are the ways surgeons are using the metaverse today. Learn more at meta .com slash metaverse impact.
Monitor Show 13:00 09-30-2023 13:00
"Today, ophthalmology residents use Fundamental VR and Orbis International's virtual training tool to practice surgeries. Dr. Renee Badrow says, with Fundamental VR, I can virtually practice cataract surgeries over and over in the metaverse. More training hours in the metaverse means increased access to quality care for patients in need. These are the ways surgeons are using the metaverse today. Learn more at meta .com slash metaverse impact.
A highlight from DC11 St. Jerome The Doctors of the Church: The Charism of Wisdom with Dr. Matthew Bunson Discerning Hearts Podcast
"Discerninghearts .com presents The Doctors of the Church, the Carerism of Wisdom with Dr. Matthew Bunsen. For over 20 years, Dr. Bunsen has been active in the area of Catholic social communications and education, including writing, editing, and teaching on a variety of topics related to church history, the papacy, the saints, and Catholic culture. He is the faculty chair at the Catholic Distance University, a senior fellow of the St. Paul Center for Biblical Theology, and the author or co -author of over 50 books, including The Encyclopedia of Catholic History and the best -selling biographies of St. Damien of Malachi and St. Kateri Tekakawisa. He also serves as a senior editor for the National Catholic Register and is a senior contributor to EWTN News. The Doctors of the Church, the Carerism of Wisdom with Dr. Matthew Bunsen. I'm your host, Chris McGregor.
Monitor Show 15:00 09-29-2023 15:00
"Today, ophthalmology residents use Fundamental VR and Orbis International's virtual training tool to practice surgeries. Dr. Renee Badrow says, with Fundamental VR, I can virtually practice cataract surgeries over and over in the metaverse. More training hours in the metaverse means increased access to quality care for patients in need. These are the ways surgeons are using the metaverse today. Learn more at meta .com slash metaverse impact.
A highlight from #465 Ethereum Futures ETF approved?! New All-Time High incoming??
"Welcome to the Crypto Show. Your podcast for everything around crypto, blockchain, bitcoin and more. Here is your host, international blockchain expert, serial entrepreneur and investor, Dr. Julian Hasp. Are we seeing an Ethereum future CTF coming out relatively soon? Hey and welcome to today's video. My name is Julian. On my channel it's all about making you crypto fit. I discuss the beautiful world of decentralization, blockchain, cryptocurrencies. And today we're going to discuss the second largest cryptocurrency, Ethereum. We're going to discuss a potential approval of an Ethereum futures ETF. Maybe even today on Friday, but maybe also only beginning of next week. Looks very promising. I'm going to give you some price targets. Some kind of things that I'm going to be looking for. And I'm going to give you a bit of what my course of action is going to be in all of that. So let's dive right in. First and foremost, because of the impending US shutdown, the SEC seems to speed run a lot of those applications. While the Bitcoin ETFs, and these are spot ETFs, all got delayed to January it looks like. And again, this doesn't mean that it's guaranteed to be approved in January, but at least the decision is going to happen ready in 2024. The Ethereum futures ETF seemed to be taking a different turn. First and foremost, there is a mixed futures ETF of Bitcoin and Ethereum with a 10 % Ethereum allocation, 90 % Bitcoin. That's going to be switched to 50 -50 next week. And that seems to have been approved already. And we can see this in the market. Suddenly, the futures all started to really jump up and generate quite a spread to spot. So someone is buying those futures and it's, I mean, sure, this can happen by anyone. But it's very likely that we're seeing these futures buying because the market or these players are getting ready to be listed. So it looks very promising. We don't have pure Ethereum futures ETFs yet. We have it for Bitcoin, but not for Ethereum. It's very likely that we're going to see an approval today on Friday or maybe beginning of next week. And this would be monumental for Ethereum. A lot of people are saying, oh, this is going to just crash the price of Ethereum. A couple of thoughts on this. First, if you look back on Bitcoin in 2021, a big part of the massive rally was actually those futures ETFs. Sure, afterwards it totally crashed. But this also has had a lot to do more with M2, in my opinion, getting completely compressed interest rates going up than anything else. So I'm not bearish on the Ethereum futures ETF. One has to be very careful, though, in what does the price do. The best scenario here would be that we are seeing maybe a rally up to 2000 or something, right, like a 10%, 20 % rally. I think that would be fantastic. But I think if we're going to see now suddenly a 50 % or 100 % rally, that would really scare me as well. And I would get very cautious on this. So I think the ideal scenario on this would be a strong bullish trend, but not like a 100 % pump or something. So I hope you understand where I'm coming from when I say, you know, I'm bullish on Ethereum, but I'm also not hoping that we're going to see 100 % kind of massive pump and then afterwards a dump. In general, such a futures ETF is definitely bullish because Ethereum doesn't have any institutional rails so far. And this would really be some rails. Now, suddenly everyone can invest in those ETFs, any pension fund could. So sure, they would all love to have a spot ETF, but futures ETF is kind of the second best here. And so you're going to see massive, massive drive. And you can see this also, the Ethereum price is outperforming Bitcoin at the moment. And this is something that I'm actually expecting going forward all the way until we may see a Bitcoin spot ETF. Until that point, I would be surprised if Ethereum rather underperforms simply because there's more speaking for Ethereum at the moment. We have the futures ETF, we have the dank sharding that's planned for November -ish. So it looks all very promising. And I sent out an email already. If you're not getting those emails, head over to ceonews .bake .io and really have a read on all those kind of strategies and ideas. At the moment, if you are not dollar -cost averaging into Ethereum, I mean, you can also dollar -cost average into Bitcoin. I'm also dollar -cost averaging into DeFi chain. If you're not doing this at the moment, you're either not believing that these futures ETFs are going to come out or you're in general bearish. But, I don't know, I am doing this and I think at the moment it makes just a lot, a lot of sense. By the way, on Bake, we do have a really cool dollar -cost averaging promotion right now where you even have the chance to win a Tesla. So if you want to check this out, head over to bake .io and have a look. Let me know your thoughts. What do you think? Do you think the Ethereum futures ETFs are going to get approved in the next two to three days? Do you think it's going to be bullish for the price? What is your course of action here? And again, I'm dollar -cost averaging. I'll stay long. I may take profits if the rally is too crazy, but like a 10 -20 % rally is not something that I'm going to take profit on. But if this suddenly becomes a 100 % rally, and look, this is possible, right? 100 % rally, suddenly we're shooting up to, I don't know, $3 ,000, $4 ,000 on Ethereum. It's easily possible because suddenly you have this institutional money coming in, then I would take profits, but not if it's like a 10 -20%. That's it. If you love these videos, let me know in the comments, share the video with other people, and I hope to see you soon with some more nice insights into the markets. Stay safe, stay healthy, subscribe to the channel, and I'll see you next time. Thank you so much. It was truly trillion. Bye -bye. Unfortunately, we are already at the end of today's episode. If you find The Crypto Show helpful and would like to continue being a part of it, don't forget to subscribe so you are notified when we have the next episode out. If you want to do me a huge favor, please leave a review. It literally only takes a few seconds, but it helps the podcast platforms to rank this show. Hear you next time. Julian.
A highlight from The Ministry of Evangelism
"Welcome to the Heart for God podcast. With many years of experience pastoring and helping to start churches, Dr. Jim Townsley has some practical and biblical advice that can be a great help to you and your ministry. On this podcast, Dr. Townsley and other guests with special expertise cover a variety of topics. His goal is to help you lead your church to be a healthy, strong, and balanced ministry, and for your family to be happy, healthy, and living for the Lord. Welcome to the podcast today. I'm glad that you joined us. I have with me here Brother Matt Barber, and he is an evangelist. He's been at our church since Sunday. This is now Wednesday, so he's had several opportunities to speak to us and preach the Word of God. Matt, it's good to have you with us this morning. Good to be here. It's a pleasure. So I want you to just say a little bit about your background, who you are, your family, what God has called you to do, and where you were before. Well, I was raised in a pastor's home. I had great opportunities to hear the gospel. I got saved as a child. When I was 16, the Lord finally got a hold of my heart, and I surrendered to him, and that's when I felt called to preach. I went on to Bible college. I went to Baptist College of Ministry up in Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin, back in the early days of the college there, and that's where I met my wife. So a lot of good things happened in those days. And then our first ministry was in Woodridge, Illinois, where I went there as an assistant pastor. So that's in the Chicago area? Yep, that's right, southwest suburbs of Chicago. And within six months, I found myself the pastor of the church, and we stayed there for 13 years. And you have family? Yes, sir. Yep. So my wife, Chelsea, and then we have five children, and so the Lord's blessed us richly. And the years at Woodridge were wonderful. We learned a lot. The church grew. It had been through a lot, and we were kind of in a re -establishing, rebuilding phase at the church. And then in 2018 and 2019, I began to feel the Lord stirring my heart towards evangelism, and that's where I felt called originally. And by 2021, the Lord finally gave us the green light, and we stepped out by faith. And so we've been traveling full -time now the last two years. So stepping out by faith is no small exaggeration, because for an evangelist, to get started, people don't know you, they don't know your name. So how does that all come about? How do you end up getting meetings? Well, that's a good question. When I first announced it to our church, they were shocked that we were moving on, but I felt that the church was ready for another hand at the till, so to speak. The church was established, and I guess they thought that I was going out into evangelism by popular demand, and that was not the case. I didn't have anything on the schedule, and I was just trusting the Lord. I expected to be working full -time or part -time as we got meetings lined up, but God and His mercy just allowed the meetings to come in. And they didn't come in all at once, but the Lord stayed ahead of us by three or four weeks or a month or two, and He just filled up our year. We found ourselves traveling two or three weeks a month, plus Sundays and Wednesdays here and there, different places that first year. This second year has been a lot more busy. We spent the whole summer just packed all the way through. We're out west and got to see some beautiful country. But the best thing is we've been seeing God's blessing and seeing God just confirm the step of faith with meetings and with fruit. Dr. Darrell Bock So you're traveling with your family. So you've got a pole -behind trailer, and you've got seven people in that thing. How do you live in that? David Jones Well, you know, the Lord already provided the Ford Excursion. That's right. It's a 2002 Excursion. It's the gas kind, the gas guzzler, but we already had the Excursion, and when the Lord was stirring us up to go, of course, the first question is, can we do this? And the first thought is, no, we can't do this. This is impossible. But then we began to look into it, and we found some pole -behind travel trailer options that would work for our family. In fact, we only found one option big enough that I could actually haul with our truck. And so it's got several slide -outs, and it has a lot of roomy space for the kids to sleep. I say roomy in relative terms, but it works for us. It's tight, but we've been doing fine the last couple of years. Dr. Darrell Bock So you've been a pastor. Now you're traveling as an evangelist. There's got to be a pretty good perspective you have. What is the difference in what are some of the things that people might be interested in, the difference between being a pastor and being on the road as an evangelist? David Jones Well, there's some stark differences, and I guess just going back to the root of it is there are two different gifts in the Bible. We have them listed in Ephesians, Chapter 4. Of course, you have the foundational gifts of the apostles and prophets. Those are no more because the foundation has been laid. But then it goes on to mention evangelists and then pastors and teachers, and I think pastor -teacher is kind of the one idea of pastoring and teaching a flock. So what is the evangelist? Well, if you think about it in the order of events, before you have a church, you have to have gospel preaching so people can be saved so you can have a church, right? So evangelist, an the word evangelist comes from the word evangel or gospel. So an evangelist preaches the gospel, but all of us do that, right? But it's a special gifting that focuses on the gospel. So as an evangelist, I think God gives a special desire, burden, boldness, or even I think also clarity in preaching the gospel so that people can understand. And that's not something to boast of, it's just something that God begins to reveal what your strengths are, what his giftings are. So evangelism is a pioneering gift. Oftentimes evangelists will plant churches, but that's not always the case. My older brother Nathan is a pastor. He planted a church. He would not call himself an evangelist, but he planted a church. So God can use different gifts for different things. I was an evangelist, but I was pastoring for 13 years. But the whole time, I knew I was an evangelist who was trying really hard to be a pastor. It's hard to explain that, but I knew that. But I'm thankful for that background so I could understand the ins and outs of being a pastor and how a church works. But an evangelist is a pioneering gift. You lay the foundation. But an evangelist can also be a restorative gift. I think of Paul. Obviously Paul was an apostle, but if you look at the way he traveled, he was trailblazing. And that's not something just an apostle can do. There were others who did that. In fact, when Paul and Barnabas split up, Barnabas took Mark, and he went off in a different direction doing the same thing that Paul was doing. So there were many who were traveling around in an itinerant way, preaching and laying new foundations through church planting. But then Paul continuously came back and had a desire to circle back and establish and strengthen the churches that he had been a part of. Well, that's itinerant work. I think in America we see a lot of the typical evangelist who travels itinerantly, preaches revival meetings. But that's not unfounded. There's a basis for that in Scripture. I just think the evangelist is more than a revival man. An evangelist can plant churches. An evangelist can go to the mission field. But I think there is a desire in evangelists to not only plant or lay a foundation, but then to be used of God to establish or to even bring an outside perspective that can help a church. And the pastor is there day in, day out. God uses that outside perspective and that special outside gifting to complement the pastor and to help the church grow. Dr. Darrell Bock So what would you say your goal is? As you go from church to church, what is your purpose and goal? What do you feel you want to accomplish by doing that? Dr. Mark Bock Well, a lot of evangelists focus on the word revival, and that's a good word. It's actually more of an Old Testament word, although we see the concept in the New Testament as well. But basically the way I look at it is churches need to thrive and new churches need to be started. My role in that would be to preach the gospel so folks can be saved. But then if I'm going back through established churches, then my goal is to see churches restored, revived to a place where they can grow again. And obviously individuals in that church being, to use another word, quickened. David talked about that. He says, quicken thou me according to thy word. And I think the evangelist can be used of the Lord to have God's power to open eyes, to quicken, to revitalize a church so they can grow. Not that he brings revival with him. Not that he has anything better than the pastor has. But it's a different gifting that complements the work of the pastor. Dr. Darrell Bock So a different train of thought here. From the perspective of a pastor, having an evangelist come into your church, how can a pastor best prepare to have an evangelist come, and how can he take care of him while he is there? Well, I mean, going back to Ephesians 4, they're called the gifts of the Holy Spirit to the church, right? So the pastor, I think people see that clearly, the pastor is a gift to a church. If you have a pastor, you have a gift. God has gifted and blessed your church. But I think sometimes pastors forget that the evangelist is also a gift to the church. And there are many pastors now who aren't having evangelists for various reasons. And I would say they're robbing their church from a gift that God wants to give them. Not because the evangelist is so special, because it's a gift God designed for the health of the church. So knowing, seeing it as a gift that God has established, make room for it, you know, promote it.
A highlight from #464 How to determine Bitcoins value? The most important parameters!
"Welcome to The Crypto Show, your podcast for everything around crypto, blockchain, bitcoin, and more. Here is your host, international blockchain expert, serial entrepreneur, and investor, Dr. Julian Hasp. Are there parameters that you could look at that tell you if Bitcoin's value is going up, or sideways, or down, or is the only thing that we can look at price? Hey, welcome to this video. My name is Julian. On my channel, it's all about making you crypto fit. I discuss the beautiful world of decentralization, blockchain, cryptocurrencies, general investing, and much, much more. I try to kind of look at this from different angles. On the one hand, as a CEO of a large group operating in a crypto space. Obviously, as an investor trying to increase my purchase power, as someone who works with various regulators, and so I try to bring every, like a little bit of an aspect to that. If you look into normal investments aside of crypto, then all these investments, as soon as they are liquid, have a price, right? Then you can track this price. It's very, very easy. But Buffett always says, price is what you pay, value is what you get. So the question always is, how can you look at value? And there are different metrics, ideas, what you can look at. In general, we have cash flow in things like stocks, like bonds, like real estate. And what happens normally is you look at how much cash flow is produced, and you look at how valuable is this cash flow. For example, if interest rates are relatively high, that cash flow is not as valuable because it's very easy to get cash flow simply by lending money to the government, for example. If interest rates are relatively low, this cash flow can be very, very interesting. But in general, you look at cash flow. With some other companies, you look at even more, some more fundamental things, right? For example, a Tesla, Tesla key metric is always how many cars are produced. And so obviously the more cars per week, for example, are produced, in general, you can say, well, Tesla becomes more valuable. With Amazon, this was very powerful in 2000 dot -com crash, Amazon price got slaughtered. But at the same time, the revenue numbers went up, the number of customers went up, the number of purchases went up. So it's undeniable that the value of the company went up while the price may have gone down. Well, this is cash flowing, so generally this is a bit easier. But when we think of non -cash flowing things, we could think of commodities, we could think of precious metals like gold, and we can even think of fiat. Yes, fiat is cash flowing, but most of the time that cash flow is inflation. And so it's also interesting to kind of counterbalance that. Sure, interest rate can have a net yield if it's higher than inflation, and some years this is the case, and in some years it's not the case. But we're going to look at all three. And then we're going to look at crypto, we're going to look at Bitcoin, we're going to look at Ethereum, we're going to look at DeFi chain, and we're going to look at some parameters there. So first, let's look at commodities. In commodities, we obviously have a price, there's no cash flow, but a couple of things we can look at is how much is this commodity actually used. So for example, if we look at oil, we can see how many oil -needing cars are out there, how much oil does the industry actually utilize. In general, and this is key here, this generally means that this commodity, or be it a rare earth or something, is used, so it cannot be put back into its original form. Now obviously this is important here when we talk about usage. Now with gold, precious metals is a bit different, because in general gold cannot be used up. It can be used, but it cannot be used up, because it's an element, and destroying an element is not really possible. Now you can transform it, but with gold this is very very uncommon. But we can look for example, how much gold is used for industrial use, we can look at how much gold is used for jewelry. Now in theory this can be undone, but industrial use of jewelry in general is not a price speculation. So this would be a very very clear utilization, and these are kind of parameters that we could look at. So the more the Indians or the Chinese are buying gold for jewelry, in general we can say the price can be very well supported by something else other than price speculation. Or if more iPhones are being built and they need gold, then well this also drives obviously gold usage. What about fiat though? Is fiat only kind of used for a price? Is the US dollar the only thing you can look at is relation to other currencies? No. The actual use of a currency is that of a unit of account. That's the prime and number one kind of metric. How much is the dollar used as a unit of account? And we have a very good metric for that, and that is GDP. The bigger, the stronger the GDP in general, the stronger the currency. The number one GDP in the world, US dollar, that is why it's the global currency. And other currencies obviously go up there as well, but in general this is the number one utility measure for all these things. So you do have very clear utility numbers for all these things. And then we have crypto. And in crypto, the number one metrics that we always see from people out there are price metrics. People look at charts, they look at moving averages, they have the $200 moving average, they have a 20, a 50, a 200 week moving average. They tell you that the price has never crossed those things. But to be honest, these are absolutely terrible to me, these are not really good parameters. They are just there because we are actually really struggling to find good parameters in the crypto space. And you will see this. Now I have separated the parameters into three different types, into those that are really terrible, those that are okay, and then the gold standards. Now the gold standards measure the actual utilization, and this is always the key, and you will see this. So let's dive in with this. And maybe before I do this, let me know what you think is the key metric to look at when we look at Bitcoin. What is the key parameter? What's the key measurement? How would you measure those things? So let's take a look here. Now I have four really, really bad ones. The first one, anything that can actually be easily gained by bots or by a cyber attack. And actually, Satoshi knew that, and that is why we actually needed mining because he knew that it was impossible to somehow measure those things. For example, anything transaction -based because transactions are actually relatively cheap to make. So you can do a lot, a lot of transactions, and it doesn't really tell you anything. Also, the value that's being sent is a horrible metric because I could send a billion left, a billion right, a billion left, a billion right, and it doesn't tell you anything. Daily active addresses, also very difficult metric to use. Otherwise, Satoshi would have used these kind of things and would have said, look, instead of burning useless electricity, you have to make a thousand transactions, so the more transactions you make, the higher your chance that you're going to find the next block. None of that is the case. So he knew that. Why? Because burning electricity is just really clear, but actually doing those transactions is not clear because it can be bots, it can be easily gained. Now, some people mistakenly think that the hashrate tells you a lot about as a metric. And this is just LOL, I'm sorry. Hashrate is a consequence of the Bitcoin price, not the other way around. Now, I get it. To a certain extent, you need some hashrate, right? Because if you have zero, then this network is not stable. But after a certain limit, it doesn't really matter as much anymore if the hashrate doubles, for example, right? Like at the moment, the network doesn't become more stable just because the hashrate doubles, or even if it halves, it's not half as strong. This is ridiculous, right? It's so, so, so difficult already to attack it. And at the end, hashrate is purely a service provider that the network pays. So the bigger the budget, the more hashrate there is. And obviously, it's hashrate times hashprice. So the hashprice has been going down. So that's why the hashrate keeps going up all the time, even though the budget actually keeps going down slightly just because hashrate is actually going up. So the key metric is not necessarily hashrate. So it would actually be the hashprice. That's the key thing. And it's absolutely useless to look at that because that's just a consequence of the price. So looking at hashrate is just a trailing parameter from price doesn't really help much. Again, looking at price itself is just self -reinforcing. Just think about use price as a metric. Then if it goes down, that means value is going down. That means you should sell, which would make the price go down even further. So absolutely useless. And then there's a lot of those blah, blah statements, right? That are absolutely not measurable. And people love having this like, oh, we need to measure decentralization or the best thing is decentralization or freedom or it's the best thing ever. But there's no metric. There's nothing you can measure. And so at the end, this is just people kind of bypassing that they don't really have a parameter to kind of measure. So these are the really terrible ones. When you see people kind of talking about those, it's either they have no clue, they haven't thought this through, or they just don't have anything. And it's a combination of all three of all those. OK, so let's look at the OK ones. Now, there's a couple of OK ones and they're not really good, but I think they are usable.
A highlight from 1243. Should You Trust Pet DNA Tests?
"Celebrating the connection with our pets, this is Animal Radio featuring your dream team, veterinarian Dr. Debbie White and groomer, Joey Vellani. And here are your hosts, Hal Abrams and Judy Francis. Do you know what kind of pet you have? Well, certainly if it's a cat or dog, you probably know the difference. But do you know what kind of breed? Is it a mutt? What is making up the DNA of your dog or your cat? And do you care? A lot of people do. There's about 10 different tests on the market right now where you can send in saliva or cheek spittle, I guess? Yeah, cheek swab. It's actually the epithelial. So it's the cells that you're getting off the cheek, not necessarily the spit. Epithelial? Is that what you said there? I learned so much from you. And they'll tell you if it's what kind of breed it is or if it's made up of several different breeds. You did this, Judy. I think your results came back like lion and elephant. They weren't even dogs. It was so bizarre. She's full grown now. She weighs nine pounds. And it came back all these St. Bernard's, German Shepherds, Belgian Malinois. I thought, really? So that was a cheek swab. And then when I did the blood... Oh, you did a blood test too? I did a blood. It came back Jack Russell, miniature pincher and Maltese. And are you going with that? Oh, definitely. She's definitely Jack Russell. It came out 50 % Jack Russell. And that's what she is. Now, why did you want to know this information? Well, first of all, I didn't want a Jack Russell because I did my research and I know how hyper they are. And I'm not that hyper person. I want a more laid back dog. And so I did my research and got her from a rescue when she was eight weeks old. They said she was a Chihuahua, but there was no Chihuahua in this girl. And I questioned that as she got a little bit older. And I thought, okay, I got to find out. And I wanted to know what she was because people ask, people look at her, and everybody had their guesses. And it's like, I don't know. And I wanted to know what my dog was. But would it be safe to say you didn't want a Jack Russell, but you love your dog? Oh, I would not trade her for the world. I'll keep that little 50 % Jack. So the blood test really made little difference in anything, really, except telling people. Just what it was. It was kind of like bragging rights to know what my dog is and be able to say when people ask. That's basically why I did it. But then again, still, at least I know if there's anything I should look at, you know, with the breeds that she may be predisposed to down the line. You mean like a sickness or a disease? Health? Yeah. If she starts doing something or something happens and I can say, well, that's typical of this breed. So what kind of diseases and sicknesses are typical of, what did you say? Was it Jack Russell? Jack Russell, 50%. And a Min Pin? Well, we can see a lot of things with knees, so we can see patellar luxations. She's had two knee surgeries, two back legs. But that also fits with a lot of other small breeds. But, you know, there can be some host of skin diseases, allergies that we may not have like a specific test for. You know, but there are some conditions in some breeds, like say golden retrievers have a genetic linked with seizures. So if you had a yellow large breed dog and you didn't know what it was and it started developing seizures. And if I knew this dog was a golden retriever, I'd say, wow, you know, sometimes golden retrievers can be very challenging to manage with seizures. And we really have to use every means at our disposal to try to get those seizures under control. So it wouldn't change necessarily, you know, would I treat or not treat, but it might make us say, okay, our expectations are this is going to be a more challenging patient to try to manage. So that's one example. But there's a whole tons of things, you know, cataracts are inherited, heart diseases with certain breeds can be inherited, and kidney problems with cats. There's a type of polycystic kidney disease, a kidney disease in Himalayans and Persian type cats that can cause different problems. So, you know, there's all sorts of things that there are genetic tests for. It doesn't mean your dog or cat will get them. It just may mean they have some genetic tendency or genetic marker for that. So I see these online tests and but you do it in your office there? Do veterinarians offer these tests? Yeah, I mean, not everyone is going to do that. But we we do like that. And it's one is it's kind of the ooh, cool factor, you know, so you can, you know, have a party and people will ask and you can actually have some answer that sounds, you know, like you didn't just make this up. That's one important thing. But I do think it can help guide some decisions on awareness and potentially your pet's health down the road. So I wouldn't say it will make me do something different for a patient as far as putting them to sleep. But I do think it's important information to be armed with to know what you need to worry about to watch for in your pet's life. I agree. And if you can't afford it and somebody asks what kind of dog you have, say snuffle up against it really will throw the middle. It'll be different. So we're going to talk to a lady today, a doctor, Dr. Lisa Moses. She practices pain and palliative care at the Angel Animal Medical Center in Boston. And she says you may not want to bet the farm when you do one of these tests, as sometimes the information may not be accurate. And I wanted to find out about this. How important is it? Are people making decisions with bad information? So we'll have her on the show in just a few minutes to talk about that. Also today, we're going to be talking to the folks over at Smoke Alarm Monitoring. What's this guy's name? It's spelled really weird. Z -S -O -L -T. Zolt. Is that Hungarian? What is that? Sounds like it could be. He says our pets are starting fires. He sells smoke alarms for a living. And he says that our pets are actually, while they're unattended, starting fires in our house. See, I hide the matches. You do? Little delinquents. Oh my goodness. Yes. What do you expect? But first, your calls toll free from the free animal radio app for iPhone and Android. Let's go to Gary. Hey, Gary. How are you? I'm very good, sir. How are you? Very good. Where are you calling from today? You have kind of that southern twang. North Carolina. North Carolina. How is North Carolina today? It's kind of warm. It's not unbearably hot, but it's a warm day. What's going on with the animals? I have the whole team here for you. Okay. Well, I've been listening to your program lately over the last several weeks and was interested in the discussion that I've heard about yeast infections, skin conditions, and the treatments. And then also, there was also somewhat of a separate discussion about the use of human products on animals and how effective they can be, or harmful, or whatever the case may be. And I wanted to tell you about my little guy. I'll give you a little background on him, a little of the tale of the tape. He's approximately eight years old, as far as we know. He's a Yorkie mix, he's a small guy, just a shade under eight pounds, and I found him abandoned out in the country. And he was in pretty bad shape. He was missing hair and had a lot of parasites and skin infections, yeast, and all that. And we've been battling it for nearly three years now, but he's made much improvement, just great improvement. I kind of took it upon myself to use a product that's designed for human females, actually, who might have that kind of affliction, and rubbed it liberally on the elephant skin areas of my dog. And after doing that for three or four days in a row, it really seemed to help clear it up. What do you think of that, Doc? Well, we have to be precise when we talk about different products, because there's some products that actually can have harmful ingredients in them, and some won't hurt, and actually have active ingredients that might be appropriate. So I'm going to back up, because when we talk about elephant skin, and kind of that thickened skin, like for anybody who's not seen this in dogs, it typically is when their skin gets real thick, leathery, they lose the hair in the area, and it actually, from a distance, looks like elephant skin. And that's a combination of what we call hyperpigmentation, so the skin turns dark, and lichenification, which is where the skin becomes thick, and there's extra layers, if you will, that kind of are put on top of the skin. Those things happen from a couple possibilities, and we can see it with allergies, but really with things like yeast and bacterial infections. So it sounds like you're certainly barking up the right tree there, but the cautions I have with some of the female yeast products that are used for vaginal yeast infections, there are some that actually contain anesthetics. A vagus cell, for example, contains an ingredient called benzocaine. And this can be highly - Well, that's actually what I used. I used the generic, but yeah, you're on the right tree there. Okay. Yeah, so actually, benzocaine can cause toxicities in both dogs and cats. So just licking it off their skin, it can actually be toxic to the red blood cells, causes what we call hemoglobinemia. So if it contains that ingredient, I would say, put it back on the shelf and save it for your wife in the household. But there are certainly, say, athlete's foot creams that contain chlorotrimazole, which is an antifungal. In that, we've used that on surface yeast infections. But the reality is, if we've got that kind of change in the skin, most of those pets actually need kind of a two -pronged approach. So the topicals only get you so far, and they really need to be on some kind of oral or systemic therapy. So most of the pets that I have with that kind of skin can take a course of maybe three months to get them improved, controlling the itch, controlling the infection. If they've got yeast or bacteria, then we put them on either an antibiotic or an oral yeast form, like ketoconazole, per se.
"dr" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast
"Let me go back to the structure of the sympathetic nervous system because you've already taught me a bunch on that front. Two things. Why do we think it's structured the way it is? Is there something about the physiology of the system that or the evolutionary biology of that system? It helps us understand why it's put together ways number one. And then there's a second part before I forget, which is, is there an ascending component for this, which is why you're working with the upper ganglion so much? Or is that just something else about? In other words, is there an ascending sort of much like the spinal column has an ascending kind of their level so the ascending input and output? Does the sympathetic have something ascending as well? Yes, it does. Okay. Well, let's go back to our previous discussion. Yeah. So if you think about it, if you were going to design a body, if you're running from the Tiger, you don't want to churn everything on. One at a time. You think one switch you just flip the switch and you start right. So that means the entire sympathetic system gets activated. That makes the car go faster. It reduces circulation to small blood vessels. All of that happens so in tennis, all at once. With your degree with that? Oh yeah. Yeah, that makes sense. Yeah. As far as so if you think about it, nucleus ceruleus is seat of sympathetic, obviously. Yeah. When it does go, it's going, right? We're going running, you're running, but at the same time, there is a loop back through the stellate and superior cervical ganglion, which we know for a fact, is connected to the amygdala. So now you activate that amygdala, you're looking around so you don't get killed. If you're an antelope, you heard a little click, you're running and you're looking around so you don't get eaten. So it makes perfect sense to me. But I guess the thing that's always and so it sounds like the afferents are probably faster in a weird way. Are they? Hard to know. But I don't know that part of the anatomy. Because it seems it sounds well, it sounds more direct and more distributed. So that makes sense, right? You want the whole brain alert and watching out, right? No, I agree with that. But I'm always wondering why was these nuclei along the spinal column? Is there anything about that synaptic processing along I can tell you some of that? Yeah. You organize, so for example, you have cervical sympathetic ganglia, right? Yeah. You also have a lumbar sympathetic Genghis. So if I do a lumbar sympathetic block, your food will get warm in women, uterine pain will go away and so on. So this is where the sympathetic fibers, this is afferent. So if you have the fibers bring information back, you're going to have nerve pain. And so when somebody has a crushed foot, for example, if you crash sympathetic nerves and they start the cycle and that's a thinking, then it turns on part of the brain, like the insula, and then people have CRPS. So the ganglion is a place to sort of like, it's almost like a capacitor. It's amplifying things a little bit. I mean, ganglion is just the place where the two nerves come together. There's a synapse. Why does it require a synapse there? Again, I think the only person that knows is the man upstairs. Right. But if you think about it, if you don't have a synapse, then you have to have a very long neuron, longer than neuron, the more potential for damage. Here you can break in between. So we could just say very simply that during biological evolution, it was a better way to survive, having a connection there, which is always the case, right? So talk to you about the book. So you brought in other team members and tell me about what happened. Yeah, so my partner who he and I wrote a book together so he is not medical at all. So he had the treatment and he really loved how it affected him. He's a big brander kind of guy. So he came in, he knows how to brand things. So he said that this makes a huge difference. In my life, and I know it made a huge difference many other lives. So I would like to write a book together and he did he did write a book in the past. So he knew a publisher that currently using. So I think it has a really good mixture of sciencey stuff as he would call it. And we go people's stories. It says, artists and special forces are as well. And a sheriff, are those some of the patients or yes. I do a lot of work with special forces, especially from Bragg. Here's artist. There are people who have treated who are exonerees. We've treated people from jails, including the children, not everything is in the book, of course. But so Jamie's perspective as my perspective is that many more people have so called PTSD. So the term PTSD are truly believe it needs to be changed to PTSD, post traumatic stress injury. So have you heard of Frank? No. I thought I didn't want to steal. Very famous psychiatrist. So he came up with the term Stockholm syndrome, which I'm sure you know about. Yes, okay. So he believed the name used to be changed to PTSI, post traumatic stress injury because there is a logical change in the brain. Because he
"dr" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast
"We have, when somebody comes in, they have that. And I do the block two things can happen. They can have relief, and that's defined as sympathetic mediated pain. And if it doesn't work, it's called SIP sympathetic independent pain. They could be irreversible changes in the brain after doing a block. I think that's what happens. So in other words, rather than it being much like if somebody has, well, this isn't a good analogy, but I'm going to use it. It has a chronic pain syndrome in their hand and demands to have the hand removed. The pain doesn't go away, even after the hand is removed because that's something that works. Right. Because that's something happening in the brain, not in the periphery and not in the proximal sympathetic. Do you use it for chronic pain, too? I'm trying to other than RSA to you. Yeah, so the most common have used it primarily for RSD or CRPS, but also shingles pain, the world's beautiful days. Really? Clip. You can do V one. Can you do the first branch or the 5th nerve? Well, the great thing about it is you can do superior cervical ganglion that affects it. The whole thing. Wow. So shingles again, it's a virus, chickenpox ish. Has a horrible pain syndrome associated with it, get your vaccines, everybody. And the worst one in my experience is it hits when it hits the face, there's a facial sensory nerve that it follows. And there's three components that, but when it gets the superior one, what's called 5 so called first branch, it can get in the other way, get in the eye, and it's a mess. It's a damn mess. Yeah, I can also. I've had people get akathisia from V one chronic pain. And it makes me wonder have you ever tried to treat akathisia with this? No. I don't see that population. I think it would work. I think it would work. Akathisia is a series a grouping of neurological syndromes that is poorly characterized, so I'm going to have trouble telling you exactly what it is, but it's associated with constant movement, agitation, something that the patients describe as anxiety, but is really agitation and a feeling that they're going to jump out of their skin. And the feeling is so uncomfortable that they will throw themselves off buildings and things. It's one of the most miserable states that humans can get in, and they just pace all day. They just pace, they can't sleep. It's like, you know, it's Bhutan death March 24/7. And it is horrific. It has a few treatments here and there, and this and that. And it does tend to kind of be self limited usually, but it can go on for years before it mitigates. And but it has this same quality to it as the pain. It's often associated with chronic pain in my experience, but anyway, so it's something to think about. And those people are very difficult to treat and would be open for aggressive measures. Yeah. Yeah, I don't know much about it. I may send you people because certainly try. Because people get super desperate with that one. So where are we? Where have we gotten? I'll let you sort of lead me from here. Well, my question. We talked about when we talk about some of the neuroscience, so we've tried with so the paper that I'm quoting from 2022, we looked at 25 different types of trauma. That seems to be effective across the board. So type of trauma doesn't make a big difference. We tried military and non military trauma, men, women, children, that seems to work across the board, which is great. You should kind of make sense because if you think about sympathetic system is all prevailed. Pervasive. So there isn't throughout the book. My book partner and I was that we were trying to put it in laypeople terms because I think there is more interest in stellate as the time is going by. And it's one of the emerging therapeutic modalities for PTSD because it works so rapidly. Usually it works. Let's say 20, 30 minutes, you may last a month or years. And the compliance is high. So I put people asleep in about three quarters of a time. Because they don't want to see the needle, they are able to feel anything about a quarter wouldn't be awake. So compared to other modalities, therapeutic models in psychiatry because big advantage. And since I'm the one who started it, I would say a huge proponent of it. How does porridge understand what you're doing? And what kinds of questions was he is he interested in? We have, I love that bath. But we had some very discussions. My theory would happen there is what happens during PTSD universal. So when somebody has severe trauma, NGF nerve growth factor is produced in the brain, and it's carried to the sympathetic chain, which leads to sprouting. So extra sympathetic nerve growth, and has been shown in animal models. So as long as it is increased sympathetic nerves, which is sustained when there is NGF increase. It increases norepinephrine levels. So if you take a CSF or spinal fluid around the brain in a soldier's PTSD, you'll find there's increased norepinephrine, which makes sense. So when you put local aesthetic, then what it does, it reduces NGF that's been shown in animal models, and that leads to pruning. So instead of going, let's say there are 8 fibers now down to four. So you baked the baseline, and then local and aesthetics works quickly in about ten 15 minutes. That's why it works fast. The big question I always had in everybody else had was why does it last sometimes for years? Well, the pruning, in the way you described it, it makes me understand the sustained effect makes me less understanding of the immediate effect. Well, I
"dr" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast
"Called ask Dr. Dre and Wednesday's particularly we have like a million views where people are discussing with doctor Kelly victory, the people that have been silenced on social media and what they've got to say. And it's been rather interesting. I've got to say, some of it seems like they're over their skis with some of it seems. I always walk away with some discrete specific headline that I did not know. Like yesterday, particularly talking to people who are in the room when some of the decisions were made. And I've been to the opinion for quite some time that we're going to find some evangelists were marching off without any authority or orders. And doctor Hatfield confirmed that as someone who was at the NIH and the CDC when all this was going down. But you have to listen to find out more about that and also keep support of the people that support us here at this podcast. Today, Eugene lipov is a physician and he has a book called the invisible machine, the startling truth about trauma and the scientific breakthrough that can transform your life. This is a direct referral from our friend Stephen porges. And if you want to, as I said, I had trauma neurobiology in mind and interpersonal neurobiology in mind when I started the new doctor podcast like Gary, how long was it? 6 years ago, 7 years ago. 7. Sheesh. Don't do that. I won't time ago. And you can search porges PR GES and shore, Alan shore SCH. If you want to get the fundamentals we talked about, let's currently sort of thinking about the polyvagal theory and interpersonal neurobiology. Today's guest, doctor lipov, can be found at his website, doctor DR Eugene, Eugene. Talk to Eugene lipov dot com. Eli lipov MD Twitter and Facebook, Eugene le poff and LinkedIn, Eugene lipov. Doctor lipov, physician, researcher. He's certified anesthesiology and specialized in intervention based pain management. He has received his bachelor's in biochemistry from northwestern and also medical school there at northwestern. PTSD research earned him invitation to testify before the U.S. committee on veterans affairs in 2010 and obviously the issue of trauma is major issue for the VA. He's authored over 40 publications. Doctor lipov welcome to the program. Thank you so much for having me. So, shall we start with the book or should we start with your basic story in trauma and your observations and how they evolved or how do you want to proceed here? All both interest me greatly. Well, I can give you the background. Okay, let's do it. And the way I met doctor portress was actually quite interesting. So I think you may find it interesting since you know Steven. So I was born in Ukraine. And I love to crane when I was 6. So my father had severe PTSD from World War II. And then so he gave that to my mother. So circles, psych circles. It's now called secondary PTSD. So that eventually led to my mother suicide when I was an intern in surgical residency. I want to stop you. So you were first to general surgical resident? I started as a general surgery episode. Yes. And how many years of that did you do? I did two years. And then you switched to anesthesia, is that what happened? That's correct. Okay. Keep going. Yeah, so after that, so I got into pain medicine. And then during pain medicine, actually I had a patient that had severe cough flashes. And I called up my brother and he thought, you know, he tried to treat her because he was an internist. And it wasn't able to self a problems. So he said, oh, you do the stellate ganglion block thing, which is actually the neck for CRPS or burning of the hand. And he thought that how flashes and burning of the hand is the same thing. So I did stellate and it took away half flushes. Which was pretty amazing. So I had no idea why I did that. So I actually published in lancet oncology, you and I both know that's a pretty big journal. And then so then there was a paper at Chicago Tribune came in to do a story about me. And it was a very ugly story, I would say. Well, they said it works. But they said you don't know how it works. So it's total garbage. That was a lot. You know, there's a whole little community of people who've had various kinds of sympathetic blockades who report sort of more chaos coming from their body, let's say, than before. Have you seen all that? It's a small group, but they're loud. And I've noticed that, yeah, they're getting this, yeah, I don't sweat in my face anymore, but I swear to my ass and I'm more anxious and, you know, at least kind of, it's all over the place. Who knows what that is, but I wonder if they were getting a hold of that guy. Yeah, so that's different. So I will include it in my answer. Anyway, so it was an ugly paper. And then so the main concern that they said it does work, but you don't know the mechanistic. So I read about 3000 articles about Stella eats and unusual uses of cell. So one of them was a paper from Finland. Where they do T two clipping. You take away hand squats. And they report to the PTSD stuff as well. So that led me to, I called my brother again, and I said, hey, I think this is going to work with PTSD. I called him up, and he sent me a patient that was rather gunpoint and he was on his way to psychiatric admission. So we did the ingestion on them two months after the procedure and symptoms went away. So I think what you're describing is the clipping. When you do flipping in the chest, that has a very pronounced impact. We are doing stuff I do is tell a Gangnam block, which is just local aesthetic at last about 8 hours. We don't usually see those kind of oh, so it's not a permanent breakdown of the Stella kingdom. Interesting. So let's for people, let's talk about it. Let's step back a little bit further and talk about the autonomic nervous system. So your brain, I think people understand sort of. I mean, anybody listens to podcasts kind of understands the structure of the brain kind of understand what the brain isn't a spinal cord is. And in the 1990s, we went through the decade of the brain. Well, we sort of left out the fact that the reality is the brain is embedded in a body. And it's really the brain body that is the important sort of phenomenology. And the brain body is embedded in a social system that is equally as important as the brain the body, and then other humans. And how they affect each other. And a big piece of that is not the central nervous system, but the bodily base nervous system, which has two components, the sympathetic and the parasympathetic, we've been talking about the sympathetic. Now, parasympathetic is Stephen porges area. This is the main output is the vagus nerve. And much to my surprise, I was trained that the vagus nerve slows the heart down, maybe modulates assets secretion by the stomach, and that's about it.
"dr" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast
"You say there's an inner, there's an injured, there's an inner and there's an injured and what I do for the word intra connected is say, look, you can have both. You can have the inner and the inter and you put them together as the entrance. The me and the Wii as we. Yeah, yeah. And how does that feel? Because if we started changing the way we use language, if you don't mind, say what you just said to be again, but this time instead of saying self other self other. So if I can feel as a component of me, a part of me that you're not feeling, you can join me in that connection. Yeah. Beautiful, right? How does that feel when you say it like that? It feels more, it feels a little exciting, actually. It feels like poetic. We're getting at something. And if it helps people understand it better, then I'm really excited about it. Because then because what you've just did for the person you've just said that to your patient is said, look, connection is what we're made of. So you have an inward connection that's the me. You have the interconnection. That's the we and you put them together as we, the way you so poetically and powerfully said it. And there is an excitement to it. And think drew if people like yourself or anyone can have pervasive leadership, I was saying to yourself because you influence a lot of people inspire people, what if there was a way to make that little shift, even like in the way we use the word self, so you start saying the word inner for the way we used to use self as separate. And here in the United States, by the way, scientists tell us we have the most individualistic culture in the world. And that's probably explaining why there's just this incredible sense of division. We're all separate. When in fact, we're made of connection. But we don't want to have to get rid of the inner, we can embrace the relational, the inter the we. So this is where the word we came up, you know, I was giving a talk called me to we and one of my students got really mad. And she said, you know, you're a hypocrite. Why am I a hypocrite? And she said, look at your talk. It's called me too we, which implies, get rid of the me and only go to wheat, and she was right. And that's where when I was struggling to find another name with her help, I said, well, if it integrate it, you have to keep the essence of the inner as me, keep the essence of the relational as we, and if you want to have them both together, I guess you'd say we and she got so excited just like you did. And when I offered this to people, almost like a question. Like, why not live as a we, instead of only as either a me or a we, you actually can have both. And then people feel liberated. Well, I fear that there's a bias that we have to sort of put out on the table as Americans. And anthropological bias against collective. Yeah. Because of our individualistic history and this sort of we, the people, but we the people, each individuals, there's this weird blush of all that. And I think to get people to think this way, it's very important to go, we are not psychological, guys. We're not saying there should be an economic system necessarily as a part of this. We're saying that if you wish, good, but if not, also good. But it's about that collective. It's about what I was talking about in France and Spain. They're just appreciating each other. Communing with each other, being enthusiastic about being each other. We've been in lockdown for three years. Let's enjoy the mui. Let's enjoy that there's so much richness there that we have been deprived of. Don't put that historical, I think our history is really screwing us up right now. You're right. All the separateness and the biases in either direction, just like put it aside, guys. Exactly. And there are lots of windows of opportunities to embrace there are lots of windows of opportunity to embrace this shift and it's a subtle shift, but it's a really important shift. So in the book, what I do is I go through lifespan moments across from birth all the way to our seniority. In aging, these moments that we can actually make this change happen and the cool thing about it is because cultural evolution can happen really quickly compared to genetic evolution. Yes. Conversations like the ones we're having right now or anyone listening can actually start having this conversation start just in a gentle supportive way, adjust the way you use the word self so that when you meant the old way and especially in the United States, we said self just say inner self if you want to keep these self worth there. But then talk about a relational self because then you'll realize you're in relationship to people in your community, your relationship to all of nature and all the studies show. It's going to be a win win win situation. It's going to be a win for your own well-being. It's going to be a win for the well-being of the people around you. And we know from the way nature is waiting for us to realize it's not man and nature. It's not humans versus nature. We are nature. And so it'll win that way too. So the thing that really happened when I finished writing this book, which took many, many years, was it was like an invitation for us to have these kinds of conversations. It gives the rigorous science. It talks about these ancient wisdom traditions too that have been asking us to think about this for thousands of years, but then it brings a science with a new sense of urgency saying, look, if all these pandemics may be worsened by, maybe even caused by the construction of a separate self called a solo self, you know, the good news is if the human mind constructed that in modern times, the human mind can deconstruct it and come up with a more generative health promoting way of living. So again, to unpack in there, I want to jump on some of that. And just say, you know, I studied when I was doing a lot of neurobiology back in college. The retina was the main. Structure of study at that time because we couldn't get at much else. And the one thing I noticed about the retina is it's mostly constructed to differentiate borders. You know what I mean? It stimulates the most. I'm pointing at a book right now where I'm massaging the edge of the book that edge is specifically very apparent to me visually. It's how our retinas constructed and then our cerebral visual cortex just recapitulates all that. I bring that up because I was watching of all things a TikTok the other day and there was an evolutionary biologist on there. And he was essentially saying, you know, why should we expect our brain to be able to really understand perceived reality? We didn't evolve to perceive reality. We evolved to survive. All those mechanisms were optimized, not perception of reality. And this morning really weirdly when I got up, I was looking at a tree and its branches and leaves, and I thought, you know, really probably one of the core delusions or distortions, I bet most of our brain systems are set up looking at borders, just the way the retina is, it sort of digitally set up. Even though it's more holistic and more not specifically digital, it's biological. And I thought, probably the really the distortion we have more than anything else is borders. That tree is really part of the air it's growing in. It's part of the ground it's growing in. It's all one. We make a distinction in our brain as borders and isn't it interesting that when you get back into eastern philosophy, that's their main sort of thing.
"dr" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast
"The medical school. And the founding co director of the mindfulness awareness research center, also at UCLA. Dan, welcome back. Drew, it's great to be here with you and I can't believe it's my fourth time too and I'm glad you keep on doing these great conversations. Thank you. Like ten years of this. So I feel like I feel like podcasting is a brand new thing. I'm like, I'm due to ten years, I swear. So I want to talk all about the book. First, I want to ask the question, you mentioned in the sort of description of the book, multiple pandemics of our time. What did you mean by that? Well, you know, pandemic means something that's affecting all people. So it's something that goes around the planet. And of course, we have the COVID-19 pandemic that we're all dealing with and finishing up our third year of it, talk about years. And that has taught us that we're profoundly connected to one another as a global community as a human family. But there are other pandemics when you look across different cultures, you know, we have a huge amount of social injustice and we've seen this with how marginalized people are affected even more by the virus. So racism and social injustice is one. In the United States, you know, we're experiencing what many other countries are experiencing, which is another kind of pandemic polarization where we just can't seem to find our way to each other and we divide up into these groups, each group thinks the others filled with misinformation. And so there's almost like alternative realities. And that's around the planet to another form of pandemic believe it or not, is addiction to screens. And digital addictions, where people are in part driven by, I think they're loneliness, which is yet another pandemic. Finding some kind of way we want to through social media get connected to each other, but as, you know, from the research, the more time you spend on social media, the worse you feel. And that makes you want to do it even more, which is obviously almost the definition of an addiction. So we can talk about that. But another pandemic that might be underlying these human based pandemics is the fact that we define the self as separate. And this relates to even another pandemic, which is the climate crisis that all of us are facing. The way we excessively differentiate because of this view of being separate human beings separate from other human beings, human beings separate from other species, so we treat earth like a trash can. So I wrote the book, you know, intra connected, we meet plus we, you know, as this way of really diving deeply into what might be the splinter that's making us limp as a human family with all these pandemics. And you know as a physician, as I do too, if someone comes to you, a patient, they've got a problem, let's say they said, hey, Dr. Drew, I'm limping. I don't know why, but I'm limping in my back is aching, my neck is aching. I'm limping, but I just don't know why. We would say, okay, sit down. Let me hear more about the limp. Okay, I see. Can I take off your shoe? Can I take off your sock and let's look at what's on your feet? What's in the sole of your feet? And so the book proposes that what's in the basically the splinter of the soul of the human psyche in modern society is a view where we take the simple word let's go to sound ridiculously simple, but we take the word self and in modern culture, we equate that with the individual. So here there's drew the self. There's Dan with itself. We have two selves. Anyone listening, they have the body that defines their self. So in the book, I said, well, hold on now, what if the way we view our center of experience is much broader than the individual, and then you would sense the relationships you have with people and your family with people who are in your community with people, maybe you are not like you, maybe to all human beings. And then even feel into what that means to be sensing your connection to all of nature, and then you take the perspective and then act on behalf of it. I'm an acronym not, but that's the spa sensation perspective. Agency, how we act on behalf of something that really is what the self is about. So you can actually expand that. So what I suggest in the book is that the way to remove the splinter that's causing these pandemics is to look at a simple word like cell and imagine how we could have a modern way of living that says, yes, you have a me that's the individual part, but you are also a wheat, and this is where the me plus week was we comes in. So we don't give up the individuality. And go all the way to over just collective in all one. No, it's about integrating these where integration is you differentiate the me, you differentiate the weak and you bring them together. So the book takes you on a journey through lots of different ancient teachings from contemplative practices where people have been meditating for years and years and years and these are thousands of years old and the teaching. Even indigenous teachings, so people from all over the different cultures for thousands of years also have been saying this. And then I bring a scientific lens to say, you know, how do we add to that conversation? So I don't know if you've felt this true, but when you walk around and just talk to people in the quiet of certainly in therapy sessions on the therapist, but also just around dinners with friends, walking down the street at a store. People are describing feeling like business as usual is not working. Something is profoundly wrong. So this is a book to address that and say, here's what might be wrong. Here's the splinter. Here's how we can actually take the splinter out. And stop limping, and in fact, go forward in a more balanced harmonious way. Okay, a ton packed in there.
"dr" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast
"Dissident MD dot com, you can find everything you need there. And if you want to hear me rather than just read what I'm writing, you can listen to me and doctor Jeff barkey and our podcast informed. Thanks for your Twitter and Dr. Drew podcast that's DR DR EW podcast. The music from today's episode can be found on the swinging sounds of the Dr. Drew podcast. Now available on iTunes. And while you're there, don't forget to rate the show. The Dr. Drew podcast as a corolla digital production and is produced by Chris locksmith and Gary Smith. For more information, go to Dr. Drew dot com. All conversation and information exchange during the participation in the doctor brew podcast is intended for educational and entertainment purposes only. Do not confuse this with treatment or medical advice or direction. Nothing on these podcasts, supplements, or supersede the relationship and direction of your medical caretakers, although Dr. Drew is a licensed position with specialty board certifications by the American board of internal medicine. And the American board of addiction medicine. He is not functioning as a physician in this environment. The same applies to any professionals who may appear on the podcast or Dr. Drew dot com. All month long on Pluto TV stream the biggest Tyler Perry movies free. Watch your favorites like madea's witness protection and madea's big happy family. Joy Tyler Perry is he goes on a couples retreat with Sharon leal in why did I get married or Idris Elba and Gabrielle Union in the Tyler Perry directed film daddy's little girls? Plus, Pluto TV has hundreds of channels with thousands more movies and TV shows available on live and on demand. Download the free Pluto TV app on all your favorite devices and start streaming now. Pluto TV drop in, watch free. Bedtime is
"dr" Discussed on Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition
"Hot cold is magic because it's a stress your body's adapting so but as to your point earlier that some people they're not able to handle the stress of hot or cold or at least listen to body. When i was sick. I couldn't even get in a son Or more than ten minutes. Because i just be wiped out an let alone the adaptation. If i would go out on cold days. I would get a headache. Because i couldn't adapt to the coal so the point is is used hot cold like exercise it can be but it also can be negative if you do too much. Yeah it makes sense now also. Another strategy is exercising in a fasted state right for somebody that's really building health and how that can obviously increase autopsy and take things to the next level. What are your thoughts on that. Yeah so again. Depends on the person so that if a very very sick people i find that exercising during a fast is taking away from healing and i don't recommend it However healthy people can do it. They have enough energy to do both even myself. Who has enough energy to exercise in a fast and state. i typically wait till the last day yoann. The body is starting to rise up the stem cells and the growth hormone rises each day of fast. I maximize that growth hormone surged by exercising driving even further young ed so i typically do five day fast and i exercise on day five and i just find that for most people to be the most effective bio hack to produce more stem cells. Divide out growth hormone drive healing even further so i like to exercise the last day fast has been a great interview. Dr papa we've got we've gone through so much. Fees famine cycling. We've about the five hours of cellular healing. We talked about a lot of your top detoxification strategies. Is there any last words of inspiration or anything that you want to add for our audience. Ya i mean all of these things At our thoughts are still very important drought..
"dr" Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored
"There are no bodies from vitamins. There are no deaths from vitamins or supplements homeopathy from herbs. Not one of have to interrupt there is one death. it's called the you're killing the golden goose but they. They don't want the public to know this doctor. Jerry i mean they don't wanna know. There is no deaths from natural healing. And i'm using the word healing. Because that's what natural pass and alternative practitioners do. He'll they just don't put bandaids on to us. Dr jerry's term they go after the splendor thing this causing the problem and dr jerry. Always about root canal. I found an example. A guy said if you have an abscess and you just cut the nerve to the obsessive Does feel pain. What did you do for that patient. Same thing with the root canal if you kill the nerve. You didn't get to the source of the problem. You just put a band aid on it. So the patient can't feel the pain so that stuck in my mind. When i heard him say that the bottom line is we're the only profession and bums log and keeps it in the human body and dentistry kills a whole lot of people unfortunate thing. We don't even get the credit for it. Well in two weeks when i start my series on death by modern medicine i will give you credit. Don't worry i. I have to check with all the news but i you know. Doctors are the third leading cause of death so to put denison their gentleman looks like want to call them with questions. That's okay because this is a new field not new to healing but new to the population because you're bombarded with a hundred million ads on television about this drug drug and then you know one minute ad in two minutes of side effects so i'll let you use your own logic and imagination how that's gonna work out but i wanna introduce you to this field because it should be a lot more popular..
"dr" Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored
"Everybody Oldest over there rise in the house. Welcome to dr. ron unfiltered uncensored with your host. Dr ron with today's guest. Dr will wong. This program contains general medical information. The medical information heard on this program is not advisers. Should not be treated as such were encouraged to confirm any information a pain from this program with other sources review all information regarding any medical condition or treatment with your physician and i do with an attitude of gratitude because as you know an attitude of gratitude boop both boosts your joy and general life satisfaction..
"dr" Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored
"Nobody critically thinks about it. That's why you have to use your logic and imagination and be the ceo of your own body. That's the only way you're gonna survive in this crazy world. That's coming about now. So dr tots dr. Jean hope you learned something today and thanks for your feedback. I remember aging is not a disease is not a disease it's natural we're all going to experience it. Hopefully but if you do it right. It could be one of the happiest the most satisfying times of our lives. You have to work at not being afraid. Have an attitude of gratitude. Do something positive every day. Turn off the stinking television. Not helping you at all. So tuesday at four. Pm we should be having ready the conversation. It's not an interview. Because he s o smart and knows a lot about so many subjects. When i when we talk just friends. It's incredible i have to do is sit back and i think that's all i'm going to have to do tuesday. We're going to talk about the blood supply blood from vaccinated versus unvaccinated. Talk about organ. Transplants from oregon's from people that i've had coded and how bad if you've had shot. They're finding that spike protein in every organ of the body. Will it give you cove it. If you've got an organ from vaccinated person will you get covid. If you get blood from a vaccinated person we get that thrombosis opinion. Will you get bell's palsy. We really get sick. We get antibody dependent enhancement which nobody is talking about. But i can tell you behind the scenes. They're they're worried about what's going to happen to everyone this flu season. And what happens when you mix an experimental jab from pfizer turner. Johnson johnson with the flu shot. The flu shot contains dead viruses. The gene altering therapy that they're using for covid has m. r. n. a. tells you dna to produce a spike protein. And does it ever shut off. Are you a spike. Protein manufacturer forever does go to. Your brain are their country indications. Well you know. A lot of these questions can be answered. Because we're all part of the experiment. It went from the computer to our arms to our bodies. And you see. Give you the numbers. Every week. I keep going up and up and up and the cdc and phony faster you're trying to keep it as inconsequential changing the pcr tests. They're doing everything to make it. Look like there's not a problem when there is a problem. So we'll talk about this and other issues on tuesday with dr wong and then the following week professor brian basket if you haven't heard him Raising gentleman be a good opportunity to learn about parent essential oils and why you should not be taking fish oils especially the pharmaceutical grade. There has not been a study that shows. It does any good not one. I mean the cochran databases huge. No study showed their of any horror any good and then i wanna talk to you that the following week about death by modern medicine and a black box. Warning on drugs i can. I bet you a lot of you. Don't know how many drugs are black. Box warnings including celebrex. Let's talk about that. And again. I will state no dass from vitamins. This came from the thirty seventh. Annual report from the american association of poison. Control centers shows zero deaths from any no fatalities from me. Acids creatine blue-green algae glucose meter. Enjoy -tan no dash from homeopathic remedies. Asian medicines hispanic medicines no deaths from herbs. So where are the bodies and yet they demonize them and they're demonizing supplements that have been used and proven to be effective for covid because they want to sell their drugs. Where are the bodies if people are dying from these vitamins. Okay this dr. Ron hose of dr ronald filtered uncensored Thank you for listening and we will see you. Tuesday with the great dr will wong. Everybody have a great day. Everybody arise finish for today. A hope guessing good wisdom would man at the center is all about going to see a lot. More answers void so tune. Inmates win dot is in a win is let the know bob is how is how the is stopping was bobby so i get is How let the no was bobby. Is the house of pain. Call if you have mistry call. The data was a winless. Doctor is is house.
"dr" Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored
"Should at least mention it. Think about it. You know critical thinking has gone away with common sense. Nobody critically thinks about it. That's why you have to use your logic and imagination and be the ceo of your own body. That's the only way you're gonna survive in this crazy world. That's coming about now. So dr tots dr. Jean hope you learned something today and thanks for your feedback. I remember aging is not a disease is not a disease it's natural we're all going to experience it. Hopefully but if you do it right it could be one of the happiest the most satisfying times of our lives. But you have to work at not being afraid have an attitude of gratitude. Do something positive every day. Turn off the stinking television. Not helping you at all so tuesday at four pm. We should be having ready the conversation. It's not an interview because he s o smart and knows a lot about so many subjects when i when we talk just friends. It's incredible i have to do is sit back and i think that's all i'm going to have to do tuesday. We're going to talk about the blood supply blood from vaccinated versus unvaccinated. Talk about organ. Transplants from oregon's from people that i've had coded and how bad if you've had shot they're finding that spike protein and every organ of the body. Will it give you cove it. If you've got an organ from vaccinated person will you get covid. If you get blood from a vaccinated person we get that thrombosis opinion. Will you get bell's palsy. We really get sick. We get antibody dependent enhancement which nobody is talking about. But i can tell you behind the scenes. They're they're worried about what's going to happen to everyone this flu season. And what happens when you mix an experimental jab from pfizer omer. Turner johnson johnson with the flu. Shot the flu. Shot contains dead viruses. The gene altering therapy that they're using for covid has m. r. n. a. tells you dna to produce a spike protein. And does it ever shut off. Are you a spike. Protein manufacturer forever does go to. Your brain are their country indications. Well you know. A lot of these questions can be answered. Because we're all part of the experiment. It went from the computer to our arms to our bodies. And you see. Give you the numbers. Every week. I keep going up and up and up and the cdc and phony faster you're trying to keep it as inconsequential changing the pcr tests. They're doing everything to make it. Look like there's not a problem when there is a problem so we'll talk about this and other issues on tuesday with dr. We'll wong and then the following week. Professor brian basket if you haven't heard him Raising gentleman be a good opportunity to learn about parent essential oils and why you should not be taking fish oils. Especially the pharmaceutical grade. There has not been a study that shows. It does a good not one. I mean the cochran databases huge. No study showed. There are any good. And then i wanna talk to you that the following week about death by modern medicine and a black box warning on drugs i can. I bet you a lot of you don't know how many drugs are black. Box warnings including celebrex. Well let's talk about that. And again i will state no dass from vitamins. This came from the thirty seventh. Annual report from the american association of poison. Control centers shows zero deaths from any vitamin no fatalities from me. Acids creatine blue-green algae glucose meter enjoy. -tan no deaths from homeopathic remedies. Asian medicines hispanic medicines no deaths from herbs. So where are the bodies and yet they demonize them and they're demonizing supplements that have been used and proven to be effective for covid because they want to sell their drugs. Where are the bodies if people are dying from these vitamins. Okay this dr. Ron hose of dr ronald filtered uncensored Thank you for listening and we will see you. Tuesday with the great dr will wong. Everybody have a great day. Everybody arise finish for today. A hope guessing good wisdom would man at the center is all about going to see a lot. More answers void so tune. Inmates.
"dr" Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored
"Should at least mention it. Think about it. You know critical thinking has gone away with common sense. Nobody critically thinks about it. That's why you have to use your logic and imagination and be the ceo of your own body. That's the only way you're gonna survive in this crazy world. That's coming about now. So dr tots dr. Jean hope you learned something today and thanks for your feedback. I remember aging is not a disease is not a disease it's natural we're all going to experience it. Hopefully but if you do it right. It could be one of the happiest the most satisfying times of our lives. You have to work at not being afraid. Have an attitude of gratitude. Do something positive every day. Turn off the stinking television. Not helping you at all. So tuesday at four. Pm we should be having ready the conversation. It's not an interview. Because he s o smart and knows a lot about so many subjects. When i when we talk just friends. It's incredible i have to do is sit back and i think that's all i'm going to have to do tuesday. We're going to talk about the blood supply blood from vaccinated versus unvaccinated. Talk about organ. Transplants from oregon's from people that i've had coded and how bad if you've had shot. They're finding that spike protein in every organ of the body. Will it give you cove it. If you've got an organ from vaccinated person will you get covid. If you get blood from a vaccinated person we get that thrombosis opinion. Will you get bell's palsy. We really get sick. We get antibody dependent enhancement which nobody is talking about. But i can tell you behind the scenes. They're they're worried about what's going to happen to everyone this flu season. And what happens when you mix an experimental jab from pfizer turner. Johnson johnson with the flu shot. The flu shot contains dead viruses. The gene altering therapy that they're using for covid has m. r. n. a. tells you dna to produce a spike protein. And does it ever shut off. Are you a spike. Protein manufacturer forever does go to. Your brain are their country indications. Well you know. A lot of these questions can be answered. Because we're all part of the experiment. It went from the computer to our arms to our bodies. And you see. Give you the numbers. Every week. I keep going up and up and up and the cdc and phony faster you're trying to keep it as inconsequential changing the pcr tests. They're doing everything to make it. Look like there's not a problem when there is a problem. So we'll talk about this and other issues on tuesday with dr wong and then the following week professor brian basket if you haven't heard him Raising gentleman be a good opportunity to learn about parent essential oils and why you should not be taking fish oils especially the pharmaceutical grade. There has not been a study that shows. It does any good not one. I mean the cochran databases huge. No study showed their of any horror any good and then i wanna talk to you that the following week about death by modern medicine and a black box. Warning on drugs i can. I bet you a lot of you. Don't know how many drugs are black. Box warnings including celebrex. Let's talk about that. And again. I will state no dass from vitamins. This came from the thirty seventh. Annual report from the american association of poison. Control centers shows zero deaths from any no fatalities from me. Acids creatine blue-green algae glucose meter. Enjoy -tan no dash from homeopathic remedies. Asian medicines hispanic medicines no deaths from herbs. So where are the bodies and yet they demonize them and they're demonizing supplements that have been used and proven to be effective for covid because they want to sell their drugs. Where are the bodies if people are dying from these vitamins. Okay this dr. Ron hose of dr ronald filtered uncensored Thank you for listening and we will see you. Tuesday with the great dr will wong. Everybody have a great day. Everybody arise finish for today. A hope guessing good wisdom would man at the center is all about going to see a lot. More answers void so tune. Inmates.
"dr" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast
"Offer code. Drew it will. There's there's a couple things out the chew things that happen in my experience when people have these profound experiences is they look at things differently. They're literally in a different place. There's somewhere else now examining the trauma. Whatever it is they. They've shifted but part of that shift is a shift in the self and that's what the brain fights against. It's an extra survival instinct that we fight against and when that shift occurs i've noticed people tend to feel grief. I'm wondering how if you see much grief as the old self in the old sense of the trauma in the old sense of their position melt away and a new thing emerges see much grief. Reaction there It's interesting you should ask. I really don't see a lot of free. And i think it's too The rapid feeling of that the bilateral simulation does not. I mean because it. It's with in the window of time that we are reprocessing. A lot of things to come up a lot of things can come up and so oftentimes when i check in with a client and say when you think about the Original image what zero to ten. What is your level of disturbance. They're when they say you know. I'm not upset about that anymore. And so i haven't seen the grief factor now clean sessions. Sometimes you know they come back and say. I felt a lot of sadden. That's the melanie. Klein used to call that. I i think what she was actually describing was when she described the depressive position. I think that's what she was talking about. 'cause i see a lot of that and It's what the brain doesn't feel and that's why we don't do that own. Yeah right and and so but the beauty of taking a quiet to be as empowered as they can. Is that invade. Then go well. What if i do this loving intentioned allies so they start doing these practices and when they come back to me in what. I was so sad for two-day started to left. I realized i can take a walk. And then appreciate my body or give my salsa loving kindness compassion and so they learned that a lot of them. Say i hear your voice right. So i'm with that does not surprise. I as well as what i was doing. I said this internalize thing. You walk out in the world where i really. I just can't for me. The the other is research an important part of the story. That even mindfulness break ahead. Yeah yeah it's a long time. I hear my answer life. I personally believe that The self emerges in is in inter subjective contacts consciousness probably emerges out of our city. We don't I again things that we've been talking about things. We don't emphasize in our culture. We don't emphasize the the transcendent importance of this third thing. Between a self and another which is relationship this third phenomenon. Recreate together is worth a really common statement that people are saving the opposite of addiction. This connection but they're they're using it in kind of the littoral contact than it's really deep connection that we have with other collective conscious than i have. I had an old aphorism. I used to repeat to my patients. Connect to other connect to sell connect to other connect to self. You gotta start connecting to us. Help you connect yourself. We'll help you and Yeah that's what we're talking about. Well listen we have. We have run the cycle here. This has been really fun. I i so appreciate the work. You do The book is sex. Sobriety if you'd like to examine that book Website check it out and adele barber a. n. a. d. e. l. b. a. r. b. o. u. are so anna barbara dot com and on twitter. You're interested in following on twitter and anything else ended up before we kind of wrap things up. I just hope that a lot of people hear about this and you know turn to. Emc are if they need it. And i wanna thank you for having me on the show it's been stimulating and lovely and you know. I think one time when we email each other said we were six degrees of separation. And i actually worked with someone that used to work with. You name is aleisha at your release them. There's a lot of does a lot of it was out there for a long time. Thirty years of running a program. So there's a lot of folks that scattered around. Since i worked with them and say hi for me and i thank you for the work you do and and i just feel like we can point at this podcast and go. Hey if you wanted to look at. Mdr's listen to podcast and see you know particular thirty minutes if you have any questions about mdr here. It is and people can now use. This was a resource to work as we talked about trying to get the word out about this kind of stuff. The connection that we need the heart mind connection adds something. That's part of our night guy. Yes yes yes. Yes and again that. Amd our website. Amd the.
"dr" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast
"More hits the on it. Will he history. Do you agree that history traits have sort of ruled the day for the last couple of years particularly and i don't know yeah go ahead. I think i think you know. Social media has done a lot of add on Constant besides hudson what we look like. What are people thinking. And then our attention. Spans are getting shorter Our interests are flowing in front of us. Really quickly on. I think the bray a exchanging as far as categorization in perhaps a human aspect is not congruent with it yes. It's ablution who knows what's going to happen. But but yes i do agree with you. There is a lot more. This spitting have and i would say what i noticed about a year ago as i was thinking. God if some of these people came to my office and started sharing with me their observations of fascist. And hitler and blah blah by. Go when you go in the hospital we need to. This is delays delusional. Frankly it's a common delusion since world war two which is our c- fascist everywhere. I see nazis. I see hiller everything compares to hitler that delusional thinking now maybe not be a frank delusion in the sense that people have a clinical problem but hey man ten years ago i would have seen that thinking as really really delusional concerning. So it's it's super fascinating. What's happening so let's talk about solutions. Let me let me before we do more questions. You have a phd in human sexuality. And i'm wondering if there's all kinds of changes going on particularly lesson young adult group because of porn because of online stuff on what you're seeing Sort of the general trends in human sexuality and what what's changing in the in the near term now too broad. A question unfair. It's pretty. it's a pretty broad question. It's interesting because obviously pornography has a difference value than it used to because it's easier to get an and also v. r. I cons of beauty are much more made up and pushed up than they used. The meaning of the kardashians have made industry of it. But but that is much different looking you know than our other even in the eighties. We had you know which fight for julia robert so it was a much different. Look you know what i'm saying. So i'll tell you what. This one is more stimulating visually. That's it it's more extreme. it's more triggers. The reward systems going after like candy so earth like alcohol anyway so it is it is easier to get sued and so i'm not sure i think women a lot of women are feeling like they're not attractive enough. That's what i'm getting. In couples counseling and when women come in their their sex life waning with their husbands. Because it's easier for their heads than just sit online and have their fantasy and this is getting much more calm. Well it's happening. It's happening in adolescence. Young adults too. I have been saying for decade and a half that. It's it's why they're not of dating and socializing and building that skill because they're just they're over here with this stuff and that that's enough and they're also scared. I don't know if you've seen this because my kids were in college. I was around college. Kids for a while and They were scared of the metoo. They were scared of being seen as what they would. Never speak to somebody with a beer. In their hand they would have used alcohol. They would they would. They were scared of being seen as some sort of predation if they were just interested in somebody so you have. I'm over here safe with my porn. And i'm scared of the real world so off we go well yes. There is a mixed message culture that to this. You have to look at this. Look at me look at me. Don't look at me 'cause me i'm gonna getcha right. So it's very confusing for the analyst. Ray it's still developing the adult brain to it has trouble dealing with the adolescents. Are i mean it's a terrible dance them and then and then now we've added all i feel like we've added social phobia on top of that whole alchemy in the sense that we've now said i state place room nuclear explosion and oh by the way if you talk to somebody kill your grandmother now now. What now what everybody. What have we done. And these are kids at. Need to develop those skills of interaction and socializing and there were not only preventing it. We're telling that they try it. They're gonna kill their family. Oh my god what in the very extreme year. Yes very extremely extreme. I'm i'm looking back in my own stuff. Gary what i was saying at the beginning of this. I stand by it now. We should have listened to the cdc. We should've listened to foudy this business of the state's going their own way and copying what was done wuhan. China was a horrific mistake. We'll have consequences for a decade to come. That's my position. i. I'm glad that you stand by it. I think you should have all along there. Were there was a lot of changes throughout well. It was unclear now. now it's easier. I agree hindsight being twenty twenty. You were right at the beginning and there were moments where it looked like. Maybe maybe you weren't while. I was wrong about a few things if you've been possible to get everything right in unclear situation act. I don't mean you're right across the board but i. I really wish that there had been more on my mind. I was on daily blast. Live your sorry. This is just on my mind right now. Hard yeah is daily. Blast live yesterday and i was talking about this whole twitter storm. I was dealing with last couple of days. But they played the tape of me in february of two thousand nineteen going. We'll the we gotta stop listening to the press. We got we had a startling. To the cdc and dr fauci and everyone else needs to shut up. Just listened to the cdc dewitt. They tell you and we completely we. Two months later we were doing is everything was out. The window policy was being made by in our state gavin. Newsom as opposed to that video by the way dr barbara..
"dr" Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored
"The us pancreases from sheep. That were not freshly killed. They've been hanging around for a while and they got no results of eight declared dr beard a quack. What they did not know. Is that the freshly killed. She pancreas contains a ton of pancreatic. Which is the primary. End of the pancreas and pancreatic contains trips and kindly trips both of which cancer cells but no one knew anything about this back then because enzymes had not been isolated it took the nineteen twenties in work of dr roth the in india too i isolate the enzyme pain and then from pain. Dr roth the isolated a number of other enzymes and to this day almost one hundred years later the ruffy family in india runs the most scientific enzyme production facility in the world. These guys are out doing the germans and the japanese in making prolific enzymes making enzymes just for medicine for supplementation but also for industry k we come to the nineteen thirties and dr max wolf. Now dr wolff was an obgyn who had seven phd's on top of his md. He was an austrian who practiced in new york and he did research on enzymes at columbia university. In the nineteen fifties he had put together a concoction of protease enzymes. That he used to fight inflammation and fibrosis at that time he was working for pfizer and he tried to sell the concoction to them. They didn't want any part of it because being natural it couldn't be patented and they didn't see how they could make any money off of it. Yes they said. Your studies are very valid. Yes the stuff really works but we can't make any cash so we don't want to know about it. So dr wolf. Together with dr karl. Ron's burger they. Bought a company called lucas pharma in germany and using the enteric coating technology developed by dr laser. Awesome at macos pharma. They came up with the world's first. Prolific enzyme supplement along with that they did about one hundred and sixty pieces of research on the application of enzymes in every field from blood flow to inflammation to.
"dr" Discussed on Dr. Jockers Functional Nutrition
"Jones fasting transformation summit so much david dr soccer's really appreciate it. Thanks for the kind words at the same way but you your family and what you're up to is amazing. The summit is going to change transformed. Sorry people's lives. Yeah thanks so much and so how did you get started in performance in general like what attracted you to that role. It's an interesting story. I grew up a really healthy kid. But my migrants what they did know and A certain foods and doing certain things taking certain medications that religious decrease my brain function energy. My vitality ended up getting diagnosed with adhd and dyslexia then was on adderall and agitated. You're my actually in all these different medications and being honest cocktail of medications on top of the job is dealing with brought me down the spiral of of of even more issues like athletes buying shoes in got problems waking up stabbing pain in my guts and it wasn't until my i discovered a doctor actually very similar to you. That helped me. Underline understand the underlying causes of what was going on in my body. And you know. I i know i would have gotten faster results if i would have implemented fasting to the things that i that i had. I learned back then but needless to say over time because this process of hewing always takes time time. I completely did a one eighty. I was in special needs before take tests because of the adhd and dyslexia being so severe and literally six months later. I couldn't have even been diagnosed with dyslexia or adhd. Because of what happened. My product went through the roots. I was getting straight as in classes. In fact it was. Thanks to you that i ended up applying for academic scholarship at ended up winning this academic scholarship.
"dr" Discussed on Dr. Death
"Mike. Thanks for joining me as we talk about these two stories. Thanks for having me on to talk with you. Laura so in this episode. I'm gonna pass off the reporter duties to you so ask me anything about dr death. That sounds great. I'm actually a very big fan of the show and so i'm very excited to get your perspective on you. Know what you've told these past two seasons <hes>. So one of the biggest things that stuck out to me from season two was just the scale of dr fatah's devastation. I mean can you remind us. Just how big of an impact fought to head on his patients lives. I will and i have to start off with the caveat that the person who really looked into this in was reporter this series. Heather sh raring. Who did an amazing job and dug up all this information. He was in practice over a period of several years. You have to remember that. Dutch only operated eighteen months <hes>. In dallas so because of that dr fata saw thousands of patients. You know there were only a few hundred in the actual court case but really. There's there's no telling how many patients he hurt one of the lines. That stuck out to me. I love this line from george karachay where he wondered. What should i do. What do i do. Do i leave now with the others. Do i get to the department of justice right now. Run over there to the fbi office or do i just pull the fire alarm and tell everybody to run for their lives. I mean that that line sticks with you whether she pull a fire alarm right <hes>. And i wanted to pose a hypothetical. Let's say george didn't do anything. He didn't file whistle blower to go to the department of justice. How much longer would fought to have been able to practice. you know. that's a good question. And who knows. I mean he had already been practicing for so long. You know one of the things that he did was keep all of his compartmentalized so no one person could really tell exactly the scope of his fraud and so it's it's really scary to think about how long he would have continued if people hadn't finally started to put it all together. I think that's one of the things. I love about these stories. Is there horrible right. But they're like these these kinds of heroes and not just like these individual heroes but there's these regular people who step forward it's not in their interest but they they come forward and they save people's lives. Yeah i mean they're really they're really depressing stories for sure but i think they're also affirming stories as as well. I mean one of the comments. I got <hes>. Which is understandable from from dr death season. Two is why in this time of cova when healthcare workers are are just so stressed and working such long hours to take care of people. Why would we want to do a story. That really highlights the terrible side of the healthcare system and it's completely valid complaint on the other hand. The counter narrative to these stories are the fact that there are heroes in the healthcare system. Who saw this and just could not abide by it and and speak up so it it is really depressing and it does expose a a really terrible side of the healthcare system but it also exposes the heroic nature that some people will go to to try to help other people one thing. That really surprised me was the links that <hes>. Free fata was willing to take to appeal his conviction even the fact that he was seeking compassionate. Release due to covid. Do you think that he will ever get out of prison. He no. I'm not one to say i would be doubtful but you know who who knows. I mean who who knows how he might get out i. I can definitely say that. The chances of christopher done getting out are pretty miniscule. Because he's exhausted. All of his appeals on vodka. I'd be doubtful. But who knows.