35 Burst results for "DR."

Is the 'Toy Story' Outrage Real?

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:36 min | 1 d ago

Is the 'Toy Story' Outrage Real?

"I'm not Sonny, I got a question for you about marketing. I learned this when the arc came out. The Russell Crowe aren't movie, whatever that was called NOAA or whatever. They created a controversy. I mean, they actually and I know that people who did this. They created a controversy. Oh, conservative Christians won't like this movie because of the way that we portray certain elements. And they just made it up, conservative Christians didn't care about them. It was a stinker. And so I think most of that so called controversy about this is made up by Disney to try and get attention to a movie that's just a stinker. Which controversy is that. That there's a same sex kiss, which, you know, basically wouldn't register on my radar to begin with. And I don't think anyone is not going to his thinker movie. It's just that movies are expensive. I took my grandkids to see a movie. I took them to see bad guys, and I loved it. But you know, I was kind of stunned at what it cost to go to the movies with three kids. Yeah. Yeah, no, it's expensive. I mean, there's certainly a ginned up controversy element to a lot of there's a type of marketing that is basically well, you know, some people aren't going to like this. And because those people are bad. You saw the same thing during the Obi-Wan show where there was a supposedly a controversy about some Star Wars fans didn't like it because the lead villain in the show is a black woman. And I mean, I'm sure there's some YouTube comments there somewhere who was complaining about that, but the real problem with that show was that it's just boring.

Russell Crowe Sonny Noaa Disney WAN Youtube
The FDA Has Lost the Trust of the American People

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:07 min | 1 d ago

The FDA Has Lost the Trust of the American People

"So it comes my turn to talk about it and I know that FDA and jewel are on the agenda cut number 24 Jacob, please. I don't hear anything from the administration about fentanyl. And those numbers are through the roof. It's a tomb and the fentanyl that all of us agree is the number one part of the border crisis is what we have to be focused on to kill the 107,000 American last year. It is a wide open border. I know you wanted to talk about the FDA and Joel. And I have to say, why are we focusing part of the federal government? The FDA on regulating jewel when we can't regulate the border. Why do we assume the federal government can do anything when it can't do the first thing, which is to control the border. As Molly said, the cartels control the border, not that. And administration, so why would we trust the FDA, which had a very bad year anyway in the course of COVID? They blew the Johnson & Johnson pause. They blew in fact, they blew a lot of the Abbott laboratory process. They do not have a great reputation right now and they're shutting down jewel. I'm not a fan of Joel. Why in the world would we trust them when the government can't do anything on its number one job?

FDA Federal Government Jacob Joel Molly Johnson & Johnson
Still Little to No News in January 6 Hearings

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:02 min | 1 d ago

Still Little to No News in January 6 Hearings

"We also got on the panel last night to the one 6 hearing, and a big surprise, a big surprise for me. I learned something from the one securing history, cut number 23. What do you make of this hearing today and overall how these have kind of come out methodically? Well, today I learned something new. Something that's unusual. I learned that the assistant attorney general for the office of legal counsel, Steve engel. I've only met once and had a long conversation with once. But he very highly esteemed in Washington, D.C., and he served in that job four years for president Trump. When asked by president Trump what he would do if he fired the acting attorney general replaced him with a Trump oil is further down. He said, I'll quit. And the president backed off. That's news. That's the first time I've learned something from these hearings. And so the reason the public is fundamentally disinterested in what is going on in the Nancy Pelosi won 6 committee is that there is precious little news in these carriers. But when there is some, I notice it. And I know that the president got pushed back from one of his most trusted age and we ought to know that.

President Trump Steve Engel Washington, D.C. Office Of Legal Counsel Nancy Pelosi
Supreme Court Strikes Down Gun Restrictions in New York

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:16 min | 1 d ago

Supreme Court Strikes Down Gun Restrictions in New York

"The big news yesterday, of course, Supreme Court said that the Second Amendment oddly means what it says. It's a plane reading. I was on with special report last night with Brett bear joined by the estimable Molly Hemingway and Leslie Marshall and got asked out of the box explain it and it's a 136 pages, but I did this in 53 seconds, cut number 22. You significant, this gun ruling today, the impact nationwide. Well, there are 6 other states brat that have the same sort of regime about issuing permits that New York State does, a regime that was struck down as unconstitutional under the plain language of the Second Amendment today. Justice Alito, he wrote a concurring opinion, 6 judges, 6 justices agreed and justice Thomas wrote the majority opinion, but justice later said, look, what we're deciding today is very simply put. Americans have the right to go out of their house and carry their weapon in self defense. They don't have to beg a bureaucrat to get that permit. And 43 states already agree with that. The 7 states who have asked me may give you the permit regimes, their laws are unconstitutional. No one should be surprised by this. It's been ten years coming and being made explicit, but it's not a surprise.

Brett Bear Molly Hemingway Leslie Marshall Justice Alito Supreme Court Justice Thomas New York
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

04:43 min | 2 d ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"It's weird. It felt very for the first time. I was like, this is unholy. So I'm like, if I can make a difference, if I can show people how to reduce crime, then I'm totally cool, still doing true. Right. In true psychopathy like James Fallon, always been talked about more as a neurobiological process, less of an environmental kind of thing. I agree. Is it accurate to say that somebody with that genetic neurobiological underpinning who has severe childhood trauma, that's the killer? It can happen without that. So it lives in the amygdala. We can actually look on a scan and see differences in the amygdala of a psychopath. There was a parietal thing too, right? Gyrus. But if you think of this as a singular, the cingulate is sort of the emotional thing. Right. So if you think of the limbic system as a whole, which drives our emotions, it's when you're feeling rage when you're feeling any sort of big emotion. It's coming from your amygdala. Fortunately, we all have good prefrontal cortexes. Starting in the amygdala, right? It starts limbic system. It starts in the limbic system. It's so cold. You know that the term is sort of. We all know what we're talking about when you say limbic, but people are getting weird about it. They're getting weird about it. It's a region of the brain. It's very prehistoric. It connects to many different things. It does many different things. So the idea of a separate triune brain is sort of old. And you can't, right? Because everything's feeding back to their circuits and everything's feeding back information goes back to your Olympic system or changes. It puts out, I feel like amygdala is sort of the saliency. This is salient. This is important. This is important. And we measure that in the studies are robust when it comes to the amygdala. So I always go back to her. And the hippocampus to a degree, but we can measure it. So a person's going to be born with those traits, regardless. The trauma can help nudge you to prosocial and antisocial behavior. And we can talk about that later about what you can do to nudge. A kid to your kid's going to be reminding me, 'cause we're having a time here today. Today has been all about me. But remind me this afternoon, we should start right there. This very topic, the neurobiology, how you nudge it, it's interesting the pro social part. I almost feel like the pro social ones are correct me if I'm wrong. Our under stimulated in childhood in some way aren't getting enough sort of stuff, and they come to their own place with it. You're hitting on the low autonomic arousal that exists in psychopathy. I could do a whole podcast on that. But you're right, and one of the answers to make your kids pro social psychopath versus antisocial is give them stimulation. Let them learn a sport, let them run their own little business so that they're not picking on kids and class. So Garrett. Or have people pick on them like Steve, like Chris and ray. So the obvious question is, is Adam a pro social second? We've talked about this. We're out of time. I have great admiration, by the way, for pro social social psychopaths. They are very, they can be very good moral arbiters because they really did the emotion out of morality. That's right. They don't get clouded by these are feeling system. Do we love psychopaths drew? Is that what we're saying? Well, you do. It's all you do as your whole time. For me, I am I do not like non prosocial psychopaths. Pro social, I still am a big Bill Clinton fan. He did some horrible shit. What do you do to Monica Lewinsky and stuff? But as a moral leader and a governor, so I thought he was fantastic at the huge fan of his. So yeah, I'm a fan of pro social psychopaths. Me too. There's nothing wrong. There's nothing wrong with being that. That's my point. I've Jane Fallon. I've good friendship with him. You know, I wouldn't want to be married to him. And he will tell you you don't want to be married to me interestingly too. I had self reflection. By the way, for the assholes you want to tweet Adam, please know from my tone. I'm trying to be humorous here, people. It's all jokes. Come on. It's all funny. And Fallon knows it because his family tells him that. Yeah. Okay. And then he can accept that feedback. I should say, I should say, evolutionarily, there's arguments that psychopathy psychopathic people are more involved. Oh, that's interesting. Well, I think alcoholics are more involved. This afternoon. Alcoholics is a higher evolutionary state. I believe it a 100%. So I'm gonna keep drinking. And again, for those of you listening, go to Dr. Drew, you're TV and rewind about two months to find that this afternoon. All right, so we'll get to all that this afternoon, Michelle. Great to see you, as always. I'm so glad you're back in Pasadena. And if I start winding up some television, you know you're going to be in this because I think you've got to use you all the time. And I think people understand why because you'll understand if you've watched the pod. How not to listen upon how not to raise a serial killer and Apple podcast and get it everywhere. And please do subscribe.

James Fallon Gyrus trauma Olympic Jane Fallon Adam Garrett Monica Lewinsky ray Bill Clinton Steve Chris Fallon Dr. Drew Pasadena Michelle Apple
We Have No Long-Term Data on Cross-Hormone Therapy With Dr. Jay Greene

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:30 min | 6 d ago

We Have No Long-Term Data on Cross-Hormone Therapy With Dr. Jay Greene

"Let's actually talk about the reality author of this seminal work from the heritage foundation on puberty blockers cross sex hormones and youth suicide. He's a senior research fellow at Jay green Jay. Two observations if I make number one, it is shocking that any new medical procedure doesn't become commonplace or applied in large numbers. Unless there have been years, if not decades of trials of tests of small batch, Guinea pigs, if you will, we have none of that. Am I right in saying we have no long-term data on the consequences of cross hormone therapy or chemical castration on children, do we? We don't. I mean, this use of these drugs is an off label use of drugs that were approved by the FDA for other purposes long time ago. Right. And so there's never been a random assignment experiment that would be necessary for FDA approval for this use of these drugs. So we have no rigorous science to prove that these drugs are in fact safe and effective for this use. And we also have no long-term evidence of any kind because this use of these drugs is incredibly novel. It didn't really exist in the United States before 2000.

Heritage Foundation On Puberty Jay Green Jay Guinea FDA United States
Assessing Transgender Suicide Statistics With Dr. Jay Greene

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:18 min | 6 d ago

Assessing Transgender Suicide Statistics With Dr. Jay Greene

"And you questioned the key assertion that is used to justify the hormone therapy, the surgical mutilation, which is, hey, if you don't allow this 12 year old girl to do this, she's going to commit suicide. This is the mantra. You've got to do it otherwise. They're going to commit suicide. And you found that the reverse is true. Correct, doctor. That's right. So in the states where it's easier for minors to get access to this relative to the states where it's harder after these drugs are introduced in the United States. And by the way, it's a relatively new thing. It really did not exist in the United States before 2010. So if we look at it both before and after 2010 and between the states where it was easier and harder, we could see no difference between the two different kinds of states before the drugs come along and after the states come after the drugs come along. In the states where it's easier to access, there's the spike up in suicide so that there's an extra 14% in youth suicide rates in the states where it's easier to access after the drugs are introduced. And already, so there's a spike with these states that are allowing the transitions. And we already know doctor green that the population of those who undergo transition, hormone therapy, cross hormone, chemical castration with things like lupron, which is used to, by the way, cast straight, sex offenders. This is being given to children to chemically castrate them, or the mutilation of surgery, the double mastectomies, the I'm not even going to go into the more details. Those individuals who've undergone that, there is a massive increase in what do they call it suicidal ideation in that population anyway, correct? Right. Right. So yeah, the prior research, first there are only a handful of studies that are provide any justification to the Biden administration's plan that these are essential lifesaving drugs that if we don't do this, kids will die. And by the way, it should be clear to everyone that this is a form of emotional blackmail. Yes. To get policymakers and parents on board for things that their instincts tell them aren't

United States Biden Administration
'Live and Let Live' Only Works When We ALL Agree to It

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:33 min | Last week

'Live and Let Live' Only Works When We ALL Agree to It

"I judge a politician based on how they tell the time, not obviously that metaphorically. What time is it? Do you really still think we live in a country where live and let live as a thing? And this is what drives me nuts about some older conservatives where they say Charlie, why do you talk about the trans thing so much? I said, well, you still think we live in 1996. So you still think we live in a country where it's all about tolerance. So here's the spectrum, right? First you must tolerate something, mandatory tolerance. Okay, fine, sure I tolerate it. Then it's mandatory acceptance. You must agree with it. But then it's mandatory celebration. Like you must then it's mandatory participation. Correct. What time is it? We are now transitioning from mandatory celebration to mandatory participation. Or that if you're a baseball player and you don't want to wear the patch on the sleeve and the Tampa Bay Rays, you're not allowed to play in the baseball game. Mandatory celebration. Mandatory participation. So what time is it exactly? And we've done a lot of podcasts on this, and this is why I can't stand neoliberalism at its core in the Republican Party. I think liberals could be very nice people, but they're so weak and naive. I used to be one, honestly. I was. Not a liberal as you might think, but like a neoliberal libertarian that we can all kind of live and let live and I won't interfere with your life and you won't interfere with mine. What a lie. Are you kidding me? They put guns on our head. We're like, oh, actually, I'm going to let you do whatever you want. Actually, they're the ones that are willing to use force against us. All the time. And we're supposed to believe that we're still in kind of this lid and let live atmosphere. Look, live and let live works if both sides agree to it. It has to be a mutual detente. They cross that a long time ago. They realize the power of the state, the power of force, while most Republicans and conservatives live in this kind of fake, kind of, let's just say paradigm that might have existed 40 or 50 years ago, but I even doubt that. But that let's just pretend that it used to exist. So what time is it? That's the question I always ask our leaders. And if they think it's time to marginally cut corporate taxes or maybe like, I don't know, restructure the import export import bank and like you're a waste of time. Instead, I want to hear from our leaders very clearly that the country is slipping out of our grasp because of our own making that there is a multi dimensional gain being played against us of the elites crushing normal working people and that we need to invigorate regular people to be aware and active against what is being done to them.

Baseball Tampa Bay Rays Charlie Republican Party
The Church Missed a Great Opportunity...

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:35 min | Last week

The Church Missed a Great Opportunity...

"Where I think the church missed a great opportunity, which is everything that James is talking and sovereign nations talks about. It comes down to some very simple questions, right? Which is, do you think human beings are naturally good and predisposed towards good or naturally predisposed towards evil? Now, you could be a mixture of both, obviously, but we as Christians, it's not even that you can not come to a different conclusion than original sin. You can't. You're reading something different if it's not original sin. That's really important. Because they, the Marxist, there were so many believe that were naturally good in the state of nature. And that it's the environment and it's the country and its private property that then corrupts us. But if you believe that people are naturally not so good, you should be thankful and amazed. We've been able to do anything decent at all. And it's a totally different approach and the church has the easiest answer to this and they should be the loudest on this. And on the most important question, what is human nature the churches remain silent? So my mission is to help the church and pastors, wherever we can, regardless of denomination regardless, we had a pastor's round table the other day. We had a baptist, a Pentecostal, we had an episcopalian, don't ask me what they were doing there. Lutheran, love the episcopalians, but they're a little wacky on a lot of stuff. Yeah. And they're all arguing on theology. I just, okay, listen, they're like pre trip post trip like I'm pan trib. Okay, it's all gonna pan out at the end. Okay? I said, if you guys keep this up, we're all gonna be arguing our theological differences from prison, like cut it out, let's fight for liberty to set the captives

James
The Theology of Marxism With Dr. James Lindsay

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:02 min | Last week

The Theology of Marxism With Dr. James Lindsay

"With doctor James Lindsay a few minutes ago. About the theology of Marxism. And we're do you want to kind of sum up what you had just said, and then I want to transition from that into a conversation with Charlie, because Charlie serves at the front lines of everything that's happening. In many ways, I've been behind the scenes for a number of years. James, of course, is front lines, but boy, Charlie takes most of the arrows. So, but doctor Lindsey, could you just explain to us again when you just spoke about? Yeah, so we got another two hours. It'll be easier this time. No, it's really simple. There are two major components or three, I guess. Marx wants to throw down religion as a mystification and place of that he's going to take Rousseau's leftism, the idea of a social contract governing society and increasingly socialist way where we use we willingly give up our freedoms to achieve more freedom in the name of the greater good. And then he's going to tuck that into the hegelian dialectic as a process to transform society into its ideal state. And so man is the creative subject in this religion who doesn't realize that he is his own God yet, but can realize that through this process by understanding the nature of his suffering rather than masking it with the opium of religion. And in the long march of history can actually realize his true nature, which is transcendent of private property, totally communistic, perfectly social, and social man lives in social society with no difference between man and society any longer, and thus everybody pays marks as bills. And the way that we get there is that the conscious within the woke was in this religion, the born again within this religion, however you want to phrase it, seize the means of production of man society in the world and transform it into a more human form, a form more usable man before more suitable to man, which is essentially the Garden of Eden remade by men for men on earth as it isn't in heaven. Charlie,

Charlie James Lindsay Lindsey Rousseau Marx James Garden Of Eden
The Most Dangerous People Running Civilization Are the Ideologues

The Charlie Kirk Show

00:46 sec | Last week

The Most Dangerous People Running Civilization Are the Ideologues

"The most dangerous people that are running our entire civilization are the ideologues. They have a thought this through and they have an answer for the chaos. And that's really disturbing. In fact, that should make you take pause. I would rather have the super corrupt person that doesn't really think it through and they just want to be senator this or congressman that. It's the person that actually thinks they're going to usher in an equivalent of heaven on earth through the destruction through the dialectic through the destruction of the American currency through the opening of borders through the elimination of gender norms. They think through all of that tension of the thesis and the anti thesis that they're actually going to get to something that will be meaningful and better.

Bill Gates says crypto and NFTs are a sham

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:04 min | Last week

Bill Gates says crypto and NFTs are a sham

"Bill Gates says NFTs and crypto are 100% based on the greater fool theory. Now, generally, I see more. Are you familiar with the greater fool theory? The greater what theory? The greater fool theory. No. The greater fool theory is that no matter what you pay for something, there will be a greater fool around who will pay more for it. I've seen that in action in the last couple of weeks having it. Yeah, we have. We know. Actually, it's a true theory. Bill Gates believes in it. That's why I think I said, can we get a Montage someday of how many times I told people not to buy crypto on the show? It goes back at least 5 years. And what did I say? Don't buy what you don't understand. So unless you can sit down and explain to me how blockchain currency replaces a reserve currency, don't buy it. But in any event and non fungible tokens, that to me with the tulip bulb thing. If you study the history of economics, Arthur Brooks, westbury, they all begin with the tulip bulb thing. That's when there was a market bubble in tulip bulbs.

Bill Gates Arthur Brooks Westbury
The Economy Is on the Pathway to a Recession

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

00:51 sec | Last week

The Economy Is on the Pathway to a Recession

"The news yesterday is the news as it was all week. The economy sucks because Joe Biden is president. Recession fears grow is down closes below 30,000 in mortgage rates spike. That is the headline in The Washington Post. So the second headline fed's full tilt inflation fight makes a softish landing harder to achieve. The already slim odds writes the Financial Times Colby Smith in Washington, D.C., of the Federal Reserve bringing down inflation without causing a painful economic downturn, took another leg lower on Wednesday as the U.S. Central Bank embraced what is said to be the most aggressive campaign to tighten monetary policy in decades. And that led that led to the Dow going down 741 points to close at 29 92. That's below 30,000. It was never below 30,000. I don't think under Trump. Maybe I'm wrong, but I don't think so.

Colby Smith Washington, D.C. Federal Reserve Joe Biden U.S. Central Bank The Washington Post Financial Times Donald Trump
Moms for Liberty's Tina Descovich Describes Targeting by the Feds

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:52 min | Last week

Moms for Liberty's Tina Descovich Describes Targeting by the Feds

"In an extraordinary story, many of you probably heard it was just about a month ago, moms for liberty, great organization, moms for liberty dot org was targeted by the Department of Justice by use of the Patriot Act, and we have with us the cofounder of moms for liberty, who does an amazing job Tina deskovic. I think I said that right. And welcome to the program. Thanks. You did better than most with my laugh. I grew up with a bunch of Serbs, so I'm guessing it's Serbian. It could be Croatian or something else. But Tina, welcome to the program and tell us about the what happened, mom's for liberty, targeted by our federal government and will go from there. Yeah, sure. I mean, most people are familiar by now what's gone on over the past year. We were founded January 1st of 2021 immediately our chapter started showing up at school board meetings all over the country. And by the fall of 2021, there was remarkably this letter from the national school board association that was exposed that Merrick Garland put out that he was going to use the Patriot Act to start investigating parents for domestic terrorism. And I think America was shocked. I know our organization was shocked. We felt like it was a direct attack. And we knew it was a direct attack on us and the work that we were doing and how successful we were being at changing what was going on in school districts. What's happened recently is I think it hasn't been covered nearly enough. Jim Jordan representative Jim Jordan came out and they put out a whistleblower letter that somebody from in the FBI because Merrick Garland said under oath that, oh, we're not targeting parents, you know, that that's not what's happening at all. But the FBI whistleblower came out and said, oh, absolutely. They're targeting parents, and we were named moms for everybody was named having parents that have been contacted and investigated for showing up at school board meetings.

Tina Deskovic Merrick Garland National School Board Associat Department Of Justice Jim Jordan Tina FBI America
Dr. Ryan Cole on Monkeypox and What It Means for All of Us

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:06 min | Last week

Dr. Ryan Cole on Monkeypox and What It Means for All of Us

"Doctor Cole tell us, what is monkeypox? What is the threat that it poses to most Americans? Monkeypox is a orthopoxvirus. It's in it's an epox family camelpox cowpox, monkey pox, smallpox is the one people think of. So again, this is a fear campaign trying to make everybody afraid. They modeled this at the nuclear threat initiative, which has founded and co owned by the cofounder of Facebook. Just like they projected COVID with event two O one, monkeypox is we've known about it since 1958. There's two strains West Africa strain and a Central African strain. The West Africa strain is what circulating right now. If you don't engage in homosexual sex, your risk of monkeypox is about zero. So it spread at a rave in the Canary Islands off Portugal and some big raves in Europe. It's really the gay bisexual population that it's sticking to. It is not very transmissible. It is very treatable. There was actually a patient in Dallas that had it last year. We get outbreaks of monkeypox around the world every year. They're just scare mongering with it. And it's really staying in that gay homosexual bisexual population. And it's not aerosolized virus. Is this strange slightly different from earlier strains, the 2018 strain that went around, Singapore, Israel, UK. It has about 50 mutations, which was highly unusual. We know Wuhan was actually synthesizing monkeypox so they could come up with a test for monkeypox, the lab in Wuhan, ironically. But monkeypox is low risk. And this is the West Africa strain. This is the less deadly strain. The irony too is that it looks a lot like chickenpox and shingles, which obviously there are a lot of people getting chickenpox and shingles because of their immune suppression from their COVID

Monkeypox Doctor Cole West Africa Smallpox Canary Islands Portugal Facebook Wuhan Europe Dallas Singapore Israel UK Chickenpox
Dr. Ryan Cole on the FDA's Push for COVID Shots for Kids

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:40 min | Last week

Dr. Ryan Cole on the FDA's Push for COVID Shots for Kids

"We are not going to take our eye off the ball. We are living in a biomedical fascist moment. And I'm afraid that if we focus too much just on the politics of the day, the bad guys are going to get some things into permanent policy that will make our country less free and hurt your children and grandchildren. With us right now is doctor Cole had the great opportunity getting to know him on a couple episodes of the Charlie Kirk show. Really enjoy his commentary very wise individual and doctor Ryan Cole is with us. Doctor, welcome back to the program. Charlie, great to be with you again. Thank you. So I want to ask you, you know, as we're talking right now, the FDA is on the cusp of approving vaccines for babies and toddlers 6 months through four years old. They might have already approved it, but for my understanding, they haven't yet. If the FDA was on lunch break, tuning into our show, which is highly unlikely, but what would your message be to them and more broadly, what would the message be to our audience when it comes to the FDA's seemingly inevitable approval of vaccines 6 month or four years old? My message would be stop it. This is nothing short of a criminal act. There's no evidence that these children need this shot. This shot is experimental. This shot is a gene based product. It's not a vaccine. We have sufficient data to show that it's unsafe and humanity, the world council for health, Tesla Lowry's group out of bath, the United Kingdom has shown through pharmacovigilance data that these shots are harmful and should be withdrawn from the market. There has not been a single child in the United States since omicron came along in the age groups they're looking at today that has died from

Charlie Kirk Ryan Cole FDA Cole Charlie World Council For Health Tesla Lowry United Kingdom United States
Naomi Wolf: We’re Now in the Last Stage of a Tyrannical Takeover

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:41 min | 2 weeks ago

Naomi Wolf: We’re Now in the Last Stage of a Tyrannical Takeover

"Doctor wolf, you wrote recently about how we're at the final tenth stage. Can you tell our audience about that? Sure. So in 2008, I wrote a book called the end of America. It was during the Bush era. And I had studied history times and places in which a totalitarian ruler, whether on the left or the right, sought to crush a democracy or to collapse a weak democracy. And I found that all would be tyrants do the same ten things. They cheat the same ten steps. It's like a map. And so step ten, so it starts with, I won't go through them all, but it starts with invoke a terrifying internal and external threat. It can be a real one like terrorism are now until the week before last, the COVID virus. Then it goes on to step ten, which is martial law. And the end of the rule of law. And that's where we're at. Most people don't know the biggest story of our time, which is that President Biden extended emergency powers for the 8th time in April of this year, but for the first time he extended them with an open ended date. There's no terminus point. And here in New York State, governor hochul restarts emergency law every 30 days. So about 28 states are still under emergency law in the state level and on the national level to have emergency powers means that the president can do things to us that have nothing to do with how our founders set up our system has nothing to do with the consent of the people or even the consent of

President Biden Bush America Governor Hochul New York
Bio-Medical Fascism, Pfizer, and the FDA With Dr. Naomi Wolf

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:20 min | 2 weeks ago

Bio-Medical Fascism, Pfizer, and the FDA With Dr. Naomi Wolf

"This doctor Naomi wolf, doctor welcome back to the program. Thanks so much for having me. I appreciate it. So the FDA is meeting. It seems next week to approve the child to get the COVID vaccine on the child vaccination schedule. What is the significance of this? I mean, it's shocking and tragic. The FDA is a holy captured agency, it would appear from the way they okayed massive harms to people of all ages, but especially to pregnant women and babies. As the Pfizer documents reveal this project that my volunteers who are doctors and nurses and biostatisticians and medical fraud investigators are engaged in creating reports that provides documents show massive, massive harms. So what are you what an EUA does, however, is it protects manufacture from liability. So our lawyers who are going to bring civil and criminal charges against Pfizer and eventually can see FT as well. Make the point that the EUA for under 5 is a way to hide as much wrongdoing as possible behind a legal loophole that protects them from

Covid Naomi Wolf FDA Pfizer
The FDA Meets Next Week to Deliberate Vaccine Approval for Babies

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:23 min | 2 weeks ago

The FDA Meets Next Week to Deliberate Vaccine Approval for Babies

"Brought to you by the loan experts I trust, Andrew and Todd at Sierra Pacific mortgage at Andrew and Todd dot com. There is this very weedy story that the media does not want you to talk about. It's very similar to the World Health Organization story. It's very murky, where the World Health Organization, story was not being covered at all. And we came in and Tucker came in and the great Michelle bachmann came in and we shine the light on it and we won that battle. There's something very similar happening right now with the FDA, the Food and Drug Administration. They don't want you to really be talking about this. They don't want you to be talking about the vaccine anymore. Do you notice how they just kind of turn the page, but it's very important. So here's the baseline. We're going to get the experts opinion and I know very, I know enough to be dangerous on this. So the FDA, the Food and Drug Administration is meeting next week. June 14th and 15th to analyze and deliberate whether vaccines specifically the COVID vaccine should

Sierra Pacific Mortgage Todd World Health Organization Andrew Michelle Bachmann Food And Drug Administration Tucker Covid
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

07:02 min | 2 months ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"Honestly, a lot of my patients partners aren't really interested in quote the mess, right? If they want to talk about it. Some people are, okay, Anna, you're from loveline, so you're background different. Yeah, yeah. But some people are. But certainly the prostate makes the ejaculatory fluid. So when we remove the prostate, men post prostatectomy, then that's removal for cancer, not just in large prostate. Okay, where we do Turks or rotor rooters, whatever they call it. Do not usually make any ejaculation. So it's a dry ejaculate, but they still should have great orgasms. There's no reason for them not to. And when we talk about semen production, that's actually the sperm, which is part of semen mixed with ejaculate is from the testicles. So men that have had a vasectomy, they just don't have the plumbing to get the sperm outside of the body. They should still have normal volume of ejaculate. So volume of a Jack that is a weird preoccupation of young people. And how can I make that more? So. They get very confused about semen and sperm. So sperm is sort of dripped in, right? The actual source of fertility is not something that's released so much during ejaculation. Correct. And it's mixed in the seminal vesicles, primarily, is that where they're produced at the sperm are produced in the testicle, they go to the epididymis, which is like, you know, middle school that go to a seminal vesicle, which is like high school where they get a little more mature, and then they come out with the ejaculation from the prostate that carries them out of the body. And is the semen that's produced by the prostate is some of that or most of that even accumulated in the seminal vesicles, prior to ejaculate. Yeah. Some of that. And then again, you know, ejaculation is frustrating. It can be a hydration issue. You know, if you're a diabetic, you may have some calcification of the seminal vesicles, which can also influence that. In fact, we see that on x-rays sometimes. And so that affects the ability to what expand and hold fluid and the ability to release fluid, I imagine, right? Exactly. When you talk about pelvic weakness, if we have obesity, if we have other factors where you've had pelvic injury or trauma, the bulbous spongiosis muscle, which is on either side of the penile, Corporal tissues, squeezes to help release that ejaculatory fluid, so the force or the flow may be affected as well. I get a lot of questions about retrograde ejaculation, and so talk about that for a second. To me, I always tell them sort of don't worry about it unless you're worried about fertility, then it could become challenging. So yeah, that's a hard topic. And I have a lot of men that are frustrated that. So retrograde ejaculation in my experience, usually comes from two sources. Number one, they're on a medication where the prostate or the area around the ejaculatory duct is relaxed. So the ejaculatory kind of comes back into the bladder. That seems like a really scary concept to some people, but it just mixes with urine and you never even know it, right? So those would be things like tamsulosin, any of the medications for enlarged prostate, including some of the erectile medications like tadalafil because they do relax the prostate and the bladder neck allowing that ejaculate toward fluid to kind of come backwards. The other reason is post surgical. Oftentimes if you've had radiation to the pelvis, colon cancer surgery, or what we call a turf, a transurethral resection of the prostate or kind of the rotor rooter is the guys called it in the 70s and 80s where we've cored out the prostate to allow you to urinate easier the base of the ejaculatory duct is right there at the prostate. So that's why they may have retrograded ejaculation. There is actually only one therapy for enlarged prostate at this time that is proven to sustain sexual function and that is the Euro lift implant. Oh, interesting. And I've noticed a lot of males get into weird rituals around holding back ejaculates. And I think some of them sort of entrain retrograde ejaculation. Is that what's happening? Agree. I think that we really don't talk enough about the partner partner climax in this match. Which actually is a huge advantage in my men who I place penile implants in because they can obviously stay erect, still have a climax and then so if there's a climax mismatch, I think really it comes down to communication, which is what you, you know, hit on way back in the 80s and in the 90s when we started 200 discussions, I think partners really sometimes aren't honest with themselves about communication about where the orgasm is, where it is for them and their journey. We've got a lot of women that have dryness discomfort and local atrophy. A lot of different things. And he looks scheduled sex is not sexy, which is why infertility is so hard. And so, you know, you want to take a pill, synchronize your watches, make sure he or she is lubricated or there or whatever. And it becomes such an arduous task that produces a lot of anxiety. And then when you have that fight or flight hormone, it's impossible to get an erection, right? We were designed to run from the dinosaurs and you can't run from them when you have an erection because it's a sympathetic and parasympathetic mismatch. But I think you're right on the orgasm function, but they do a lot of this holding and twisting and all kinds of weird stuff. Around masturbation really. And then suddenly they get a retrograde ejaculation at a freaks them out. A should they be worried? Have they done something at that point? Are they in training retrograde ejaculation in the sense that when they do want to have children, it becomes an issue or is it just don't worry about it? I wouldn't worry about it. Certainly if you see blood in your urine or blood in your ejaculate, hematospermia or blend the ejaculate is usually a benign cause, but certainly that's a reason to seek out a urologist just to make sure there's not any structural or functional concerns. And then a lot of questions I get around pelvic floor pain. Mostly in men. And it always is kind of going off as pupil coccygeus spasm, but is that just two just so? Is it more complicated than that? Because sometimes I think it is sort of related to pelvic urethra or prostatic urethra and some things irritated in there triggering the spasming. You tell me. Absolutely. I agree 1000%. So I will tell you there are a lot of things that I do pretty well, but the one magician arm of my practice is my pelvic floor physical therapist. They do things and can examine things and approach things in a manner that just continues to blow me away. I have a couple here in my local area regionally in Charlotte, but certainly there are national organizations that these people and they are dedicated passionate proponents of pelvic floor physical therapy. And look, testicular pain, chronic scrotal pain, there could be so many variables. And a lot of people don't like to treat it because it is frustrating. And it does take some time in some effort. And they may be on multiple modalities. So I completely agree with you, there are many mechanisms for that pain, and I would like to say, there is a lot of high tone, pelvic floor dysfunction that is misdiagnosed in men. And I think the difference is, you know, if we just talk about men and women in just the biological sense, women have vaginal canals where they're placing tampons, they're having intercourse. There are a lot of they're having babies. There are things that kind of stretch those muscles. That's not necessarily the case in men. And so I see a lot of pelvic pain in my practice..

Anna Jack trauma obesity cancer colon cancer chronic scrotal pain Charlotte
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

08:19 min | 5 months ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"It's Kate with a C and Twitter handle is at DR doctor Kate Shanahan SHA and Kate welcome the program. Thanks so much for having me back on Dr. Drew and happy 2022. Happy 22. I've noticed you've been a little quite lively on Twitter lately. Tell me what lit you up. Well, I just needed to get away from talking about COVID. I manage about a lot of people with COVID. We've had a hundred cases in the past, probably ten days. And it's just insane. But you know what? I'm one doctor. I've seen I was adding it up this morning. I probably got 50. And it's 90 9% over crime. Yes, thank goodness. Because we're not allowed to say, but it's different. It's so we're not allowed to say, seriously, we can't describe our observations of what omelet has been clinically. Are you freaking kidding me? Well, we get dinged, don't we? Yes. This is someone this is someone who's let me guess. You live a lot in the YouTube world? Yeah, YouTube. Well, this is not YouTube, right? We're not going to get dinged here. We can do whatever he wants. So here's what I'm observing. I'm observing. I've seen 50 cases, my whole household has had it. I've had it. It's been all over the place. And what I'm observing is, if you are a triple vax, it is incredibly mild. It is quite mild. Not nothing. I mean, it's like my wife whose triple vaccine was down, didn't want to go to bed for a couple of days, but it was nothing like alpha and delta, nothing like I had last year. I had it. I didn't know I had it. I was coughing a bit and horse and it wasn't until the whole household came down that I started thinking because I tested negative the whole way, although now I'm having weird, familiar, long haul symptoms, isn't that crazy? So you can get long haul even after mild COVID. That's an interesting thing, right? I've heard a couple of people say that, yes. But that's about the worst that it does. It's kind of, you know, you maybe have two or three days of if you haven't been vaccinated. I haven't had COVID before. You maybe have two or three days of high fever, really bad body aches, often a terrible headache. But it's like, that's like a flu. Like a float, right. So an unvaccinated is like a bad flu. Vaccinated two vaccines are when J&J little more is constitutional. A lot of cough, a lot of upper respiratory, some fever, some aches. My son is in that category, and he developed incredible body exit scared him. And I was like, oh, here it comes. And then he was just kind of in bed for a few days. And it's still kind of lingering, whatever. But all the triple vaccinated, it's much more like a cold. Right? Is that about fit? Absolutely. I mean, so mild that some people just completely deny it could possibly be even anything. That was me. That was me. I didn't really work. I still never tested positive, but my whole house got sick. So I know I did it. And my son came from New York after he was exposed. He was sick for a couple days. I think he brought it in. I got it. There was another category we have talked about, which is natural immunity, plus single vax. Which is me and my son. And it was vastly different than what we had in the alpha at last year. Persistent cough, here we are, and a little long hauler, and that's that. I'm wondering, as I started thinking about this thing, I'm wondering if this is just something we're going to kind of have every year or so either a vaccine or a little illness or and I thought, you know, if more for this little long haul or stuff, and by the way, I'm probably going to go back on fluvoxamine to see if it resolves it the way it did the first time. You know, I have to deal with this every year. Oh well, I mean, even the flu had a post flu syndrome that lost post flu fatigue that never really got that much press, but it could cause fatigue for 6 to 12 weeks, sometimes longer. So really, any virus can do that. I think COVID probably has a higher chance of doing that. But this acronym, you know, if you had it before that, if you had a very natural immunity for some people, doesn't seem to help very much. I've had two people that actually had COVID before and had a really nasty case of it. Oh, really? And they were outpatient, but they were in bed for like ten, 14 days with a fever. And not natural muni, but Novak's. That so they had the infection back before they were vaccines. And now they're getting this. And it's kind of bringing back some of the worst of the chest pain. I think there's a sort of a pleurisy, which is the length of the lungs, gets inflamed, or you know what? I'm going to argue because I've now had it and there's a lot of sore throat with this. Sore throat is a prominent symptom and it's persistent and it's nasty. I know what I know this pain you're talking about and I had it and it felt more like tracheal or large bronchus something because it had a pleuritic piece 'cause it got worse when you took a deep breath, but it stayed inside. It didn't go to the chest wall. You know what I mean? Yeah. Who knows, you know? Yeah. That actually makes sense because they say this new one is really reproducing more in the upper areas, which is the large, the large stuff and not even getting to the lower airways, so that makes a lot of sense. And that's actually good to know, because then you don't really have to worry really anything about pneumothorax. It also makes me wonder and I've been obsessing about this whether inhaled corticosteroids is the way to go or would that make it worse? Because you know it might impair the local immunity. I reach for albuterol and I thought, maybe I should go for some steroids and I don't know. But I didn't do it. Have you used any health steroids? I've used inhaled steroids in the past with really bad laryngitis when people won't stop coffee. But if it's not that bad that they're able to control their cough, I haven't. Yeah. Pulmonary pull my friend of mine said he's beaten the residents these days that if you use the corticosteroids during acute infection, you can make things worse. And you gotta be really careful with that. So that's in my head. Now, Gary had a question. I was just wondering what you guys thought of the new marketing scheme that's going around LA this week of fluid. Oh my God, I want to punch people in the face when I saw that. It made me angry. So I'll let Kate talk first. I don't even know what that is, 'cause I've been married and COVID and Twitter. Yeah, yeah. So there was like a half a dozen cases. One, one prominently of an immune compromise meaning pregnant woman who got both flu and COVID. And I was like, it's fluid. There's fluid. Oh my God, flume is coming. It's such insanity that I want to punch people in the face when I see it. But good luck press with panicking everybody this time. You did it for two years. Good luck trying to do it again. What are you saying? Yes, I know it's like, come on. You know, they're trying to punch through the COVID fatigue, I guess, and they keep trying to do it by Gary people. It's just not very nice. I think it's like a media bullying. At this point. But I have seen a couple of cases where people have had both. And those actually have been some of the worst cases. Were they immune compromised, but there's something they're normal people. All right. So you tested are you routinely testing for both? No, I can't, because I do mostly telehealth. So I have to get folks to do their own tests for COVID at home. And if I'm really worried about the flu, then I have to tell them to go to an urgent care. And so you've had two that did that and turned out positive for both. Yeah, two or three. How did you what made you worry that there was another illness aboard? The fever was lasting longer than like two days, right? Because the, I'm calling over on baby COVID understanding man on Twitter. You.

flu Kate Shanahan YouTube Kate fever Twitter cough Dr. Drew headache acute infection Novak COVID New York Gary LA
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

06:31 min | 8 months ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"Of course, of course, you say, so it's exciting to me like what you've also seen is that if you there's so trauma work, of course, interviews at the nervous system approach to calm it down. Do you know there's a doctor navio on a San Diego that's actually taken 13 chronic diseases, both mental and physical and broken it down to mitochondrial dysfunction. And so what's happening is that it turns out that chronic mental disease and chronic physic disease are have the same problem. In other words, it's inflammatory. And so anxiety depression OCD bipolar Parkinson's Alzheimer's cardiac disease professor disease hypertension and obesity are all chronic inflammatory disorders. It's interesting. I used to push off that inflammatory diathesis or notion. And now I've embraced it wholeheartedly. However, however, I'm going to say that when we don't we know what we're talking about, we don't fully understand it yet. And when we do, it's going to be a lot of really interesting mechanisms. And I think a lot of it is going to be in the endothelium. And the endothelium is interaction with the immune system and the lipid system. Right. And there is a lot of ink being spilled now on the sigma one system in the brain, which is an anti inflammation inflammatory system. And Rowan behold medicines like fluvoxamine and prozac one of their main mechanisms is who knew sigma one activation, you know, right? And so that may be part or a big part of their antidepressant properties, who knows. But I think it's going to be a pretty complicated multi layered kind of thing once we fully come down and mitochondrial function and it's going to be a lot of things involved once we fully understand it. Right. Yeah, absolutely. I mean, as you know, Steven portis, what I'm embarrassed about now is that he's one of the taught me or reminded me about cytokines and the immune system and that's part of the threat response. And one of my rheumatology friends told me 30 years ago, this is all inflammatory. I go, what are you talking about? I mean, I really totally blew this off to about two years ago. And inflammatory. But my other friend who's sort of a genius and you would love to have him on your show, doctor David clawson. He's a viz. And he steep heart is suit harder. And a few other people in this roundtable that we have a couple of times a month. Our geniuses. And DR has an echo taken in cell biology, genetics, biochemistry, from high school and college and put it into clinical practice. And the stuff you've come up with to integrate this is unbelievable. So he's between harder, we just have a very integrated approach about how this chronic disease works now. And the essence of the problem is sustained exposure to threat. And the essence of the solution is learned how to create safety. And those are just their techniques. And it's not mine over matter because you had conscious brain is hardwired and very strong compared to the conscious brain. But there's ways of stimulating the vagus nerve to do it decrease inflammation. Oxytocin was social bonding. We have found that the social bond and community is a major factor in decreasing chronic pain, lack of a collagen pain. And in Sue Carter, Steve Harvey says why if this taught us that oxytocin is powerfully anti inflammatory, which I had no idea. You know, I'm listing the candidate systems for this inflammation. I've never really thought about this as clearly as I'm thinking about it right now. I just list it as you were talking. The candidate systems that we believe, I think you would believe, too, are involved in this inflammatory response. Let me just list them. Cytokines, cytokine activation, sigma one, endothelial function, lipid metabolism, immune function, which is a giant category. Mitochondrial function. NAD metabolism. Autonomic function, oxytocin, cortisol, other hormones, O2 delivery. I mean, it just goes it's a huge landscape, but that's just me off the top of my head, right? Right. Well, let me tell you one other thing also that doctor Claus and I know I'm trying to oversell this guy, but I mean he just talked to us. I'll talk to him. I'll talk to him. Fascinating. He's pointing out already. Oh, it's already emailed out. Emails out. The request is out. What's happening is what DR saw. He doesn't quit thinking out of the box. He just keeps stopping and thinking about things. But what he's also pointed out that with this generation and osteoarthritis et cetera his point is cortisol is a stress response chemical, but is basically providing fuel for fight or flight. So it can be both anti inflammation and inflammatory. But if you're in a sustained threat, your cortisol is robbing cell of fuel included glycoproteins intended to ligaments. It's robbing fuel from the brain, the neurons in the brain and the glial cells. And so it turns out that a huge part of this issue that we got enamored with the inflammatory conversation for about 9 months. The air brought up the metabolism and it like you just pointed out metabolism, elevated metabolism, a long period of time that fuel has to come from somewhere and going back to early conversation. You can't heal if you're in fight or flight because you're actually catalyzed or robbing your tissues of fuel. You're not regenerating. You can't do it. Right. That's right. I think you're right. I think you're absolutely right about the multiple factors that play into this. But here's the thing that I'll just sound a little ridiculous here in a way, but I'm your solution's actually sort of simple and what we found out is that there are techniques. You can't do it mind over matter. There are techniques to regulate your body's physiology. We have control that you feel safe. So the bottom line is you teach people tools to feel safe versus ongoing threat. You can increase your resilience of the nervous system. I mentioned doctor navio San Diego the amount of chondria. And again, another incredibly fascinating human being is that he's a physician. He's also an internist. Bri he spent his entire life looking at the mitochondria. And I don't know how they figured this stuff out in the mitochondrial level which are pretty small organelles. But he's pointless is that when it comes to regeneration, he puts a picture up of a house that's just burned down, and he points out you can't rebuild that house.

chronic mental disease chronic physic disease OCD bipolar Parkinson's Alzhei chronic inflammatory disorders inflammation inflammatory Steven portis David clawson Sue Carter Rowan obesity San Diego depression Steve Harvey Claus navio San Diego
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

Dr. Death

04:28 min | 1 year ago

"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.

Fatah eight o'clock Fata tonight Thousands of patients Farid fata millions of dollars dr fata dr fata fatah
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

Dr. Death

05:39 min | 1 year ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

"One thing. That's clear from both seasons of doctor. Deb is that doctors wield enormous power in our medical system and with a lot of autonomy. When they're in the room with patients their judgment is rarely questioned. Dr dench in season. One and dr fata in season two both took advantage of that dynamic in their own twisted ways. We know it can be heroin to listen to these series win at some point where i likely to be patience so today to understand and hopefully restore some faith in the medical system. I'm talking with dr danielle ofri. She's a physician at bellevue hospital in new york city. Numerous books on the doctor patient relationship most recently when we do harm a doctor confronts medical error doctor over. Thank you so much for talking with me. Today thank you. It's a pleasure to be here. So i'm going to start with question that i get a lot. Should we be afraid of our doctors. No i wouldn't be afraid of doctors. I think that most doctors and most nurses are there to help you and to take care of you. And that's why they went into the profession so afraid who's would be the wrong word. I would still be careful and question and have a high index of suspicion for anything. That's recommended but but fear i think is not going to be very helpful so in your book when we do harm you talk about how doctors have these near misses. Can you tell me about that like that sinking feeling when you realize that you did something wrong. That remorse is something that a good doctor is supposed to feel at or just average doctor even have to be good. You just have to be a human being for goodness sakes but when i was a second year resident. I was on call with my intern. You busy busy night. And i got a late. Admission of altered mental status in an elderly patient basically so in a nursing home. We'll looks a bit more defended today. Let's admit the patient and i got the report. The patients totally stable labs fine radiology fi just eats to get back to the nursing home bed so i quickly turf the patient to another service. We had this kind of holding service for patients who are just waiting for no home services or nursing home bed or physical therapy so quickly. A- pressured the doctor to take this patient to her service patients totally stable labs fine radiology find yada yada. Yada take the patient and she did by internet. I we high five we race back to the for next. You know febrile patient. And i learned the next day that the patient actually was bleeding into their brain and that's why they're mental status was altered but i missed it and i missed it because i look at the cat scan myself as i knew i should have. Somebody said radiology find. And i just took it on on faith and i was devastated. Absolutely floored now. The patient in fact didn't suffer any harm because someone else so. The cat scan called neurosurgery. The patient was whisked at right to the. Or had the bleed train in fact. The patient's care wasn't impacted at all by my error. So we classify that as a near miss but i still made the error. Had i discharge the patient home. They they could have been dead. So how did that near miss make you feel. I was so devastated. That i didn't tell anyone. I didn't tell my intern. It didn't tell my supervising attending an shores held. Did not tell the patient or their family could not imagine a more horrible fate to drag my sorry soul to the patient's bedside and say almost killed you and i didn't talk about it for twenty years. That's how awful it was. I couldn't write about it. Grapple with it. And i'm sure that i committed many errors in the weeks that followed because my brain was in a fog. I soul was in a fog. So i'm sure i missed mini things and committed more errors. I was ready to quit two years out of medical school. And i look back now is more season physician. And i. i can empathize with my younger self. I didn't really understand medical error. I just knew that. I was a failure that i had just made a medical error but i was a medical error and i was a danger to patients and i recognize that i was overworked. I was assistant. Didn't have room for correction of errors but also didn't allow me to talk about the error. And i missed a an educational opportunity for learning about that. I miss the chance to help the patient grapple with that all of these things because the emotions were so devastating. And what would have happened if you would have admitted that. To the patient in your supervisors. I don't know it would have been very embarrassing to tell my supervisor. I really botched this. I didn't look at the scancen. Said it was fine. And i believed it didn't check so i would lose facing my supervisors is my terrible recommendation <hes>. And then telling. The patient would be even more horrible. I would tell them what a failure i am. I you trust me with your health. And look i failed you so no one ever says boy. You really courageous for the error. Congratulations for taking the risk and stepping up to the plate. All you get is humiliation. Shame <hes> you get people thinking. Oh what a ridiculous awful doctor. They should really quick go to the pharmaceutical industry or something. There's no incentive to being honest. Now

Dr dench dr fata dr danielle ofri bellevue hospital Deb yada yada Yada new york city
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

Dr. Death

04:45 min | 1 year ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

"One thing. That's clear from both seasons of doctor. Deb is that doctors wield enormous power in our medical system and with a lot of autonomy. When they're in the room with patients their judgment is rarely questioned. Dr dench in season. One and dr fata in season two both took advantage of that dynamic in their own twisted ways. We know it can be heroin to listen to these series win at some point where i likely to be patience so today to understand and hopefully restore some faith in the medical system. I'm talking with dr danielle ofri. She's a physician at bellevue hospital in new york city. Numerous books on the doctor patient relationship most recently when we do harm a doctor confronts medical error doctor over. Thank you so much for talking with me. Today thank you. It's a pleasure to be here. So i'm going to start with question that i get a lot. Should we be afraid of our doctors. No i wouldn't be afraid of doctors. I think that most doctors and most nurses are there to help you and to take care of you. And that's why they went into the profession so afraid who's would be the wrong word. I would still be careful and question and have a high index of suspicion for anything. That's recommended but but fear i think is not going to be very helpful so in your book when we do harm you talk about how doctors have these near misses. Can you tell me about that like that sinking feeling when you realize that you did something wrong. That remorse is something that a good doctor is supposed to feel at or just average doctor even have to be good. You just have to be a human being for goodness sakes but when i was a second year resident. I was on call with my intern. You busy busy night. And i got a late. Admission of altered mental status in an elderly patient basically so in a nursing home. We'll looks a bit more defended today. Let's admit the patient and i got the report. The patients totally stable labs fine radiology fi just eats to get back to the nursing home bed so i quickly turf the patient to another service. We had this kind of holding service for patients who are just waiting for no home services or nursing home bed or physical therapy so quickly. A- pressured the doctor to take this patient to her service patients totally stable labs fine radiology find yada yada. Yada take the patient and she did by internet. I we high five we race back to the for next. You know febrile patient. And i learned the next day that the patient actually was bleeding into their brain and that's why they're mental status was altered but i missed it and i missed it because i look at the cat scan myself as i knew i should have. Somebody said radiology find. And i just took it on on faith and i was devastated. Absolutely floored now. The patient in fact didn't suffer any harm because someone else so. The cat scan called neurosurgery. The patient was whisked at right to the. Or had the bleed train in fact. The patient's care wasn't impacted at all by my error. So we classify that as a near miss but i still made the error. Had i discharge the patient home. They they could have been dead. So how did that near miss make you feel. I was so devastated. That i didn't tell anyone. I didn't tell my intern. It didn't tell my supervising attending an shores held. Did not tell the patient or their family could not imagine a more horrible fate to drag my sorry soul to the patient's bedside and say almost killed you and i didn't talk about it for twenty years. That's how awful it was. I couldn't write about it. Grapple with it. And i'm sure that i committed many errors in the weeks that followed because my brain was in a fog. I soul was in a fog. So i'm sure i missed mini things and committed more errors. I was ready to quit two years out of medical school. And i look back now is more season physician. And i. i can empathize with my younger self. I didn't really understand medical error. I just knew that. I was a failure that i had just made a medical error but i was a medical error and i was a danger to patients and i recognize that i was overworked. I was assistant. Didn't have room for correction of errors but also didn't allow me to talk about the error. And i missed a an educational opportunity for learning about that. I miss the chance to help the patient grapple with that all of these things because the emotions were so devastating. And

christopher dench department of justice fbi fatah patricia dench
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

04:06 min | 1 year ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"Welcome to dr podcast today. I am very excited. I am privileged to welcome to the program <hes>. A gentleman who has eye doctor porges. Are you there. i'm here yeah. I want to gush about you for a second because i am a giant fan of your work and the observations that you brought to light. I thought it was time we took your material to the public. Which i know is going to be a little bit of a task because it's very physiological and very technical but this is the future. Are we off line. No we're on. We're on the rock. I know it sounds like i'm not talking. Okay then go ahead and gosh yes. Dr borjas develop. Something called the polly vega theory. And it is that may not be a term that is immediately apparent what it means everybody. But he basically has shown how a part of our central nervous system that has been ignored for longtime or at least marginalized. Maybe at the core of understanding. How i describe this. How are emotional. Landscapes work <hes>. I i came to work. Dr portas through alan shore. I may humble disciple of his work and his his work informed. Everything i do and he is backed by the <unk>. Will be on in a couple of episodes to talk to you about his work <hes>. But he has been able to show you know how the emotional landscape is built how the self is built and how this is a a. We've missed the fact that this is a bodily based experience and that the auto onomic nervous system sort of breaks accelerator of our system has been marginalized in our understanding of this thing. We call motions and feelings. Is that a good way to sort of bring it start actually going if you don't mind me dancing in spring it <hes>. I actually <hes>. Realized i finally realized that you were trained as an internist. And what i would say is to start this. I would say that. What i do is really the interface between internal medicine and psychiatry. Yes so <hes>. You should find yourself feeling very much at home. With the linkage of the on a nommik nervous system to <hes> behavioral mental health disorders will and it. Maybe that's why you ended up in addiction medicine too. Because that's a similar crossroad <hes>. You know it's it's very much you know medical. There's a lot of medical stuff going on. It's there's neurobiology that's completely out of whack there's interpersonal there's dynamic issues psychiatric issues but ultimately it is about the body and the body's relation to the brain and that is something that i think has been when people talk for instance talk. I'm getting off topic completely right away here but whenever hear people talking about you know <hes>. Computers or artificial intelligence. I think wait a minute. Humans have this all other thing that they're embedded in that informed so much of what they're experiencing maybe it's all of what they're experiencing but it also informs what they're thinking how they remember things and how they process information. It's why there's things like intuition and why we have insights those actually our bodies creating those those sorts of moments. I suspect well. We are biological. I mean that's what we are and whatever we do whether it's art or music or social interactions. It's really based on our biology. And this tends to be you know marginalized this importance and as you've already realized that we live in a world that is very i'll use the term cognitive centric or cle biased. It's being the same thing that this little part of the brain that deals with our awareness and our alertness in our consciousness is the major role of our brain and it's not really <hes>. To help our body run and the way. Our body is functioning also feedback and provides porto's of accessibility to different mental competencies.

porges Dr borjas Dr portas alan shore usc university southern califo psychiatry university of north steven porges university of southern carolin university of southern califor vegas ge Vegas indiana apnea
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

Dr. Death

05:00 min | 1 year ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

"Patty hester was helping a patient at work in the emergency room on the morning of august. Sixth two thousand thirteen. It was busy morning. Her colleague came in the room with a patient and tapped patty on the shoulder. Come here right now come here. I'm rock with her towards break room i to have time what she said. Patti catch your doctor. Patty walked into the break room and stared at the tv quote. We are michigan. Hematology oncology here in rochester hills. Were fbi agents are executing our search warrant. My sources are also telling me that a doctor has been arrested on charges related to healthcare fraud s fbi helicopters. They swarmed in on this morning. And i'm looking at this news. It has named goes across then. Then i have my cell phone in my pocket. and it's like this. you can feel it vibrating. All my dad from that point on her cell phone wouldn't stop buzzing all day. One call was from the fbi. You'll be getting your chart than the news. Said we'd like to interview you. Patty went home. Her husband was in front of the tv. Federal agents say in court records that doctor for allegedly kept patients on chemotherapy. Longer than necessary to cash in on the billings agents allege for da also directed that patients be diagnosed with cancer in their medical charts. Even when they did not have the disease patty wondered. Was she one of them. She didn't have to wait long to find out the next day a dark. Suv with tinted windows. Pulled into the driveway. An agent stepped out of the car and patty opened the door. Her whole family behind her. He said i'm very sorry and handed me my chart in the disk. I just sir cry. My family sobbing sobbing. It was horrific. She put the disk into her computer and began to scroll through. It was just lie after lie after lie. The also gave her a list of oncologist that she could see to get a second opinion. Ten days later patty saw a new doctor for the first time she brought with her. The disc at the fbi had given her. After the dr ransome tests she came into patties exam room hugging. And i am so sorry and saw sorry. You don't have it you don't have a patty began to cry. Her doctor said that she wasn't yet sure what had made her sick in the first place but she was sure that patti didn't have cancer. You need to live your life. You need to live your life. You not gonna die. I said if you do anything for me could you just please write it down town. She's forty where you want me to write it. And so she whipped out a prescription pad. And that's when she wrote a tricia has has no evidence and diaz in the weeks that followed other fatah patients or their loved ones sought their medical records. Saint joseph mercy. Oakland hospital filled these requests free of charge but crittenden had a different policy in some cases. The hospital asked for more than a thousand dollars to fill. The requests fought. Victims protested outside the hospital eventually crittenden relented and waive the fees but the victims and their families still needed someone who knew the technical lingo to look over the records. That's what i did for my fun. Time in the evenings nurse angeles won tek. I would go through the patient's medical records in a way. I feel like for me anytime. Somebody reached out to me. I said yes i didn't. I felt that that was something that i could do. And maybe you know. Help with the guilt of i should have done more. I wish i could have done more. One of those requests came from michelle mannarino. Her mother joan had died in two thousand ten six months. After angela's visit fatah had treated joan for breast cancer but when they met at a hotel in a banquet room angela had some news from michelle. And i remember looking at her records and the chemotherapy and i remember one thing that struck me was one of chemotherapy. Drugs that she was given is typically given for colon cancer. And i thought with this is odd like why would you give this for a breast cancer diagnosis.

George Nasa dr fata Dr fatah
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

Dr. Death

04:45 min | 1 year ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

"In the days following his conversation with dr. So mongoloid george kept replaying. What he'd heard ministry humor their patients without getting their the very last. As you leave now you can't. He couldn't believe it was true. That seems a little outlander side. Stop myself from laughing. I thought it was more like he wanted to start his own practice and get out of his contract. George thought it over and the more he thought about it. The more it changed the things had heard from other employees in the past. I started thinking about all of the other nurse practitioners or doctors. That would say things like. We shouldn't have given this medication to patient in saying you know. I'm not comfortable with this care plan. And then i began to think maybe some of what he's saying is true. George started poking around. He took a stack of medical records to his office and then he thought that might make him look suspicious so he put them back. He made a spreadsheet with all. The patient's doctor fought had seen from the last year and noted how many of them received treatment as a result and what i saw with the other physicians every ten patients that they saw in consultation maybe two or three would get treatment but with dr fata out of ten patients between eighty and ninety percent basis. We're getting some form of treatment. So if you're seeing dr fata you're getting. It certainly seemed suspicious but he needed a second opinion. He called up an attorney. He knew he said george. The sounds very serious but you have to have strong proof. You're going against doctor. Who is very prominent and this could be easily refuted so if you happen to run into more information that corroborates dr monthly or anyone else. Then call me again and then we'll talk about it. George was stuck. He didn't wanna search too much in the computer records because that would create a paper trail with the right evidence. Perhaps something could be done. George is needed to know where to look again. Dr mongolia and george disagree about the details of their conversations but in one they talked about a key treatment. Dr fata was using inappropriately. It was called i. V. i. g. as it happened there was one more person who was also getting suspicious of dr fata. It was almost like the accuses ring to get into. Talked him to get any information from him and it was like getting thrown into a movie where you're just if they and what. What is going on here. Mary sitter 'let had worked for dr fata. Since the winter of two thousand ten. Like george she knew place had its quirks. There were the chaotic patient loads. She already thought. Dr fata was seeing so many patients that he couldn't keep up. I went in with a patient of mine that i was very close to and she was trying to get clarification on her plan of care and he was nodding off. Dr fata. did this. Many times often spent only two to three minutes with each patient but this time the patient was sympathetic to him. She felt for him. Say he's just exhausted. And i said well been waiting for this appointment for the last four and a half weeks and getting sick from chemotherapy so i think he deserves somebody not to fall asleep when you're talking about your care. Michigan hematology oncology wasn't an ideal place to work by any means but mary didn't have a ton of options. She was a single mom of a young son. And the commute was much more manageable than her last job. So she put up with dr fata. I felt of trapped. Plus i wasn't allowed to move more than one hundred miles away from my ex-husband dude of the law. That time so i was stuck basically just trying to do what was best for my child. Mary is the type who gets fired up rather quickly when she sees something wrong though she had never had to question a doctor before so when she began to grow. Suspicious of dr fatah's care she wanted answers. It started when the way he did chemo to seemed off. She suspected that he wasn't following protocol. That he wasn't calculating the doses by the patient's height and weight a few times. She press doctor fata on this and he always had an explanation. he would just say to european protocol. I can choose the doses that i want but you know he's the doctor he's the last say i mean. I'm not gonna dosen chemo. That's not my license

george george karaj shea dr fata George lacrosse medicaid dana medicare fbi
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

Dr. Death

04:24 min | 1 year ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

"Four months later in september of two thousand eleven. Dr fatah's practice hired a new office manager. George karachay. i was born in detroit <hes>. Living near <hes>. Actually motown on west grand boulevard. George was in his early fifties tall with dark hair and glasses. He had worked in healthcare for more than thirty years and from an early age health. Care was very important to him. He used to play on this on the lawn of henry ford hospital when i was a kid and i often wondered what was inside. What did they do their before. He's interview hit. Never heard of doctor fata but of course he knew all about crittenden hospital. Where dr fata sent his patients. It had a reputation for serving posh clientele. George was honored to accept. Dr fatah's offer. The scale of the office was bigger than anything managed before he knew that a lot was expected of him but he was excited to be part of it. All the position was a rare. Find a six figure salary which is a lot for an office manager great healthcare coverage a twenty minute commute for his first day at his new job. He left his house early enough to leave. Plenty of time to get settled. My best sudan and is dr fodder said you know. We're very formal here. And so i. I remember driving to the clinic and i saw it for the first time on the outside nasa site to see it was grand on the outside with its covered. Porch and windows on the outside michigan. Hematology oncology didn't look much like a healthcare center it look like some sort of ski lodge some some resort. You see on side of a mountain where the rich and famous went to doing their winters. So i like this is incredible. The parking lot was already packed with cars when he made his way to the front of the building. I opened the door. And i was just in. Awe was on in so many different levels. The opulence of the center fifty foot ceilings grand piano artwork on the walls. Something that you would normally see at the detroit institute of arts. The soft lighting. The waiting rooms at were filled with fine furniture. It all looked more like the lobby of a swanky hotel. It was supposed to be the jewel of crittenden hospitals outpatient center and it really was. He looked around at the staff doctors nurses from other hospitals and universities all and crisply iron uniforms for marketable. George thought to see so many people from different disciplines all there to care for patients. Though george was new to the field of oncology. he wasn't a stranger to cancer. My own mother was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer. And i was taking care of her. While i was working for dr fata so i know what it's like to be given that news in a patient's room and to go through the caretaking of a patient and i really believed in the field of oncology and hematology as he was looking around taking it all in jordan started to feel a bit nervous. I day jitters. But he realized that he too got to be part of this impressive operation working alongside folks that were saving lives. I closed my eyes. And i said to myself remember this day. Remember this day right away. He was put to work meeting. The staff getting to know the equipment around dr fatah's four clinics the infusion room where patients received chemotherapy was a sight to see. It was like a parking lot for chemo. Chairs kema chairs and rooms cumin chairs in the you had single a chairs you had once in a group with four and time. It was far as the eye could see. Saw the sea of chemo chairs. The waiting room stayed filled with at least thirty patients at a time. Busy was an understatement. Barber shop where one person is in a chair and then sweep off. The air and the next person would get in a chair. There was never a moment where that chair wasn't being used and running and humming and the equipment and spies all had to be there or else machine. I called it would start to break down.

Dr fatah Angela angela michigan rochester hills fata dr fatah detroit dr fata angeles
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

Dr. Death

05:10 min | 1 year ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr. Death

"Patty hester is a petite woman with straight blond hair and blue eyes. She's lived in clarkston michigan a suburb of detroit. Nearly her entire life and she's a fitness junkie. My father was a jackie. I'm very healthy and live to be eighty four so i i'd always been into fitness and health. We ran racism. Road bikes like mile. Trips and i played softball. I played hockey in two thousand nine. Patty was working as an emergency room technician. She monitored patient's vitals the thing she saw the er were enough to keep her motivated to take care of ourselves but then something happened to her. That inspired her to become a fitness instructor. Her mom was in a car accident and because she had a congestive heart failure. My mom was in a coma for from january. Fifth until june ninth. Patty and her family were very close almost daily. She stayed at her mother's bedside praying. She would recover. I looked at my mom and him. I was so tired of sickness that it was like and wanted something. That was life giving a new then beyond anything that i had to pursue <unk>. That is where my drive really kicked to become a trainer. Because i just could not bear the thought of someone being long-term l. i. us sick and i don't want that for myself either. So at age fifty five. Patty began studying to become a fitness instructor a few months into her studies. Patty got pneumonia. Her doctor did some blood work. And a few of the tests were concerning she suggested that patty see hematologist a physician who specializes in blood conditions. The haematologist petty really wanted to see out of the country so she did some research and found one who looked pretty promising. My internal medicine doctors that you know. Hey i set my mom to him. He's world renowned dot. They're freed fighter. Sloan kettering graduate your choice patty but i would go to him if her thirty years. Working in healthcare had taught her anything. It was to be extra sure that this doctor farid fata was legit. She read all the reviews. She could find. She asked around about him at the hospital she worked at. She called it bernice. Who's an internal medicine doctor in saint louis who said she'd heard good things. There is nothing nothing to ever question that this person was anything. But like oh wow. You're lucky to get into see this person. So in late february two thousand ten. Patty went to see dr fata at his practice. Michigan hematology oncology. She arrived late in the afternoon and almost every seat in the waiting room was full. She took a seat and began filling out her paperwork. A big screen. Tv in the waiting area played an ad for dr fatah's charity swan for life. This video about the story of this patience has an making this wooden swan in holding up and telling the story how you know his patient who who had passed away. Her husband carved this for him. It the whole thing wrapped around donating money but it played over and over again when you're waiting for an appointment. How long can you watch this. After half an hour patty got up and approached the woman at the front desk. I said. can you please change. A channel in the employees all spoke in a whisper. I really didn't understand that one either. Because i worked in the medical field and you whisper of confidential. But she said no. I can't i can't change the channel confused. Patty turned to go back to her seat after a forty five minute wait. Chief finally got into an exam room. <hes> an in his room. There's the <hes>. Top tack framed pictures of him. Now top dak sway talked. It was another half hour. Wait before. Dr fata appeared. He entered the room in a white lab coat over a shirt and tie he was short. Have very round face. He introduced himself. He was very very soft. Spoken almost to the fat that it was a whisper. He was reaching out. His hand turned to be very personable and would lean in. And hey you know while patricia. You're in the right place. Patty wasn't sure what to expect but she didn't wanna miss anything in case he did have surprising news for her. She came prepared really prepared. In fact i had a little <hes>. Recording device in my pocket. And i told him i said i'm recording our conversation in case i don't catch it all. So could you speak up. And he said oh. You don't need that you know i'll give you all your lab results and you'll get all this stuff and i just liked to do that. He

Patty Doc patty hester patty michigan Sloan kettering farid fata dr fata clarkston Michigan hematology dr fatah congestive heart failure softball coma detroit Dr fata pneumonia hockey bernice saint louis
"dr." Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

04:15 min | 2 years ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

"There are other people listen to Dr Wong has a has a podcast. He comes out every few weeks or so I guess when when he's up early in two or three in the morning, he gets out of equipment and boom he listen to Dr. wrong. This is his podcast. Listen to guys like London reality doctor Dr Dr Sheva. Right? He's a he's an MIT guy, right? He has a three or four P. and degrees one of them being A. Molecular. Biology. He's been challenging Tony Dr Tony for debate turned does want everything to do with them. So. There's a lot of moving parts of this thing ladies and gentlemen and. Dr Wong. Back a few weeks when. Texas who supposedly sending dead bodies on the Mexico to be cremated, which turned out to be an absolute lie because the were hardly anybody dying the death rate here from Kovic was zero point zero, zero, one percent. So it was not in the single digit unit numbers. Zero Point. Zero zero one when everyone is yelling and screaming about how bad it was and how many bodies were being. You know a piled up all over the place out Texas was having to bring in refrigerated trucks that was all alive. It was all a fabric. Asian. Some of it. Actually came from as supposedly conservative supplements seller and Austin whose name shall remain. UNMENTIONED. But he was working with the bad guys to spread this garbage around when the state of Texas itself the Texas Health Department said that the death rate was zero point. Zero Zero, one percent the flu kills more than that. Tell you walk outside and your chances of dying or more than that when you go get your mail out of your mailbox. Zero Point. Zero zero one percent and it was about that for the rest of the country. And Ladies and gentlemen they demonize Sweden they've been harshly criticized. With there because they didn't lockdown they didn't have this draconian lockdown like we did in the United States and this was all in my humble opinion brought about by a person wants to be czar and that's the Tony foul she his he was the reason why this country got shut down. He's the reason why he went to everybody to wear a mask where I glass get their flu shot. You know the? CDC The and. they have vested interests. Vaccine's you know, forty five percent of the income DC comes vaccine's. They own patents on magazines, they their their physicians are allowed to collect up to one hundred, fifty thousand dollars royalties on vaccine's. It's a corrupt system is a very corrupt system, but Sweden has been able to get through this and they basing their program on sustainable science based information. Okay, they never locked down and they have really become an example how we handle this this this this Cova. But nobody wants to hear it they just. talked about the desktop experience initially well, they did have some desert and they were just like we had here like like the the the governor's in some states put. Kovac positive elderly people in nursing homes I think in new. York I is somewhere between six and ten thousand people died in nursing homes that if they didn't go to nursing homes, probably shouldn't have died same thing in California Joe same thing Sweden and the early days they did put people in nursing. They cut that out real quick and then decorated just barely one a day or nothing. So please be careful out there Dr while. CONSIDERING THAT NEW YORK. had. Military Hospital sitting in the middle of Central Park and a Naval Hospital sitting in the docks with zero patients in it. The only reason why?.

Dr Dr Sheva Dr Wong Tony Dr Tony Texas Sweden flu London Austin MIT United States DC A. Molecular Military Hospital Texas Health Department Cova Kovac York Kovic Mexico
"dr." Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

04:33 min | 2 years ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

"In. Every everybody. Never. Way. Oh yeah ankle friend. Thank you for that Uncle Fred that song was written by Dear. Friend of mine who was like a terrorist would bb king for many many years. He won't let me give you his name though what what a friend Basin gentlemen you have more than one doctor in the House today you have to doctors in a house is Dr Ryan host of Dr Ron unfiltered uncensored. Now, we're in our fifth season and our twenty ninth episode this year. Welcome everybody I welcome with an attitude of gratitude and tell you that this program contains general medical information. The medical information heard on this program is not advice it should not be treated as such. You are encouraged firm information of paying for this program with other sources and review all information regarding any medical condition or treatment with your physician. Remember Ladies and gentlemen. There are a lot of people out there. But if you can't find one, please be one and know that attitude of gravity to boost your joy and general life satisfaction and that we need that right now it's also the single best predictor of good relationships and benefits both your sanity and your physical health. And boy are we going through a period now where we need to remain saying? Incredible. We have a great guest today. I'm I'm I. saw this this doctor on a youtube video. He was drinking coffee at already made him a friend. And he was talking about anytime something I knew a little bit about from my time in Germany and time in San Antonio with. Brooke Journal Hospital but nothing like Dr Wong those. Dr. I've gotten to know he's been on this show quite a few times. He's I he's a friend whether he knows it or not. He's my friend even though we haven't met either he is a Natural Pathak physician. He's in the world, Sports Medicine Hall of fame. He's a classical naturopathy. He's an exercise physiologist. He's a certified athletic trainer. He's a certified sports medicine trainer. And he is an old right Catholic. Orthodox priests. Can you gather all that ladies and gentlemen and he's a prolific writer He's had lots and lots of experience, but he has devoted the last twenty seven years of his life to this that make enzyme therapy. I will admit right off I've been taking his design message now says I met him and my wife, and I have never felt better along with a lifestyle. Of course, there's no magic bullet in this life. If there is I haven't found it. So. Dr One has been kind enough to Be With us today and I do have a an attitude of gratitude. Welcome him to the show. So..

Dr Wong friend Basin Dr One Dr Ryan Uncle Fred youtube Sports Medicine Hall of fame Dr Ron Brooke Journal Hospital Germany San Antonio Dr. I
"dr." Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

06:24 min | 2 years ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"Everybody podcast. You know we appreciate your support of those people who support us and we keep this thing going. Keep Mr Perla happy and don't forget all the goings on DOT COM dot com. We've got a stream their broadcast very regularly a call in show on Sunday, and then the after dark. Out of course most days, our guest is Andrew Newberg. Latest book is the rabbis, brain mystics, moderns, and the science of Jewish thinking. It's available now. Neuro, theology is what we're talking about <hes> you can follow Dr Newburg at at Andrew Newberg and HE WBRC DOT com. Twitter at Andrew, Newberg and Dutch newer. You came highly recommended by Dr Dan Een. WHO said you must speak with him, so we all well. He's a terrific guy and I. would have told you the same thing in reverse. Yards a three way again, so so talk first. Let's start with the book. What what what did you learn writing? This could prompted you write the book and what is in there? Well you know I've been studying the relationship between spirituality in the brain for many many years and <hes>, and that has kind of developed into this field of neuro. Theology <hes> you know what? How we look at and understand the relationship link between the human rain in our religious and spiritual cells. Part of why I got into the discussion. Autism was that I'm sorry it's all good. We Love Dogs against. During the quarantine everyone does it guy I know I know? <hes> so part and part of the reason why I got into hopping rabbis, brain is the idea that. We can really start to think about neuro theology from the perspective of different traditions, and of course my own background is Judaism. I was raised in a reform Jewish household up armistead, and so it just seemed like a very natural kind of approach to be able to start with that <hes>, but ultimately neuro theology is something that is really for every type of tradition, and so hopefully this is really just the start of it's the ability for us to look at a Christianity, and it's denominations. Islam. Hinduism Buddhism all the traditions from this perspective to see what we can learn what we can understand in terms of how the brain health us to be relig- religious and spiritual. And, so you know this this whole idea of <hes> neurobiology anthropology spirituality stuff. That's how I found Jordan. Peterson I'm interested in people that combined anthropologists psychology. Then ask the question. Why do our brains do that right? And then is there some transcendent meaning? That's a whole other question, but <hes> wire. Why did the human trains do that and? It gives me A. Absolute intense fascination. So how'd you? What's your posture as somebody that evaluates these things from the neuroscience recovering from multiple different perspectives. Where where are you evaluating this? Well, certainly you know I. Do feel like Neuro Theology as a as a field based on the work that I'm trying to do is is something that is very multidimensional, and and really does kind of come at things from a variety of different perspectives I suppose. Because my background is neuro imaging I'm there certainly that? But as you mentioned just a moment ago? You know part of what excites me. <hes> in in terms of all of the information that we can get at from this perspective is that it ranges from the very practical to the very esoteric so on a very practical level. We can ask questions about well, if somebody. Is Religious <hes>. Is that protective to protect them from depression. Does IT PROTECT THEM FROM SUBSTANCE ABUSE? Obviously a big area that I know you've been involved in for many years. And, there's a lot of evidence to support added. Certainly you know <hes> programs like alcoholics, anonymous <hes>, which really invokes a spiritual concept. has also been very effective for helping people with alcoholism, so they're very tactical piece, yeah! Stay. With us for a second. Is there something about spirituality that changes the brain in such a way that you can look at the imaging and say oh? That's why they're regulating better. That's why the oncologist so. What changed in their brain. That might help them. There substances well there. There are a variety of changes that occur. <hes> does depend a little bit on what practices in what the person is doing so for example <hes> you know when we study a practice like prayer, we find that perhaps that happens to increase the activity in their frontal lobe. We've actually done some studies that have looked at certain transmitters in a found a spiritual retreat program in intensive retreat. Officers the amount of dopamine in their brain, and these are the lives up to regulate our emotional responses. So when you're talking about you know having an addiction <hes> being anxious having. If your frontal lobes are working better because you are engaged in spiritual practice or bears religious spiritual beliefs. Then that's going to help you psychologically and similarly. If, you're really immersed in this then it changes your tone in levels, the dopamine levels in the brain much like the drugs that people would take an antidepressant or a drug that might help them to calm down, and so we really see this kind of an impact of these practices on a lot of different levels, and it also changes the other important set of structures of the LIMBIC system. The emotional centers of the brain and these practices helped to calm those down so that people aren't quite as reactive and you know when when you think about what religions do I mean? mean part of the thing is. There are a lot of ingredients right I mean they're. They're the practices. We were just talking about, but there's the believes the comfort that they get. There's the social support they get so there's a lot of different elements that are very contributory to helping people when they're engaged. They're religious or spiritual south I'M GONNA. Keep drilling on the alcohol for a second, because they will often talk about these moments of change where they feel like something has stepped in from the outside and they're. They're different. Sectors of Swish changed, and I will tell you. Look very carefully. At these folks they usually are preceded by some sort of experience of novelty in a relationship like the as though they are seeing them, so they can see themselves with a new pair of glasses and that moment causes. What they want to call

"dr." Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

08:02 min | 2 years ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

"They're not willing to give it time to heal and your body takes time to heal things. It takes quite a long time. So it's you know that's why we base the treatments every three weeks to give it time to work but in in in a sense it's still working when we when we get to. The next treatment is still the old tree so working they. It's sort of healing cascade. We're starting and keeps going and going and going until you finally Bloomfield. So sometimes people will say well. Gee it didn't work for all something couple comb through you know. I feel pretty good now. You know because they're not really wait. You know they want. They want everyone to have immediate results. And that's that's you know that's not the way it is you know and sure healing the body's healing itself and takes a little time. My wife had full rotator cuff chair. I treated her. She had treated. I guess about six or seven times. No no surgery. No sling no physical therapy. She was back playing tennis again. Five months which is unheard of unheard of you so it's a very effective treatment for people and the more the more they would realize that and and that would catch on. You know that's why we that's why even the other prolotherapy Dr Hauser Myself. We've we tried to explain to people what this is because we want more people to do it. You don't care who they go. Just get it done because I don't that'll make it make Other people doing it and make it more viable for other people to go into this business. And that's why we're doing this program today. I Live live is a fair fairly educated population. But they don't right. They have no idea. They think you're crazy that I was gonNA talk about this today so hope you're listening out. They're my friends but You know this is something you should look into it Nancy on line one. Did you ever question? No I'm taking it all. I Really WanNa read up on this Because I right now I just look at look at the Internet. There's so much information out there on it. As plenty of it works works very well. Sciatica by the way thank you. I definitely check that out. Okay Howard. Did you have a question? So all right. Thanks so So there's two lines wavering. So doctor Dr Sergio. I think maybe we we have to do this again. jerk this free educational purposes. Because as I said my my goal is to make people the CEO their own body and the way medicine is going. And how is getting fraction? It there's nobody looking at the whole body. You know the pulmonary guy looks at the lungs heart guy looks cholestorol the the Skin Guy. Just all he can see is cancers. He's gotTa take off and no one knows what the other ones do. Nobody's looking at the whole system and so Trying to get people to think of this as their bodies that assist system and there are part of a bigger systems. We're all connected and you're doing a great service great well. I really appreciate you taking the time today. I'm GonNa let you go because they I want I want our listeners. The digest what they heard today and you. We'll we'll schedule another another podcast just on parole or or the and you know and and just go the deeper into it and You know I wanNA find out why why they put. V Twelve of these ships. I have no idea Well Yeah we put it in there sometimes because it seems to make the muscles heal faster than tendons ligaments heal faster. I is it myself that it doesn't hurt so it helps people feel better anyway. You know give it a little more energy if it was meant to give you energy a little more energy in. The healing process also helps. That's a good point all right doctor you God bless you. Thank you for taking the time and we'll be in touch and Ladies and gentlemen if you only heard it on the doctor raw unfiltered on the PODCAST He'll get you in and the you know in life. You weigh the benefits against the risks. The risks are very minimal benefits. Very every great and it's not like taking a drug were like I told you last week. Two hundred fifty thousand people a year die from drug reactions You know so. You're not taking any drugs with this okay. It's they're being injected into. Yeah no doubt but You know there's their solutions that of course inflammation There's no opioids. There's nothing that depressure mind. So we we. We have to keep coming back to this so Dr Sergio again. Thank you. We all thank you and we will. Okay Nice talking in general I. I really appreciate doctors. You taking the time and I'm a believer prolotherapy. I've done it myself When I was in practice and it's it's just a procedure that can hurt and most of the time helps especially to someone that knows what they're doing There is a society of pro a therapist. And you know if you if you're not in the in the South West Naples areas epaulets Florida area you you can look them up but You have joint pain elbow view playing too much tennis playing too much golf You know you might WanNa look into it. Yeah it's probably not covered by insurance but You might want to look into this okay so ladies and gentlemen. We've been talking about prolotherapy next week. I'm going to talk about modeling. And the Fergus Guy Ferguson from the UK and how his models have never been right and talk to you more about fear and loneliness and how this plays right into the hands of this closing down of our economies and fear is just like a love and we have to get this country back and working. take care of the elderly and those with with home morbidity he's But we have to get get going again and we have to get our positive outlook back And I'll repeat whatever it is. Science said the differs retrieving Genius Stupidity. That genius has its limits. I'm forget that and we'll talk about next next week. Also about Denmark passing the first mandatory Vaccine Law. I'm GonNa tell you about these vaccines again how they incorporate into your DNA and changed forever so with that. We're GONNA call today. I WanNa play just a little something for Hispanic a Mexican friends. And we'll see you next week. Thank you for listening You With Lucy yes Ladies and Gentlemen. Thank you for listening to filtered uncensored hose doctor on here each and every week.

Dr Sergio Fergus Guy Ferguson rotator cuff Sciatica Bloomfield tennis CEO Nancy UK Howard Lucy Denmark South West Naples Florida
"dr." Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"dr." Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

"Everybody How If you have a dog.