35 Burst results for "Debilitating"

Biden reaches out to governors as Trump stymies transition

NPR News Now

00:58 sec | Last week

Biden reaches out to governors as Trump stymies transition

"President elect joe biden hosted. A meeting with a bipartisan group of governors today to come up with a plan to fight the coronavirus pandemic in the months ahead. Npr's windsor johnston reports. The biden transition team is moving forward with planning efforts. Despite no official cooperation from the white house biden says the trump administration's refusal to cooperate in the transfer of power is preventing his team from getting the information at needs to map out the critical months ahead. Not able to do everything from testing guidance to the all important issue of vaccine distribution and even more importantly vaccination plan to actually get vaccinations but will take what we've learned today and billy door pleaded also said that president trump's refusal to concede the election is irresponsible debilitating and sends a horrible message. The nation surpassed two hundred fifty thousand deaths from covid nineteen on wednesday and daily new infections. Continue to hit record

Windsor Johnston Biden Trump Administration Joe Biden NPR White House President Trump Billy
Biden: Trump refusal to concede 'an embarrassment'

Vicki McKenna

00:24 sec | Last week

Biden: Trump refusal to concede 'an embarrassment'

"President elect Joe Biden is getting a little impatient over President Trump's refusal to concede the election. I am hopeful that the president will be mildly more light before we get to generate twenties. Trump has also refused to open his administration to a full transition of power. Biden said that it is more embarrassing for the country than it is debilitating for his ability to get

Donald Trump Joe Biden Biden
OPR Health Insurance Lists Leslie Price As Employees Only In-Network Primary Care Provider

The Topical

05:09 min | 2 weeks ago

OPR Health Insurance Lists Leslie Price As Employees Only In-Network Primary Care Provider

"Well folks says i mentioned at the top of the episode. I got myself into a sour little pickle on apparently double booked myself. So we're just going to switch gears here for a moment. This is dr. Leslie referred prices medical log as ordered by the american medical association and the great states of new york illinois california michigan and the lower forty six. Okay sending my nine thirty police margaret. Hello dr price house. What the hell no need to panic friend. That was just this year's flu shot. You are benjamin. Sorry benny nesper. Tom yes leslie. I work with you. Every day. i sit on the other side of the studio window. Well i know. Benny segment producer. But i have yet to have the pleasure of meeting. Benny go ahead and get undressed. Mr nesbitt wink wink. Yup all the way down. Dick please all right. No fun well. Let's just jump right in here. I don't have a scale. So i'm just going to pick you up real quick how i'll say between one fifty and three hundred. And what are you like six ten five seven. Oh hey no matter fellas like us. Let's just split the differencesince six four. Sorry when did you become a doc. Are you even. Dr depends on. Who's asking hop up. On this examination table police you see for the value dopey employees. Yes i am data. Dr d doctor. Actually i even have a jar lollipops. No blue ones though. Those are mine. Oh that reminds me. I'm supposed to ask. Do you have the basic. Opr primary care plan or one with a broken weird and misplaced bones. add on The first one is the only available. I think oh right. They cut dental because we all kept licking dirty fingers while they were in our mouths and he didn't like it. Now open your mouth but don't get any ideas. I mean unless you want to just to be clear song out Just to be clear. You doctor doctor right listen. You need an opr in network provider right. Will i work here in this building. At the opr radio network in network. See how that works simple. Plus you don't really have a choice. Because i'm the only doctor in your network but that's okay because you're totally covered with me. Okay it looks good gonna test your hearing now so please put these headphones on and slap your knee anytime you hear a tone by the way. I have a dual degree in broadcasting and medicine from the premier online school for trick. Bartending and yale iowa. Wow well i mean as long as you have a medical degree any day now okay take those off great job with that test by the way you're being such a good boy so tell me what brings you in. Today i got an email from. Hr thing that this was. The only day were allowed to use our health insurance. So i figured i'd get a checkup. All i could okay. And i see here you have a history of heart disease mental derangement and debilitating phobia of chapstick tubes. Being rolled really really high out of their basis until they stick to the roof of the cap pop themselves out. No no no shoot. that's That's another patient steal. Okay well between me you and hip. Let's pretend you didn't hear that now since you're a new patient i'm going to ask you a few more routine questions. Just slide over a smidge so we can make sure the levels are right wait. Have you been rolling on this sure. Well can you. Please turn the mike off. I wanna talk about something legally. No everything has to be on the record. You know as well as anyone how this works. Benny come on. So are you still at forty six twenty nine essex court. You can't just not bending its radio. Are you still at forty six thousand nine essex court yes and you live alone yes You should get a roommate. Oh let's see what else boring boring boring. Here's a good one. Are you sexually active. Yes well la de da ao k. Playboy our lack su- hefner. I'm just kidding lean forward. I'm just going to gently rub your back while you breathe that okay there you go re then nice and deep and out good And again okay. That should do it. Wow feel better big guy that part. That's was pretty soothing. And i find it soothing that you're the first patient who's lived through one of these appointments. It's like i've always said having your medical care tied to your employment is a good thing especially for me rewarding work. I'll tell you am i is. Is this blood leading. When did you all my god. We even coming from his. This gonna stop. None of i did it right off the bench watch. You're using all right. Wipe up some of this. Before my ten o'clock

Dr Price House Benny Benny Nesper Mr Nesbitt Dr D Doctor American Medical Association OPR Leslie Margaret Benjamin FLU Illinois Michigan Dick TOM California New York Essex Court Yale
Magic mushrooms could help treat depression, study finds

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

02:59 min | 3 weeks ago

Magic mushrooms could help treat depression, study finds

"Trials focusing on depression concentrated specifically on treatment resistant depression a clinical classification that categorizes patients suffering from md who have not responded effectively to at least two different pharmacological antidepressant treatments during a current depressive episode so to translate that that means that that standard allopathic medicine methods of treating depression are not working for these people. I'm really curious as to what kind of therapy. They're doing cognitive behavioral. Good question that they were doing with addicts that had would. That was having great response with both silla. Simon and lsd in this case they say this mdd which is again major depressive disorder Is much more common with some estimates suggesting over three hundred million people worldwide suffering from this debilitating condition while a larger face trial before or after the planned. Amick to good question while a larger phase two trial testing silla cyber dd is currently underway. This new study in the journal of jama atri and i think that's journal of american medicine. Association offers the first peer reviewed published data showing efficacy for this particular mental health condition. This small preliminary trial recruited twenty four subjects with at least two years of documented history of depression. All of the subjects were required to wean off of any antidepressant treatment before the trial commenced so they were clean from the medications they've been on and the story here says depression was assessed using the standard grid. Hamilton depression scale rating the severe depression scores of twenty four or higher on the scale while seven or less is classified as no depression. At the beginning of the study. The average score for the cohort was twenty three. So these were severely depressed people. The treatment process resembled the general protocol used in most suicide. Simon studies two doses of silla. Simon were administered to each subject spaced two weeks. Apart a number of psychotherapy sessions both preceded and followed the active solicitation sessions. The results were undoubtedly impressive with seventy one percent of the cohort displaying more than a fifty percent reduction in depressive symptoms at the four week. Follow up so wow four weeks. After the treatment seventy one percent of these people had a more than fifty percent reduction in symptoms. That's pretty significant. Ya and it's not and the reason big pharma hates it. is it actually cures. that's right. it's not something that you have to keep growing and taking every single day for the rest of your life. I mean you could. But i mean you you couldn't. You'd probably have good old time. You'd also micro dose on sivan fairly effectively and not even

Depression Journal Of Jama Atri Journal Of American Medicine Simon Silla MD
Coronavirus in the U.S.: Where cases are growing and declining

Voice to America

00:25 sec | Last month

Coronavirus in the U.S.: Where cases are growing and declining

"Is some grim news now in the fight against covert 1910 states, hitting a record number of new Corona virus cases. The US dealing with three straight days of 50,000 plus cases for the first time since August, with hospitalizations rising in 34 states and now some covert survivors complaining of lingering symptoms like memory issues, fatigue and debilitating pain months after they were treated for the virus. Isar Bhai

Isar Bhai United States
Kenneth Cole Says, Fashion Is What I Do, It's Not Who I Am

The Business of Fashion Podcast

05:36 min | Last month

Kenneth Cole Says, Fashion Is What I Do, It's Not Who I Am

"To thrilled to have Kenneth Cole, who's joining us to have an important conversation about a topic That Kenneth has a really passionate perspective on We managed to speak a few weeks ago and I'm I'm delighted to have you here today and Kenneth, I wanted to ask start asking the question. Are you really doing today? So I guess we're going to speak about that but I'm okay and but what made reference to is probably the single most asked the question every day of the every day of the week, every everywhere in the world and the one most rarely answered. but in this time of Cova did. Doing more reflecting and looking inside out and and try to. Come to terms with all that. So I guess we're going to speak about. Today. Exactly. I wanted to start with. This idea. In the title of today's talk which is. You know mental health as the other pandemic. I mean we've all been really focused of course on this deadly virus that's still spreading all around the world. But perhaps less discussed an equally important topic is a mental health. Pandemic and you know one could argue that actually. This is something that predates Kovic but the current situation has really kind of amplified the importance of this discussion. So why don't we start there talk to us a little bit about your perspectives on why we should be treating this as the other pandemic as it were. So I, I don't know people know might might might resume my experience but I worked I lived in the world of HIV for thirty years and I campaign about HIV AIDS in nineteen, eighty five, and known as talking about it was everybody's minds some few people's lips because of the stigma devastation of Sigmund. If you presumed to be part of this at risk community, you were stigmatized in every regard in in your life and I did that adjoined the board of Amfar I was the chairman of for fourteen. Years. I. Stepped Away from that about a year and a half ago and it became apparent to me that there was this other public health crisis that was so much bigger in. So many ways that I it was oblivious to in in. in the ordinary course in wanted to people today still HIV but it became clear that one in four live with mental condition. And that I argue is not one in four it's four because if it is someone, you love somebody in your family in the community here in the workplace but we're all living with mental health conditions and and we're all struggling with it. Different Ways in how do you? How do you deal with The the Amenity of it and also the practical aspects of it so So that was. That was pre covert and that was the the So I set out down this road and I said I was asked by some friends at me if I would consider working on the stigmatize stigmatization initiative for health and. and it seemed like a lot of people were focusing on this. I knew little about it. I had hardly the credentials not a clinician. I'm not a psychiatrist not mental for some that public health person. But I am a branding person I'm a perceptive perspective person I mean that's a perception person. That's what we do in fashions we do in our business and that's what I did with HIV for years. And and I figured I'll do it but only if I could really build a coalition because. You can't you need to. This needs to be cultural shift is can't just be put out there kind of a new narrative, a new vocabulary new way to talk about mental health that wasn't debilitating. But in fact, empowering I five psychiatrist for definition of depression, I get five different answers and none of them were empowering. So nobody's going to own it. No one's going to. Discuss the circumstances that way. But meanwhile, it's so pervasive and it is so debilitating and. A million people you know two hundred. Thousand people died in the US from from Covid as of now about and and it's getting larger a million people are going to die from suicide this year and this is not something that we even realized how. How how pervasive is concerns are, and and the reality is is a two-thirds people with mental. The health conditions live at exists. So in the shadows and they're not comfortable dressing in, they don't know how to address. It certainly gives me build this coalition. Everybody end we systematically Nami says were in, and then we went to the We went to the suicide prevention line in. crisis text line and Mental Health America and and child mind and jet founded. She went to the twenty five largest mental health. Organizations the country they all said world will support. It will bring resources to it will empower to degree we're able and and and you're able.

HIV Kenneth Cole Mental Health America Cova Chairman Kovic Aids United States Nami Covid
Interview with Sue Armstrong

Monocle 24: Meet the Writers

05:20 min | Last month

Interview with Sue Armstrong

"This is monocle reads on Georgina Godwin, and today I'm speaking to sue Armstrong Science writer broadcaster and a foreign correspondent. He's worked everywhere from Brussels to South Africa. She's been a consultant writer for the World Health Organization for more than twenty five years and written extensively on all areas of health and science. Her latest book is borrowed time the Science of how and why we age. Sue Welcome to the program. Thank you very much and be with you if we could start with a really basic question what is aging? You say it's a really basic question. It's a very good question but I mean, that's it's really difficult to know because there lots of different definitions and they keep changing over the years. Very interesting. Actually some people say, Oh, it's dying from the inside out some people say it's genetically driven. Some people say it's just wear and tear some people actually even go far as to say aging is a disease and I remember the first time I heard somebody say that I wrote my eyes and thought. Oh goodness. It's like everything else like birth and things like that. The scientists are coming in and medicalising the whole thing. But in fact, I came round to seeing their point of view on that to quite an extent by the end of my interviewing and so on. But basically, it happens to all of us but one of the great mysteries of aging is the fact that you look at a whole range of different species in so many different lifespans including some creatures. which seemed to be almost immortal things like that it'll hydra that we used to find when in pond water and look at under the microscope and sort of early biology lessons and so on. I'm to be almost immortal. So it's to a great extent. It's a mystery and there are still quite a number of different theories of what exactly it is. So let's look at the impact that it has on the body and the diseases that is ultimately responsible for. Yes I think going back to this whole question about what is aging. This also comes down to the diseases I think the definition that's most or the explanation that's most widely accepted at the moment is one called. The disposable Soma theory, which basically translates into ordinary language as built in obsolescence, and how it works is this that it takes an awful lot of energy and resources to build and maintain a body such as and in the end nature doesn't care about US individuals are tall nature. Whole purpose is to ensure the survival of the species, not us as individuals, and so most of the effort goes into ensuring that our Jones sells the sperm and the are immortal and can get passed on from one generation to the next and our bodies nature's invested in the sort of. Mechanisms for repair and maintenance to keep us going to we've grown up being able to pass on our genes and bring up the next generation nurture the next generation to it's on its feet, and then after that may Chazan got too much use for us and the repair mechanisms in our body, which is I say are extremely expensive in terms of resources and so on. Resources would have been very difficult to come by in our earliest for our earliest ancestors, those sort of rundown, and it is the gradual loss of maintenance inefficiency of maintenance and repair that seems to be at the root of aging. So now, a lot of the research seems to be lumped in with pseudoscience, snake oil cosmetics, and so on. Why do you think that is? Well I think. That's been a terrible problem for Gerontology, the actual science of aging because it is lumped in and it's got to be stigmatized by the snake oil salesman and saw and I think very basic this since time immemorial I mean, if you look back over centuries, people have always wanted to find the Elixir of youth and I think to a certain extent. It's that life is so rich and sweet. That people can't bear the idea of dying and a also as a as a species. We're fairly arrogant. We don't like to think that we are awful and I think it's it's been the search for immortality. This has given the Gerontology a bad name and you know it's it's really it's really a very sad because aging is massively important because you were just asking a minute ago about the diseases. Of Aging, and as I said earlier, there's some people actually call aging itself disease, and this is because the diseases that we know that we recognize very much age related things like heart disease and dementia and cancers, and diabetes, and strokes, and frailty the single biggest risk factor for all of these these diseases that we recognize very much as diseases voltage is the aging process itself. It's literally sort of. Wearing away of the body that gives rise to these diseases, and so you could save the diseases of old age are in a way just the sort of points on a spectrum, the most the most obvious and severe points on a spectrum of what is a generally debilitating and pathological process, which is the aging process.

Georgina Godwin Writer United States Armstrong Science World Health Organization Brussels Diabetes South Africa Consultant Jones Salesman
What a Buddhist Monk Learned from Nearly Being Assasinated

10% Happier with Dan Harris

06:04 min | 2 months ago

What a Buddhist Monk Learned from Nearly Being Assasinated

"Thank you for making time for this. Really excited to talk to you. I really. WanNa. Hear your story because I've read a little bit about it and it's fascinating. Can you tell me how you first encountered Buddhism? Yes the first time I encountered Buddhism is in nineteen ninety. Lift to Uganda in nineteen ninety as students. Still mean for not fair Housing Need Gun Die Scholarship to study. INDIANA. Headed the government of India through in Yemen, extent culture program is going to pay for me to study in India. Business. That was excited. I didn't know anything about Buddhism, but the only thing that is connected to bosoms what Gautama because we studied history about Indian personalities like Mahatma, Gandhi, end Gautama Ferretti that good Mohsini Buddha. So good time. I have ever happy faintly and my story. So when I went to India I. did not that even the religion could Buddhism philosopher David so I just went to study business and until nineteen and arrived. I'm because when I arrived India, they had this strike. And then we we didn't go to school. We did started this school immediately. So then our putting a hostile where there are some people who looked very slim doing and. They have shaved head the they are putting on robes or rose. To say hello to them. So I went there then I sit hot one and the ad it beaming smile had. Happy so we became friends and in A. Long Story Short, the me into the temple I should dig would ask you then they told me about Buddhism there that Buddhists and the they told me don't take Dina just delighted breakfast. Assault then they are the ones who really told me that yes, this region called Buddhism and it took me to the temple for the first time and the temples. Good. Assure the hand. I should be behalf either in Chattanooga and that's when I I really got to know that a temple. So that's how I know about what is him but That Buddhist people edited and those most just wanted to be friends with me. I wanted to be with him and Cindy. GimMe Food they give me a minute things slowly slowly they stop telling me about. What they believe in. On time I went to Brahma, cameras, we just the boost people, but is meant tradition. The told me that debilitate Bra Mars. And I had seen one I was quite or the time in the evening Tony Oh I asked him you. Calm and peaceful way. Have you good evening? He told me he goes to meditate or. Meditation then I went there admitted with Matas and then they have discovered this that you focus on lucrative. And then you really meditated breathing in and breathe out but his commentary, right so your story piece food. Your Com nobody can destroy you. So when I finished that a mid station, I went to the monks again I told them that that'd be meditating this. Who told you to meditate thought that some of the WHO's Viacom common peaceful and told way can meditated. Then I told him what I've been doing the told me no, no, no. No you should meditate weapon go deep meditation, and now doesn't fuss time to get to know what meditation you good. Mom told me the best meditation Vision. So then I to know mutation literal. So from Buddhism. The most yeah. About Communication Gorby. I know you were raised Catholic. So, here you are in a completely different country encountering this religion for the first time a religion you didn't even know existed what about Buddhism and Meditation spoke to you given your history why was it so appealing this practice send this faith. Actually for me into the. Lack. of Meditation when I went to Meditates it was no Malini evening and then I was so stressed out in India, it's hot country I was eating hot foods and I was looking for Chatchai filled to see. Every time I went to look for because I was McCaffery those no jet unfunded when I go to the judge, this was in Hindi, a language that I don't understand. So now we're not going to judge there I was going. To check. So that. Good. That back. Then I believe like that. So now every time I go to check ECHINACEA the English obvious or gotTa salaries so which is my language I was just going to judge People just talking a foreign language and literally I said. This people have also religion could Hindus I to do what they believe in and then slowly by slowly when I went to. The fuss medication do not even a Buddhist one I did a Hindu meditation. So I sat. And mid I feel so much. More peaceful than me. When I was in chat, you know in chat sometime of silk can now is it new? Don they're going to pray things? So but that's a short time in a judge acquitted my bring. But when I was in meditation, I told really give any and. When I came out, it was so peaceful and relied rest of amongst the win admitted. So peaceful.

India David Dina Matas Tony Oh Gautama Ferretti Uganda Cindy Wanna Indiana A. Long Story Short Chattanooga WHO Bra Mars Mohsini Buddha Assault Viacom DON Mccaffery Mahatma
Are You Tired Of The Long Job Search? How To Stay Positive

Work Matters With Ken Coleman

04:33 min | 3 months ago

Are You Tired Of The Long Job Search? How To Stay Positive

"How During, the job search I feel like we're getting more and more of these phone calls in it's not a surprise to me in fact I remember when the covert. Suppression hit and we saw the unemployment numbers explode. I really began to feel a tremendous amount of empathy for all the people that are being affected by this and I'm going Oh my gosh, this is going to be tough. Because it's already tough. In the best of times when you lose a job. I would put it up there as outside of the loss of a loved one or friend. And a physical debilitating challenge. I'd put it up there number three behind those two as the most traumatic things that happened to us in our life. Using a throw a, you know a break up or something like that. That's pretty bad. So I. Begin to think Oh man this is gonna be tough because it's already a real loss in a rule sting but now to get back on the horse to get back in, it's going to be harder in these times. and. So we've gotten a lot of these phone calls and today I just wanted to address three actions. I mean. There's several things you could do. I could talk for an hour about you know what do you do if you feel hopeless in the job search because you're not getting anywhere? Okay. We talk about a lot of tactics on this show are get hired digital course. It's only twenty bucks, Ken? Coleman. Dot Com we go deep in the weeds. I'm not going to go I'm going to be three things that I think are pillars if you will that keep you going when you feel like you're stuck in the mud here they are real quick number one you've got to realize that this is your situation not your sentence this is your situation. By the way you're not alone. You're not a loser. You're not a deadbeat. This is your situation based on. A global pandemic that put an artificial suppression on the economy and you've been caught up in this. By the way just a little nugget if you were laid off or if you lost job had nothing to do with covert even Song Hey. Hey, listen this is the mindset. This is your situation not your sentence you're not sentenced to a life. Of Frustration. And Misery and all the things that come with the emotions of losing your job. This is your situation not your sentence a get up get your head up. All right I got to respond I gotTA. Make some changes. I gotta get after it but I'm not sentenced to this current. Environment and situation number to focus forward. You gotTA focus forward. You know. Okay. With glances back to seats to look at what can we learn from where I was What can I take from that? But you gotTA focus forward. If you're always focused on the past, you can't move forward. It's impossible. If I want to go this way. This direction. And yet my tire focus on my body and my head and everything is this way. I'm not going to be effective in going that way. I'm just not I may backup bit, but I'm eventually going to stumble I'm gonNA run into stuff because I can't see where I'm going and a lot of you are effectively trying to walk backwards quickly. Makes no sense focus forward get your eyes up focus forward and in the third. Action, you've got to realize that connections are the keys. That unlock opportunities don't over think this. That's our problem. When we get in times of uncertainty. It can quickly go to desperation. And then we get really freaked out and it's like. Oh, my gosh. Oh my gosh I got so many things that don't even know where to go. What do I do? Oh my goodness I have no idea what to do and we stay paralyzed. As opposed to going Hey v way out of this the way forward, the way up is connections. So, if it's not working, I need to keep connecting. There's your phrase if it's not working, keep connect, keep connecting, and keep connecting, keep connecting, keep, connect, keep, connecting, and eventually the damn will break and opportunities flow freely. So quick, review. You feel a sense of hopelessness you're stuck in the job search. Three big actions that will spur a lot of smaller actions that'll get you the breakthrough one realize this is your situation not assassins to focus forward three. Realize the connections are the keys. To unlocking opportunities.

TA Coleman KEN
What helps morning anxiety

Anxiety Slayer

04:21 min | 3 months ago

What helps morning anxiety

"This week were talking about how to calm morning anxiety as many a lesser facing returning to work or have children who are returning to school or heading off to. College. High Nanga. How are you today Haitian? I'm good. Thank you. So good to be with you again to talk about a subject that we really haven't addressed in quite some time, but we're getting a lot of questions about. So let's dive right into how we can help ourselves when we suffer with morning and diabetes when I suffered with anxiety my youth late teens early twenties morning anxiety became. A. Real thing for me. It was very debilitating and I would wake up every morning feeling. Extremely. Shaky and nauseous and found it really hard to step into my day. What are some of the symptoms of morning anxiety? Symptoms of winning Zaire often the same as the symptoms of general anxiety in my experience with the addition of nausea and loss of appetite. That's particularly common with morning anxiety. But otherwise, the usual symptoms, rapid heartbeat, tight chest, shortness of breath physical tension, muscle tension, the body, a strong feelings of anxiety or sense of dread about facing the day ahead and feeling confused mentally overwhelmed like everything's just too much to face. And thankfully, and we have lots of suggestions for how to make that better. But before we go there, let's talk about some of the causes of morning anxiety. It's usually caused by the same factors also contribute to Jim rulings anxiety combined with that stress an overwhelm of facing a new day, and then also there's the natural increase in stress hormones that can happen for us first thing in the morning. I remember. Being much more anxious when I had a workplace that I traveled to than than, I, do now having my own business. Everything that needed to be done before going and then becoming a mom and. Adding in caring for my daughter and getting ready and getting off to work and all of the things that come at us we have so many things that we juggle. So it's no wonder that we can have these feelings of discomfort in the morning. It's other things that can also cause issues in the morning. Low Blood Sugar If you drink alcohol the night before. The anticipatory anxiety can come sometimes before a big day at work or Big Day at school in the negative self-talk those gremlins and our brain can get assault up and then of course, negative news and TV. Film anything that's coming through your screens that is agitating. All contribute. And then this, the fact that the transition from being asleep to being awake is quite a strong transition for the body certainly for somebody that's suffering with anxiety we go from you know being not really conscious of what's going on around us too often. Waking up with an alarm clock or a sudden jolt and kind of sitting out and thinking Oh this is what I have to deal with I. If you're already suffering anxiety that stuff can really hit you in domino effect unruly stack up course strong stress response strong anxiety response in the body. The good news is this is something that can be very much supported unchanged. I think that alarm clocks are really. Not. Okay. Yeah me too truly. I'm grateful for the alarm clocks that play soothing music or wound do something that will help you transition from sleep to being awake Ursus loud buzzers and and things that jolt you away. They just 'cause a sense of anxiety on hearing them, which is why so many people throw them across the room or hit snooze if there's a way that you can figure out how to get up without that jolt with a little bit more softness and sweetness.

Muscle Tension JIM Assault
Japanese Prime Minister Abe to Resign for Health Reasons, Reports Say

BBC World Service

00:35 sec | 3 months ago

Japanese Prime Minister Abe to Resign for Health Reasons, Reports Say

"Are reporting that the Prime Minister Shinzo Wamba is planning to resign because of ill health. He is expected to address a news conference in the coming hours more from Rory Garden more Shinzo Abe has given no details about several hospital visits in recent weeks. But his spokesman has insisted the 65 year olds condition hasn't changed. He's long suffered from a debilitating intestinal disease. It's already caused him to step down once during his first term in office 13 years ago. Earlier this week, he became Japan's longest ever serving prime minister.

Prime Minister Shinzo Wamba Shinzo Abe Rory Garden Japan
Genentech Drug Offers Oral, at-Home Option for SMA Patients

The Bio Report

04:35 min | 3 months ago

Genentech Drug Offers Oral, at-Home Option for SMA Patients

"Levi thanks for joining us. Danny. Thank you for having me. We're GONNA talk about spinal muscular atrophy, the recent approval of Genentech's every, and which is the first oral at home therapy and what this means for patients with the condition. Let's start with spinal muscular atrophy few though what is it? Absolutely, and Danny really appreciate the opportunity to talk to you about this spinal muscular atrophy. The use S. M. A. for Short it's a neuro muscular disease is actually quite severe and progressive. In fact, it's the leading genetic causes of infant mortality and so ESA affects approximately one in ten thousand babies. So this disease is caused by a mutation in a gene called S. M. in one, it means survival motor neuron one. So it's a mouthful, but that mutation causes a deficiency of the protein the. Protein, and this is a problem because that protein is required for the proper function of nerves that control our muscles there for our movement. So without proper s him in protein function, those nerve cells, they don't they don't work well, and eventually they can become lost over time and that leads to progressive muscle weakness and as you might imagine in the fall, time. That that weakness will affect someone's ability to move their limbs to eat the breathe on the round and depending on the severity. Some people may eventually require constant caregiver support for daily activities even simple as getting dressed, brushing their teeth going to the bathroom, etc. So overall people with FEMA, they lose their ability to perform critical muscle movements and that that can often impact their ability to participate independently. And Activities of daily living and may become debilitating. We've seen new treatments. Merge for patients with us. What's the prognosis for Well. So certainly as I mentioned earlier. May remains a severe progressive disease. It can be fatal in fact, and yes, there have been recent advances but despite those advancements, the majority of people in the US with FEMA. So let's say sixty percent or so still aren't treated at all and so therefore they're they're has remained a need for continued innovation for new therapies. And and so. As I mentioned throughout their lives, you still have this progressive ability potentially to lose. Critical movements and So that's why we're excited about Israel as wristy, which we think it's first of a kind mechanism. It's at home delivery is oral dosing. All those things represented important advancements, an treatment options. For patients with? And how does wristy work? So as I mentioned everybody, it's the first at home treatment for Esa May to be FDA approved. It's actually approved for for adults as well as children who are two months of age or older, and the way that it works. The technical term is it's called a splicing modifier. So I'd describe the the SEM in protein. and. I mentioned that the primary problem for patients with SA is a mutation in gene called SM IN ONE It turns out that so they've lost. The a function, but there's a there's a second gene called sm into that can make a related former the protein but but most of that pro team, it's not it doesn't come together properly. So it can't it can't rescue a can't serve the purpose of estimating one. But what frizzy does is it causes a specific form of the SIM in to function to be expressed with actually can rescue can substitute for estimate. So you now have what we what we call a functional rescue. You have a different variation of estimate protein that can do the job that the men one protein was opposed to do, and so if you do that, if you can increase the level of that of version of in two in nerve cells and other cells in the body,

Spinal Muscular Atrophy Muscle Weakness Fema Danny S. M. Levi Genentech ESA United States S. M. A. FDA Israel SA
Sister of slain tech CEO Fahim Saleh speaks out

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:44 sec | 3 months ago

Sister of slain tech CEO Fahim Saleh speaks out

"It was one month ago, the 33 year old tech entrepreneur Fahim Zola, was found murdered his body dismembered in his lower East Side apartment. His sister Ruby has written a lengthy essay about her brother on medium And she posted a video on her YouTube channel. My family and I are in such shock. And debilitating pain. Our beautiful boy was taken from us. And right now it doesn't feel like life can ever be joyful again. The victim's former personal assistant, stunned his boss with a Taser and then stabbed him multiple times. Authorities say the suspect had embezzled $90,000 from

Fahim Zola East Side Youtube Personal Assistant Ruby
Jobless claims fall below 1 million for the first time since March

Bruce St. James and Pamela Hughes

00:22 sec | 3 months ago

Jobless claims fall below 1 million for the first time since March

"Last week marked the first time since the start of the pandemic in March that new claims for unemployment benefits fell below a 1,000,000 but not by much. 963,000 people still filed for jobless benefits for the first time assigned the viruses debilitating the economy. The newly laid off no longer have the added $600 a week in extra federal aid negotiations in Congress to extend the benefit at a lower level have

Congress
A 5-Step Process for Transforming Shame.

SoberSoul Recovery: Addiction, Sobriety, and Beyond!

05:18 min | 4 months ago

A 5-Step Process for Transforming Shame.

"Hey. Sober. Souls. How. Are you this week? I was trying to figure out a new way to start the program. So that's what you got. Oh my goodness. So many of you wrote me after last week's podcast you. I guess a lot of us are having the Blah's here in. The United States, especially around what's happening with covid. into the second wave or God only knows what we're into, but we're in deep and so thanks for all the kind words about. Last, week's podcast. This week I thought I'd shift gears and dive deep into one of those super, fun topics, shame. I. Talk About it periodically. But this week, I wanted to share an info graph amongst other things that I came across a while ago and had saved and was just waiting for the right time to talk about shame. You know how that goes some of you out there may be familiar with the national. Institute. For Clinical, application of behavioral, medicine? Not sure why you would be if you are. are in the business, but the information infra graph really got me thinking because I love me a good visual of how to move through like a roadmap and this particular infra graph has one of those ask lines that takes you through different ways to transform shame with self compassion, which as you all know, I'm a strong believer in what's difficult for most of us however is this number one, the first step on this infographics, they have a little shame. Cute. Little figure you know walking through this roadmap. The first step is understanding the nature of shame. So I, thought, I'd cultivate some awareness with you around what the heck that means. What is shame? How do we get it? I know I've spoken about this before, but hopefully, today I will share with you just a little bit of a different way to look at it. Shame is one of those things that stays with us once we get it, it's not something we can ectomy out or something. There's a cure for shame at its essence is the inner experience of being not wanted. It's a feeling of worthlessness and rejection being cast out. Whereas guilt is believing that one has done. Something bad shame is believing that we are bad. Shame is believing that I'm not loved because I'm not loveable. She always carries with it. The sense that there is nothing. We can do to purge, it's burdensome and toxic presents. The. Options for shame is that you can either minimize it deny it. Absorb it endure it. Or Transform, and that's what I'm going to try and do with you today in this little bit of time that we have together. What is known for sure is that shame has been around since we have and it is so painful and so debilitating that history has mounds of evidence of people, developing thousands of coping strategies, conscious, and unconscious, numbing, and destructive to avoid the torture of shame, and while shame has taken on. A. Group experience in communities meaning that one of the worst things that can happen is for the community to share Amos to convey that we're not fit to live in the community to be exiled. However, we do this to ourselves. Oh, by ourselves. We conveyed to us the deepest us that we're not worthy to belong in our communities. In this very imperfect world. We are all nurtured by parents who were themselves in some sense shamed. We have learned to feel not only their shame, but our shame, we learn this, we learn to feel shame not only from those who care for us, but then develop our own inner shame in order to understand this better I want to share what kind of families become shame makers most profoundly. About. Adverse time -hood experiences were talking sure about physical abuse and sexual abuse and other very violent home environments, but we're also talking about the chaos of the emotional neglectful family.

United States Blah Covid. Amos A. Group
The Peter Principle

Revisionist History

09:02 min | 4 months ago

The Peter Principle

"The patron saint of hiring nihilism without question was the author and educator Lawrence Peter. All of us in the hiring community worship at his feet. When I was a boy I, used to leave my parents and believe my teachers can have respect for your elders and betters. The men upstairs knew what they were doing. That's Peter. He was a Canadian as a my of course and I don't know if you remember from the lottery episode but Adam Cronk right went to university in Canada. The nihilists strain runs deep in the land of the frozen prairie. Anyway Lawrence, Peter was a great first famous for saying things like the noblest of dogs is the hot dog. It feeds the hand that bite did. He was also deeply involved something called the Kinetic Sculpture Race in Humboldt County California, which is really hard to explain except to say that it's kind of like the triathlon of the art world involving sculptures on wheels that are required to perform certain feats. Peter Famously proposed a special prize called the Golden Dinosaur Award to be given to the first machine to break down immediately after the start. which if you knew Lawrence Peter, you would recognize as being very lawrence. Peter. Because his great professional obsession was with incompetence. He had a CONNOISSEUR'S I for it. And as looked around me. I. Saw a sign on the door that said emergency exit authorized personnel. Only I, wondered who'd written But then Later I saw another sign and said emergency exit. Not to be used under any circumstances learns Peter. Formulated one of the most famous laws in. Social. Science. He called it the Peter Principle. The Peter Principle states very simply than in any hierarchy and employ tends to rise to the level of incompetence that's where he stays. People get promoted based on a prediction about their ability to handle the next job on the hierarchy. And they keep rising until the prediction is wrong. You see in any organization. Where competence is essentially eligibility for promotion and incompetence is a bar to promotion. Wherever, those rules apply people were rise to the level of incompetence and tend to stay there. Lawrence Peter. Wrote a book called Peter Principle in nine, hundred, sixty nine and it is delightful exactly in a Lawrence Peter sort of way like he has a whole riff on the special case of someone who is incompetent per promoted anyway kicked upstairs a move he calls progressive sublimating. Or the case when an incompetent person is moved out of the way but given a long job title as compensation. Peter Call that a lateral arabesque. No chances are you've heard of the Peter Principle I'm guessing as a kind of joke ha ha that's why my boss is so bad. But it's not a joke. Allow me to direct you to the work of a fellow member of the Hiring Nyas Club on Benson economist at the University of Minnesota. While he was doing his doctorate mit he got bitten by the Peter Principle bug. I started to go to sales management conferences. And they found that there is this adage that the best salesperson doesn't necessarily make the best manager. but then people would laugh and say, but we do it anyway. And I wanted to find out why the great advantage of using salespeople debilitate. The Peter Principle Benson realizes is that you can measure performance really easily is not like assessing the performance of engineers or politicians. No, it's super straightforward. You just look at how many sales salesperson is made and it's also easy to measure good sales manager is you just add up the sales of the salespeople, the manager managing. So Allen Benson finds a tech company that sells one of those software platforms for sales organizations, kind of like salesforce dot com and gets access to all of their customers data four, hundred firms hundred thousand salespeople. The first thing he finds is a confirmation of the famous eighty twenty rule that twenty percent of the sales people are responsible for eighty percent of the sales across the board. It's not that we don't know who's a good salesperson we definitely know. People are really good. Second thing he finds those superstars get rewarded. What we found in the data look that type salespeople are far far more likely to be promoted into sales management than people who are outside of that top twenty percent who aren't the best person on on the team. Of course, the makes sense you give the stars promotion. That's what everyone does. Okay. Now it gets interesting one happens when those stars take over as manager. Fair sales, people, themselves people who they managed. Their performances becomes worse under them than it was under their prior managers. The Stars get promoted in their terrible managers. How terrible really terrible. Benson looked at an alternate promotion scenario where companies decide to promote not stars but the sales people who are good at collaborating. Nice friendly people who work well with others and teams managed by the friendly people do thirty percent better than the teams managed by the superstars. Thirty percent is huge. You. Might say what does this have to do with nihilism? This is just an argument promoting friendly people over superstars does not I rolling or even shrugging? Well I haven't told you about Bentsen's last finding. Because Benson found a fatal flaw in the ultimate promoting scenario. The one that seems to work thirty percent better, which is this. If you promote the friendly sales people over the top salespeople then the top sales people get upset. So upset that their performance suffers and they aren't so top anymore. The, whole thing is so magnificently perverse, isn't it? All your sales come from the same small group of people who expect to be promoted as a reward for their excellence. But if you promote them out of sales, which you get returned is a lousy manager and if you don't promote them. And you pass them over in favor of some warm and fuzzy into personal wuss. The top performers will pout and stop trying. So what are you supposed to do? You could pay the superstars more and more and give them fancier titles in the maneuver Lawrence Peter called the Lateral Arabesque But you still insulted them by passing them over for the friendly was. Another idea that some Peter principle theorists have floated his lotteries they end up where Adam cronkite ended up put everyone's name and a hat and promote the winter I mean, why not? But then why have a boss at all? No concept of boss is it a boss knows more than the people that bossing? There's even a school of thought in the Upper Reaches Peter Principle world at the best solution is just to man up forget everything else and deliberately promote the incompetent because this way you won't lose one of your superstars by them into a lousy manager. You'll just transfer an incompetent person from their present position of incompetence to another position of incompetence up stairs somewhere where they will occupy a position which according to Peter Principle was bound to be occupied by an incompetent person sooner or later anyway. Did you follow that? Peter principle theorizing gets very Meta ferry quickly. which. Is Why most people would rather console themselves with a soothing banalities of Merit and prediction and hierarchy? Only. A select few. Are Willing to face the truth. And who are those brave and lonely heretics? The nihilists. People like me. Who Look at the world with a cold and unflinching eye and say Under the circumstances, why bother to learn the first thing about any new perspective job candidate? and.

Lawrence Peter Peter Principle Benson Peter Principle Peter Call Sales Management Sales Manager Adam Cronk Canada Humboldt County California Hiring Nyas Club University Of Minnesota Bentsen Adam Cronkite
COVID-19 survivors report debilitating physical and mental symptoms months after testing negative

Michael Wallace and Steve Scott

02:31 min | 4 months ago

COVID-19 survivors report debilitating physical and mental symptoms months after testing negative

"Of covert 19 survivors continue to experience serious physical and mental symptoms. Months after recovering CBS News Medical contributor Dr Tara No. Rula spoke with several people sometimes called long hauler. Koven, 19 survivor, Ernesto Castro says the day he left the hospital was one of the best days of his life. Did you feel you had survived? You'd beaten this or are you still having some issues at that point? Being in the hospital first long being in the isolation is really hard. I knew that my muscles after feed could hardly walk merely what I got in the hospital. I feel like I got a new opportunity. Late March, Castro was in the hospital for 10 days with severe Cove in 19 symptoms. He was put on a ventilator in a medically induced coma months later, it's clear his battle with the disease is not over. I'm still not 100%. I still feel tired. I still have no stamina doesn't look like much but to me. Kind of like Mount Everest. I have to do every day. Candace McKinney was hospitalized for covert 19 for four days in April, but she never went to the I C u in May. She tested negative but hasn't fully recovered either. I have really bad joint pain. I still have this pressure in my chest. I also had a lot of confusion where I have to rethink several times two or three times in order to comprehend what I'm reading. McKinney's experienced some stranger side effects, too, including loss of hair and the sensation of burning skin. My skin was just on fire Study show Covert 19 patients may experience lingering symptoms from lung, kidney, heart, brain and nervous system damage caused by the disease. The hospital because they were Well enough to get out of hospital doesn't mean that they're healthy Doctor. My officer Rahman leads a post discharge clinic for covert 19 patients at SUNY Downstate Brooklyn Hospital. The clinic taps into different specialists to help patients recover and learn more about the disease is called the dungeon, Bones, the brain, the nervous system, the skin, the kidneys, the heart. The loves the G. I tried. Sounds like the message Your saying is just because you've survived. Kobe did you are not out of the woods. There may be a long term lingering effects on multiple different working and systems. Yeah, I mean, absolutely. Stations may have lingering side effects That is not a parent yet, but it will be a few months years from now.

Ernesto Castro Candace Mckinney Suny Downstate Brooklyn Hospit Mount Everest CBS Dr Tara No Rula Koven Kobe Cove Officer Rahman
Reentering Anxiety

Mentally Yours

05:31 min | 4 months ago

Reentering Anxiety

"Okay, so Dominique! Thank you so much from Mail Mentally Yours! I wanted to teach. Say About Reentry anxiety, which I think is kind of a new term for most people. So can you tell us a bit? About what reentry anxiety actually is and why? It's relevant with lockdown, easing and things going back to normal. Yes, hello, yes. Reentry anxieties re link with. The phase with just hot of lockdown and how we are going to. Go back to kind of a new normal as we call it now and the negative anticipation or the stress that people can feel in relation to going back to their their lives Perhaps you know fear of off of being sick. Or contracting the virus because you going out more. Perhaps having difficulty to deal with new rules or new way of of doing things in your daily life, because de the virus around you know, or you can have all sorts of anxiety that. Being around people again. you know all these anxiety? We can experience a about going back to our our usual life or just also you know the fact that people are just don't want to go back to the old life. You know there's a certain amount of anxiety because, but then she people want to change the way they They live now because they've had time to reflect and that dreading the idea of going back to the same pay, perhaps Oh. Oh meeting the same people being in the same context for the job. Phillips, a really good point, because for many people they assume all like finally lockdowns over that must automatically be a good thing, but for some people I think you're saying it's not that great with it can be really scary. Why is it the for some of us? It will feel really daunting while others can just go. Okay Great. We can go back to normal. Yeah. I think it's it's everybody is different. So first of all there's no right way or wrong wrong way to experience this phase. It's it's new for everybody, and it's quite actually normal to have a certain amount of anxiety. I think. Being a little stressed about the situation is uncertain in certain way quite healthy, because having a little bit of stress keeps you alert, yet it keeps you. Makes you think about washing your hands. All been careful when you talk to people in terms of keeping some sort of little distance, but when it becomes a trump believes that when you've got. A high degree of anxiety which. Prevents you from functioning properly in your daily nights and I? Think as you said we. We are not equal. In front of the knitting of lockdown, so people who've had a psychological issue before are more likely to feel more anxious. People have a perhaps condition. That makes them more mentally. Sensitive might experience more anxiety. People who have been on the front line and have seen an have encountered a lot of difficulty and some degree of trauma. Emotional trauma can also find this time more difficult. To you know to go back to a more normal life. How can you tell when you know mornings? In normal stress becomes kind of a problem or cause for concern. How can you tell the difference between that? Yeah, I think. It's a degree. You know I think some. Anxiety at some point in our lives. I think we've all experienced A. New Situation. We have to do something that's really important to us and it just contain to achieve Ning to a specific moment of the day once in awhile. I think this is our experience. We do in knife and they're not negative. If someone is struggling with re entry anxiety, and it's becoming debilitating. What can they do? How can they deal with that? So as a so gist? Always WanNa be on the safe side, so I would say if if this starts to be overwhelming, the first step is to talk about it to a friend to your GP to ask for help. Yeah, I think we all in a time where? People have all experienced a different emotion. Different situation I think you know it's. It's going to be very welcome that you that people are sharing about their anxiety, so talking to your GP and Understanding what this anxiety comes from because there's many many of anxiety in many different styles of anxiety as well so I think it's. It's important to put a name on. The person feels. So that then we can have the the right approach in supporting that person.

Dominique Phillips
"debilitating" Discussed on The Topical

The Topical

01:55 min | 5 months ago

"debilitating" Discussed on The Topical

"debilitating" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

02:04 min | 1 year ago

"debilitating" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"For high success rates where we can attack the cancer for the restaurant shortly and of course we have information to send just like we sent this woman a year ago and she ignored it and now she realized what I said was true and that is that chemotherapy for cancer is useless and toxic and debilitating and the woman this eighty year old woman has cancer that is growing on chemotherapy at this so famous places or spending so much money of the family and of yours and mine is society's so much money hopelessly uselessly when she could come here for treatment and yes of course you can treat sarcomas or other cancers most anywhere in the body was of the brain or lymph node or bone or like this woman in the jaw or liver we have high success rates where we attack the cancer this is the work that we do every day we have lots of information to send you and for this woman well she's welcome to come even now and I told her she could have her mother come in the back of the car get a limousine or get the family together and bring her in it's easy to get to accessible with treatment that really works for the vast majority of patients we treat even when she's had chemo at such a super duper super famous place and it didn't work in a major week animator debilitated it doesn't mean you have to go home and die you don't have to go home and hospice to die no you can have a treatment that has a chance to work and that's why so many people come to thirty four Broadway it is great to have a paper and pencil during this show because there's so much that you'll probably want to write down the number one thing you might want to write down is our phone number that is two one two choices and why would you want to call well if you have cancer like this woman if you have a loved one like this woman's daughter the daughter wants to care for mother or you want to.

cancer
"debilitating" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

03:49 min | 1 year ago

"debilitating" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"The debilitating symptoms of the vestibular dysfunction such as vertigo nausea and ringing in their ears vestibular disorders affect people of all ages and can impact ability to work go to school or just perform everyday tasks like shopping and getting dressed because these symptoms are invisible and difficult to describe their often overlooked by doctors and dismissed by family and friends but there is hope visit vestibular dot org or call eight hundred eight three seven eight four two eight if you or someone you know has experienced a persistent sense of dizziness or lack of balance is it vestibular dock work to search for a vestibular specialist in your area the vestibular disorders association can help you discover a life will be balanced visit vestibular dot org that's a war G. or call eight hundred eight three seven eight four two eight we try to make healthy choices but do you ever choose the air you breathe now you can with a complete indoor air quality package from wave home solutions included is the wave smart ventilation unit with computerized sensor control an apt to reduce moisture mold odors and insect infestation from your basement or crawlspace it also expels harmful gases such as radon carbon monoxide and other pollutants addressing the worst air in your home will transform the entire house add the waves six stage hospital grade air purifier the only one with help of filtration to UV lamps and other processes for a ninety nine percent kill rate of a broad range of pollutants and allergens the wave indoor air quality package will make your home a dryer cleaner and healthier one all year round it's time you choose the air you breathe choose wave home solutions call eight eight eight nine seven nine wave that's eight eight eight nine seven nine W. A. V. E. or visit dry house now dot com dry house now dot com well the back end of the show writer and then you is the name of the program and I'm bill right around the house what's up what's happened thanks rob thanks for being here good long intend showed good show I would play the week.

"debilitating" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

02:58 min | 1 year ago

"debilitating" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

"McKinney. This plant supposedly would have the least impact on homes and businesses, but some people at last night's public meetings still oppose any sort of bypass it all know that it's hard for the businesses as well. But there's an emotional attachment for those of us that are homes would be involved Janet Anderson BC five while the bypass would spare her neighborhood she's been against the idea from the beginning other support the idea of a bypass, but would rather its path went elsewhere. Air reportedly any work on three eighty still wouldn't happen for years and text out says it's possible they'll tweak their plan a little further. There are two more meetings plan to share their idea one tonight in Princeton the other on Thursday and prosper. Kristen Wiesel, NewsRadio ten eighty KRLD, and you can take a look at the plans. We have it on our website right now at KRLD dot com. The Texas house down in Austin as overwhelmingly passed a Bill to legalize medical marijuana for people. Suffering from debilitating conditions gay aroldis Austin bureau chief Chris FOX reports. The Bill is expected to have a tougher fight. In the Texas. Senate state rep Eddie Lucio the thirds Bill would expand the compassionate use act allowing cannabis for conditions like post traumatic stress disorder cancer, autism neurological conditions, Alzheimer's and Parkinson's. This Bill also has a significant medical research component by establishing medical cannabis review board to include nine relevant medical specialists Luciano's getting the Bill signed into law. Ause an uphill battle. It's in its infancy. And I think that there's going to be exponential growth and use of the compassionate program in Texas in the next two to four years in Austin, Chris pox, NewsRadio. Ten eighty KRLD. Search continues today for a missing four year old girl in Houston. An amber alerts Dylan affect for me Davis or stepfather says that he was knocked out by three Hispanic men as he described them. And that they have -ducted him the little girl and his two year old son. The man tells police he woke up and Sugarland with the sun, but malaria was not with them. Lia's? Mother is Brittany Bowen is asleep. She loves to dance. She's always happy. Very helpful. You know? Police say they have still many unanswered questions surrounding the disappearance last Friday of the little girl me Davis. The amber alert was issued on Sunday. And in San Antonio, a three year old girl is missing an amber alert has been issued there as well. Also in the news to former Dallas mayors or endorsing the same candidate for mayor former mayor's Ron Kirk and Tom Leppard have thrown their support behind democratic state Representative Eric Johnson in the runoff election against Scott Griggs. Greg says Johnson spending too much time in Austin where he's a state legislator and not in Dallas..

Austin Texas Bill Brittany Bowen Janet Anderson Davis KRLD dot medical cannabis Dallas Kristen Wiesel Eric Johnson Greg Chris FOX McKinney. Chris pox Princeton cannabis Eddie Lucio San Antonio state rep
"debilitating" Discussed on Juicy Scoop with Heather McDonald

Juicy Scoop with Heather McDonald

02:54 min | 2 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on Juicy Scoop with Heather McDonald

"And then would we say, well, we'll come over there. So it got to that point. So basically what? Happened is finally her driver called and said, hey, I'm going to Vegas for three weeks to be with my ill mother. I can't bring your dad the driver said that. Yeah. So I was like, okay. But then something just didn't seem right. So then I texted her, and I was like, hey, you know, what like he can't. I can go over there. Like, you don't even need to see me like I will go through the back door. I will spend an hour with my dad. I'll bring my kids like he needs to see them at this point his illness. Was you know, it was it was debilitating. But in that way, I mean, you know, he ended up having Lewy body dementia, which is mimics the symptoms of Parkinson's disease. So it's debilitating at that time is when you need family around the most, and she was now at this point not letting him see his brother, not letting him see any of his best friends, not letting him see. And they were letting you know that the best friends in the brothers relating. What I do is on Sundays. They would call me and say can we come see Casey today, and they'd come to my house on every Sunday. Driver would bring him driver would bring him, and then we'd all have lunch together. And that's how my dad saw his friends. And that's how my dad saw his brother his brother would fly out. Stay with me. My dad would come over. And that's how they got to see each other that there was no there. I mean, my dad's friends would call the home, and there was just no answer. And they'd leave a message quite hit. Just placated this bitch. Yes. Big nobody fought it. Why? Because my dad is salted the earth. He's amazing. He kept all of his relationships with his friends with his brother with us despite her. But right back is when he couldn't do that anymore. And he didn't have the ability to pick up the phone and call us. That's when she took over and said, okay. Well, you're never gonna see anybody ever again. And it was like in her mind. Finally, she got what she wanted complete control over him. And so anyway, so so I just drove over there one day those like I've never gone this long without seeing my dad if I've been in L A, I'm and I went to. Boston for grad school, fine, whatever. But like I always with my dad's. So anyway, then I drove over there. And I knock on the door the gate was open. This woman's lie. Mci I'm Julie Casey Casey's daughter. I'm here to see my dad is Jean here because I know like a housekeeper something exactly. So she goes out jeans around the corner. So I walk around the corner. And there's the driver who's supposed to be in Las Vegas. Yeah. And there's my step mom, and there's another man who find out later. She was having an affair with that, man. That was at the house. I didn't know that at the time. Obviously just how that guy. Oh, I don't know. I'm no idea. They're still together forty or fifty. I think around the same age probably. Yeah. They're still together. So yeah, that's all another story that I I don't really want to get into or whatever it's called juicy for is Heather, but there's so much other stuff. Did that makes this seem like nothing? So you shouldn't affair. That's nothing compared to what she did. So go on out. Right. So anyway, so then she. She says to me I said, hey, I'm here to see my dad. I haven't seen him in a really long time. And I just want to give them a hug until my love..

Julie Casey Casey Heather Parkinson Vegas Las Vegas Boston Mci Jean three weeks one day
"debilitating" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on WTVN

"Dealing with debilitating headaches caused by cyst for a number of years. But he also said today, the timing of his retirement who is also based on recruiting. He said the move needed to be made before the early signing period opens on December nineteenth. But he also said he set up a system to pass the baton or someone who is more than capable of leading the team with a passion that every fan has for the buckeyes, and what football means this great state. You can feel it on game day during the skull session during the walk to the stadium and playing in the horseshoe on Saturdays Meyer, head guys in Ohio State to the national championship in two thousand fourteen. But now Ryan day who got a taste of it early this season when he was appointed acting head coach during Myers three game suspension will step into the limelight. Fulltime becoming the school's twenty-fifth head coach lawmakers in the Ohio Senate are now considering a controversial Bill sent to them by the house chamber known as a stand your ground law four days of testimony began yesterday, and it's drawing some strong opposition from across the state as NWEA CPA leaders in Dayton are criticizing the measure calling it a threat to minorities safety. Legislators say a vote on the Bill by the full Senate could come as early as Friday, and at least eleven different brands of dog food are being recalled today because of dangerous levels of vitamin d that full list is available on the FDA's website. I'm Alison Wyant, your ABC six first warning weather forecast in sixty seconds..

Ohio State Ohio Senate Bill Alison Wyant Meyer Senate buckeyes ABC Ryan FDA football Dayton Myers sixty seconds twenty-fifth four days
"debilitating" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

03:29 min | 2 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"I'm Laura Smith, and I'm here with Dr Douglas Howard, the founder and formulator of balance of nature. It's so incredible. That I'm actually sitting here at the headquarters of balance of nature for the very first time, we've been working together seven years, and this is finally becoming a reality. But you know, it really made me think this morning when I was in the staff meeting for the first time for me to think about how balance of nature touched me those seven years. Ago, and they have every day since I've been taking them every day since and my family as well. The first of all I just remembered taking the product in and thinking, this is unreal. Like, I've never had anything affect me so quickly, and so positively, and I started going home to visit my parents and taking my bottles home, and my father who happens to be the most skeptical person on the planet. I mean, you've met my dad, I love your dad, and he's I wouldn't say he's a crushing because he's a very loving guy. But skeptical totally one hundred percent, I got him to start taking it. My dad actually was a big world traveler back in the nineteen sixties and seventies. And he was going to real far off exotic places with, you know, alka seltzer at the time, and he came back forty years later, he ended up having this sort of viral thing that they couldn't figure out that they knew it was something he had picked up from those days of traveling overseas. And he would on. Honestly, get this terrible. High fever shaking episode. He calls them episodes pretty much three four five six seven times a year sounds like malaria. Well, that's that's what they were thinking it was. But no one has been able to sort of grasp it diagnosed it and cure it, and it became very debilitating for him the older he got he it was just it would ruin every holiday every because he would start these fevers and they would last a week and a half. And then the holiday was over. And that was all he would remember from it was so sad. So we when I came and I showed him balance of nature. It was just purely. You guys have got to try this because it makes you feel so healthy so good so wide awake. You just have to try. And so my dad started taking them he now it's been four years. He now claims and he just told me this on the phone two days ago. He said you've got gotta tell them again. When I go out there that might episodes hardly ever come at all anymore. He goes there almost completely gone. He said, I never would have believed it if it hadn't happened to me. But it happened to me and he said, and I don't get those horrible colds and sniffles anymore. He goes that's a miracle. And it really is a miracle because I've seen him suffer from these both of these things that the frequent colds and this malaria type thing for many many years. You know, I teach patients on the road to help seldom is it a a a straight path. But most of the time what I'm looking for patients when we're in there's something chronic and been going on. And we're looking at something that the the frequency will decrease and the intensity either or and I should say the frequency and intensity. And so has the how the has the intensity of those the intensity is I mean, it's a barely perceptible anymore. Whereas it used to be it completely debilitating and the frequency of them. He says the what he told me two days ago on the phone to tell you was he can't remember the last one that he had. That's awesome. And that is a miracle. That's why I do this..

Dr Douglas Howard colds alka seltzer Laura Smith founder malaria sniffles seven years one hundred percent forty years four years two days
"debilitating" Discussed on KNSS

KNSS

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on KNSS

"About his battle the debilitating disease award winning actor Alan. Alda announced on CBS this morning I haven't said in public until now that I've. Been diagnosed with Parkinson's disease all the revealing he was diagnosed three and a half years ago but decided to go public because he's noticed, his finger twitching, and thought, it's probably only a matter of time before somebody does a, story about this Ramli, sad Point of view not where I am Alday rose to fame as, captain Hawkeye Pierce on the hit TV series mashed from. Nineteen seventy two to nineteen Eighty-three he's, won six EMMY awards and the. Same number of Golden Globes Jacqueline Carl. Fox News President Trump gets routinely bashed every night on late night TV but, he did get. Some praise recently Kim Kardashian west refusing to criticize, him on Jimmy Kimmel live you have a list now of people that you might ask him to release from prison I do I've been working Malania on it A one of President Trump's most outspoken. Critics lobbed insults at the president throughout their sit down Kardashian wouldn't take the bait tie. Have nothing. Bad to say about the president On the list President Trump agreed to commute. The prison sentence, of a first, time non. Violent drug offender Kardashians request her husband rapper Kanye west also threw his, support behind the president and a string of controversial tweets earlier this year Carly Shem guests Fox News let's find out what's going. On, in.

president Trump Hawkeye Pierce Kim Kardashian Kanye west Jimmy Kimmel Alda CBS EMMY Alan Parkinson Golden Globes Carly Shem Jacqueline Carl Fox News Fox Malania
"debilitating" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

"With and survived ebola according to that new study in the emerging infectious diseases journal some of those side effects that survivors could encounter include depression debilitating migraines nerve pain and stroke some people were dealing with symptoms so severe they weren't able to care for themselves one researcher says she was shocked to see previously active people who survived were now unable to move half of their bodies or talk or even pick up their children presbyterian nurse nina fam famously sued the hospital after she got the disease she and nurse amber vinson both treated thomas eric duncan who traveled to dallas from liberia bam settled her lawsuit back in two thousand sixteen but was still dealing with the complications of the disease two years later researchers said the findings from that study pointed to an urgent need for specialized medical professionals who are trained in the needs of of survivors and how best to treat post ebola syndrome is nbc fives christie nelson reporting president rock isn't happening at least not in twenty twenty dwayne johnson says while he seriously considered a white house bid running for office in the next presidential elections not possible the actor and former wwf wrestler told vanity fair in an interview would take more time than he has during this day is performing in the squared circle the rocks always fancied himself a spokesman for the people recalling history's greatest moments benjamin franklin discovered electricity with his the day neil armstrong took his first steps on the moon and the day the rock turned his head and raised the people's eyebrows declaring the rock now and forever the people's champion he says he does not rule out a future in politics traffic.

ebola researcher nina fam dallas dwayne johnson neil armstrong depression amber vinson thomas eric duncan liberia nbc christie nelson president rock benjamin franklin two years
"debilitating" Discussed on The Radiant Health Show

The Radiant Health Show

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on The Radiant Health Show

"And he said well you think you have but you haven't and this is basically a real turning point for me because i said wow this is this is new to me i thought i had been doing all this healing work all along and so basically loan story short i went on healing journey that you know a different kind of journey that freed me from this debilitating things iety cleared up my skin resolve these really painful issues of with my digestion and this is why i help women now with this kind of this missing piece that no one really talks about and i think like work that she did prior to that as far as cleaning up your diet and all that kind of stuff is really a foundation that was important even though it it wasn't the alternate thing that cleared up oh absolutely yeah i totally advocate you know i advocate for clean diet and trying all of those things and and it's a holistic approach you absolutely have to do the physical stuff and learn about food and all of those type of things so it's not like a one you know one thing that's going to cure you or you know resolve it and it's true you do need to have that foundation and overtime i was learning more and more about energy how the body works and how you know digestion work so on many levels i was learning about it i just wasn't getting to my own what i call the you know the root cause like what was actually really the sticking point that wasn't moving the needle for word.

"debilitating" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"A debilitating underscore that highlighted attallah size it debilitating insolvency in bankruptcy that would do great damage to our country and the people who live here and yet it passed with many republican votes some of today's headlines include the new party of big government republicans opened the money spigot gop deficit hypocrisy so eric has the republican party lost some credibility here on spending yes they have a you know it's it's somewhat disappointing i noted yesterday that it would be great of republicans were conservatives win the result republican the white house not just a democrat and only then were they occasionally conservative you listen if we raise taxes to a hundred percent we would still heavy a debt and deficit problem in both parties have to get serious about cutting something at some point jonathan look i want to i agree with eric and i want to applaud congress in brooks consistency we have to remember that when the tea party took over the house in the two thousand ten elections it was because they were angry about the level of spending coming out of washington but also the deficits and you know to eric's point what we have seen when republicans have control of the house and the senate and the white house all of those concerns about fiscal constraint have gone out the window congress and brooks is absolutely right the federal government is going to have to deal with this big deficit ballooned at some point is just a matter of win what about the role that the democrats played in passing the still party leadership base sickly said we won't vote for this but but feel free to vote your own conscience and people who are counting on them to fight for an immigration bill felt let down jonathan do you think the democrats compromised their core principles here will look to two kelsea snows report what's going to happen particularly in the senate on monday is a debate on immigration and as she said in her report what will happen in the house remains to be seen but i think that the jam that democrats face was that there were things in this budget bill that they were fighting for key priorities that they were finding for and that they got an extension now to ten years of of the cip programme the child.

republican party congress washington senate white house brooks federal government democrats eric hundred percent ten years
"debilitating" Discussed on Amanpour

Amanpour

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on Amanpour

"But this is very debilitating fuel country absolutely it is christian and i am a for once you know i'm one person who truly believed that it was our effort to together with the united states of america in reading of on some from the soviet invasion which in still this extremism inside pakistani society change the fabric of this society forever never but i do not believe that we are the ones too and i do not also believe that we want to win any argument on the status of victim would because we do be sacrifice what we sacrificed for the sake of our children's future and not for the sake of any wouldn't anyone as you know i believe we happily scapegoated for this immense failure for which pakistan is perhaps an equal victim to of one is done and i believe that we do not have the luxury like many offer other western friends to be able to obfuscate facts and be flippant with the realities on the ground you saw what happened what is happening in the one's done right now president gandhi has literally take you know try to push out to accepted the resignation offered both governor governor tunnel whose refusing to leave this is the type of governance structure that you had this warlordism all over the place taliban are taking control over there leaving each other has been happening for the last ten years it doesn't help do you think this moment is solidifying pakistan turning away from close ties to the united states and more towards the chinese sphere.

united states america pakistan gandhi governor tunnel taliban president ten years
"debilitating" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"A debilitating injury that he had to change his shot did they see this during the workouts wait what transpired mick levin you're from philly have you read anything where all of a sudden something happen and he this something's damage this is the way he's going to shoot why he had a shoulder injury but now i have no idea why it's gone now like this this is can you get a hold of our mannix poli text even just say what exactly has transpired since the draft to right now we're marquel folds has changed his release point he's changed his shot he was a great 3point shooter in college i thought he had a good shot he shot 41 percent from 3point range in college a granted that's not nba three but like what why is he changing he shot does he have to and you would think he'd be able to contribute a little more even it i mean there are a lot of guys who can shoot right ben simmons can shoot lonzo ball can't shoot but they contributed different ways yes we club i'm just glad we gave up that hype and jason tatum or four other players it is by problem with the deal was i go back to the guy didn't win in washington he won nine games yet i know is a bad team ben simmons is are bad team and he wanted seventeen gay you ever they didn't go to the unsuitably tournament give it a ninegame yeah but ben simmons played on a better team he had more talent on his team i believe in marquel false that it washington okay yeah i that could be true yes boeing kyler careering barely played college basketball and played about 15 games i think a less than that yeah and you know he didn't win anything and he he's worked out pretty well so i don't think anyone had a question about marquel folts going in i'll have the as before the draft old the fact that they're win yeah we talked about a a dozen taya there were people who did uh people trout draft evaluators were like how can you only win nine game ben simmons made what the nato and didn't play they didn't go to the un i t right now hass on the guy down they decided not to go to the two iter some phone calls here eight seven seven three d p show steven in ford a joins his.

debilitating injury mick levin jason tatum the deal washington ben simmons basketball nato steven philly nba hass ford 41 percent
"debilitating" Discussed on Move Forward Radio

Move Forward Radio

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on Move Forward Radio

"My opt in then i needed to do certain things like only wear big loose shirts and hold them out in subtle ways that people when really notice um i had to do things ease gestion pain like cut out theory in meat and gloom from my diet i needed to always be prepared for a nausea flare up because they never really knew when that would had and inevitably it would hit the worst times so i was making all these little changes to try and help the secondary and tertiary symptoms but absolutely nothing was hoping my abdominal pain and that was really frustrating because the pain was getting much worse over the years it was getting much worse at the time and since basically so prime may senior year that pain it was it was really interfering with my school and my daily activities because he was so severe insensitive today ingles got my abdomen was in that i was needing to randomly excuse myself from cry i was needing to rush through exams because the pain was just spiked so high and i actually ended up about senior years college i ended up having my gall bladder removed two um but unfortunately that didn't help me abdominal pain and needed to come out but it didn't end up helping be abdominal pain and so i made it through senior years barely able to finish that up and graduate with my business degree in may of 2016 from texas cnn university um but all of my complications for just drastically increasing in both frequency in severity it was just getting out of control i was supposed to go back for one more years for um.

nausea abdominal pain ingles texas
"debilitating" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410

KBNP AM 1410

02:44 min | 3 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410

"Trial and then he wasn't able to be pardoned anymore because he's actually received a sentence right jay why the sun this sort of billionaire side of his family is more or less been seniors the heirapparent for further three in changers that his father has been blindness following a debilitating furniture's hack paying for the first two years or so that since 2014 j wire has been sort of seen as the clear leadership figure and sort of more conciliatory to some extent and careful leader that his bombastic farther to the extent that here's controlling costs selling off bunch of sort of extra private jets spinning off arms divisions to other companies that sort of thing investors liked what he was doing for the most part people were pretty comfortable with him survived end and in front of the camera he was very widely concerns with up to cover more though ultimately the charges that brought him down it was it was a charged with five counts related to bribery investigation that took down south korea's president long ago the the the charges involved a handful of his talks lieutenants or other people will and the company trying to bribe serve loosely affiliated confidants of the president's by giving her among other things of eight thousand dollar horse for her daughter who like to ride and that sort of what's interesting is aimed and at go through because the trial has been closely watched strike cameras at reporters were in the courtroom correct as this was unfolding and so there's a lot of reporting and what was said by wine all says some of his associates and what seems have come out is that he has said we'll wait i wasn't really involved and a lot of the important decision a real national scandal as you say just sort of on average all the time for a while and the impact of ensure jay wise sentence which was there as you say unusually strict by the standards of south korean business executives he got five years which means that because it's more than a threeyear sentence that can't be suspended as his father's to a prison sentences were and his defence throughout trial and those on his behalf from the other executives who were indicted was more or less of a piece the the idea that he couldn't have had much to do with these for bribery allegations the new barely anything about any business in the huge samsung empire beyond.

jay south korea president bribery samsung eight thousand dollar five years threeyear two years 2014 j
"debilitating" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:08 min | 3 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on WTVN

"Debilitating lung disease i'll white house spokesperson in insists president trump did receive praise for the boy scouts as well as mexico's president in person and not over the phone is the president claimed more would they be senior white house correspondent cecilia vega after that when medical speech to the scouts last week fake media fake the president told the wall street journal the headed the boy scouts personally called him to say it was the greatest speech that was ever made to them and they were very thankful let the boy scouts say there was no phone call the president also said mexico's president call to praise his work on the border they said their southern border very few people are coming because they know they're not going to get through our border which is the ultimate complement mexico also says there was no call to abc's cecilia vega president trump says he's endorsing legislation to limit legal immigration legislation that would represent the most significant reform to our immigration system in a half a century late last night minneapolis fire chief jon froyel announcing that a second body had been found in the rubble of a school building and apparent natural gas explosions what caused the collapse of a private school earlier in the day injuring seven others probably third that building collapsed itself that is why we took the time reverse strategic and how we were going approaches we could not put rescuers on top of that rebel piled because of those regions it was very precarious nine others were heard of the blast one of them critically hundreds of columbus city school students could be repeating the third grade the district says nearly nine hundred students failed the third grade reading guarantee tests last school year more than five hundred kids retook that exam this summer and hopes of passing it and being promoted a fourth grade and increasing the passing score in this past years test is being blamed for the hi failure rate 605 now at news radio 610 wtvn radio 610 wtvn sports reds five two win over pittsburgh since he pulling off something they haven't done in almost two months villian on that of six fifteen indians rained on a boston earlier andrew miller place on the.

lung disease president trump mexico president cecilia vega wall street journal minneapolis jon froyel pittsburgh white house correspondent abc fire chief natural gas columbus city school boston andrew miller two months
"debilitating" Discussed on Tara Brach

Tara Brach

01:45 min | 3 years ago

"debilitating" Discussed on Tara Brach

"And we know intuitively in a witnessing with one another this is the way sweitzer put city says i don't know what your destiny will be but one thing i know the only ones among you who will be truly happy are those who will have sought and found how to serve and this doesn't mean serving and some formal way that in a could be a soup kitchen but it could be serving in the way that we find that we are with certain people were able to be comforting it's like all the different levels in the deep the sway happiness is linked to a widening sense of identity happen this is linked to becoming more part of the whole and one of the stories that really touched me about generosity i heard that was about an advertising executive who is diagnosed with very severe debilitating multiple sclerosis and she lost use of her hands of vision one of her eyes numbness throughout her body so she pursued all these different kinds of healing and she called on one healers is an african medicine woman who gave her a prescription that has its roots in the dig our african ritual and here's what the prescription was give away twenty nine gifts in twenty nine days and the gifts how to be authentic unmindful she skeptical but she's committed and the gift she did were simple via kleenex to one person are kind word or a phone call or she show.

executive twenty nine days