19 Burst results for "Doctor Jane Goodall"

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:27 min | 1 year ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Com I'm John Dan Kaski this week on science Friday help hold Jane Hirsch channel science into art for what she calls unaccountable times how do you narrow that attracted her crystal it's significant you know what because you're thrilled the poetry sites end of cataclysm that's on science Friday from W. NYC studios we will not be hearing second our science Friday today because we have a special program from KPBS how California is coping governor Newsom is ordered to sensually all Californians to shelter in place to combat the corona virus outbreak so how are you coping will ask that question today during this live statewide broadcast that's going to start at noon and we'll take your five calls today so stay with us that starts just about twenty minutes from now support for KQED comes from kiwi co dedicated to redefining the future of play and making learning seriously fun by creating hands on projects and toys that teach kids concepts in science engineering and design more it Q. we co dot com slash KQ weedy under for a little break today on fresh air we're gonna hear from Stephen Sondheim an interview that Terry did with him from twenty twenty two of his Broadway revivals West Side Story and company are suspended because of the pandemic fresh air with Terry gross coming up at one this is science Friday I'm joined in Kaski we're talking this hour about global connectedness conservation and hope my guest is doctor Jane Goodall founder of the Jane Goodall institute and U. N. messenger of peace we have some tweets coming and John says thanks doctor good all for all her conservation work I use her advocacy for planting trees along farms adjacent to Gombe to help explain landscape quarters in conservation when teaching ecology principles and James has a treat us as our nine year old has been so inspired by your work his dream is to work with and save orangutans so what advice Jane Goodall do you have for him and his hopes well first of all maybe he is part of routine tooth but if he doesn't find out how to become involved because then he's with other young people who you'll find out that others who want to help run at times and they desperately needed so my advice is to learn a little about them not to give up his dream and in return to take and find ways to help them now jingle you you've lived through a lot of areas in the world in which things have been scary and times have changed it seems very scary right now I'm wondering if you can talk about how you feel about this particular moment in history as were all huddled in our homes and unable to go outside and socialize well it is a very scary time I'm I'm not in a position to not socialize because it's quite a large family of Alton nine in the house where I grew up in a family home but I think I think of this if you usually always look for some kind of silver lining in the situation room of the of the time when I felt initially as horrified this now with with nine eleven when I was in New York.

John Dan Kaski Jane Hirsch
"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

06:12 min | 1 year ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"So we know we do when when our pets pass away but how about our pets and if so how do you help them I mean what can you do I mean we don't speak exactly what their language is we don't know exactly what they're feeling so how can we help another was a a story that I wrote it based on a conversation that I had with doctor Jane Goodall and we talk about you're free but we talked about a lot of other things as well and yeah less than a fascinating conversation you know people ask me I've been very fortunate my career to interview some pretty amazing people ending years a go I don't know the you know this even but years and years five thousand years ago I was an entertainment reporter so I would interview all these entertainers and my niche was the interview the folks that had been around awhile so I had interviewed I don't know Jimmy Stewart Lucille Ball in Anaheim and people ask me all the time was my favorite interview ever well there's no question Jane Goodall I mean I've talked her several times now and she is the most brilliant sure you know we need people like her to lead the world in fact I wish she was leading the world she's up for a Nobel Peace Prize but I asked her about up here free and she hadn't heard about it I told her about it and she thought and said this is this is perfect because she understands what emotions mean when she first she told me when she first started out as a scientist and she was a scribing the motions the chimpanzees other scientists now this is back in the nineteen seventies but other scientists were really critical of her doing that would say they only a woman would do things like that you know come on I mean chimpanzees of course they have emotions dog owners and dog care takers of known for what five thousand years well more than that really you know dogs of the ball with us going back forty thousand years we've known for a very long time that they have emotions this isn't exactly a news headline you would think but what she loved about it is that your previous considering emotions and emotional health in a way that and it goes beyond veterinary professionals just considering the emotional health of animals whether they be an animal shelters whether they be cats that are living outdoors and communities you know community cats whether they be pets in our household or on a visit to a dog groomer a dog trainer dog training class or whether it be at the veterinary clinic motions matter and going back Steve we're talking about you know the fear free happy home I was reading an article recently that the emotions that a pet owner has how that really spills over into a what feels and how they respond so so many times I have clients coming in and it is just they are so uptight there so fear for either they're angry something's going sign on in you would see it in the pet's body language that they're picking the same things up so I really if you calm down your pet will calm down this is not good for you it's not good for your pet we know that hats are soothing and therapeutic for people but we also need to sometimes be soothing and therapeutic tore annals you might be referring to the was this there been a couple studies on this in those and a recent study I think that's what's so one and that study looked at the emotions that people were feeling and whether hats would pick up on that I anxiety in particular yes well that we're right in with the pets would pick up on that anxiety well I guess it was predictable that yes they sure did pick up on that anxiety and they how do you know so they tested cortisol levels and cortisol they looked at her cortisol levels I think it's a say often called the stress hormone actually so they looked at the cortisol levels and compared those cortisol levels before and after and they found that as the human became more stressed again based on cortisol levels so they this wasn't okay I've been stressed out I say I'm stressed out they were actually measuring that the dogs became more stressed as well dogs are so in tune with us I think and I'm curious as to what you think about the statement that I'm about to make I think that as smart as we are dogs understand us better than we understand them I think you're right because Willie over think things we get lost in the weeds and our hats are just more pragmatic they are much more intuitive and I think we need to follow our pets leads more times than not I'm gonna have to follow this lead our time is up but what really I know I can't believe that we can go on for another couple days so Steve Dale parting words what do you want our listeners to take home to realize we need them to do that what's your call to action well for one thing I I didn't mention my websites all be a bit self serving for it and that's the day all dot TV and like any good radio host or book author all those things I do I do have a Facebook fan page and and you can like that page but I want you to like the pure read happy homes Facebook page and check it out I mean just try it for free I'm really not here to sell anybody anything if you like what you see then you do want more of that and more of it is available there's a cost to that but fear free happy homes dot com that's the website and it has lots of great information and as I said periodically good deals too on pet products sometimes so good that they are free and that's a really good deal excellent all state thank you so much I loved having this chat to a chat with you today so I hope we get to do it again soon you've been listening to doctor Bernadine cruise on the pet doctor this is Steve Dale again his background there are things that he's done from being a syndicated journalist writing for the Chicago Tribune being on the radio WGN their Chicago USA today cat fancy on.

five thousand years forty thousand years
"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

03:11 min | 1 year ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on 790 KABC

"This is doctor Jane Goodall so you travel now about three hundred days a year and your mostly speaking about environmental crisis and I'm wondering how can I personally just one single person affect positive change well I meet many people who have become aware of the message that we've created on this planet and you know it well as I do all the terrible things happening until people feel helpless and hopeless therefore do nothing but I would say to people you know each day that we live every single one of us we make some sort of impact thinking about what we buy where did it come from how is it made the ticket on the environment did it involve cruelty to animals like intensive farms it cheap because of child slave labor so finding out a little bit about what you buy a making a secretary which if it was just you would do a thing but you know there are not millions of people who are beginning to think that way so if we look at the cumulative effect of the millions and millions of ethical choices so we need to buy products that happened on the animals that happened on the environment and that will please give the back a little I understand that you've you've teamed up with an anti perspirant or deodorant manufacturer yeah I'm not sure about that so that they do but image that they're product of cruelty free things tested on animals it's on the environment and the the theater and it is they also my favorite flower smile and I did they leave the battery so it is many of the family and Jane Goodall institute get five percent of every day hello I like that I like the way it is it is it just for ladies or is there mens antiperspirants I don't know if you want to smell like a one mile of lilies of the valley I like the smell of smelling some right now is smells very good actually I'm I'm wearing it yes hello well isn't it yes it is that's a good I'm wondering you Spence just every time that I was so envious so when I would see your documentaries living out there with these wild animals that you had been working with and and we're so tame and kind with you do you she has to miss that day long for those days now that you're on the road so much well I think back of them with great methodology and you know the recent geographic have you seen Jay in yes yes we know I haven't I haven't where you should because of that the bad it's the only one of the oldest have been made which takes me right back into the skin hello Jane and you know the seeing and feeling on once again among those Kim conveys but I got a note so very well hello and feed CM David gray beard and Goliath yeah.

Jane Goodall three hundred days five percent
"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

05:25 min | 1 year ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Welcome back to the only radio show that there is a little plastic bags we can pick up after itself here's Steve down this movie is called the woman who loves giraffes it's all about a researcher who even pre dated doctor Jane Goodall deciding I'm going to go to Africa like you might decide yourself to go out for a milkshake and she stayed for a while doctor and dad one of the first researchers one of the first women researchers out in the field and also maybe one of the first if not the first to study giraffes and this movie is all about you and you're a movie star how does that feel she's likely but good unlikely did you ever expect that here you were way back decades ago you'll tell me what year this was that I'm talking about exactly this is nineteen fifty six while an estate for the rest of the year and left in nineteen fifty seven yeah and then you wrote about giraffes you were published in scientific journals women didn't do this stuff back then did you consider yourself a trailblazer no no I didn't I guess to get sick consider myself someone who really wanted to do look at after dropping and it seemed that nothing special radio just have to get together for a lot of money and get there and then walks almonds and that would be I years hello Caitlyn yeah it was I'm sure it was and and you were responsible for pretty much at that point in time everything we now understand about giraffes the various species of giraffe but moreover you come back you get published in journals that are well known well respected juror professor you you assume you'd get to be tenured but that wasn't the case wasn't no it wasn't it was a bitter disappointment why why didn't you have that opportunity that well frankly and I'm going to spill the beans here man would have had that opportunity right yes of course so it was time they didn't believe that women really should happening right so there were three university at the universities in the area and I work for all of them actually at one time or another and a lot of my work and then when I would say well I'd like to have tenure and I could say and and make it my life's work to study animals and help children and of course the single well at all because they didn't believe that women should be equal to men and that was a very unhappy time for me actually since this movie has been made I understand that you have received a formal apology from at least one of those universities we actually don't really another that's does that help does that make you feel any better no not really it doesn't small way but I also feel very angry that they can just still I will give them a luncheon and and some may be something to it just to make her happy for a minute and then we'll just one in a way and I'm not sure they're going to continue to play with it to bring in women at all you know you can't prove anything yet well the world is changing and we're not there yet and your part of the reason I believe why we are getting there so thank you for that that's an amazing thing but but also there you are you're now writing about women's issues and you re discovered your knowledge of giraffes you're brought into the fold again in the scientific community and you go back to Africa decades later which is part of what this movie is all about when you went back to Africa what prize you the most well the fact they were really literally hundreds of young women and young men some of whom for universities around the world and all of them are interested in jobs and they a lot of the Madrid macbook and they come up and say I like what you said on page three but then you know maybe something's different and it was it was just happen to know that all these people were as interested in your office I was it was it was just wonderful and tell me about the giraffe what what are their numbers today I understand there are in actuality more African elephants who are also threatened it's not the African elephants are threatened but they're actually more of them than there are all of the various species of giraffe combined that's right yep that's right there there there they're becoming come at it which in time unless something is done it will become extinct they're very distressed somewhere less than a hundred thousand and when I was there were there were a hundred and forty four thousand and it's I think it sort of decreasing every every few months yeah so it's really what we're really hoping that what we're doing is going to get people interested in saving them well it's an amazing movie the woman who loves giraffes for more information and where you can find a screening near you the woman who loves Jurassic dot com doctor and dad it's an honor to speak with you thank you so much okay if you have any pets behavior questions eight six six five five four pets if you have questions.

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

07:09 min | 1 year ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Feathers welcome back to Dale at world speaking with the legendary conservationist I spoke with doctor Jane Goodall earlier in the year more than a legendary conservation as she is so brilliant and my hope is that she does receive the Nobel Peace Prize finally I mean she has earned it we're also going to talk next week on the show with doctor and dad now her name unlike doctor good all you may not know she actually preceded doctor good all going out into the late what was in the late nineteen fifties to study giraffes in South Africa no women did that never than women do that in the nineteen fifties or early nineteen sixty she did and then was kind of forgotten about that because she was a woman and and well a doctor good all and Jane Dr Diane Fossey who studied the guerrillas good all of course the chimpanzees had National Geographic promotion and backing behind them she did not and she faded away into obscurity but she's back and there's an into a movie about her life now and we'll talk to her next week I also want to talk to you about the celebration of thanksgiving and and why if you are traveling or over Christmas to visit relatives now all right now is the time to talk to your veterinarian about getting the dog flu shot because of the timing of all that so originally you need one injection but three weeks later a boosters say if the thing for weeks out right so we'll talk about dogs next week on the show also it's called leptospirosis graph funny long name but it's not so funny I want to help the doctor Natalie marks about how you can avoid this disease which indeed is not so funny that's all next simple words you've got mail you can email your questions to see at the daily dot TV about a year ago I adopted a shelter caddie's very loving and loves to be petted however sometimes as years go back in many as a mean look in his eyes and bite anyone and everyone from merry and soda well merry a congratulations on adopting this cat this happens a parent Lee I can't quite tell from your email for sure when he's being patted so I want you to do a couple things for me first of all take a you probably have a smartphone so take a little movie of this happening have someone in the house and I rarely ask for the pet to reenact the behavior because the more the Pat practices a behavior the more you're likely to see it happen but in this instance because there are some possibilities that mandate if you will your veterinarian at least that'll be far easier to diagnose if your veterinarian can see exactly what's going on and there are three possibilities that come to my mind one is medical it could be that something hurts your cats trying to tell you with those here is going back in the eyes being dilated I'm probably offered some more subtle signs that you didn't notice at first but now it's skipping those subtle signs and going right to okay that's not going to do any good I'm just going to attack them or it hurts so much so it could be medical the second possibility is called hyper is the easiest syndrome we really don't understand this completely it's it's mostly neurological we believe and it's a small minority of cats but it does occur and it occurs when people are petting the cat it probably feels really uncomfortable and cats react in the way you describe which is why I suggest this is a possibility but your veterinarian really needs to see a video to diagnose that at least to do a good job of diagnosing it for sure the other possibility is cats have a petting tolerance and some cats can go on for hours and they put me more other cats it's minutes and they try to tell you by the tail going back and forth eyes dilated maybe the ear going back maybe the whiskers flaring out the hair on the back of the neck literally standing up they try to tell you in a variety of different ways but they may vocalize stays stop and sometimes we don't pay attention sometimes because we feel okay and I've I've I've had a cat before that can't I could pet for hours so this can I should be able to play it for hours or sometimes because well it's my cat I should be able to do it well for whatever reason some cats just don't like it and we're not listening to them and we need to listen to them and there are ways you can actually encourage your cat to kind of meet you halfway you know you can train your cat with food a bit if that's the case yeah and if your cat is food motivated which most cats are if you find a special treat I get the special treat the cheese this little bit of tuna whatever it is when ever I am petted and then stop before your cancer stop leave your cat wanting more and your cat will say what I was having such a good time I enjoy being petted up to there and I was getting an amazing treat at the same time then you increase the amount of time very gradually but never go to the point that your cat is saying stop you're very gradually increasing that time at some point in time it's very possible your cat will say I don't care if I'm getting to know that's enough and always leave your cat a way out don't hold your cat like a smothering your cat let your cat be able physically to jump off you if your cat wants understand all that but really I want I want you to see your veterinarian to rule out a medical possibility that something really hurts which could explain what's going on and this thing I called hyper is the easiest and from so take a video so your veterinarian can see what's happening is what's happening you can email your questions to me Steve Steve Dale dot TV doctor merit garden is a friend of the show we talk to her many different times about a variety of different topics he happens to have family in the Bahamas just an update us about what's going on there post hurricane and tell you how you can help one specific animal shelter she's helping children and you're in charge of hiring and indeed has solutions like online skills tests which made a candidate show that they're the right higher and we give you this toy monkey which will bang it symbols when the right resume appears no there is no monthly but skills tests.

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

01:58 min | 1 year ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"They want to save the planet this is not something I was expecting out of his mouth he's pretty smart guy I just wasn't really he was being interviewed he's thirty four years old and they had a reservation an interview with conservationist doctor Jane Goodall I think because his wife is a part of British vogue it's going to be in pretty folk any discussed the terrified effects of climate change any assured her the conservationists that he and the Duchess who is thirty seven years old our only planning on having one more sun after the birth of their son Archie he's becoming a father's made it to the world differently and the couple only want to maximum to help protect the environment which is kind of a contrast to William and Kate o'mara three children I guess or speculation a fourth is coming now okay I get out of the Duchess is thirty seven years old her doctor might have said okay you know what one more in the next year two and then I don't want to have them over forty so I get that but they're they're kind of making a point that this is for the environment and out now maybe print series smarter than than this statement reads may be out of love to have more kids but you know like I said she's thirty seven probably won't be able to really start until she's thirty eight give birth by thirty nine and most doctors really know all women over forty having babies they can so maybe rather than say well you know she's older so we're going to come after you know stop the factory soon he said you know what we're doing our part for the planet I hope that's.

Jane Goodall Archie William Kate o'mara thirty seven years thirty four years
Meghan Markle, Britain And Megan discussed on Phil Valentine

Phil Valentine

01:10 min | 1 year ago

Meghan Markle, Britain And Megan discussed on Phil Valentine

"Hear the eye roll of the day prince Harry reveals that he and Meghan Markle only have two children to help save the planet yeah as everybody's eyes were a whole mine is a glazed over it yeah yeah and says how unconscious bias is causing racism in Britain and white and his wife's vogue spread out there he's revealed in hand up Megan only one two children they can help save the planet that comes from their father by the way you know he's real big on that prince Charles the Duke of Sussex maybe extraordinary revelation in a candid interview with conservationist doctor Jane Goodall as part of his wife's edition of British vogue now my question is one thing the plan why have any children at all why I just wanted to stop having children you get we go there I mean it's not like he's his brother you know I mean this is this is the spare the air in the spare so I mean it's not like you know if the bloodline dies their big wolf

Meghan Markle Britain Megan Prince Charles Sussex Jane Goodall Prince Harry
Jane Goodall, British Vogue Magazine And Meghan Markle discussed on Colleen and Bradley

Colleen and Bradley

00:16 sec | 1 year ago

Jane Goodall, British Vogue Magazine And Meghan Markle discussed on Colleen and Bradley

"End of prince Harry he's doing an interview with the doctor Jane Goodall in the news September issue of British vogue magazine which is guess edited by his wife Meghan Markle and prince Harry says he wants just one more sibling maximum for his son

Jane Goodall British Vogue Magazine Meghan Markle Prince Harry
"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

07:55 min | 1 year ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Want to save the planet this is not something I was expecting out of his mouth he's pretty smart guy I just wasn't really he was being interviewed he's thirty four years old and they had a reservation an interview with conservationist doctor Jane Goodall I think because his wife is a part of British vogue it's going to be in pretty folk any discuss the terrified effects of climate change any assured her the conservationists that he and the Duchess who is thirty seven years old our only planning on having one more sun after the birth of their son Archie he's becoming a father's made it to the world differently and the couple only want to maximum to help protect the environment which is kind of a contrast to William and Kate o'mara three children I guess or speculation a fourth is coming now okay I get out of the Duchess is thirty seven years old her doctor might have said okay your one more in the next year two and then I don't want to have them over forty so I get that but they're they're kind of making a point that this is for the environment and out now maybe print series smarter than than this statement reads may be out of love to have more kids but you know like I said she's thirty seven but we won't be able to really start until she's thirty eight give birth by thirty nine and most doctors really know all women over forty having babies they can so may be rather than say well you know she's older so we're going to come after you know stop the factory soon he said you know what we're doing our part for the planet I hope that's kind of why he did it because the idea of stopping stopping having children to save the planet doesn't make sense in okay the reason why is if anybody's ever taken science classes okay and again I'm not saying this because I really like prince Harry I've always liked him this is one of the first times I heard something that came out go on what and you can't be serious it was a joke I was that it was like making a joke about that I our job on this earth as humans is to be fruitful and multiply not so much from the Bible but our bodies are designed to have sex make babies and a woman you know I hate when I talk about that but I you know we don't have movies for you know that you know fun ounce Dodge balls off over to me call can sound there's most feed young are uterus **** everything that's about you know good friend to make a baby same thing with the way man is built and so our bodies are designed for that in the animal kingdom and in order for our species stay vibrant and strong we need to have numbers I understand there might be over population in some cities and overpopulation some countries and we can run out of food but US deciding to hello down our population growth when we're already in a world of birth control and abortion I ate in an effort to save the planet it doesn't make sense I mean I stopped the two kids because I was older we were very very lucky to have them because doctors who work twenty hour days you know are really the healthiest parents in terms of making sure the babies get enough amniotic fluid I mean I was on my feet and I was running around with an IV in the C. patients you know I mean out bed rest just wasn't working and I yeah anyway so I'm like I'm as a work but I think we're done because I don't want to risk having a baby that you know could make so after our two we stopped but I didn't stop to save the planet and if I was able to have a third kid I just think my third kid could help the planet I mean I mean it it's an odd thing for a parent to say because when you're a parent you have kids and you think the kids going to change the world and change work for a better place so you want it not make any more babies if you thought it was going to hurt the world I mean I am raising my two boys to love god to love others to love this country to love you know this earth and to have meaningful lives if you guys were we're we're blessed to have a life okay none of the selfish stuff okay you're going to get back I don't care if it's working on a charity I don't care if it's the only blade I don't care if it's you know you know while holding people's hands with their second and prayed with them but you were going to be a part of the society and and that's good so it's kind of odd to think that you know parents are and she you know making a conscientious decision a very deliberate decision to not have anymore babies because they feed each baby is going to hurt the world that just doesn't make sense so I I'm kind of a little shocked by that that which is kind of odd but you know it's the popular thing to talk about climate change I mean are we as humans really thirteen ourselves as a because we each have a car or we eat a sandwich and we too or we I mean you know they say if we believe were hurting the you know the environment but I thought if we were about a bunch of plants and eat those of hurting the environment because those plans are homes for bugs and they also nurture the ground and they give us oxygen so I mean eating plans you can say can hurt the environment so if you want to say that you know I I mean I everyone's worried about climate change in and and the concept that you and I live in is running this earth and making it warmer well the answer to an animal kingdom is to not just kill ourselves or to stop population I mean we're already a boarding almost a million babies a year in this country we're all ready using birth control and try not to get pregnant so I mean how much more do we want to do to ourselves you know there's blood lines of people that just ended because they just didn't have enough kids now again I mean give us your family have ten kids they can't afford you know maybe we don't want to talk to them about birth control but you know the idea that a kid is hurting us and hurting the planets you know it's just I I just don't see that as being a very humane thing say and then the next concept is is if people are talking about of this is the discussion that the more humans we have the worst off the environment is are people thinking that well then maybe we should you know animals are hurting the environment to which we just for killing animals can we prevent animals from propagating and reproducing I mean are we gonna start now giving birth control to cattle I mean what what what are you guys think dean is causing this weather to change and you know why are you being so adamant that we humans are bad guys.

Jane Goodall thirty seven years thirty four years twenty hour
"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on Deepak Chopra’s Infinite Potential

Deepak Chopra’s Infinite Potential

10:47 min | 2 years ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on Deepak Chopra’s Infinite Potential

"Let me start by giving. You a good old chimpanzee greeting who. And that means this is me, this is Jane. Nine hundred sixty Dr Jane Goodall, walked into Gumbo stream national park in Tanzania and changed the world forever. Jane, Goodall, all blond and beautiful killing these in the wilds of Africa, Dr Goodall discovered chimpanzees used grass stems to help them hunt for termites, and as we all know now that they feel emotion and have distinct personalities. A research on chimpanzees ended perception of their interaction with the natural world and each other. She observed them behaving in familiar, human moods and challenge yourself to engage with them as fellow conscious beings. Not just scientific subjects. So what makes us human? And how can we both admire our unique gifts and not forget that we are just one small connected part of something vast and grant, we are part of this incredible animal kingdom, the more. We learn about it the more. We learn about our selves. And I'm sure you agree with me that anyone head and hard work in harmony, can we achieve our true human potential. And this is infinite potential, maybe explore what makes us conscious beings and white matters that we are. Today. Doctor Jane Goodall is the world's foremost expert and chimpanzees one of the most respected voices in the world. And she still woman on a mission as I learned in recent conversation. Dr Goodall has always approach things a little differently. My mother tells stories about when I was very small. I was four and a half. We lived in London that time not so many animals and mom took me for a holiday on a farm in the country. And it was really exciting. I can still remember meeting cows and pigs and and she face to face English press through. That's right. And I was given a job of collecting the hint sakes, so then picked around in the form yard. But there were about a no six or eight and houses where they slept at night with miss books around the age. So I would go around, and if there was an egg popped in my buzz gets the pearly began asking people, but we'll have the whole that the comes out 'cause I couldn't see a whole that big. Clearly, nobody told me so I still remember seeing this Brown hen going up into. A hen house. I must have filled. You know, she's going to. Cruel off to her. That was a mistake. She flew out this walks of presumably fear. And so my little four and a half year old mine must have no head will land kits dangerous place. But now, I'm on the part of discovery. So I went into an empty Heddon house. Waited quietly and the hen came in finally, am I still can see her rising little bit on her legs and this white slightly soft a coming out. Mum had been desperately looking for me. Nobody nura was they called the police. So you could imagine Howard. She was but when she saw the excited, it'll go rushing towards the house instead of how dare you golf without telling us, don't you dare do that. Again, she saw my shining eyes and sat down to hear the wonderful story of how hen lays in a. And the reason I tell that story isn't that the making of a little scientist curiosity asking questions not getting the right answer deciding defined outfield. Self making a mistake not giving up and learning patience. It was all their different kind of mother might have crushed that scientific curiosity, and I might not have done what I have done. Too long way from hence to primates and to me the chimpanzee which has maybe more than ninety percent of his genetic structure similar to ours. What was your first experience with a with the chimp running away from me? They'd never seen a white IPE before this was gonna be national park. It took a long time low to patients, but remember learned that in the hen house. And finally one of them had this beautiful white beard, and I called him David greybeard, and he began to let me get close. And it was David greybeard who gave me a very. What kind of moment to call it sort of not life changing, but something but. Made me realize this is going to be my life because he had just begun to allow me to actually follow him. And he was going through the forest, and I was going off to him. Then he went through thick tangle of detail. I lost him. And I find him another day. But when I finally got through he was sitting looking back, and it looked as though he was waiting for me. And maybe he was I don't know. So he was sitting is between us was a right bread palm nut, which they love. And so I picked it up and held it out to him on my hand, and he turned his face away. So I put my hand closer. And he reached out he took the not he dropped it. But very gently squeezed my fingers abets how chimpanzees reassure each other. So in that moment, we communicated in a way. Which must have predated human language. He was saying, thank you know, way in a way. Yes. Two chimps have guilt or shame or humiliation. Or now disgust. A frustration. I never totally sure about some of those emotions, you know, because it's very easy for us to say, well, we were in that situation would be feeling shame dog guilty. They are they learning the doing this is wrong because they being punished and therefore it's it's a confused. Pronunciation beer of some kind of social hierarchy goes ladder area on the males fight for it. And some of the ways that they posture and gesture swagger around reminds me so much of some politicians, and so it's very important for some males. Not all their different someone to get to the top. And some do it by using their intelligence. They find an ally. Either a convenient one of the time or maybe a permanent one like your brother, and they. Oh, knee Tekla, higher rank you in that allies, others just stole men and want to use their strength aggressive natures to get to the term those ones don't last as long as the intelligent ones, British Sooners, you introduced this hierarchy of social status with its humans primates. I think then there's the opportunity to evolve these emotions guilt shame mistrust and shila. They have those things just what does it mean when a chimp behaves asto his ashamed I don't exactly know haven't managed to get far into a chimps mind. But I'm people will you know to go away from chimps for moment. We had a dog home, and he knew it was bad to steal because he was punished for stealing. So sometimes we'd get back, and he wasn't visible anywhere. And we'd find him called up in a chair. And he had stolen a pack of food beheaded eaten it he was lying on it. So he knew it was wrong reeling guilty, and he was feeling guilty. So if dogs can of course, chimps. Rupert Sheldrick is a common friend of us, and Rupert goes onto even think that dogs have better normal psychic abilities that they can read your mind. Even you know, if a dog owner or the human companion of a dog is in London, and the dog is in Paris, and each his mind and wants to come home earlier the dog moves to the front of the house waits at the door as soon as the human companion has had an intention to return home. What's your opinion on all this? Well, the strangest one most fascinating to me was with this parrot colden key. See I heard there was psychic parrot, and this experiment with five envelopes with pictures in. Nobody knew the pictures. But what the pictures were except this one woman who didn't know anything about the parrot or anything. She just had to choose five pictures and put them in on loops. And as the Amy opens I on blowed key Seve's in another room. And I'd be that see you knows no way. He could. Yes, I agreed about it. But I've met the many times. I see. So as she opens the first one, it's a photograph of flowers strictly ones and Casey kind of Mering pretty flowers. Nice flowers.

Doctor Jane Goodall hen house London David greybeard Tanzania Rupert Sheldrick golf scientist Africa Heddon Howard Amy Casey Tekla British Sooners Paris ninety percent
"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz

KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz

"When we return with quiet, compassion. Dr. Jane, Goodall urges us to take action on behalf of our children, and the world's wondrous diversity, this is tears in the eyes rainbow in the heart. Doctor Jane Goodall reasons for hope, I'm Neil Harvey. You're listening to the buccaneers revolution from the heart of nature. News Radio was made possible in part by John masters. Organics feel good about looking good. Learn more at John masters dot com. To explore more buying years radio shows and conference videos for free. Visit by years dot ORG. When Jane Goodall for set foot in Africa to study chimpanzees in one thousand nine hundred sixty her mother was at her side with only six months of funding. The pressure was on for her to make some kind of discovery, but every day the chimpanzees ran away from her every evening, she returned to camp.

Jane Goodall John masters Neil Harvey Africa six months
"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz

KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz

"Then routine shoots is hope. Hundreds of thousands of young people around the world can break through and make this a better world for all living things. When we return with quiet, compassion. Dr. Jane, Goodall urges us to take action on behalf of our children, and the world's wondrous diversity, this is tears in the eyes rainbow in the heart. Doctor Jane Goodall reasons for hope, I'm Neil Harvey. You're listening to the buccaneers revolution from the heart of nature. News Radio was made possible in part by John masters. Organics feel good about looking good. Learn more.

Doctor Jane Goodall Neil Harvey John masters
"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KQED Radio

"I continues the field research and gum bay and builds on dr good alls innovative approach to conservation which recognizes the central role that people play in the wellbeing of animals and the environment today dr good all travels the world speaking about the threats facing chimpanzees environmental crises and her reasons for hope in her book since speeches she emphasizes the interconnectiveness of all living things and the collective power of individual action shen when i look back over my life seems i'd been extraordinarily lucky although is my mother van always says luck quiz any part of this story she's always believed that success comes through determination and hard work and that the full not in our stars but in ourselves that we are underlings i certainly believe that's true it though i have worked hard all my life i must admit that the stars seem to have played their part two that was doctor jane goodall one of the most luminous wild women of our century speaking about her lifetime of conservation work the documentary jane debuts this march on national geographic and najia wild you can visit a beautiful that world to learn more coming up next we learn about rebel women committed to making changes.

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KQED Radio

"I continues the field research at gum bay and builds on dr good 's innovative approach to conservation which recognizes the central role that people play in the wellbeing of animals and the environment today dr good all travels the world speaking about the threats facing chimpanzees environmental crises and her reasons for hope in her books and speeches she emphasizes the interconnectiveness of all living things and the collective power of individual acts shen when i look back over my life it seems i've been extraordinarily lucky although is my mother van always says luck quiz any part of the story she's always believed that success comes through determination and hard work and that the full is not in our stars but in ourselves that we are underlings i certainly believe that's true it though i have worked hard all my life i must admit that the stars seemed to have played their part two he thinks that was doctor jane goodall one of the most luminous wild women of our century speaking about her lifetime of conservation work the documentary jane debuts this march on national geographic and najia wild you can visit a beautiful that world to learn more coming up next we learn about rebel women committed to.

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:15 min | 3 years ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KQED Radio

"This was fresher oh oh ha the neubauer family foundation supports whyy as fresh air and its commitment to sharing ideas and encouraging meaningful conversation support for npr comes from this station and from doubleday publishers of the rooster bar by john grisham the new thriller is available now in hardcover audio book and evoke formats and from amazon studios and roadside attractions presenting wonder struck from todd haines the director of carol and starring julianne moore and michelle williams based on the novel by brian cells neck now playing select cities everywhere november tenth on the next commonwealth club program we hear from sir richard branson who discusses his fifty years as an entrepreneur find out how he created 12 different billiondollar brands tonight at eight m on kqed news support for kqed comes from national geographic present in jane from director brit morgan with never before seen footage showcasing the life and career doctor jane goodall original score by philip glass now playing theater listings at jane the movie dot com information sienese sleep world providing a large selection of quality mattresses to enhance a healthy night sleep adjustable comfort beds memory foam mattresses and more at manzini's 33 locations manzini's can help find a mattress to fit your budget this is kqed of them san francisco kqed ifm north highland sacramento and the time is seven thirty this is fresher i'm they would be in coolly in for terry gross back with more of terry's interview with feline behavior specialists sarah ellis she's co author of the book the train 'able cat which is now out in paperback so cats are are they're very demanding about certain things like when they want food they know that you feed them mm and they're hungry and they want you to feed them they will tell you either by meowing allott or by binding referred or a scratching your lag or their sweeter ways of doing that but there are there are the more assertive ways so how do you train a cat to like not bite you or a scratch you owe let me get to another example this is the best when you're sleeping it's your data sleep late it's saturday you wanna sleep late your cat doesn't know it saturday your cat doesn't care.

director john grisham npr whyy co sacramento terry gross time san francisco kqed jane goodall national geographic sir richard branson michelle williams todd haines amazon studios commonwealth club julianne moore highland
"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KPCC

KPCC

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KPCC

"Habitats doctor jane goodall welcome back to science friday oh thank you very much and if you've got a question for dr good all about her work give us a call our number's eight four four seven two four eight two five you can always tweet us at seif fry uh you have said that this film jane brings you back to gumbi more than any other movie to tell us about that what what is it about these pictures the take you back to that time no i tried can work out working his if i did i think because more of me and her parents and that very front near who relationship that develop between me in the compound the you know i was able to groom gave good grief bearden quote those are the kind of thing that we absolutely don't do anymore occurred while we note can catch looping right but then we hit very naive in who of world and the magic being able to incorrect tweets creek be running away from you her promarket yeah something we a shown that come have gary strongly in there so it also comes out very strongly is the solitude that you must have felt especially early on as you were attempting to communicate with or get close to the chimpanzees can you take us back to the time that feeling of kind of being alone in the wild yes grew up with my green money that would at least that part of it you know an groups aren't loneliness and alone and the two very different thing and i would never known are older when my mother uh you know she came with me to start with an that very clearly in the film moltke eaten after and of course i'm gonna cut for a while and he'd gone but being alone in the foreign her me one of the most magical aspects of the day what was it like seeing yourself as the subject of the film and not necessarily chimpanzees because this film does linger on you is the subject of.

seif fry jane goodall bearden gary
"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"And even humans a new documentary called jane comes out october 20th and it gives and fertile previously unseen personal perspective of her time gumbi since that time she's work to preserve the habitats of chimpanzees and involve communities to balance their own habitats doctor jane goodall welcome back to science friday not thank you very much and if you've got a question for dr good all about her work give us a call our number's eight four four seven two four eight two five five you can always tweet us at seif rai um you have said that this film jane brings you back to be more than any other movie to tell us about that what what is it about these pictures the take you back to their time in our thrived could work out working pisit fired it i think the curfew more of me and that very near relationship to develop between me and the can be you know i was able to groom they could great beard and could do are the kind of thing that we absolutely don't do anymore overcoat well we know can catch fees and things like that then we have very naive in who of one on one and the magic leave of incorrect creates creek who'd been running away from you promarket year with something real matt comes aren't very strongly in there so it also comes out very strongly is the solitude that you must have felt especially early on as you were attempting to communicate with or get close to the chimpanzees can you take us back to the time that feeling of kind of being alone in the wild yes who met with my green money that part of it unanimous aren't learn leaner and alone and the two very different thing and i would never known uh owner when my mother left you know she came with me to start with and not very clearly in that film luke mccain eaten after and of course on tough for a while and who'd gone but being alone in the foreign for me one of the meant co aspects of the day what was it like seeing yourself as the subject of the film and and not necessarily chimpanzees because this film those linger on you as the subject of not so much on on the chimps that you are researching.

jane goodall matt luke mccain pisit
"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Gumbi for the first time she entered as an amador but when she emerged her observations from that time would change our thinking about chimps primates and even humans a new documentary called jane comes out october 20th and it gives and fertile previously unseen personal perspective of her time and gumbi since that time she's work to preserve the habitats of chimpanzees and involve communities to balance their own habitats doctor jane goodall welcome back to science friday thank thank you very much and if you've got a question for dr good all about her work give us a call our number's eight four four seven two four eight two five five you can always tweet us at seif rai uh you have said that this film jane brings you back to gumbi more than any other movie to tell us about that what what is it about these pictures the take you back to their time in our thrive and work out working purifier i think the curfew more of me and repair and that very one plane your relationship developed between me and can be you know i repeat groom gate that great they're they're you're the kind of thing we at leaguer doing more because while we note can can catch on to feed here's and things like that and then we could very nice steve in a who's who of world and the magic convenient were incorrect great pre be running away from me for promarket yeah from king real matt combatant very strongly in mexico it also comes out very strongly is the solitude that you must have felt especially early on as you were attempting to communicate with or get close to the chimpanzees can you think to the time that feeling of kind of being alone in the wild yes so that was my green money that that we prepare for part of it this learn leaner an unknown and that two very different thing and i was never known are owner when my mother at last you know she came with me to start with an not shown very clearly in the film won't kayden together and of course i missed cut for a while and she'd gone that being alone in the foreign for me one.

jane goodall steve mexico kayden
"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on The Economist Radio

The Economist Radio

01:37 min | 4 years ago

"doctor jane goodall" Discussed on The Economist Radio

"Ooh hello i'm jason poehler and this week the economist asks doctor jane goodall what separates us from eighths the fact that we at some point in our history developed language that's helped to push this explosive development at the intellect it's not i'm not saying that this is made as wiser it was nearly sixty years ago that james set foot on the banks of lake tanganyika to observe chimpanzees they was there in tanzania that she made discoveries that forced a redefinition of what it is to be human jane soon became one of the world's leading primatology us send humanitarian and her accolades are legion indeed she's been awarded the french legion of honour has been given a unesco metal japan's kyodo prize made a messenger of peace the un and made a day of the british empire but that's not all changed its name checked in the simpson's ajib return i'm a regular dumb kid you now to scottie van in all stuff they do with each other you know see what makes them cac she liked gene good on the champs la and fired michael jackson to right one of his biggest hits heal the world after she visited him and his pet jim bubbles there's of names in i know james findings have had farreaching implications in the study of animals perhaps the thorniest is what is it that separates us from eighths we have the same ancestors share an overwhelming majority of genes so why are we the one standing free and not in the cage.

jason poehler jane goodall lake tanganyika tanzania japan simpson michael jackson unesco scottie van james sixty years