20 Burst results for "Dr Alison"

The Bull that (probably) Sires Mostly Bulls

Talking Biotech Podcast

04:13 min | 6 months ago

The Bull that (probably) Sires Mostly Bulls

"Breakthroughs in biotechnology. So our guest today is someone who's been with us a number of times probably five or six times. Now, one of our original guests is Dr Alison Venenum and she's a cooperative extension specialist in the Department of Animal Science at the University of California Davis Welcome back Dr. Venenum thank you. Kevin thanks nice to be back. From my bedroom and Davis. I'm working from home to you know and it's it's just really It's been crazy times. But this has been a you're the news from your laboratory is always exciting and it's really cool because I always invite guests at the end of the episode that next time you have something. Cool happen. Let me know we'll get you back up and a few people take me up on that. You have a of times. Today we really WanNa talk about cosmo the ball, and so usually start with the question that you're trying to answer. But let's talk about the punchline who is cosmo in what is so special about him. So cosmo Isabel cough that was born back in April here on UC Davis campus and he is actually a crisper. Bull. So we have been working for about five years now to try to do a gene insertion in bovine embryos and. The result of all of that work and basically represents. The culmination of a lot of effort to. Use a genome editing to do a targeted insertion of Jane in the one cell embryo of of cows, and of course, with cows, you do your experiment, and then you have to wait nine months for the pregnancy. he just happened to time his arrival with a with a global pandemic, and so that added an extra level of excitement to the whole project, which was kind of ironic. But anyway, that's basically who he is and he is a targeted gene knockin of a particular Gene Code S R Y which stands for the sex determining region on the Y chromosome and your listeners probably familiar with the fact that Jen that sex in mammals is determined by inheriting a Y chromosome from. Dad which makes you a boy or an x chromosome from dad, which makes you go and the reason for that is this Jane Lasry, which is the sex determining region on the Y chromosome basically triggers development down the male pathway, and so that's why when you get a Y chromosome, you go to the mail pathway and what we did was actually moved that Jane using crisper cast nine and made education and copied it onto another Jane with the idea of saying whether or not. The inheritance of that Gina Learn in an ex- ex-. Gina typic-. Individual would result in in an individual that has a a male appearance and we know that in some species like, Mike Tyson infect humans and horses is being observed translations of the lasry on shoes. The X. Crime is I'm and that's resulted in ex ex lasry positive male appearing individuals, and so we think based on our understanding of biology that that likely that gene is sufficient to basically trigger the mild developmental pathway and we want more boys in beef production. In the same way, we want more girls for chicken and egg production. because. The males are more efficient at converting to gain and tend to finish it a heavier white and so If there was a choice, they'd be the preferred animal for based production. So why do kind of thing with a cow? Why start there it seems like this could have been

Jane Lasry Dr Alison Venenum Davis Cosmo Isabel Gina Typic Uc Davis Department Of Animal Science Kevin University Of California JEN Mike Tyson
Chicago - Health Officials Confirm 7th Coronavirus Case in Illinois

Brian Noonan

00:37 sec | 11 months ago

Chicago - Health Officials Confirm 7th Coronavirus Case in Illinois

"We have new details on on the the latest latest case case of of corona corona virus virus reported reported in in Illinois Illinois the the patient patient is is a a Chicago Chicago resident resident in in his his sixties sixties he he is is hospitalized hospitalized in in serious serious condition condition Dr Dr Alison Alison already already of the Chicago department of public health briefed reporters this afternoon based on what we know so far this case has not been linked to any travel or to any already confirmed coalbed nineteen case Dr are what he says at this point is newest case does not believe to be linked of the sixteen sorry appeared to be linked to the six case of cove in nineteen and it may be the first case in Chicago not linked to travel

Illinois Dr Dr Alison Alison Chicago Chicago Department Of Public H
"dr alison" Discussed on Junior Golf Blueprint

Junior Golf Blueprint

02:17 min | 1 year ago

"dr alison" Discussed on Junior Golf Blueprint

"Planning to me. It's like the ladder that never ends like there's no top. There's no talk to the ladder so every time I get a a little better maybe shoot a a great score or win a tournament. It's always like another rung on the ladder and I'm just trying to keep climbing and climbing but the interesting thing is that just never ends and and I think that's what cool about golf is that you never just like cathode. That little clip was brought to you by Allison Kurt Dr Alison Kurt. She is one of my favorite follows on social media. She has such great content. She is one of two master. LPGA.

Dr Alison Kurt Allison Kurt LPGA
"dr alison" Discussed on Breaking the Underdog Curse

Breaking the Underdog Curse

05:47 min | 1 year ago

"dr alison" Discussed on Breaking the Underdog Curse

"Federal Health Minister meets just with all of the state health ministers and may have read through this information and then they decide what chiropractic looks like in the future so currently it has in children under the age of to unilaterally height adjusting said. That's high velocity live legit adjusting which most chiropractors. I'm assuming would not perform children in that age group which is good so really we now. Just wait till November Within that we've had an increase on site in the pediatric seven also spoken at. I'm on the Board of college a car. Practically the outbreaks and way have an annual seminar and that was very well attended this year and that was the one in Melbourne Melanin. Yeah the one in Sydney went to last weekend called the kids summit which daughter organized that had right present. His though I think daughter had one hundred forty practice at that one. She's really encouraging. So between the two seven those over two hundred chiropractors who upskilling themselves and lending mobin but also connecting with tribe in the community and kids in Carfax but I think the biggest thing is the awareness within our practices avow practice members who were alarmed that this could happen from one video on the Internet and And action that would happy to Tykes Practice members who leads today at local member. Luckily for us at local members wasp is fifteen years at one about other practices assist. I we know that he's totally fine with it. And we hope that he takes that to the back to his people which would be really good and yeah so it's just a matter is bring it alantic s so it was just nice to see though the rallying to because we'll see that often that sometimes when some of the biggest trauma happens right and that's when the biggest shift happens where little bit complacent and not really do anything kind of live in their own life and this gives a good opportunity not to to come out in. His car will come up even to us since. I don't know what to do but what you can do. You can attend events like that you can like you. You can volunteer your time all that all that kind of stuff and I think what has been really great has just been had. Everyone's suddenly they head out of the sand and realize that we are really good profession but if we want to keep doing what we're doing might need to look at a bit clearer and a bit more concisely asleep and And make sure that we're doing the right thing as well. I mean every profession. We need to make sure that we keep skill set up and Attending seminars would probably go strife. Everyone like I always listen. I just went to a seven hour weekend. That kid central twelve pages ages of typewritten nights might never take twelve pages of typewritten. It's amazing there's this new knowledge out there that I could take on the news so pretty amazing. Yeah Cool Yeah. Let's get. Well thanks for giving us the Alliott date from Australia. My pleasure so so enclosing I was like to give the floor to then see what words of wisdom you'd like to share with the with the listeners across the world today and I just. I think that it's really important that we discover out entries in way way. Sit before we start Sharing that trace. Because it's GonNa China come from a much more genuine place and it's going to allow you to have growth with your practice members. Not just because of them if that makes sense dance and developing that tribe we live in a world which is so connected Very very disconnected and places. This is like a car practice. Practice absolutely vital mating points and connection points tribe in giving your practice members opportunity entity to have that is very very important So adjust well but connect well and make sure the connecting acting hot too hot above down inside out and that it's a real Through experience older thinkers the Reggie's when you in his is presence in the oric feel that you had well not Not everyone is reggie but we can still have that connection to source that allows allows you to connect to other people and I think that once you discover that it's pretty amazing and you tribe will get a new will have that community base connection the best thing Practice really desire in date. PAT is too bad health paper on that level. I agree 'cause mess where the healing happens. Right is the connection in the body right when the bodies all connected in communicating when the community is connected in communicating. That's a vital community so we can play a big part not only just adjustment. What the environment that we set exactly right so trey? Well I just want to thank you so much for being on the podcast again. I appreciate it. Thank you for having me again number. Three how many more at Chapter Brandy you'll you gotta Ted so all I want to thank you so much again for being a podcast. Thanks don and and so for everybody out there you know. I hope you enjoyed the talk. Say we had a lot of really good things that you you can implement in your practice and implement in yourself to become higher effective and.

Reggie Board of college Sydney Carfax Australia Chapter Brandy don trey fifteen years seven hour
"dr alison" Discussed on Breaking the Underdog Curse

Breaking the Underdog Curse

13:19 min | 1 year ago

"dr alison" Discussed on Breaking the Underdog Curse

"Yet yes all all of our countries we are not treating conditions. No we are not seeing. What's in presentations? And then and then we came back and because it was in regional Santa and I had a few midwives and obstetricians JP's AP's in a head about me in the head that I was hoping babies feeless and things like that. That's what I was getting all the time. It was amazing. And now these kids needs were having generally good results and An hung in liftoff phenomena has kicked off. And that's where I was. I was a target talk actress and and so for me. I was getting quite didn't realize that I was getting bid out. Because of the amount of new patients was channing channing abetting consistently because they come in and the dentist was recommending. Excellent visits Visits they would And and so So for me. Shifting into the law photo became. Whoa yes that's why the but what hair doesn't want to know I had? They can help their child more. So I didn't Ram anything down anybody's throat but I just started explaining about Brian's development enduro type and using using those elements in helping parents to understand how they can help a child and how we might be part of that journey for the and then how now losses expressed so fully when it's uninterrupted an an how stressing them may be playing at the child and and so then we link it into that relationship of parent and Child End and we look at also the posture shifts in the parents they do with the recurrent fading in the current holding Jiggling and all those sorts of things enhanced. Car Can help them Just opening the doors to to the conversations and it's had a huge shift lock people out a really happy to hear that not everyone but we have a lot of people wave run open open playgroups. Once every two months where we go out into the community we get some guest speakers and we just encourage parents to look after themselves better basically quickly and for any parent who comes and they would come and get a checkup. We give them a check out for free. We'll we'll do WANNA come and find out if there's anything going on in your system that we can help with and the biggest thing for parents at their feelings of posture shift so we would say feelings of stress. But they explain it that they lost control of the way they should stand in. How how they post juries? And that's something we know a contract. He can help with say at sort of where we go with that. You must be pretty Afaq from from that from the parents because to have something like that word actually looking for self care for parents because like so many mode there and again. We thirty know that when they're just stressed out they don't use their frontal lobe and they become a lot more of that affects the kids like railway. Ray Absolutely and and we. I mean isolating myself. When you had those chaotic days I come home? And I'm my frontal lobe is gone ski like it's not working and that's that's real life and I never shy away from knotweed my practice. 'cause I mostly do not have that oud so amazing xenia houses a cloud that I think that because I can relate to parents because I live in yes they very much appreciate the reality of that bit. Oh side that there are things that I can do the that can help negate at full of 'cause because I don't know why they stuck in that Sokoll and I have no idea that the I in the cycle what the Sokoll can do for them in their health. NFL Hell and say how to get out of it. And that's where I feel out big things that we can help these families so we get Integration nutritionists I come and speak we get baby message and sleep people to come and help the man so stressed out about sleep. We have hidden a better thing. People we work with for pregnant big mountains to try and get them in the right head space. We have hospice dulas. He come and speak and talk about caring. Fees South Nutrition and idiotic medicine so staff that supports that concept of a whole lot in net during yourself and how we look after our sped. It's so so cool. We basically have done a full circle to chiropractors looking after themselves. So that they don't get out of it so they can have a nice healthy front so that we urge our practice members the MOMS and the DADS to be to be right down to one of my say is is is brilliant. Lady who's a thought end so she's a children's Yoga instructor and thought coach. And so we've integrated these beautiful concepts of breath movement that we give to school educates doc try this and the parents like. It's really good stuff like yeah you need to. And I think that life office Just giving tools out Israeli good but encouraging them and being netted with through with them Israeli Yeah and I know you have US amazing car practic assistance in M M. Do they help you some of this information as well absolutely so you do. We have also got a really great graphic design of patient so we switched that out. WE DO KAFFA design. And it's nice because I get a concept of life. He thinks in twenty four hours later they say like yes. Yes so great. Bit at Marseille is a really great at also identifying when someone needs more lobster in quite intuitive inside. I especially to go At time and brilliant intellectually get stuff ready for them before eight can go in and put it in the little slot and this is what my need to today. I mean I think he And that's brilliant is also organized will they stokes wall-sized say I do really make it happen just ten house which is brilliant. And what would you talk to Chiropractor who Because this is also as a chiropractor we need. We need staff around US dislike you life. There's certain things that we don't necessarily need to do. Is someone probably do better so that we can do slow. Do the most so lately speak Semisi is yes it hap- practice so for new patient for example and as as he's Take them through the room. And they run through We do posture scan fighters and enable also do some of how Ryan balanced testing thinks. Oh balance on kitchen testing and at what we call the vitality tests practiced check oxygen levels will ordering an insight soon said. Oh probably did that for me as as well end inside I get sort of that information and then I go in and I do the history in the car practic exam and then a knife handed over to Jimmy in front of the patient so the patient knows that I know what's happened in that and it's it's really great and then it makes it flow really nicely now office. The other big she frost issue is leading more rap breath and breathing and the role of calm. Is We actually trying to encourage practice members to lie down before coming in the room and it's not a spate of efficiency but it's to take the load off spawn on because that actually changes the feel so okay if you had done that for example you've put someone's lying down with not normally and I might have been there for five minutes if you feel that's fine compared to the spawn. Hi How you going I will. I will lie down on the table. It feels really different and in digests differently. And when you're doing a lot of tunnel a lot Adjusting having that communist in this system is a really important out of it. I think that's made a big You know families where they argue over. WHO GETS The festival? That's never gonNA happen. Just roll with it Fridays at before you just like Cape deeper thin. Yes and that's been really nasty and my say. Sometimes I walk in the Ravens. Think I have it right in that light themselves down on the table for their adjusted. So that's kind of nasty goes when are when are wouldn't any of our All Time can you check me and I'm like you're the most important person here like you get more mice. You are my main size schedule. My say as I go into my book and I actually scheduled into my diarrhea for what the schedule should be. Ah My mid and that Like I've just moved myself. I'm like no put yourself back when you getting interested themselves anymore. You cancel your appointment or re book could or something I know there's no scheduling of your adjustment. Li- Dad let's not the thing is that I've made sure that I get adjusted more. Frequently t I hadn't scheduled that in now. I have another shift to Cairo Flies so we made up once a week. It's like we adjust each have a quick chat on your back and that's been really good actually tonight show that that happens as well. Yeah that's something. We take for granted but so super important. Right when you used to have carrozza always had another one on shift with the say. Just go ahead and adjustment will when you suddenly solo practicing at two really different concepts actually Bukidnon you time and it. Thanks you appreciate what your patients are doing. Well it's really totally now and I wanted to get onto the topic again. It's been kind of the talk of the world olden all of this stuff about kids in Chiropractic Australia. And what I want to do just maybe a little update on what's going on with that and then just some of the inspiring things have come from this because again waddams This actually allows carpenters to rally together so maybe just give us a look Dan. What's going on and then we'll say everyone is what happened? I think I didn't need to rehash that and that was so much they begin a panel Victoria and it was a panel with a a engaged professionals. Not Today's one chiropractor and this the CEO of the Australian Chiropractic Association. Everyone else on that panel is Doctors Pediatricians Consumer And so it's it's been a really interesting process so those penalties sittings have now finished and the role of that panel was to figure out is a danger to the public public with children. Getting adjusted is the research that supports What we do and anecdotally is does the the public love what we do or is it? Unreported safety concerns in issues with us so the really great thing that happened with that is that I did A. I did at public submission timeframe so the headed submissions with this group where car practice or health professionals could submit and in practice who had taken the children to car. Actors could submit I think twenty five thousand members of the public put submissions in and yeah and a ninety five percent ninety percent most of the positive which was phenomenal And my understanding is that they haven't seen the other people who work a Siphon Victoria. I have never seen a buying like that. From any other submission I've done and I think that that rallying of Al Profession and the I see I did a great job of making sure that people knew about it. I cried posters for our practice. Encouraged us to have op-eds have front desk into email linked to our patients advice and all sorts of things which is really really good. I'm to help us get those submissions. In so that we could get way save the traits of his contract. We'll know that I'm chiropractic is extremely low risk in children and and I think that we were very fortunate at. We've had some right studies published in the last couple of years highlighting that fact and also about the full study that Dr. Angela tugged is well and those studies have been really fortunately taken on board his understanding. So where it's at now is that the penalty has finished Michigan. It's getting its recommendations to get out and then there's a thing called coagulating that's where the heads of government in health humidity We've got states and territories and so- State and the federal government and so basically the.

DADS channing channing abetting US Siphon Victoria Marseille diarrhea federal government Sokoll Al Profession Afaq Brian Ray NFL Michigan instructor Dr. Angela Chiropractic Australia Ryan Jimmy
"dr alison" Discussed on Breaking the Underdog Curse

Breaking the Underdog Curse

13:37 min | 1 year ago

"dr alison" Discussed on Breaking the Underdog Curse

"I also really confident that we can afford to pay private school phase and I can drive the car that I locked locked drive and that I could leave hundred majors to the beach because between the two of us we're like it and Yeah so it's a pretty Eh. It's really empowering to do that and it doesn't make me money focused at work at all. It's a completely different mindset uh-huh and I really think that it's changed the focus of my practice in fact it's allowed me the freedom to fight. This of what I know is the truth in my practice. Actresses says having net financial. ooh going on all day everyday. Yeah because I think from the two spectrums that helps with is the the one. Is that worrying about what they're going to accept as a practice member so then old her altering year re recommended care plan. Because you're worried that they won't accept your. They won't agree to be friends against Fan. which would be more our challenge? Right where the where the level then you have the other ones yet habitat tendency to say. Will I need to control it. Dan and then they'll like and they almost parent the care plan or they're like forcing people to come in because like that's kind of been there too and it's just nice to get in the way where we can just lay lay down ideal recommendations recommendations. Were Kinda minimums are and then just kind of let them make the decision from there and were not emotionally like investment stood. Yeah because you giving being the trees like you luksa Christ. You know that you've told them what they need to hear Ya. And it's their choice and you need the choice to be certain EDSA. It's a choice. It's a true choice because you've taken that element out of it and I think we have so many pots Days which manipulated by external influences Lawrence's like facebook and instagram and driving so much of a society that if we can still be true in information that we gave today's parents in these children than just wanting that's easier in regards to that because we it about that inside out lex Tolan questionable. That too is when you kind of start hitting success. Sometimes people might feel like like the impostor syndrome or feel like you you know that or sabotage self sabotage. Do you feel that at all or have you had to do with that or definitely. Yeah Yeah Definitely Bentley and Iowa as being he is not a the. There's no there's Mike Car People on as close as they used to be. I used to practice with my best friend Each Other and we did that for a long time and so now. It's easy to get into that imposter syndrome syndrome. Because you don't have that person to ban stuff wigger. Oh actually. Do you know what I'm talking about this. I have done like seven more years as of extra. Yeah Oh yeah. I'm cool with this. So that's definitely a setting and that's why I love the engine so much because I feel like we've got Such a beautiful group of like minded people in the end. You can get old support that you need so you feel like you've gotTa tribe And that's free the Valuable living in a regional center. Yeah so for a eighty They're just trying to find a tribe or connecting or or having matched mine or something where you're throwing ideas off other other chiropractors just so that you don't get that self doubt a yeah absolutely net goes into hey this huge part of my practice which is mother who journey that. We're going with parents at the moment because everyone is so oscillated whereas we live in a regional regional center this forty or fifty thousand people around here and but the moms come in and dying on the inside locked the actually dying the inside from the stress and the expectation and it's not what they thought it would be an instagram bloodies. Lied to them and And Yeah it's not great and our society's got this really strong pool about motherhood at the moment being set and wine assenting and I'm Feel very strongly. That role at the moment is nurturing. Those women comparing them to make editor choices for themselves. Because then of course that drives if Emily's health as well And not just not just chiropractic. carpeting is a part of it. It is so many other factors as well and a netspend being shifted shift Practice in Africa's I think also I think that's the that's kind of more the life model of car practic is is. It's not just chiropractic but it's also the way you deal with relationships in the way you deal with your self care in the stale the way you deal with with friends and family and always great so I think that's the cool thing is. Is you find that common thread that goes through all those different areas of life We all become Lake that's the. That's the checkup from the neck. Up Right where we do. The the executive always tease me and they say half heartbreaker half Hansa counselor is her now. I'm getting the visor. Now as I get older used to be the young advisor your way too old for that has it's so true with all right and then that's part of the reason why it's important to keep us vital not only got the cell scatter the relationship. Yeah Yeah and that's been a big Lock voice exercised laws and enjoyed that kind of thing but definitely had challenges around time and finding how to do that when I'm working in a minimum and in a small hours in my practice. 'cause I'm a solo practitioner size still in office twenty six to twenty nine hours a week. The go-to young kids and finding that time the self-care is really important to Mesa DC. I actually made a shift where I have two big guys at the way commodity Moolah half day hours at the end of the week and on the scheduling two hours to myself and I can be what if I lock in that two hours but I am not allowed to go shopping or go and chasing around for the rest of my family. That two hours is much time and most two hours doesn't sound like it is pretty revitalizing. Like last week. I went and sat in a pie by myself. Had some lunch. Read a book and looked at the water and that was just like oh so oh might add. This is a great point. Because you're for your your very dolphin right. So Dolphins Dolphins have a tendency to not be very organized. So so if there's some dolphins oath they're going. Yeah but I'm like running all over the place like with head gournay highly diary. Gail how does how did you make that shift like. Do you have have a tendency. Do you have a tendency to get kind of chaotic. If you don't kind of nationally do definitely Pre plan a lot now and I think like my it has been He's added a hassle five eighty. He's not harmful foster So he's got long is so we have to have a pretty good schedule of passing Zwick. We've got great exactly support networks so after school stuff is taking care of other Laura Count the kids up and then but I do pre-cops. On Sundays we get We use hellofresh sometimes simply have weeks where we know what extra busy. We'll have hellofresh. which in Australia is is like a easy recipe? He's food in a box knife. Certainly a half an hour ourselves and finally takes half now to poke said that's fine We just basically. Tom Studied by wakened with Shipping's around and I looked at it and I was doing exhuberant Family stuff I now have a lady who I have to clean. It comes to my house. I'm not office once a week and I have also found someone who really really cayote and I haven't even got my washing done. I could draw a flask daddy Washington. It's washed dried N.. Folded its like Mariko fairies hundred dollar having those things has been really the important deceive may have never done that before. And that's been super helpful and I don't know we just have time where I know that things settings fittings happen. Lock on Wednesdays. It's my day home with George so maybe I'll have a coal with one of my mentors but other than that like Georgetown because he starts school next. Yes unlike WanNa hold onto that as much as I can and I exercise at home in the wintertime. So starting to get your point while we had a guy for run before my husband goes to where but at the moment it's like Landry might society and heat with hats and it's fifteen or twenty minutes but it's enough to keep me Functional ooh and exercising my Brian in that way. So it's just finding what works and almost like doing a time study of your week and finding what stuff doesn't absolutely have to redone by you pretty much stuff like that. You want to spend with the kids that needs to be done by you because you want that quality time Geneva. It needs to be done but you but you certainly so you need to do laundry or or some of the claim or clean house like really really inspiring. Some people might be inspiring for them. I I have no idea and the other thing is that we've my husband made a big point and this has been the last couple of months of putting out take mcdown because he doesn't always get these emails dominant. He's at work. So when it's Kid Thomas Kid time and family time we get home from school in the fines are why not computers zero and it's cooking dinner doing highway. That's talking about diet. It's connecting it dining table in. That's beautiful and creative beautiful family connections and I think in the stress of the Ho- change in the dynamic of me working whilst he wet because we were overseas of non for five years. That's seen a pretty big shift as well and that's been really nice to see how that scene packed on family. It's been beautiful and I think it so easy to get caught up in all. I just wanted my own ping so it's silent. Silent Western finds off at not time like I often will turn my phone on and have twenty five messages in the vitality engine. Because it's not on it not time in the corner and that's really really good when we should all know chiropractors anyways that our brain is multitasking. Her Ain't so the more we can't multitask but we can switch task in our brain but the more we switch tasks more energy drains out of the brain and then we become less effective. So that's really born Monday just like you check like all your emails and everything in like a fifteen minute spots of sprinkly Israel Day in day active everywhere else and it it gets back to that old pack of principle of Sab Present time consciousness was F F C baby that had something about present time consciousness. And and guess what I think. We're really good as a profession of doing that without patients How bottle that and use it with family members vile? That's pretty Fassel Wilson. Well it's it's so far that brings up a funny story brought to mind because again it will like I don't know anybody who brings their phone while Justin and then if they get a ding they check it right I had any pride a proxy member who who is getting her a shed to get a blood test so she's getting a blood test and partway through taking the blood. Test her The person drying the bloods phone rang anti and so they had the little thing you know they stick a little needle change the vials in it. So she had it like that and then she quickly reached across and then grabbed her phone while she had had the noodles still second era and his tracks member was pissed so so yeah yeah. We know that you'll have distracted. Driving distracted everything else. uh-huh it'd be distracted living or distracted living right distract absolutely. I think once they've already done it but making it a one thousand dollar. Oh fine if you say touching you. Finding Mika as belt is that is good because it's always teenagers It's not though. The parents so stressed out on rushing rushing everywhere. And they're worried about what's going on next so I think that's a good thing. Yeah Awesome Okay so next point I wanted to talk but was you had an amazing talk at the the The shift unplugged boom. You're at King's CLIFFE which were hidden background in the next year again in May which would be awesome And you talked a little bit about how you made the shift from Conditions focused practice. And then you kind of moved it more into that life model and took away the conditions. I just explained because a lot of times. It's easy to get stuck in that tree and conditions mode. Yeah absolutely and I think when you're a pediatric car practice. That's one of the biggest thing so I did a graduated. I went to within a family practice and it was It was pretty awesome did a MAZDAS impedes. Because I felt like it was really calling my name and I finished that An. IRA didn't realize that. I'd sleep a little bit into that. Conditions World of I was seeing the same pay kids and not claiming anything here and.

imposter syndrome Dan Africa EDSA Iowa facebook Emily Mesa DC editor instagram Lawrence advisor Australia Zwick executive Mariko Gail King Ai Fassel Wilson
"dr alison" Discussed on Breaking the Underdog Curse

Breaking the Underdog Curse

12:14 min | 1 year ago

"dr alison" Discussed on Breaking the Underdog Curse

"Branded podcast Dr Allie young from Gladstone Stone Queensland she's been on the show before so make sure to go back to one of our previous episodes like she's She's in our shift she is. She's been in our engine program before she's in. She's a mental ours. She spoke at our last unplugged in Australia. And she's just overall totally amazing and that's why I wanted to bring her back on the podcast. So welcome to the show my hi dear thanks. I'm pretty excited yes. It is six o'clock in the morning and you're yeah for those those who can see this your very spry rate. We're in the afternoon in your bright bright early. In the morning she just cameron panned over the beautiful son coming up and as she hand over. Ah I was like. Is that an adjusting table on your patio. And she's like yeah it is and so they have the you can hear the waves from all the rooms house and so she lives in a very beautiful foyer area. Don't you yes I showed her. It's actually pretty amazing. One hundred Betas to the bay to connaught combine. Yesterday we did Dr Aaron Fifteen minutes to go to a surfing bates. But that's okay. It was still beautiful when you need it back yard you got. Let's decided that other bates that we love. Yeah it's not like we. Yeah I do like a twenty four hour flight to walk on the beach when we came in and so what I wanted to talk about today was is You know for those who've listened back and if you haven't make sure you listen to her previous episode because we talk all about her her interesting story on a Chiropractic and when she started practice in Perth and how they moved to where she is now but one of things. I wanted to talk to you a little bit of what today it was like. She had some amazing growth over the last year. And I want to talk about some of the changes that she did not only the things that she did but Anna the person not the personality traits but maybe her identity up traits that she changed over that period of time. Because we always want to know. So what do we do like one of the things that we do to our practice but One of the things we want to find out who is who do we become because that's where we turn around. That's where you are so okay so maybe just tell a little bit a little bit to listeners. About what your growth curve has been over the last year or so. Just let them know where you're and then we'll kind of go into some of the things you've done yes. I made this year so I had a massive growth last year. Not talked about that in the previous thing and then this year Spain just a really awesome. Genteel ooh growth of what Waco Baseline so basically will have these really busy wakes an-and but then it never dropped stand where it was before that if that makes sense so we call that a baseline INDIANAP- practice advice lines probably increased the twenty percent on where it was which is a really great place debate because for me that reflects on the the community is picking up what down. It's really happy with it. Yeah and it also shows the Greis within snap practice and our team has been pretty also ended. We've all come to places that a different from what we when we started two years ago. It's just trees on Wednesday since I read in the doors at some pretty awesome. Yeah that's cool on May with that cake on Saturday though it was delicious on the May was the big changes of being getting back to what I sold off more than that side. When I was Gung Ho a new Grad may not was really busy and it was relatively easy? That was seventeen years ago now and and I did a aww affirmations and and running things at and stuff like that and I still do elements of that blackout. Still we still do this but Komo than that. It's where I sit as may personally. I feel a lot more solid within myself. And I guess that's come around for malware around who I am and what I stand for and Michael Values within myself and how they shape who I am what day and so car practice today. Now is more than this grand philosophy. A big idea which I wholeheartedly embrace. But it's mole the philosophy of who I am and what I do internally within our own family loss and had that has shifted things a little bit better as well. Well I guess it's an back to doing things. Business was so I'd never ever was a business person. And you have not in my whole life taking time until last used to have any concept around how to run a business really and I think it's the biggest filing filing a vow of our profession. Is that a lot of fortunate to be busy enough that we don't have to really do things like that. And then when you become a mom and you luckier Colbrad with your husband. And it's an important element of your family financial nanteuil structure so then it sort of falls on you bitch to take charge of A. I think the biggest thing for me. This twelve months has been learning to get a handle handle on the business out of things so now have projected profit forecasts and I track six monthly changes within team structures. And I could no no which marketing worked which marketing didn't wack and we have a plan in place a fool twelve months of the marketing. And I think that's been a big shift is well because my this is a really involved in that so they like we do it together and then I just tell me now like you do this and you do this Mike. Okay sure they do this. Do this do this in. And it works beautifully well and the consistency of that has really created a great awareness. Now or branding with enact community is who we are what we stansell central and I think that that there's been a huge change in that now which is beautiful Would not just the top gun talk practice goal or the screaming baby practice. We say more adults and asphalt style. I thought I was going to be Piatra only practice. I really feel that she taking into vitality has created that more of the parents. The grandparents actually water coming and that's a beautiful giants to say. Yeah well that's pretty important to him. That's what I found in practice as well as if you don't have the parents understanding what's going on. They're the ones who make the decisions on what the children are going to be doing right. And so if the parents if the parents aren't aren't on board it's hard for the children to be on board. Yes exactly children will stay for those short periods of time for Symptom Vice K.. If the parents oncoming the pre-match whereas if you had the ability to communicate with the parents about the the real reason they kids into see then that should fly through in today's parents out coming which is pretty awesome. Now how did you how did you if let's say because again we talked to. There's lots chiropractors are in the same boat as you or they don't really know that much about business right. They feel kind of lost about it. I'm how did you start like what are like. Maybe someone's listening to this out there in they're going out Jeez I I'm the same. I don't really know what's going on. What kind of recommended recommendations them just to start? What's going on so one of my favorite books and I actually read this woman still? We're living expert and career was called profit fast and it's by mock Nicolau except I've said that correctly I'm sorry he will not be listening. I'm pretty sure and never night. And it's really awesome because it talks about you order of your finances if the last four months and you you figure out where things are going we taunting is really really valuable because a lot of start and then you basically. We'll how much money do you have to Saif the taxes in. How how much money do you pay you so and then you figure it all out on percentages and so what we now does? At the end of every week we had the income. That's coming That eyesight site explicit tax X. goes into savings and excursion into the operating. Expenses is what I call it and so we have all these elements where it's all inter usual operating expenses by jets and you can decrease that import more sightings over time as well and so. That's why we're at. We've now raging Listen to expenses budget and we put more into our savings by and that's a really nice place to be. And that's with increasing hours of staff at recently gently Oh side and And then from the A. We did a lot of stuff within the engine that cusp a- visit and figuring that said that you're aware of how much cost you because I'm a love unknown fighter. I'm very good eating fairway. I know right. It's which joins scene scene and so being aware. We'll how much can I give away. What's my limit on where I sit comfortably? Giving her way. And so that's in a really good thing tonight and that will change as things like you buy sign Alta as well and it's really to make sure that you calculate your you'll find your hustle what you take out of the business as well as the business costs because it's all a cost. It always coming online. Yeah and then So that was a really big chief of me and so then between those two being able to pray plan financially. It's been really nice. And knowing doing the having the consonants I guess that it will all be okay and then I went and did a business workshop with a lady completely outside the profession cooled profit plan workshop and she has this wheel. It's amazing and is very very clever. She wanted the Telstra business woman. One of the year here in two thousand fourteen which is like a national women's business award phenomenal an end so she basically has these matrixes uses for half to profit. Plan your whole business so you project everything budget wise and so that car practic and you can put well if I have this much income but my salary goes up this much. Where does that leave my bottom line? And and you can I really WANNA buy kyle. That will cost me this much coach. Can I do that. And so it gives you that ability to pre workout pretty much exactly what you today so we use that a lot so I set aside two hours in the first week of eight months to review that and then so I can look what would happen. What did happen in a move my stuff around and then I make sure that that next few months is lining up with that as well nets? Actually quite empowering INC and also I feel as a female business because we don't I don't know a lot of thus husband's probably still work in another profession in so maybe we've been able to just float along and do what we d. I was single until I was in my early thirty. Okay so I just had to look after me. It was great. I had a couple of houses. Drank champagne was all sorts of Olsen. And never really had any pre planning. It's been really also much unfolding a couple of weeks and these ten years is a big change. In the realization I think my midlife processes being financial financial and business planning. And just just you know just for people out there that haven't got to that point yet. Sometimes she would just the the objection. Well I just don't wanNA focus on money and so I when when you are a little bit more in control of it and you know what's going on in your pre replanning for what does that do for you and you're actually one on one with your practice members logistics. I don't have any charge around them. choosing contract ICARE not choosing Chiropractic care because financially. I knighted not relying on that one person's adjustment fate. I make sense so yeah so it's actually give me freedom because I know where I'm at. I'm not worried about the money coming in in the money going out and that has has been a huge huge shift..

Australia Dr Allie cameron Gladstone Stone Queensland Dr Aaron Fifteen Spain Gung Ho bates Perth Komo Anna Telstra Piatra Colbrad Michael Values ICARE Olsen Nicolau
"dr alison" Discussed on Breakfast Leadership

Breakfast Leadership

12:01 min | 1 year ago

"dr alison" Discussed on Breakfast Leadership

"HQ is a wonderful option for any brands that are looking to influence their marketing marketing. And looking to get the program off the ground sign up today using the Lincoln shouts and use the code breakfast. It let me know he think like I said I guarantee it will pay for itself since I share cut. Excuse an amazing offer ends a good option for anybody. That's interested in influencer marketing. Now back to the show I wanted to go back to Physicians do have great ideas about how to possibly do this and I think the solution is so multifactorial but I absolutely believe that one of of the ways that we're going to solve this let physicians be at the table when we are helping to solve for things things like efficiency and EMR solutions and flow and care for patients. And because I'm just like any other problem we wanNA tackle well where we make sure we have the right people around the table to solve those problems. our physicians are part of the frontline team. And they have a ton on of experience and amazing ideas and We have to allow them to be part of the solution and and I think that often gets missed particularly busy healthcare systems where There are administrators that are running. Lina show to make sure that the hospital works and they're very skilled and some of what they do in what they in some of what they do but Often often the physicians are relegated to go take. It feels like autumn. This additions relegated to take care of patients We need you to see patients. We need you to generate clinical revenue And the and it feels like a miniature administrators are saying we've got the rest you just go take care of patients we've got the rest and I think there's this disconnect because we are losing this amazing brain trust contribution with our physicians who Can Be at the table and can participate. It's a bait and some of the decisions around solutions to Burn out because in in my mind solving for physician. Salvin Alvin for burnout isn't just on the on the physician and it isn't just on the onus of the employer it's a combination of both there are solutions that need to run the gamut from fixing operations fixing flow locating at the Mr all the way through to Mental health of our physicians Time off from access to a pager time not spent in the evenings on on that. Emr because you didn't have time to do it during the day right so there's this whole gamut of of design that that needs to take place that is a balanced between what the hospitals or what a practice can be responsible for. An individual physician needs to work on and needs. You should be responsible for not to mention the underlying finding a sense of purpose seeing the power and the amazing things that people do each and every day That hope help balance that outer stop with all the meetings that I used to participate in based in Ontario Canada and I said Alana Donald Sat on a lot of government meetings and it always annoyed me that physicians weren't at the table because we were trying to redesign a system and not having all the players at the table to design it. It's it's an I see the at time and time and time again in it annoys me because the these for the people that see things that administration and government officials. I cannot see because they're not. They're not the table so implementing this. Well we're going to have you do this and do this without getting any type of input or suggestions gestion Is it. That's why things fail and that's why They don't get buy in from the physicians because one. It's not doc in a work for one into it boils down to get the engagement in. Everyone feels like we are I as cheesy as this sounds. We are a team a united system on providing healthcare. Yes it's important have administration than they can take care of the Admin admin stuff so the physicians can take care of the physician stuff and yes there should be understanding of how everything flows but at the end of the day they have everybody operating where they are best to operate. And when you do that things flow easier all of a sudden the patient experiences. Better the your your your scores as far as any type of stats that the government wants to look better. Because you're doing things really well and it correct so many things and it's just a simple thing of all right. Let's have a meeting and oftentimes to administrative people to have meetings at times. Doctors are at their most. It's like yeah that's not really an invite you know that that's like asking somebody okay. We're GONNA ask them over for dinner but we know they go on on their crews that months. We're going to ask them. Then they're not gonNA come in and they can't because they're serving patients and it's yeah it's one of those things or if I had here pull it out but I don't so it's it's there's a balanced everything and but I am. I do know that you're you're you're absolutely right We are maxing out our ability to provide quality safe effective amazing care And and we have room room to grow. But we don't have room to grow unless we bring our characters along for the ride and gage piece is so important if we want to continue to elevate elevate how amazing care is And and I agree. I think you have to find creative solutions. And think outside the box about up how you're going to get physicians to the table And and and that is tricky. And maybe it's not an in person meeting or maybe maybe there are other ways to gather that information but feeling a sense of engagement affords buying to the physician and therefore they want to practice. How they've they've helped design it as opposed to being told how they've they are going to practice? Yeah and that's that always bugs me too especially if it's your administration that have never taken a single course much it's less know how to be a physician to dictate how to be a physician or how physicians should do their job That concerns me Because there's so many AH in other roles in other industries there's components of that But when it comes down to You know one of the most important roles on the planet Yeah administrators. We've we've heard the phrase you know with the gun violence and all of that stuff which I know. You're a huge huge proponent for gun safety and all of that and that they'll bring you back for another interview on you and I are on the same page with that but you know it's it's like you know. Sometimes administrators need to stay on their own lane and I know that was an nra comment that made me again. WanNa pull up hair like no if if everybody was playing by the rules arm. Urgency rooms wouldn't be filled with people that are getting shot. But yeah that's definitely the other co interview on another subject on that one so so I can alluded this before. But I know he said because burnout is such a complex thing with physicians but if there was one thing a common thing that you would you tell other physicians and people To do due to to really focus on preventing having burnt out of there was one thing one piece of advice you would give them. What would it be well? I'm going to push the I'm going to push all of the sort of hospital piece off to the side right like operations piece which I absolutely think as a group that had either has to be solved. And I'm going to Focus a little more on The personal piece to it I I think that I think that figuring out a way to see the power in the in the work that you do every day and being very And remembering and being mindful of all these small interactions by the way. I'm not always very good at this. So it's a I'd like to try to practice what I preach but I'm not always is this great at it but it's a work in progress but seeing those amazing small interactions with your patients that Make make a difference. Every day has so much power in Helping you remember why you went into healthcare. Why you do what you do and why? It's so important that we continue to do the work we do as physicians. So I think that's my one big piece of advice except it's not a one size his fifth off for any everyone But I think that this. This piece is doable. We all interact with someone every day day and we change a small part of their life. It's not about changing though world everywhere. It's about changing small parts of a world two and those hands on interactions that we have every day are really powerful and we need to practice. We I need to practice recognizing imagine those and seeing the sense of purpose that I have nots awesome and that's incredible advice not just for healthcare workers and physicians but but for everybody you know whatever work you do you know it impacts a customer or client or patient or or somebody like that. Just take a moment and focus on what your Labor provides and If you can reconnect with that it gives issue that sense of fulfillment and I think that's one thing that tends to be missing from a lot of people's lives right now is that feeling of fulfillment that they're that they're making gene dent in the universe and And I know for a fact that you're definitely definitely doing that. So Alison love or conversations. where thank where can people find out more about you and was awesome work. You're doing at University of Chicago so I Have A. I have a Lincoln. You can find me on linked it's Alison to the MD and have the twitter line handled. It's the same and My contact information can be found through there. I'm also obviously I'm at the University of Chicago and you can find me on their website. Awesome and I'll definitely have that information in the show notes so great else Elson Ingrid connect with you again grape. Doing well. How much yeah? We'll talk to you soon. Thanks to ticker. Hey It's Michael again. Thank you for listening to the PODCAST. I really appreciate it. Sure like many people. You're dealing with some significant stress and possibly approaching burn out. I know how you feel in two thousand nine. My burn out led to a year for his case scenarios. Do not.

Alison Lina Lincoln Emr Salvin Alvin nra Alana Donald University of Chicago Ontario Canada Michael Elson Ingrid twitter MD
"dr alison" Discussed on Breakfast Leadership

Breakfast Leadership

11:33 min | 1 year ago

"dr alison" Discussed on Breakfast Leadership

"Welcome back a have Dr Alison. Listen to a Theon the line hails and how are you. Hi How are you. I'm doing well. I am great. We met back in April. I believe two thousand. Nineteen is the Bekker's conference and we were both on a panel talking about physician burnout and when I talked to people that's Outside of the healthcare sector and I mention physician burnout if I they look at me like I have three heads. And they're interesting when you mean physicians are burned out and of course me working in the sector and you being. You're very very busy physician You you you see it with your colleagues and you may have seen it within yourself as well so Tell us a little bit about your back story and some of the things that you're seeing when it comes to physician burnout. Sure be happy to Well my back story is I. I may pediatric emergency physician. Addition I practice on the south. Such cargo in a level one trauma level one pediatric Emergency Department Very very under served deserving amazing population of children that I take care of But the acuity is high and the complications are often and there's a ton of stress clinically and all of my colleagues And apart from that I have done a variety of different hospital administrative I've had a variety of different hospital ministry roles In different leadership areas areas including patient experience and Team engagement and to out my career. I've noticed noticed And been aware of the tool that it that being a practising physician takes on on physicians And it's it's often slow to build up but it's the sort of underlying level of For many physicians at the sense of frustration and compassion fatigue that slowly permeates into the work that they're able to do. I've seen it especially in the last couple of decades but probably I would say in the last ten years for sure a rapid rapid spike in in the burn out and stress that physicians are facing. Because almost as if it's a perfect storm where you have of a lot more compliance that funding bodies whether it's the government or insurance companies or combination thereof. Ralph that are requesting information and stats and reports from physicians. Add that onto the health of individuals. Goals is getting more complex because of a variety of reasons diet lack of exercise In all kinds of other Issues that have come up in the last few decades Haas into that that now you have electronic health records that no matter how they try to design them never seemed to match up with the flow of how to how a physician practices. And you put all of those things together and you wonder okay. How on the world can a physician able to get everything that they need to get done with all of these hurdles that they have to face day after day after day? I think it's a combination of everything as well. I think it's this idea of slowly over time. Physicians feeling like they're losing their percents with Tommy and decision making abilities. It's very calm lex lift of electronic medical record that In some and it is the burden of seamaster government mandated requirements And then it's also I think the self burden that we put on ourselves as physicians to do the absolute best that we can for our patients. We don't WanNa let our patients stale IRV die or get sick or get worse We want them to be healthy being improved and so Piling on top of all of the regulations and all electronic medical record and lack of autonomy and the need to bill bill bill and see more patients and see more patients. Is this genuine sense of Why people went into healthcare to begin with which is is I want to make people healthier I care about them and I want to make them better and I believe that physicians are at a place where the burden of everything else makes Makes it very hard to keep people healthy and to engage with their patients. Yes especially with all of those factors in having to bill a lot and seal out of patience it automatically medically shortens the amount of time that you can spend with a patient and talk to them about what's going on in their life and in one thing that I I know as well working in primary care for as long as they did is as a physician you said you want to make people apple healthier but the patient has to have skin in the game as well They have to make some adjustments in choices to to live healthier and in actually follow physician's advice on things. You know the stats that I've seen on the number a number of patients and the percentage of actually pay attention and follow what they're supposed to do. is so low and we wonder you know why people people aren't getting any healthier. It's because they're not following the guidance that the medical professionals are giving them. Yeah well so It depends it certainly depends on the patient population and And the people that you work with And it also depends on you know. There are a lot of socioeconomic factors depending on access to healthcare and how available to help your system is is and how easy it is to access and what that care. Looks like across the board so I I do believe that The there is there's a balance of responsibility on both sides absolutely And patients have to take responsibility. Be for their own health and their own actions but we certainly don't. We'd healthcare system not just physicians but we as the healthcare. The healthcare environment don't make got always as easy for our patients. Yeah navigating the healthcare system whether it's with financial constraints or if you have to see a lot of specialists sometimes that hand off From a primary care physician or an er physician to specialist Can Be challenging even for those that work within the system the people that aren't familiar with with how everything works makes makes it even more complex and the area that I'm in. We have a high immigrant population and many of these individuals from whatever countries as they originally came from didn't have access to healthcare like we do in North America so in many situations they're seeing physicians Physicians for the first time they could be in their forties and fifties. So you know they don't have any type of immunizations or anything like that and you have really really no idea what's going on with them. So helping those individuals navigate on new system. When they're not even familiar with you know what healthcare looks it's like is definitely a challenging situation for sure it's challenging but it can be really rewarding For the people involved often the healthcare team so I think those are incredible opportunities that we have as caregivers as physicians to to be able to Help navigate a person through the healthcare system. And if it's done well and it feels seamless and it doesn't feel like a heavy lift on the physician side and there's benefit at the end and you see the progress Then that's a great opportunity When you talk about Burn out in a sense of purpose of allowing the physician then just step back and say see what I accomplished. Look what I was able to do for this patient. And that's self award I think can help ameliorate Some of the burnout. That's crucial to again. It reinvigorates physicians since when they get to work with people That are actually really interested in in getting better and it it's a team effort and it it it brings back you know like you said earlier. Be the desire and the reason why he went into this field. In the first place it is not an easy choice to be a physician It's very timely. As far as your commitment are very expensive in order to go through school and everything everything like that you know the hours you know the constant studying the various interactions of medications that change almost on a daily basis. Yeah you have no idea media how complex it is to to be a physician. So it'd be again Geico gall these things can lead up. If you're not addressing things this properly to a physician that gets tired or disengaged from what they're doing and as our population continues to get older. We need more physicians not less and we need those physicians to be healthy. You know themselves you know we. It's not fair for us. As is your consumers of the healthcare system to expect our physician professionals to work insane hours When and you know there there's a better way around it I'll I'll get off my soapbox now but It's it's it but but it again. It's just one of those things where I I see it especially with younger physicians that are entering and in there you know with tons of student loan debt and all this other stuff often. You'll be see all the things they have to do. And in the I even had a physician mentioned me wants to see you would be nice to be able actually spent some time and see patients since two Novalis paperwork paperwork and I I kind of nodded less. Yeah we we need to figure this out somehow and and I'm not I'm sure. Many many doctors have some ideas. And how we can do it for you. You know what are what are some of the things that you do As a physician to help Help prevent burnout for creeping up in your own life..

bill bill bill Dr Alison Emergency Department Geico Haas Ralph North America Tommy Novalis seamaster government
"dr alison" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

06:59 min | 2 years ago

"dr alison" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Welcome to the show. Dr Alison, thank you. Good to have you back this week you I'm glad to be back. I had a nice little trip. But really happy to be here today show. We're going to be talking about some specific vitamins and nutrients omega fatty acids, vitamin d vitamin c to just to name a couple of them. We're gonna be talking about what they are their functions symptoms efficiencies, and how to treat for that think there's a lot going on. There's a lot out there with with vitamins and supplements a lot of misinformation and also a lot of snake oil, I know at the ash center, and you prefer to use a essentials brands of vitamins because are highly effective there. Bioavailable alkaline forming in the body, and it's something that you're able to get really incredible results with your patients. I I get measurable results with my patients, which is as a physician what I find the most important thing. Get clinical results patients feel better, but I can say, okay. You know, you took this omega fatty acid, we re let's remeasure in a couple of weeks or a couple months and their levels go up, whereas they tell me you I've been taking this other brand for that guy at the drugstore. I got on Amazon for months, and they're still deficient. So right, and the impera central's brands are made to pharmaceutical grade standards and the vitamin and supplement world, it's an unregulated industry. So it's really hard to get things that are bioavailable that are effective essentials is something that we get incredible results with the patients with and one of the reasons that we highly recommended and tell it at the center, it is it's I I really loved the line. I take it myself every day. Yeah. Many times many times a day. I see my vitamin d in my probiotic elected off. No matter what every day, I have a baggy of of supplements. In my purse right now. And I know I I have a there's a big difference. I noticed in myself, if I don't if I don't take them, I have allergies and a whole host of other things. And if I didn't have the vitamins, I might have to go to medications are different things. But they're so effective that they really save the day. They do they are fantastic. So Rachel today. I picked out of four main vitamins that I find are really essential for just general health in patients one four that I find that tend to be deficient in patients as well and ones that are very easily treatable through supplements. So people can treat themselves at home with these deficiencies, and we get a lot better and have a very good strides in health and healing. Yeah. So the first vitamin on the list is omega fatty acids. I think it's something omega fatty acids. However, you want to refer to them it's something that we hear a lot of we hear this is something that we need for good heart health. So what are omega fatty acids, so and something we also hear about all the time to is what eat the Mediterranean diet. That's the best diet for you. Right. That's what everyone says two and really the the idea behind this the Mediterranean diet, which is really what the American Heart Association is standing behind this very similar diet to the Mediterranean diet. There's been a lot of research showing that the Mediterranean diet is tends to be the heart healthiest diet to or the the most one of the more anti inflammatory diet, which is very similar to the alkaline diet as well that we use at the ashes enter and really because both diets alkaline in the in the manager. Rainy and diet are really based in omega fatty acids fatty acids, so we know what fats are, but there's good fats and bad fats and omega fatty acids are good fats bad fats are like, and we all know like shortening butter margarine things that are in fats that are in like baked goods any type of preserved foods you got over the counter animal fats, especially our bad fats, saturated fats, omega fatty acids and not to get too science on you are we called the omega three six and nine fatty acids. So there's just different versions of omega fatty acids, and they're really what we call poly unsaturated fatty acids, and really all that means is the structure of the fatty acid is just a little different. That's really all means. But the whole thing about is that this slight change in structure makes it good for you rather than bad for you. So it's a whole good fat versus right? Good fat. Yeah. Exactly. So why do our doctors trying to shove Omegas down people's throats all the time because people don't always understand the benefits of them. And so we hear things like heart health like why is it? Good for your heart. Okay. Well, there's been a ton of research showing that it increases your good cholesterol, or your HDL each GL or good cholesterol. Basically, what it does is it goes around your body and eats, a bad cholesterol. So it's sort of like a cancer cancels out any bad class keeps the bad cholesterol. And check absolutely it's like, a police the police for bad cholesterol, other things that does is it lowers triglycerides. So triglycerides are another major risk factor for heart attack. Right. They get stuck in plaques in the plaques. Are what leads you heart attacks in the future other things? So there are natural anti inflammatory agent. We give them now for joint health. So what we now know there's a lot of. Research behind this and many rheumatologist so those are joint specialists, you know, everyone knows was like arthritis in their knees have been told to take now fatty acids mangas NBC what the research is showing that it's specifically reduces inflammatory cells in the joint space. Well, which is that's pretty amazing. That's what I'd be doing you guys. And so this is taking the place of these sort of more damaging drugs that right have out there that are not natural other things that I think people don't realize there's two other two or three other functions that are huge for this. They're actually called a pre hormone so omega fatty acids in not to get a chemical again. But this structure of them is the precursor to all of the hormones in your body, which is shocking, right? So to make testosterone to make Asher to improve gesture and thyroid hormone adrenal hormones, all of those have a base structure and. Then outside of that. You know, that's what changes the hormone. What the where it is in the body how it's made. But that that omega ring is the precursor to those. So if you have low hormones in any any of these areas, I just spoke of it's most likely an issue with fatty acids as well. Well, the other thing it's really important. And since I do anti-aging medicine is in skin so mega fatty acids, especially the six and the three are found in very high concentrations in the skin when I see.

American Heart Association Dr Alison Amazon testosterone Asher Rachel NBC
"dr alison" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

04:03 min | 2 years ago

"dr alison" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"We're back on a super smiley adventure with Dr Alison. I mentioned the ABC news event that was kind of off the charts wild can you just quickly? Tell us about that happened. I sure well as I mentioned earlier, you know, there was a human study done with pretend. I'm and this was back in the early two thousand and it showed this dramatic reduction of oxidative stress and ABC prime time got wind of that. And they thought this is too good to be true. And that this company must be you know, claiming they have the fountain of youth. And so we're going to go on and do a whistle blower investigator investigate. Yeah. Investigative report they went into debunk the product they came knocking on the company doors, and you know, sad. Well, we want our guy our medical correspondent John king Janas wants to get tested. Let's see if it works on him. And then sure enough it worked on him showed the same exact forty five percent reduction of oxidative, and they actually. Yeah. So instead of debunking it they actually validated. The product. Five. That's amazing. And if anybody wants to see that I've actually got the link to the the actual news story. It's a biohacking your body dot com. That's bio hacking, your body dot com because everybody's heard the word hacking, computer hacking, and the definition of hacking is actually where you go into a system and take control of it. So biohacking is like when you go in and we're taking control of the cells, meaning to make them fabulous. Is that right? Alison is that right? Exactly. That's a good way to do it. So Alison platinum the product you told us about your clients. Are there any other stories your you gave us a really good good overview of your young clients, the old doggies arthritis doggies? And so I'm always care giving. Let me just ask you anything to my animals are recommending anything that you already told me that your dogs eight, you know, was however, many bottles that are there any possible allergies or adverse effects have you seen any? I mean, I guess with anything there are just always want to ask that. No. That's a great question. And you know, because the pets has some flavoring to it. If I have any pets that have allergy issues that food allergies or anything like that. I tend to just go with the human product, which does not have any flavoring. Oh, yeah. Yeah. Absolutely dose out the human version based on the pets weight. So I'll just do a little conversion with that to figure out what those of the human version to give them, and then I have seen occasionally very very small percentage of animals that might get a little bit of diarrhea or loose stool for the first couple of days, and usually that will stop, and sometimes we think of it, it might be like a little bit of a detox reaction when you're starting to kind of clean itself out, and even people can experience that, but usually just increasing the water intake or just decreasing the doors for a week or two, but aside from that. I mean, like I said I've seen it. I've seen you know, animals can see them way more than the dose and not have a problem. So I just it's just something with anything even a new food being added some animals can be sensitive, but rare. Okay, very very cool. And if anybody is concerned, of course, they can always take the bottle to their vet and just say, what do you think about this? Right. You can always do that. With your. Smiley's change his change was so dramatic in the positive shift. What did you see in your personal dogs when you gave it to your doggies? What did they do? You said. Yeah. Well, my dogs are still pretty young and rambunctious so long they already had they already had plenty of energy. But I did have you know, I do give them mainly because they are middle aged now, and you know, they are I know as they get older predisposed to certain conditions. My husky definitely prone to orthopedic issue. So I'm hoping to see some slowing down the aging process. I mean, I'm really excited to sign on it for a few years. Oh, yeah. Uh-huh. Go ahead. Yeah. I did want to mention to you can give us the cats. You can give us the forces questions..

Dr Alison ABC Smiley John king Janas diarrhea investigator forty five percent
"dr alison" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"dr alison" Discussed on 710 WOR

"So I I really want to stress to our listeners for more information on Dr Keith Toronto. You can check out the ash center website, which is center dot com. That's WWW dot ash, center dot com or phone number for the ash center. One eight hundred seventy seven five three A S H at one eight hundred seventy seven five three A S H for information on pure essentials. That are preferred line at the ash center. You can check out pure hyphen essentials dot com. Org on the center website there. There's actually a link there and finally doctor Emil holiday our special guest today. For more information on his incredible pharmacy at checkout, h compound dot com or six four six three five zero zero zero three. And we'll be right back right after this. When you don't feel your best. How can you be your best? You're not alone millions of men and women suffered daily with hair loss. But this isn't about them. This is about you, Dr Durante from the center has a passion for helping patients achieve natural hair growth using the most innovative technologies using a personalized approach incorporating supplements, medication and therapy. Doctor Durante maintains a long track record of hair restoration success. That's why he's considered the best of the best. Don't you deserve that? Of course, you do. Check out air, center dot com or dial eight hundred seventy seven five three ash, the air center also offers their circle of wellness. A unique optimization through precision approach to health that provides patients with a full body analysis of each vital organ. This enables them to uncover thousands of data points in biomarkers to treat any type of issue. Book your appointment with Dr Durante now, check out air, center dot com or dial eight hundred seventy seven five three ash that's eight hundred. Seven seven five three ash. Hi, this is Dr Alison package from the center for a lot of people allergies and sinus problems can be debilitating affecting day to day life. Drastically those over the counter remedies are not.

ash center Doctor Durante Dr Keith Toronto Dr Alison doctor Emil
"dr alison" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

04:19 min | 2 years ago

"dr alison" Discussed on 710 WOR

"You could discover a micronutrient deficiency that's responsible for a lot of illness. And hair loss. Yeah. We have a very special blood tests that we do at the center called the L R A test in its unique to the ash center. But it's a test. I've done it myself, you come in fasting not able to use certain shampoos and soaps, and and such but you're able to get up to five to six hundred different food and chemical and environmental sensitivities so on a really acute level. We're able to tell with a patient what's going on. And that's also incredible information for us to now give a compounding pharmacies such as Dr Emil in order to get the absolute best of the best prescriptions for us. So there's a really a huge difference. I think a lot of people have heard about compounding pharmacies. They're not exactly sure what it means. I mean, I think just working with you for, you know, for the over the past few years now, I understand the precision medicine that you're able to give the same way that the doctors such as Dr Keith and Dr Alison pilots who's normally with us. She could not be here today. But the way that they do such precision and cutting edge. Medicine. So can you explain to the listeners what exactly are the benefits of using a compounding pharmacy versus a conventional pharmacy. Absolutely. Well, I let me start by defining compounding, compounding is an ancient science. It's actually art and science is oldest medicine in the old days doctors, call pharmacists, they'll say look at two drops of this was five drops with that mix it up and take a three times a day and the over last few decades compounding has fallen out of favor, but it's coming back and coming back, a very strong because the patients are demanding patients are requesting customize treatment, so compounding, really an art and science, and the reason I pointed out because just like medicine is an art in doctor is an artist he's he creates beautiful work that you will never know the patient had a transplant. Compounding is also signs that everything a well-trained compounding pharmacies does is evidenced based so together with a doctor a company pharmacists formulas a treatment plan and works with the patient to make sure that plan works because if we give someone something that. It's not working not achieving the results customized and throughout the process work with a it of care. That's what compounding is all about. So it's really hand in hand the pharmacy and the compounding pharmacy and the precision medicine doctors and surgeons such as Dr Keith you get the best of the best. You really can't get higher higher. Standard of care more precise medicine more customized medicine than working with somebody like Dr Keith and Dr meal at Aldi. So what other things I'd like to bring up Dr Keith is world renowned in what he does with Harry juvenile as we mentioned, it's not just about the surgery. It's what's going on with your system, what's causing inflammation, what's causing hair loss, but are contributing factors. And then really being able to do the test to back it up and having support like Dr Emil who can now come in and create custom formula citations specific for that patient. How valuable Dr Keith is that and I really don't see it anywhere with other Harry, juvenile experts. So really must give you a leg up. It's a pleasure. I mean, it's it's something that I do not take for granted. It's very rare that a hair surgeon will will work in a facility like the center and have the support that I have from our chief, captain, Dr Tosh all the way down to our biochemist. Peter who I bounce a lot of questions off after the labs are drawn. And we it's like you said we can get up to five hundred different tests are the resident biochemist at the asset. And every every patient gets to meet and he really breaks down. Yeah. He's a smartest guy the room. No doubt. So doing the hair transplant is one thing. But it's maintaining their hair, their native hair. I know that the transplant that I'll be doing on a patient have a ninety two or ninety five percents success rate. So I'm really not concerned about the hair that I'm transplanting, but more about maintaining the hair that they have and that they don't lose any other hair, right, there native hair. So it's a real program that you have per individuals. We're going to have more with Dr Keith and more with Dr Emile..

Dr Keith Dr Alison Dr Emil Dr Tosh Dr Emile ash center Harry Aldi Peter
"dr alison" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

05:13 min | 2 years ago

"dr alison" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"Smiley adventure with Dr Alison. I mentioned the ABC news of that that was kind of off the tart wild. And you just quickly tell us about that. What happened? Sure. Well, after I mentioned earlier, you know, there was a human study done with Protandim, and this was back in the early two thousand and it showed the dramatic reduction of oxidative stress, and and ABC prime time got wind of that. And they thought this is too good to be true. And that the company must be claiming they have the fountain of youth. And so we're going to go on and do a whistle blower investigator investigator. Yeah. And that's the report they went into debunk the product they came knocking on the company doors, and you know, sad. Well, we want our guy our medical correspondent John news wants to get tested. Let's see if it works on him. And then sure enough it worked on him showed the same exact forty five percent reduction of oxidative, and they actually. Yeah. So instead of debunking it they actually validated. The product. Five that's amazing. And if anybody wants to see that I've actually got the link here to the the actual news story. It's a biohacking your body dot com. That's bio hacking, your body dot com because everybody's heard the word hacking, computer hacking, and the definition of hacking is actually where you go into a system and take control of it. So biohacking is like when you go in and we're taking control of the cells, meaning to make them fabulous. Is that right? Alison is that right? Exactly. That's a good way. It Alison platinum the product you told us about your clients. Are there any other stories you gave us a really good good overview of your gun clients, the old doggies arthritis doggies? And so I'm always care about giving. Let me ask you anything to my animals are recommending anything. But you already told me that your dogs eight, you know, was however, many bottles that are there any possible allergies or adverse effects have you seen any? I mean, I guess with anything there are. But I just always want to ask that question. No. That's a great question. And you know, because the pets has some flavoring to it. If I have any pets that have allergy issues, food allergies or anything like that. I tend to just go with the human product, which does not have any flavoring. Oh, yeah. Yeah. So you actually dose out the human version based on the pets. Wait. So I'll just do a little conversion with that figure out what those of the human version to give them, and then I have seen occasionally very very small percentage of animals that might get a little bit of diarrhea or loose stool for the first couple of days, and usually that will stop and sometimes we think of it. It might be like a little bit of a detox reaction, right? When you're starting to kind of clean itself out, and even people can experience that, but usually just increasing the water intake or just decreasing the dose awards it for a week or two. But aside from that. I mean, like I said I've seen it. I've seen you know, animals can see him way more than the dose and not have a problem. So I just it's just something with anything even a new food being added some animals can be sensitive, but I've rare. Okay, very cool. And if anybody is concern, of course, they can always take the bottle to their vet. And just say, what do you think about this? Right. You can always do that with your veterinary. Yep. Yep. Smileys changed his change was so dramatic. Attic in the positive shift. What did you see in your personal dogs when you gave it to your dog as what did they do? You said. Yeah. What my dogs are still pretty young and rambunctious. So. They already had they already had plenty of energy. But I did have you know, I do give them mainly because they are middle aged now, and you know, they are I know as they get older predisposed to certain conditions. My husky definitely prone to orthopedic issue. So I'm hoping more to see some slowing down of the aging process. I mean, I'm really excited to on it for years. Oh, yeah. Go ahead. Yeah. My locust. I did want to mention to you can give us the cats. You can give this the forces people questions. So it is totally safe. And it's absolutely fabulous for cats because we don't have a lot of good drugs that can tolerate for pain, and inflammation. Yeah. I use this a ton and cats, and then of course, I've got some equine veterinarian friends who have had great results in horses in terms of just dealing with lameness issues and laminate us and stuff like that. It's just something you know, that I feel like if your pet has the problem. I ready. Let's try it. You know, see how it works for them. I mean, it's going to help at a cellular level period. But you know, certainly, even if they don't have problems I feel like it's it's a good preventative measure, right? And so Dr pines if people do want to try it where can everybody gets this? Where can they find it yet? So I actually have a website called tune your body. So t you in E, your body dot life, vantage dot com, the company has life vantage. So you can find it through that website. Typically, it's bought through distributors of the product. So you don't want to go to Amazon or EBay or anything like that? Because there are a lot of counterfeit products that get sold out on the market like that. I it was important. To make sure you get it directly from the.

Dr Alison ABC investigator Protandim diarrhea Dr pines John news Amazon EBay forty five percent
"dr alison" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

04:02 min | 2 years ago

"dr alison" Discussed on 710 WOR

"So welcome back, Dr Alison and Dr Keith. I guess in the last minutes we have here wanted to sort of follow up with what we're doing. Here is at the center is unique the way that you evaluate people the way that you look at all these different angles the way that the team at the center is set up where you're looking at diet, you're looking at nutrition, and you're looking to balance people's bodies in a way that's not done at a typical doctor's office. Yeah. So balancing people's bodies is the best way to get real results real tangible results for people I'm so they feel better look better and can function through their day. So when we when I balanced someone and what we spoke about today with the food sensitivities, the food allergies. Environmental toxicities the heavy metal toxicity. You know, those that's really just a small part of the workup at the ash center. So that's a cornerstone, but a very small part. So yeah. And these are little little things but each. Little thing can have a huge effect on somebody's overall wellbeing. Whether it's their energy, whether it's brain fog, whether it's their inability to lose weight or manifest symptoms, a whole bunch of different ways for you know, rashes to your digestion to kind of you name it fatigue. Just so common. I'm tired, right. And really the symptoms of your body. Your body's message of something's not right. And I know on a daily basis you see patients coming in with I have this and that going on. I don't know what to do. And I've been everywhere. Yeah. So I e exactly to circle back around. I just feel you know, this this whole body approach is is the most important thing for patients. These days getting them on the rates. I getting them on the right supplements in supplements for their body not supplements. Because I heard I read about this on the internet. And isn't this supposed to be good for you? It might not be good for you. What I tell my patients. So let's have a reason why you're on something. What was interesting too? When I I did the beginning of the. Program you spoke of the Elleray test that was it. The lymphocyte response essay test, which is super specific blood tests that can tell allergies and sensitivities. I think it was about six hundred different allergies and sensitivities from food to chemicals to mold the that the workup did with you was interesting too. When I got the printout at actually was able to tell me specifically what vitamins and supplements, I should be on. And I know they're not all created equally that you just preferred you using high quality supplements, and you recommend the pure essentials line amongst other stuff, but but that's really was key in helping me balance myself out, and yeah, I I use the here central's line mainly because I know where it's made how it's made Thurs research backing every single one of these supplements and vitamins, so I know that it's all as nutritious as possible and as healthy as possible time, I shouldn't get a supplement at a drugstore. You know, what I tell my patients you can get your supplements anywhere you want. However, I'm recommending these supplements to you for these reasons and this supplement because I know it is the highest highest quality you can put into your body. And when it's the highest quality, you get the biggest bang for your buck. And I know you explain to me, so well, I don't know if you have time today, but about bioavailability and absorption, and how it relates near supplements in that I could be taking vitamin c from from somewhere else. But I wouldn't actually be getting the effect in my body. I could actually be even doing damage to buy body with some of the ways that the supplement was I think you said oxidized and he fused and lack of bioavailability right bioavailability is so important when we're talking about substances vitamin supplements. Foods the most important thing is when we look at you know, absorbing things through the guy. Most people can only absorb..

allergies Dr Alison ash center Dr Keith Elleray
"dr alison" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

05:41 min | 2 years ago

"dr alison" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"Practices out of Atlanta, Georgia. So welcome Dr Alison and Allison. Hey, thank you so much for having me. I'm really excited to be here. Oh, you're very welcome. Dr Parnes were so grateful, and so happy that you are with us today. So I Don so everybody can get to know you tell us a little bit about your veterinary practice there in Atlanta. What's your specialty? So I have been practicing for about fifteen years now in Atlanta, Georgia and graduated from the university of Georgia. Yeah. I've completed an internship after bet I thought I was going to go into neurology. Actually, the passing of mine is the nervous system. And I ended up starting a family pretty quickly after I graduated and so I started working in general practice kinda decided not to go to the residency route and working very busy general practices for a number of years and then about seven years ago decided to get my certification in veterinary acupuncture because I was seeing long enough for for more after being in general practice for so long. I just felt that I needed to branch out and start exploring some other alternative therapies because I know that many of my patients and the owners were looking for more than what traditional western medicine could do to treat them. So I ended up getting not certification and started an acupuncture practice within our hospital, and then started to branch out and go to other places practicing that as well. So I sort of do an integrative approach I work. Out of a few different hospitals. And I also do some work with our local shelters and rescue groups shallow than we'd love that. First of all, I love that. You have an integrative approach because I do that with me and my own my own healthcare. But my dogs as well. I had to beautiful doggies guardian was a border collie and spirit was a little lab in their elder years. They both were fifteen years old, they developed cancers. And and we did so many things acupuncture and alternative medicine and all kinds of things. So I really honored admire that you're doing that as well. So thank you. Thank you for taking care of everybody's dogs and your dogs at home to right, right? I do. Yes. I do. I have a six year old idea. Ian, husky who is. Oh, wow. And then I've got a seven year old little lab mix. I oh. Perry almost like Harrier personality, but she looks like a little miniature lab. So. Well, my gosh, let's TD. I know you love your doggies. I want to let everybody know that Dr Parnes Allison. And I met in Orlando at DisneyWorld. At a huge seminar. I was attending to help. Get some information to help smiley recover from his car accident last April. Now, everyone may not know this. But super smiley was a passenger in a car that was rear ended at a red light last April and he suffered a spinal injury. And he was attended by our wonderful. That's doctor Dr Carney's office at reeds Ville veterinary hospital, and then he went to the North Carolina school of veterinary medicine that's part of the university of North Carolina in Raleigh. And they are the big guns. They are awesome. When smiling was put on a protocol of crate rest for eight weeks been another six weeks restricted in house movement, and he officially recovered. I'd say that in quotes, but he was left moving like an old dog. It wasn't. It was a different smiley. So I tend to this conference down there in Orlando. To learn more that healing from a cellular level about inflammation, oxidative stress and all sorts of the mazing scientific breakthroughs, and that's. When I met Dr Parnes there. So the Louis go on Dr Barnes, though, I'm sorry. I know I'm going on here. But it has to mention here to my listeners. Everybody knows me would super smileys kindness program dog trainer and work with positive communication with animals. And I show them as healers and teachers when I haven't really talked about is that I have a bachelor of science degree from Georgia Tech. So I'm actually a true closets. Science nerd, so I love all this science, and especially since it's helped smiley so much so wanted to share that with everybody. So Dr Kearns, I issue that I mentioned that both humans and dogs suffer from oxidative stress, which can lead to all kinds of issues so to start with the basics. Can you talk about oxidative stress, and how powerful the effects of that is absolutely yes, oxidative stress is such a huge area of health that many times we are not informed about by our doctors. And the reason for that is because there's not a drug really out there that treats, quote, unquote, oxidative stress. But doctors and scientists know the importance of oxidative stress because there are hundreds of thousands of studies on oxidative stress and its link to different disease processes for. There's a lot of research going on with it to try to determine what causes it. And how do we combat it very simply what oxidative stress is is it's the accumulation of free radicals within our body and many people know about free radicals. That's why we take our antioxidants and that sort of thing to combat free radicals. But free radicals are byproducts of our breathing. Our metabolism when we eat food. But also when we exercise, you know, all of the chemicals and pollutants were exposed to on a daily basis can add to those free radicals and lifestyle. Certainly you don't eat their best foods, or if you know, you're of consuming things that may not be super good for you. You're going to produce more free radicals than what it's been shown is that our.

Dr Parnes Allison Atlanta Dr Parnes Georgia Orlando Dr Alison Dr Kearns Dr Carney reeds Ville veterinary hospita Don Georgia Tech university of Georgia Ian Perry Dr Barnes university of North Carolina Raleigh
"dr alison" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

12:20 min | 2 years ago

"dr alison" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"Baffoni superstar adventure with Dr Alison Parnes. Welcome back. Dr. Thank you. So that I love hearing about all of the science, and especially since this helps smiley so much, and I just feel like I really need to share it with everyone. So Dr Parnes let's start with a simple science lesson on what this is that smile. He's taking it helped him so much which about keeping our and our dog's health by focusing on the health of our individual cells. Right. We start at the cellular level is that right? Right. Exactly. And that's how that's really where true health comes from. If we have healthy cells. We're going to have healthy tissues. We're going to have healthy organs, and we're gonna have healthy body. So it's really starting at a cellular level. Yes. Right. And then in the cells, the cell isn't just like a one thing there are all kinds of little pieces that make up the cell. There's the energy factories that are the mighty Kandari. A right. That's really important in maintaining the cells, the might Kandari. Can you talk about that a little bit? Absolutely. Yes. Andrea hugely important again another real heavily researched area right now. And helping to be MIDA Kandari up there little little within all of our cells every the money trillions of cells that produce ninety five percent of our bodies energy. Okay. And so the ATP which is our bodies energy that allows our hearts the pop our muscles to contract, you know, everything to work kind of in conjunction. So not only energy in the sense that we think of oh, we have mental energy everything in the body that you're not even aware of your bodily functions require energy and the mighty Andrea are responsible for this. And if my country, I get damaged or diseased then it's not able to, you know, think of it like the general of your cell telling all the cells what to do and general gets hurt. Now, the cells can't communicate properly the cells can't heal. They can't divide. They can't do the things that they're supposed to do your bodily functions aren't working optimally. And so you which can also lead to disease and mighty Qadri are extremely sensitive to oxidative stress. So if you have a lot of free radicals. In your body. Those are often damaging mighty contra. And that is not a good thing. Okay. Good. And again, thank you so much for being so clear and teaching us about all of this. And so now, we're getting to the real essence of our topic. Here. I learned about something else called Nrf2, which is a component is a protein. I believe in the cell that acts like a protective pathway, can you tell us about that? Because we're getting to what helps smiley I just want. Everybody to understand how this works and what it is. Yeah. So this in our S T pathway is so huge right now. And it's something I have been researching for the last three and a half years now heavily, and it's something that a lot of universities are looking into as well because what we've discovered in the late nineties this interest to protein messenger was discovered. Okay. Something our bodies always had. We just didn't know we had it until the late nineties and all this has happened over the last. Yeah. And the fifteen years on to what we know is that as I mentioned. Earlier we get older, right? And so our bodies stop producing these really powerful, antioxidant enzymes and high levels like when we were children will what we know is that there's this little protein messenger in our f- to that sits in our cell, and it sort of fits doormat. But when it's activated it now goes into the DNA of ourselves. And it tells those enzymes, hey, guys, we need to start taking out these enzymes again. So that we can take care of all this stuff going on in our bodies that oxidative stress. So we we've discovered if we can activate this nerve to protein that now we can turn our bodies machinery back on to where it's producing these antioxidants and high levels, and now we can get a handle on this oxidative stress and not only does it do that. But it also up regulates other survival genes that are responsible for decreasing scar tissue formation decreasing your chances of developing cancer healing effects, and so not only an oxidative stress, but they're new. Numerous other genes that are activated by this interrupt to pathway. And that's what I was referring to earlier when I said to up regulate the genes, the DNA you said it, so well, you're turning on the healthy genes. But did you call them the survival genes is that what you said? Yeah. Yep. Exactly. Awesome. Okay. Good. So we've talked about the little energy centers the cells, oxidative stress and the Nrf2 pathway. So here we go have you found something with your patients that helps what is this deal where we got here. I have and the beautiful thing about it is that it's all natural. And it's not. I mentioned. Yeah. As I mentioned, the you know, I was looking at integrative ma'am, doing greater medicine, and I was looking at herbs and different things. And I've always believed in it. I mean, they've been used for thousands of years and traditional Chinese medicine and other countries. So I know herbs work, but what I found with you know, in doing my research with interest to is that there is a an herbal product. It's actually five herbs combined into one product that you take and it's been shown and proven clinically to reduce oxidative stress by forty percent in the first thirty days, and this was actually a human study. And it also has been proven to up regulate. This interrupt you pathway and activate our body up regulator genes to produce these antioxidant enzyme, so that's how it works. And that's how it reduces this oxidative stress. And it's the only thing in the world that's been shown to do that. It's all natural. But the beautiful thing it's patented because it is one of those parts that it's very very specific ratio of the herbs. So you can't get the same facts by taking herbs individually. Has a specific ratio. And that some of them together makes them, you know, eighteen times more powerful than if you were to take them by themselves, or in your own dough seems that is amazing. It truly. I mean, it seems like we're just talking about this in quotes miracle thing that it it really helps smiley, and it is like a miracle. And can you tell us what's in it? Just are there any herbs that we would recognize the name of what is in it? Yeah. I think most people would recognize a few of them. So turmeric, which is nice that many people already take that tha that that's one of the ingredients, then there's green tea extract. There is milk Thistle which I've used that in my practice for years before I knew about this product just in terms of liver taught defying affects liver support. But that's three and then there's Ashley Gonda which some people I've heard of some haven't. But it's very commonly used in other countries India and China, and then there's also one called Bukoba really good for metabolism. So you their health. So it's those five very very safe there in low doses within the the tablet, but again, it's the synergy of them that makes them so potent and activating nerve to pathway, right? The combination that it does so cool. And and obviously we're talking where I'm pet life radio. So we're talking about the dogs and the dogs taking it, and you told me when I first talked with you on the phone. I I met you over the phone. You told me really funny story about you know, you adjust got this product, you weren't, you know, you're gonna kinda test it out slowly, but your dogs open the mail for you. Right. Can you tell everybody about that? I know. It has turned into a really good story. So I ordered actually some I humans as well as dogs. There's actually the products called Proteon and the animal versions called pets. And it's the same same combination of herbs, but the pet is just too flavored. So of course, doggies like to get into things. Right. So I had just gotten a shipment of the product. And you know, how dogs like get into things and thinking that night. I went to bed the next morning got up and saw that they had gotten into about twenty bottles of my product, though, they. The. Several of the proton them, and so I thought oh my gosh. You know, if it's gonna make them sick. And I thought well, it's probably too late to make them grow up because they did it hours before, you know. I just thought well let let's just see I thought for sure I'd see something and those dogs never showed a single symptom of problems. You know? And it's just like I I'm gonna kill these talks for doing this. But then I thought well, actually, they're probably gonna live forever. You know? And they survive is a good story. Yeah. For the safety because it's so funny after that, I had some patients take it owners to get home for their dogs. And you know that had a couple of clients call say, oh my gosh. My dog down into the bottle, and ate the whole bottle. Is it going to hurt my dog? And I have this really good testimony. I'll say, you know, what my dog ate about ten bottles of that stuff, and they never even got stomach upset. So I think you're getting. I really see results. You know, I've seen results happen almost within a few days and sometimes six weeks, and it depends on the animal, but you know, typically, I would use it. In patients started initially using it in my older. Arthritic patients that I was meeting acupuncture on started young incredible results, very quick amount of time. 'cause a lot of them were older their energy level would improve their mobility would improve their pain decreased. And we were able to win some of these animals off of these anti inflammatory drugs that they were taking, and then I started branching out and see using it for, you know, seeing shiny and proved Gannon hair coat started using it. And some of my allergy patients also in my dogs. There's the paper that came out on dental disease, and how oxidative stress contributes to bone resorption and. Lesion started using it and a lot of my dental patients, even and I'm telling you, it's just you can pretty much apply. This to anything in the body that again is is going to be subject to aging, and you know, I started then once we had the longevity study come out in PubMed, the National Institute on aging a study, and it showed that it extended life span by seven percent in these mice. I started really getting excited about using it as a preventative on my younger patients because right. Oh, that sooner you get a handle on oxidative stress. The better your chances are to prevent or avoid, you know, developing these things or at least slow it down. So I have now been using it as prevention, although we can't say it prevents or cures or mitigates any disease. But we do know what does talk today to stress, right? We'll make that make that connection connect and talk about research. Right. When I can't say a super smiley wears his red Cape is just looking so energized in so happy, I took pictures. Documented his improvement. Oh my gosh. Just reminds me that I have to share our breezy giveaway to share this super smiley and are working with a way cool dog Levin company called canvas people like a canvas and they turn a photo of your dog into an awesome eleven by fourteen piece of art on canvas. And they have a free offer. There's absolutely no catch is absolutely free. If you go to canvas people dot com, that's canvas people dot com. Upload your photo and use the promotion code guess what the promotion code is. Can you guess Alison? It's super smiley. I. Use the promotion code super smiley..

Dr Alison Parnes Kandari Andrea Dr. MIDA Kandari Ashley Gonda Levin company Proteon National Institute Gannon China India ninety five percent fifteen years forty percent seven percent thirty days six weeks milk
"dr alison" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

02:56 min | 2 years ago

"dr alison" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Had changed that report says. Led to her leaving Without appropriate care and supervision we at the health department extend our sincere condolences. To miss Anderson's family and loved ones Rachel Kagan speaks for the facilities operators we appreciate the review by the state and are working with the community care licensing division to develop a, response and plan of correction meanwhile the San Francisco sheriff's department. Is looking into adding an investigator to manage, any missing persons. Reports from the department of public health sites it. Patrols an attorney for Anderson's family was not available. For comment in San Francisco General lane KCBS veterenarians Lindsay wildlife experience in walnut creek pulling out all the stops to rehabilitate a. Golden, eagle that, turns. Out to have been shot Dr Alison already telling KPI five the fin expensive I thought the bird must. Have been struck by a car I think probably by the side of the road so we. Assumed it was maybe hit by hit by a car or something like that we knew right away that the wing was was badly injured because. Of all the, bruising and swelling xrays Reveal the bird had been shot with a pellet gun the eagle found in. The Pittsburgh area the bones have. Been stabilized with pins and supports the golden eagle, is now on antibiotics, could be weeks or even months before they'll know whether the bird will recover enough to ever be released back into the wild they. Won't be any varsity football, at Healdsburg high. This season the greyhounds are grounded due to a lack of. Interest and, concerns about brain injuries he CBS's Jeffrey. Schaub reports it's a recurring theme among California schools and pop Warner junior football programs Dave. Stein is the head football coach at Healdsburg highs I'm disappointed and this is the school's principal Bill halladay I feel about you The greyhounds or hounds is they are known barely made it onto the field at eighteen students. To start the season and we had we, had a couple tough I games and some of the students decided that they were not as committed as we'd hoped, they were and, they they walked away then they're CT a dermatological disease linked to. Head injuries in football I think. It's still an issue I think there are certain families that are really concerned about the safety questions around. American football right now, but at any schools interest in football is simply declining losing out. To soccer or lacrosse the vital highschool barely fielded a. Football team last year other bay area schools are. In the same boat coach. Stein says it Healdsburg they've eliminated direct head, contacted that schools, program and he says. All is not lost varsity football. Might return, next year GB wise we have thirty kids out there. That really wanna play so, that's exciting in Healdsburg Jeffrey shabby KCBS people love, in and out burger but some. Of them are ding It on. Social media as word spreads of. The companies twenty five thousand dollar donation of the California Republican party the word of that posted on Twitter. The chairman of the, state Democratic Party now calling for a boycott the Christian values have. In.

football Healdsburg high San Francisco Anderson Stein California head football coach Healdsburg bruising Rachel Kagan investigator Pittsburgh Dr Alison Democratic Party CBS soccer attorney Schaub
"dr alison" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

04:09 min | 2 years ago

"dr alison" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"We're back a. Superstar adventure with. Dr Alison Parnes welcome back Dr. Parnes thank you So I mentioned that I love. Hearing about all of the science and especially since this is help smiley. So much and I just feel like I really need to share it with everyone. So Dr. Parnes let's start with a. Simple science lesson on what this is smile he's taking it helped him so much we're talking about. Keeping? Our and our dogs help by, focusing on the? Help. Of. Our individual cells right we start at the cellular level. Is that right right exactly, and that's how that's really where. True health comes from if we have healthy cells we're going to have. Healthy tissues we're going to have healthy organs. And. We're. Going to have healthy body, so it's really starting at a cellular level. Yes right and then in the cells the cell isn't just like. A one thing there are all kinds of little. Pieces? That make up the cell there's the, energy factories that. Are the mighty Akande right that's really important? In. Maintaining. The cells the mighty conduct. Can, you talk about that a. Little bit absolutely yes mighty country are hugely. Important again another real. Heavily. Researched area Right now and in helping? To. Bees. And mighty Kandari up there, little little organ within Oliver cells every trillions. Of cells that produce ninety five percent of our bodies energy okay. So it's the ATP which is our bodies energy. That? Allows our hearts pop our muscles to, contract everything to. Work kind of in conjunction so not only? Energy. In. The sense that we think. Of, oh we have mental energy Everything in the body that you're not even aware. Of your bodily functions require energy and then the mighty Andrea are responsible for this and it's mighty Qadri get damaged or diseased then. It's not able to you know think of it like the general of, your cell telling all the cells, what to do and general gets hurt. Now, the. Cells can't, communicate properly the cells can't heal they can't divide they can't do the things that. They're supposed to do your bodily functions aren't working optimally and so. You. Which can also lead to disease and, mighty Qadri are extremely sensitive to oxidative. Stress so if you have a lot of free radicals around. In your body those are often damaging mighty contra and that is not a good thing okay good and again thank, you so much for being so clear and teaching us about all of. This. And so now we're getting to the real essence of our topic here I learned about something else called Nrf2 which, is a component is. A protein I believe in the cell that acts like a, protective, pathway can you tell Tell us about that because we're getting to what helps smiley I just want everybody to understand how this, works and what it is yeah so this in our s. t. pathway, is so huge right, now and it's something I, have been, researching for the last three and a half years now heavily it's something, that a lot of universities are looking. Into as well because what we. Discovered in the late. Nineties that's interesting. To protein messenger was discovered okay something our bodies always. Had we just didn't know we had it until the late nineties and all of happened over the last yes and the fifteen years. On and our f- to what we know is that as I mentioned, earlier we get older right and, so our bodies stopped producing these really. Powerful, antioxidant. Enzymes and, high levels like when we were children well what we know is that there's this. Little protein messenger are s to that sits in our cell and it. Sort of sits dormant but when it's, activated it now goes into the DNA. Of ourselves and it tells those enzymes hey guys we need. To start kick Out these enzymes again so that we can take. Care. Of all this stuff going on in our bodies that oxidative stress, so we we've discovered if we can activate this Nerf to protein that now we can turn. Our bodies machinery back on to where it's producing these antioxidant enzymes, and high levels and now we can get, a handle on this oxidative stress and. Not, only does it do that. But it also up regulates other survival genes that are responsible for decreasing scar tissue formation decreasing your, chances of developing cancer you know healing effects and so not only on oxidative stress but there's numerous other, genes that are, activated?.

Dr Alison Parnes Kandari Andrea Oliver ninety five percent fifteen years
Ebola death toll rises to 12 in Congo

24 Hour News

01:35 min | 2 years ago

Ebola death toll rises to 12 in Congo

"In handcuffs in police custody happened just before to sunday morning inside two hundred to thirty two east one hundred sixteenth street in east harlem ems was already there when cops arrived man was having some issues he was attended to after he lost consciousness taken a metropolitan hospital where he was pronounced dead warning to police they were told he had been drinking tequila and mad begun to act violent medical examiner will determine the cause of death potentially fatal strain of the flu spreading among dogs in brooklyn has now been found in manhattan as well dr alison mason medical director of the hope animal hospital in boerum hill says the h three n two virus can be fatal for some dogs each three antivirus does not affect humans but like other flu like other types of flu viruses they can always mutate and change but at this point no it does not affect humans but it can affect cat thirtyseven dogs in brooklyn since april and has now contaminated at least two dogs in manhattan doctors urged dog owners to vaccinate their dogs to fight this virus wins news time four thirty five e bala is making a deadly comeback another person has died in the congo of a confirmed case bringing the number of italians from the latest outbreak to twelve countries health ministry reports thirty five confirmed cases of ebola health workers have identified people who have been in contact with the latest patients and we'll be inoculating them with a new experimental vaccine in other parts of the congo the vaccination campaign is already underway about one hundred health workers have been vaccinated there as frontline workers face the biggest risk from.

Brooklyn Manhattan Medical Director Hope Animal Hospital Boerum Hill FLU E Bala Harlem Dr Alison Mason Ebola