34 Burst results for "Dr Dan"
FDA grants emergency authorization to Johnson & Johnson vaccine
"Johnson and Johnson has pledged 100 million doses of its Corona virus vaccine in the first half of the year. It says almost four million air ready to ship right now. That's after the FDA granted emergency use authorization for the Johnson and Johnson vaccine on Saturday. Dr. Dan Brooks is the director of the Center for Murali Jian. Vaccine research at Boston's Beth Israel Deaconess. This vaccine has been shown to be 100% protective again. His hospitalizations and death and 85% protective against severe disease. For all the variants worldwide that's been tested again. So far. It also requires only one dose and does not need to be stored at such a deep freeze His other
"dr dan" Discussed on Self Made Man
"Over the past few years. I've had the privilege of witnessing and being part of something absolutely incredible and it is in fact probably the single most impactful experience of my life and i'm not referring to a specific events but rather the gathering of an ever increasing number of people that i consider real life superheroes it's as if austin has become a source of gravity for people around the world who have for lack of a better term woken up who have overcome life's biggest challenges in who have turned their challenge into a superpower that they are now using to change the world for the better every month and other superhero moves to town and the pull of this city's gravity becomes stronger and stronger and as a result that pulls even more like minded leaders. Here many of these people have become some of our best friends and in many ways we've become a family and i have to say that being a part of the family made up of real life. Superheroes is about as good as it gets looking at our tribe from the outside. I can say that everyone has really come together because we share the same values and aspirations. Everybody in this group has moved past there and has really taken off their mask. Everybody has done and continues to do the deepest scariest and most challenging aspects of personal development. Possible we see each other and we accept each other as we are without judgment in each of us has made it our vocation in life to be of service to others. Well today. i'd like to introduce you to my friend. And someone i consider to be a real world superhero. Dr dan stickler he and his wife. Dr micro hamilton. Who you're going to be hearing from a future interview. Our the founders of the appear on center so if you were to gather the world's smartest experts in health wellness and longevity dan and micro would be in my personal opinion among the top ten. They are on the cutting edge of medicine today and their purpose is to help the rest of the superheroes around the world live the strongest and most productive lives possible while the rest of the medical industry has really become nothing more than a sales office. For big pharma. Dan and microbes practice utilize epigenetics peptides psychedelics and cutting edge data driven analysis in every aspect of your health both mentally physically and emotionally. In fact. i'll put it this way. If tony stark wanted to find a doctor who could help them live forever. He'd call dan and micra so today. You're going to hear about some of the incredible therapies. That are now available for people like you. And i want to extend our quality of life for as long as possible but i think the most important part of this interview is at the end so this week. Dan and micro have decided to start mastermind group for people who share the same values and vision that the rest of our tribe shares. Here in austin so if you resonate with some of the values that i shared with you earlier if you'd like to plug into our tribe then. I would highly recommend that you take some time today to learn more about the group at the end of the interview. They're only accepting sixty members and the caliber of people. Who are going to be. A part of this is going to be absolutely incredible. I really believe this is going to be a life changing opportunity for those of you who decided to participate so with that being said. Please help me welcome dr. Dan stickler dr dan stickler welcome to the show. Is that a pleasure to finally have yon. Hey mike it's a pleasure to finally be on lubbock. Yeah likewise we got a ton of mutual friends here in austin in for years. Now everybody's been telling me you gotta go work with dr. danny. You gotta go talk to dr. Dan and we finally got to meet a few months ago. And and we've had a chance to to get to know each other better in your amazing wife. Micro is well. And i'm excited about what you guys are doing. Your on the cutting edge of health and health technology.
"dr dan" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"Be me being a sales so. I love it. I love it. The Doctor A. Hallmark is based where in in the US. And the US is headquartered in Chicago, which is where I'm sitting right now, and then global headquarters is in England and south east England to such London. And again, I will direct people to hallmark. It's with a Q.. It's not a hallmark Marta M. A. R. Q.. A. L. L. A. R. Q. Dot Net. Dr Dan Brown and Dr I. Really Appreciate This and, of course you know the The dedication here of the stronach group and the Dolly Green Research Foundation as well. The southern California Equine Foundation there there were a lot of entities that that made this happen to get the unit at Santa Anita and will serve as a as a great example for. Industry. Yeah absolutely, it's been great seal. These different entities come together to make this happen and as well as several individuals there has been there are some Pretty sizeable donations from individuals to to get this spending. System onto the onto the. Track at Santa Anita and we're very grateful that it's been able to happen. That's standing we're grateful for the visit and any innovation or you know any further discussion and QNA's we'll. We'll get you back on I. Appreciate it Dr Brown. Yeah. Very welcome. Thanks for having me Steve Not. At all Dan Brown everybody hallmark. Veterinary imaging and the first of its kind on a racetrack. I mean it's equine hospitals and clinics around the country I'm actually thirty was a big number is impressed with that number North America. Let's take our last break of the morning. We've had a lot to do andy certainly is going to join us next..
"dr dan" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"On the track. So those are all within walking distance off of the MRI. Now, you mentioned about the the you're you asked about the application of this to screening large volumes of horses. Obviously you two thousand dollars in training. and. You can do four day. You're not going to be able to do them all monthly, for example. So some form of pre-selection needs to happen a not wed the. Certainly it sound I need to the the grew the different groups of veterinarians at the track, the private practitioners, the regulatory vets The stronach groups, owned vets that there they all work together and each oth- get seen multiple times a week by multiple vets. And essentially any one of those that's where that has any index of suspicion about a particular. Can decide to recommend going for advanced imaging of which is one of the primary Types The the the other question you asked I think was about. Screening or looking at horses just before a race the that is possible. Certainly they that will recover physically they'll recover from the sedation very quickly. The only note of caution that is that there are. banned substances there are. Sensitive and and painkilling drugs that go into that sedation. So what we don't want to do is push it. So close to the race that. You end up with a drug test positive of course. Well and I mean to that degree it it's very similar you probably. They get like a little bit of ace to just as promising the like they do when they get when they get the ferrier you know the guys There's plenty of horses. The won't you know that are. Unhappy Getting. Shot and also you know for for the dentist, the dentist comes to float and so forth. Yeah. Get. A little. Let's take the edge off. It would be a similar similar use of sedation. So yeah, as pro zineb. Utah from potentially and some of the Alpha Two agonists like domes eaten for example, would be another one that Sir commonly used in the application. But yeah, very very similar to applications you mentioned. a couple of the practical elements of this as well. Dr Dan Brown with us from hallmark how many of these machines are in the United States right now. We have thirty in North America and the need to one is the only one actually at a racetrack most of them are in either a private practice. Or some of them are at at.
"dr dan" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"Be thought that this was a bad step disease. catastrophic practices and that certainly no, not be the case. Now, it may be that one bad step is the last link in the chain. But as you mentioned micro fractures due to repetitive overload what's going on and what had been going on during the the many many training and racing cycles before that, and in the live horse, there is no way to specifically image micro fractures. You can do it in postmortem sections of bone using technical micro ct but in the life was there is nothing with enough resolution to actually see microfracture themselves. an X ray. For example, it needs the bone density to change by about four percent before you can even start to see a difference in it between a normal and abnormal actually, and now obviously forty percent change forty percent damage and that that's a lot. Yeah, the what the way the way am I help with this is it does the next best thing to actually being able to image the microfracture, which is that images the fluid that is caused by the microfracture. These Mike factors occur and and these are recurring all horses in training and in work The the horses that go on to have problems are the ones where the rate of microfracture exceeds the rate of repair. So there's a normal turnover abo- abon is. An active living substance it's not just like a leg on a table which is just static doesn't change. So when these microfracture happen small amounts of fluid or released into the bone and going back to what I said about him I right at the beginning. One of the things that are I can do that no other imaging modality can do is see that fluid. So that's really what we're looking for is that an abnormal amount of fluid in a normally essentially fluid free bone? How a couple a couple of follow up elements the. You mentioned bone density and how much. How. Much mapping is possible and and is there Is there is there a comparative? Element to this to to to see if. A specific horse if there's been changes. In. The differences? In. You know in the landscape of of the Horse, their way to compare do you do you compare them the way you compare radio graphs and and the like Yes she says, he can do Each is different, which is one of the aspects that presents a problem with this if we if they were all the same when we could sort one out we could. Solve them all out So essentially to compare in a meaningful way, meet compare imaging whether it's MRI or X. Ray or CTO. Pat. Imaging of that horse over time to see how that particular horses is changing and you rightly identified bone density is one of the things that that we look at and in fact without 'em are that's the key thing that you can look at these bone density and the the analogy that's been used as a courses will always lay down more bone. When they're in training, it's just a way of strengthening the bone in response to the. But. The analogy that's been used is that when? Much own get laid down. The it's stops being able to absorb the stresses so much. So becomes less like sort of a green. Green stick and unable to flax on, and it becomes more like a glass rod where it becomes stiff and doesn't flax and if you cry too much force and just shattered. So. That's That's where bone density comes in. But the the flip side of that that are to say we, I'm particularly interested in with MRI is the fluid accumulation so. Bone. Density increase. To certain extent is normal but fluid accumulation. Really. To, any appreciable extent isn't normal. So From that we we're using fluid presence more at the sensitive indicator of actual damage to try and differentiate, and it's tricky but try and differentiate between normal physiologic responses to training and then maladaptive pathological responses to changes to training which are likely to cause injury and break down. What you just described to as as as part of the as part of the strengthening and conditioning element it it is that what's happening when a horse gets when particularly a young Gets Shimmy and starts the you know start the shins when you hear. A trainer say you know the baby's got some shins and is that's essentially what is going on Yeah pretty much all of the bone problems in race sources are repetitive stress. Injury manifesting in some way. Yeah. Exactly interesting and. It it. It's really and you can explain this to I mean I it. Dr. All days for years as we've we've stressed this you know the The misnomer or the under the misunderstanding that people seem to have when when they when you hear them say, Oh, we shouldn't be racing these horses to. Know it's the exact opposite we have to be stressed at a young age. That will guarantee and gives you the best opportunity for longevity and strengthening the bone, but it is it's gotta be a there's a happy medium you. It can't be done all at once. This is where horsemanship comes i. Yes I I've heard Dr Larry Brownlee say on numerous occasions that in the horse, it is the skeleton that needs training the most. In and You know that that's very different from human athletes. We our weakness seems to be our cardiovascular system. So that's what what when we train, we tried to train for cardiovascular endurance. The horse is already equipped with an incredibly capable cardiovascular system and it's the skeleton really the let down in the untrained horse. So you're you're absolutely right. You have to train these horses bones to be able to carry around their heart and lungs Without without failing and not. That amount of the amount of training that's right for. A may be different from the amount of training right for spe- they have a natural ability to repair this damage and that the rate that they can repair this damage varies horse by horse just like individual talent will vary and height will vary. Main color will vary It's all individually variable. I'm one of the things that we can do going back to this longitudinal imaging technique is if we get a baseline if we get a a great. Time there Oh. Image of of the Horse we can see what's going on. We can actually go back and monitor that horse over time and really fine tune that individuals training soon to what we want, and if we see things happening that we don't want such as the accumulation of fluid. which is other otherwise known as a bone bruise in in the bone like we see that we know that that was that was that individual may need to be backed off a bit and that's the good news ball is most of these changes are reversible up to a point obviously when they fracture when they get a really horrible pod. Lesion. May Have Gone too far. But going back to what I said before if we use this early warning system, we detect them earlier. We have to do is pull them out of I work for certain amount of time and the body will do its job. The bone will will regenerate and adapt. And then they can go back in training. and. That's a thrilled that you've kind of circle back to that because that was my. Ham, handed question about. Tracking A and having you know having a series of images that. That can track progress and track you know the the action you know the patient a is going. Let's talk some of the specifics Dr Dan Brown with us pretty much heads up the the MRI the standing M., R. I. Unit and initiatives at hallmark it's hallmark with a Q. and they. They they kind of not only is it a standing? Mariah they they stand alone they're they're pretty much the the not just the leaders They're alone on the league when it comes to this hallmark with a q dot Net. Dr Brown talk about how many horses in a day can can go through the unit and you know the practicalities of Screening horses you know on a on a daily basis and and the the opportunity to. Figure out. Who is Potentially, susceptible who were the at risk courses or is there a scenario where you can run a whole field of horses forty eight hours out or how can we utilize this the best advantage to keep at risk courses off the racetrack? Sure. Yeah. So so the process for putting a horse through the the MRI as I touched on earlier is a model sedation walks in and stands in the magnets and if you go to our website at hallmark their picture, the forces that. Actually undergoing scans, they're also videos on on Youtube The hall stands with the the the likes to be engaged within a sort of see shaped magnet. And the other like just outside the sea and typically..
"dr dan" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"Yes. The at the first, the first Monday in October will be when when the Supreme Court. Reconvenes and when we wrap up, we have our post triple crown coverage like we always do. I love it Jay in. preakness I appreciate the the recap to and on all of the Santa Need Action I'd like laid off of it yesterday other than you know other than the visits with Tim and Bob Baffert because I was looking forward to complete recap. So we got a lot done i. thanks for the visit. My pleasure. No look forward to some good racing coming weekend without a doubt Jay priv- everybody D. R. F. Brisbane on your twitter dial. We're going to stay here and we're GONNA welcome in. Dr Dan Brown, and Santa Anita's still on the docket for conversation. But slightly different and the conversation and you you'll recall that Santa Anita and the Strana ru. At the time of the. You know the analysis and the postscript to. The. You know the issues that. Created the spate of of injuries and fatalities one of the One. Of the dedicated decisions was to enhance diagnostic capability for the race track practitioners and for the regulatory that's and and you know essentially give the horsemen. A hand by bringing in the most modern technology available to racetracks and and essentially to the equine industry and they turned to hallmark that. Uses. Imagery. Essentially the same MRI technology that. That human. Just human athletes. Human. Any. Anything. So the MRI technology that the the walk unit you know the standing. MRI technology that's been added as part of the the diagnostics. Should. Really. Advanced you know this whole? This whole. Frame of of approach to. Diagnosing, HORSES BE FOUR ISSUES GET Very tenuous and very pleased that Dr Dan Brown can join us Dan Good Morning. Good Morning. Docked I. Have talked a little bit over the years about the MRI technologies and what they provide. Racetrack practitioners and attending veterinarians. Talk about. What? The unit itself what What the machinery Gives. Veterinarians what they get to see that they wouldn't otherwise. Sure Yeah. So I work for hallmark we we make the standing MRI unit and it's the only stunning Amora unit available for. Patients and to suggest give you a little background on on what Is. It's essentially the use of a very strong magnet to. Detect the location of water within the body. So we can tell if watering an abnormal place than that likely to be a problem, it can indicate things like fractures or inflammation. Or disruption to tendons ligaments, for example, And other say this this system that we have was developed about twenty years ago, by a horse owner and and Marie physicists Dr Nick Volks and he decided that the the status quo that stage Richmond's you had to have put under general anesthesia to have an MRI was was something that needed changing. So he set about developing astounding MRI unit and with this system now we can. Lead the horse into the into the room. Lightly lightly sedated. Scan anywhere from the foot up sued the Corpus in the front leg up to the hawk in the in the hind leg and really as you said I. Am I used in a wide variety of applications and Jim and medicine from sports injuries to New Raji to on. College. And the reason why it has such a wide ranging applications because it's Pretty unique in the fact that it can. Image both. Soft tissues. So tendons, ligaments, etc.. And the bony tissues and on top of that. Image images, not just the anatomy. So you can see the edge of that bone, the outline of that end, but also the physiology. So as I mentioned before by looking by being able to image where there is water within the body, we can actually image physiological processes such as inflammation. Is the how does this differ the? Imagery hot. Is it different? From. What what has been used conventionally you know the the smaller you know scan units that in a you see you see Vets us You know a lot of times. There's somebody. Few people racetracks that will come around and do a scan. Yeah, typically the the hand held unit. So the portable units that were that we're thinking of would be either x ray or ultrasound and x ray obviously has been around for years and years and is. Very, very good at imaging, the structure of bones. So that's that's the primary application for x-rays If you if you think you might have a fracture, you're going to get an x ray probably initially to to try and find that fracture The downside of x rays is that it's not very good at imaging soft tissue. So that's where the other. Hand held modality if you like comes in and that's ultrasound or ultrasonography and I'll just inaugural fires sound Wade not radiation but sound waves into the tissue that you wish to image and then. If you like listens for for the echoes coming back and creates an image out of that, and that in context x Ray ultrasonography is very, very good for imaging soft tissues whereas it's not very good at all for for bony tissues because the sound waves don't penetrate that so. The. So ultimately, you have two different. There that both have their strengths. but neither but there's not much overlap between the two. Some of the newer modalities, the three dimensional imaging modalities, but we that we've seen come on in the in the last few years including things like Mri like a pet scanning like ct and the other one. That's this obviously, very common around race tracks he's nuclear medicine. so that's or bone scan is known and. Don't scam and pack the fairly similar in that they work by. injecting radio. Radioactive material into the. Body. And then Attaching it to a molecule that goes for a certain target site. So in in resources, the target site would be bone that is either damaged or being regenerated so that radio radio-activity. Locate itself and concentrates sites of bone turnover and bone change. So and then you can image that you can. Okay. There's a hotspot spot where dot west something's going on with the bone. Lights up essentially and and this is the this is the this is the challenge I. It's those it's those micro. What we dr all they would describe as a microfracture and doesn't show up immediately the horse might not even present as being off it it.
"dr dan" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"Few others here. You know obviously taking shots than just aren't quite if this level at the moment but he to me stepped up and showed that he's there right now. Agreed I I looked at the the Asmussen players and when I. juxtapose the morning wine pneumatic kind of worms his way into my thinking at twenty to one. I don't think he's GonNa be twenty, two, one I. DO think he'll I do think as shot to get into the gimmicks of the I liked his. He hasn't run against this caliber courses with success yet but he's the progressive or still feel fairly lightly raced. any seems to just be taking steps forward every time. So I could certainly see him running the best race of his career Saturday whether that's good. Enough is another matter I don't know that he's quite at the level of authentic in our collector at this stage of the game, but he's certainly headed the right direction. The absolutely deserves. You know this opportunity to run against like I said, this is this is the last shot to go long against three year olds only on dirt the grade one this year. So it. Certainly makes sense that he's the managed this way that they didn't jamming back quickly and in the Derby and they took their time to train them into this race to give him his best shot. New York traffic became a little bit of a you know a fancy..
"dr dan" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"President and a perfect scenario recap Santa. Anita and the Big Three Day weekend that started the autumn meet and. preakness. Were set now with the the field of eleven J. Morning. Good Morning Steve How are you? Excellent and looking forward to Saturday really a a fun scenario with an all stakes card and It's been such a long strange trip Jag. Yes it has been just a whole year has been crazy and and there's still more to come. I'm sure with. The Breeders Cup being run under similar circumstances to the Kentucky Derby. So We're looking forward to like you said this weekend wrapping up this unusual triple crown and The races last week it's Terrific. We've got good racing coming up at Santa Anita. Obviously Pimlico Saturday and it's going to have a great card Saturday though. So there's a lot of good stuff going on right now. You know one of the things that when you say that you mention of the next challenge weekend with all the Breeders Cup win and you're in races and you got the arc coming up as well and so forth. One thing that it I think people were kind of surprised about j. was when they saw the preakness field released yesterday about Twelve Fifteen, twelve twenty and they saw all of the local mid Atlantic you know MJ see track jockeys that were writing and people were like, whoa wears the Ortiz's where's Rosario and Put up put up the schedule of races at key Lyndon, Belmonte Santa Anita and said you know there's it's a pretty big weekend elsewhere it these are unique circumstances. Right I mean unless you're on one of the top. Contenders in that race you know it's just not. It's just there's just so many other. Opportunities like you said with keeneland opening this weekend and the racist Doll.
After record low flu season in Australia, US hopes for the same
"The Northwest expect to see fewer cases of the flu this winter. Because most of us are wearing masks at camels, Brian Calvert tells us, you still might want to consider getting that flu shot, Dr Dan gets says. We learn a lot about the flu every season from our friends down under Australia. They've had a very light through season really, because they're masking their social distancing their hand washing. And again there getting vaccinated. You could chance it by saying wearing a mask is enough. But the doctor advises. It's a risk you might not want to take, considering we're in the midst of battling another bad virus that goes by the name covert 19. If you're dealing with two viral infections, your body is now having the mount response on two different fronts space like fighting a war on two fronts. The flu shot will not immunize you against Cove it, but he's confident it will be very effective against the current flu strains. Looks like the vaccine that we have this year hits it pretty good. Should give us pretty good protections, he advises. Be vigilant about keeping your home and office space is disinfected. Viruses love the indoors and for the next several months, that's where the majority of us will be hanging out. Brian Calvert Camo News For the second time, Public
The Scoop on CBD With David Krantz
"Hey everyone. I am here with David Krantz David thank you so much for being with us here today it's good to have you back on the show. To push back, really appreciate you reaching out and setting this up. Yeah. Well, for those who don't know you, you've been on the show. But you are a sought after certified EPA genetic coach. Last time you're on the PODCAST, we talk specifically about epigenetics. Specialize in personalized nutrition, genetic testing optimal. You are the two thousand Nineteen International Forum on Healthcare Advancement, top one, hundred health innovator nominee, and your best known for creating the appear on genomics indicate cab annoyed panel. So you know a lot about the economic system, CBD EPA genetics all these sort of Geeky side things that I love to just like dive down deep into especially when we sent her that around. Because there's so much there. So I'm excited and let's dive in last time you talked about certified your work is a certified. Coach can you briefly share your journey a little bit of background for those that may be missed that episode WanNa know a little more about who you are and how you got here? Absolutely. So I like a lot of people who find themselves in the healing world had to really kill myself and figure out my own stuff I, and that's really what led me into the path. And My background is actually in music and electric music production performance, and in my early twenties I was touring musician and Meyde lifestyle and all the stressors not taking care of my body really just 'cause my health to crash and I started having these weird symptoms I was passing out randomly, which was not fun like wake up and realizing that I was just unconscious for a little bit. I saw a number of the mainstream doctors and they're basically like well, you're like a healthy young guy in his twenties like you're not. GonNa. Die of a heart attack. We can tell you that you're not gonNa you know. You don't have diabetes. We can tell you that right and beyond that there wasn't a lot of actual useful actionable information, and so it really forced me to do my own research and figure out what's going on. I've been listening to this podcast with the Guy Dr Dan Stickler, who is a world renowned expert in genetics and epigenetics sand I listening to all of his podcast episodes that he had out. And there wasn't anyone really talking about this stuff in this angle and I took a walk on my lunch break one day at work and realize the logo of this podcast that I've been listening to was literally on the building next door. Like one hundred yards from whereas working and the doctor had an office next door to me that I didn't know about. So wild. And so I immediately booked a time I wanNA blood work done with them. I wanted to work with them and it turned out they're actually looking to hire someone with an audio background to help them develop meditation programs and stress relief programs for this experimental sound chamber. They've built in this clinic and I turned out I had the perfect background you know immediately want to. Start working with them and right around the same time. This Guy Dr Dance declare who's he's a consultant to Google lectures at Stanford. He started a training program for teaching genetics teaching epigenetics and I haven't the replaced at the right time basically, and he was like, Hey, you should you know be a Beta tester refer this program like you kind of have a basis for it. Me Can pass his knowledge on to you actually said no at first I was still in the I`Ma musician. Kind of mindset and sure enough I actually ended up being the first coach that he trained. He's trained about three or four hundred worldwide now, and so that's really kind of what launched me into what I'm doing now, and since then I've gone on to develop a genetic test for economic function like you mentioned with Dr. Stickler and so it's really been a battle one eighty Cana journey for me in terms of going from someone who? Really needed help to kind of being on the other
"dr dan" Discussed on Yahoo Finance Presents
"As the world comes to realize, Corona virus may not go away anytime soon, returning to science to answer the one question at the top of everyone's mind. Can we find a vaccine? The answer is not as simple as you might think, but giant pharmaceutical companies like Johnson and Johnson are betting billions their best minds crack the code in this episode of influencers I speak with Dr Dan Baroque professor of medicine and immunology at Harvard Medical School about his experience with the virus, and just how close we are to discovering a vaccine for covid nineteen. Welcome to influencers I.
Learning to Respond, Not React
"To begin with a quote that's pretty much anonymous although I've seen versions of it from Christian philosophers and Buddhists and Gandhi. This. Is it the thought becomes the word? The word manifest as the deed, the deed develops into the habit. Habit hardened into character character gives birth to destiny. So Watch your thoughts with care and let them spring from love born out of respect for all beings. So this is an expression of Karma which really is saying that causes lead to a fax that when we have certain beliefs and thoughts. They create certain feelings then turn into actions and the actions become habits and those habits end up really creating our sense of identity and if they're really hardened turn become our destiny. And we tend to keep repeating and repeating and repeating we're creatures of habit. When they create our destiny when they're based in fear these habits, they really become the block and our lives to accessing all. We can be to accessing happiness and creativity, and in a deep way a sense of our spirit. I say that one of the deepest. Expressions of despair that comes my way as when someone will report that I've been repeating the same pattern of pushing people away are grasping on or undermining myself or whatever it is all my life for as long as I can remember. There's a real feeling of despair because how can I ever change? So deeply grooved. So tonight's reflection will really be on how we can awaken from these habitual chains of thinking feeling and acting us stimulus reaction cycle that we get caught into that really combined our lives and the title of the talk is really the freedom of responding not reacting. Okay And I think this is a very universal. Theme in terms of transformation because every one of us if we're in any way suffering. Were suffering because there's some patterning that has locked in this rooted in fear and the we keep playing out over and over again and it's confining our sense of being. That's why we're suffering. So the way I'd like to structure this is around. Three key teachings that have. Really, shaped my my life, my spiritual life in a very deep way and I think of them as invitations each of these three teaching surveys of in a way free ourselves are waking up out of a chain-reaction. Okay. And the first one the way I language it it's really please don't believe your thoughts. That's the first one. And the second one is pleased just pause and come back into presence. And the third one is pleased. Remember love. In some way whatever but remember low. So. That's going to be kind of the architecture if you will of our of our reflection together these invitations. But. We'll begin by taking a look at what happens in our brain when we're caught in the stimulus reaction chain in the ones and they're in there very often relational where we get triggered and we go into this this chain of reactivity. and. My favorite illustration comes from Dr Dan Siegel who's a psychiatrist, his friend also, and he's one of the leaders in what's called interpersonal neuro biology and what Dan does is he says think of the brain and he says any print picks up his hand like this. He says think of the brain like this that your wrist leading into the palm of your hand it's like spinal cord going into the skull. So this is the brain stem. And then he says, this thumb is your limbic. System. And this has to do with arousal and emotions and relationships. You've got the brain stem that's really regulating your body and it's fight flight freeze. And then you've got the thumb that's emotions. It's Olympic system and he says these forefingers, Casey it like this is the Cortex, the frontal cortex. This is what lousy us to perceive the outside world and think and reason, and the prefrontal Cortex is just the kind of bottom part of my knuckles right down here is really the source of mindfulness atonement empathy compassion. So this is the brain.
Early stage human trial data shows Oxford COVID-19 vaccine provides antibodies and killer T cells
"Us some good news on the vaccine front in early stage trials vaccine candidate from Oxford University in AstraZeneca House, no serious side effects and produced an immune response of both antibodies in T cell and participants. The U. S. Has also paid $1.2 billion to secure at least 300 million doses when it's finally available. For more on this vaccine development will speak to Dave Lawler, world editor at Axios. This was the first vaccine along with one in China to move into Phase three, which is the last phase of trials before a potential approval. So Madonna's also we've seen good preliminary results from them. Two. I would say that these three year kind of the front runners that the Oxford won the maternal one and then one that's being produced in China, But Oxford is just a little bit ahead of But during a one in where it is in the process at the moment, Basically, the results that were published today said that there were only minor side effects. Things like soreness, headaches, Some people felt Feverish, perhaps, but no major concerns in terms of side effects, and it did produce an immune response in everybody who got two shots of the vaccine. There's two rounds. Of immunization with this vaccine, so promising early results. Now we have to see the results from Face three, which is much broader testing, and it's happening now. And how does this vaccine work? The immune response that it's producing is antibodies and then also t cells as well, right? Right, So this works on two fronts. I was actually just speaking with an epidemiologist who was very impressed by the level of immunity that was generated by this vaccine. That's one of the good indications here is that it's possible to produce a vaccine that does have a strong Immune response. The what we don't know is is this actually going to prevent everybody who gets it from getting Corona virus? This could be They get the virus and then they have an immune response, and in the meantime, they might be able to spread it or won't be entirely foolproof. We won't know that until there's a longer term testing, and like I said, Phase three trials are happening now, so we should get clearer result. So we know that you know, If you get two shots of this vaccine, you will produce antibodies. You will have a level of immunity. But we don't know whether it's going to be 100% effective and we don't know whether you could still get the virus and then fight it off more quickly than you otherwise would have. That's the big question. Last week, British researchers reported that People that get infected with the virus may see these antibodies start fading pretty quickly, maybe within a few months. So that raises that big question of long term protection. The immunity there. One of the big questions to watch out for after this is who gets all of the vaccine's first I'm obviously the whole world wants this. The U. S government does have a steak and a lot of different vaccine candidates, including this one by Oxford and AstraZeneca. They paid $1.2 billion to secure at least 300 million doses, but That's the big question. And also the point you raised previously that we don't know how long immunity will ask also factors into the equation here, right? Because already you need two shots from this particular back scene. So nearly every American a really high level of Americans and people around the world would need to shop that is Just an astronomical amount of doses to be able to produce and deliver. Then you add in the fact that we don't know how long immunity will last. So if this is a six month thing I'm here. We're gonna need to then have enough production for everybody to get another round of vaccinations. This is going to be a logistical Nightmare. And, Yeah, we do have the point now where Richard governments are pre ordering doses of the vaccine, right? The promising one even some that earlier in the process, you know, governments are buying up doses of them in case they work. That's a good thing because it allows them. It gives them resource is to fund this production. But it's a bad thing, because if you are a middle income country, or you know a developing country Are you going to be last in line to get this vaccine? And is there going to be enough? You know, even in the first year or so of production for you to get the vaccine, there are people working on this question. This is something that's some governments have spoken out on there, maybe systems in place By the time these vaccines there are rolling off the line and ready to go. But it's a huge question Mark and I think that's just one of the reasons why we have good news today, But there's a lot more hurdles to jump over. Exactly. AstraZeneca has committed to me. Two billion doses, and they say maybe one billion of those could be available by the end of the year. And that's the thing that I guess. They said that it could be cleared for emergency used as early as October, possibly but still going to take a little time to roll it all out. So that would be for really high risk people. It would almost be another phase of testing right. They would roll it out wider to people who are at particular risk. Maybe frontline workers and things would get it early. But it just won't be ready on a massive scale until at some point next year. Probably early next year is the timeline that Anthony thought she has put out there. So we're hoping that that The case. But we won't know exactly because you know, as as we've talked about this face three is just getting underway. I mean, it's a scientific marvel that we have three Vaccines now heading into phase three trials only seven months after this outbreak was discovered, so it's by far the fastest that anything like this has ever moved. Dave Lawler,
ICE bans international students from entering U.S. for online classes
"Students helping to study in the U. S immigration officials say. Because of the pandemic, foreign students will be barred from entering the U. S. If they plan to take their classes entirely online as for foreign students already in the country or returning from abroad. They will be allowed to take their classes fully online. Many
New York City To Enter Phase 4 Of Reopening Monday – But No Indoor Dining, Malls, Museums
"Once the pandemics epicentre, New York City is now poised to enter Phase four of reopening next week. Museums, malls and indoor dining will remain shut down 40 additional blocks of outdoor dining options will reopen in the city three days a week. Other outdoor activities like zoos and botanical gardens can open at 33% capacity. Fox's Casey
"dr dan" Discussed on Dan Barreiro
"Show returns. Three and a half hour tour on a fairly seasonable summer afternoon here on a lovely Thursday in the twin cities of Minneapolis and Saint Paul my name. Is Dan Guerrero the occasional host of the program. Gardy is indeed producing today back in that other chair after to I'm told controversial programs in which. I got complaints. From people, even though I had nothing to do with what he had to say unbelievable, but that's the price. Guards, he must pay for being a classic bleeding heart liberal. As was evidenced in the emails that I received delighted. You chose to join us this afternoon. We have a very good broadcast I think scheduled for you. And, we intend to make it while you're well worth your while to hang with us. The Bradshaw Brian Inbox has been rebooted. Booth B o o, t h cafe. If you'd like to join Grand, your hand continues thanks to wickson jewelers. That'll be certainly all week the rest of this week for sure four chances. To potentially put a grand in your hand, as part of this national, very lucrative contest, and we, you are a lucky winner today as early as ten fifteen minutes from now be the first opportunity to get it done Borton scorecard Dr Dan's Inbox will be moved from the customary four thirty time slot to the occasional primetime slot at five thirty today simply to. Give us greater balance given at four o'clock. We are expected to be joined by. Kenny the Jet Smith yes that Kenny Smith. Will Join US or scheduled to join us about four o'clock. This very afternoon. We're looking forward to that visit. Guards has had met Kenny on several times final four weekend we had him on. Was it. What's the last time we had within the last year? Did we not have them on bumper to bumper? Been Final Four, it would have been a final four. Maybe offer some reason. I thought there was some time as well, but regardless you've had him on a couple of times without me, and then we had him on once at least once A. Person in Minneapolis. Or because I'm in person at the final four, so I can obviously see it I'm trying to think. Again my memory's not very good with. Bill Walton in person that you remember that sort of like you know consumes. John Tiny. Jet! Smith Yeah. That's true. Yeah, we've had a couple of times at the final four over the looking forward to that to visit for all the obvious reasons. In fact, maybe we will ask you about The the SNITCH line I mentioned the top of the program. We are indeed or will the Snitch Line Save the National Basketball Association? Season leader, I do want to hear the TNT. Guys talk about the slides. Material possibility would not think shack chuck, and if you're not familiar, you may be already. Don't call the launch. That's. The phone chuck. The switch line basically is a line that has been set up presumably by the NBA. That allows. Individuals who spot players presumably. Violating the rules of the bubble. And turning them in for doing that. If you want to call the snitch line, one eight hundred snitch. You apparently anonymously can pass along information. If you spot for example, and this would be a hell of a snitch move. You spot. Rudy, go bare walking around without a mask, and you'll also notice that. He somehow eluded the bubble to go. Get an Arby's beef and Cheddar Sandwich me. Completely left the bubble. You can call in and say hey. I just spotted of all people. Rudy Gobert. What the Hell's going on here and. Supposedly. Some players based on what I have read. Have indeed been. Admonished. Goes if it's all set out as a warning. And there are some players who are unhappy about this. Go bare included. He said I think it's kind of I. Think it's sort of petty. And that's the interesting thing about this sort of snitch line. Is it possible that some people will make it petty? And they'll be more likely to snitch on someone because it's player they don't like. They have some kind of a grievance against him. They just are bugged by that individual. We all know about the way some lines were. Some people try to use them I think with the highest highest standards of this behaviors. Against the rules, or it's dangerous or we got to let people know. and. People need to know. That's always been my problem quite frankly with the term as as perfect as it is situated because. It's then considered a pejorative. If you do something that I don't think you should necessarily have to apologize for. The other hand. There is the chance that some people are going to use it for no good. What if you invent a story about Rudy Gobert? Dwight Howard I. Think is another player who has complained about it. I worried White Howard's case. It's because he really wants to violate terms. The ball get cotton. 'cause I've never. He's never. He's rarely impressed me with a great sense of responsibility in that regard. But nevertheless. because that was the biggest rap on them with a lot of people. Just take your job a little bit more seriously. Dwight and you unbelievable how good you could be! But? It apparently is all the rage. I'm assuming with the NHL. Have A snitch line. In its two bubbles. And, if the ignored eight bubble comes to fruition in Chicago, will that bubble also insist upon a snitch line? Because if you're going to try to be if you WANNA have your own bubble and be considered important. then. You're not gonNA really be considered important if they. Line at might be. They ultimately determined that. The ignored eight, don't they? Don't have a snitch line, so the whole thing should afford it authentic, not very authentic. Whole thing is not real real very real because there's under no other. Conditions could people come to the conclusion? On any other for any of the reasons that. There should be nothing real about the ignored eight tournament. His anything happen. The last two days while I was off, regarding the ignored eight momentum. As it's still a fake news story, it didn't come up. It didn't come up in Ryan Donaldson's top five at five. I didn't really see anything on it, so I think. Maybe, it's cooled off a little bit. The the white hot speculation about the ignored eight, the excluded that. Maybe it's cooled off. Just a bit could very well be I haven't seen any tweets about recently. So in any case I I I WANNA know. 'cause I mean the only way would there be any any point in having a snitch line for Major League Baseball. Because we're not in a bubble right right right or they're still ways. You could vile if you don't wear masks when you're supposed to. But right now. Each team is on its own pretty much right in the case of the NBA and presumably well. Yeah, we know in the NHL. You're going to be in a bubble, right? You're GONNA be kind of in a campus situation to a certain extent. Right? Yes I still don't completely understand the NHL bubble. Do you? I don't think it's been. We haven't talked about it as much so that's part of the reason why let's because yeah, 'cause, you're basketball. Even the you're the hockey ambassador I I figured you would have it all on La yeah, now they are. They're in different hotels and things like that as well okay. And I do know that Rousseau now. We're talking about that the other day. There's not like one main hotel that's going to house everybody. Bunch of different things go on which would make I would think a snitch line harder. To to maintain. Let me, give you another another snitch line hypothetical..
Dr. Andrew Newberg
"Everybody podcast. You know we appreciate your support of those people who support us and we keep this thing going. Keep Mr Perla happy and don't forget all the goings on DOT COM dot com. We've got a stream their broadcast very regularly a call in show on Sunday, and then the after dark. Out of course most days, our guest is Andrew Newberg. Latest book is the rabbis, brain mystics, moderns, and the science of Jewish thinking. It's available now. Neuro, theology is what we're talking about you can follow Dr Newburg at at Andrew Newberg and HE WBRC DOT com. Twitter at Andrew, Newberg and Dutch newer. You came highly recommended by Dr Dan Een. WHO said you must speak with him, so we all well. He's a terrific guy and I. would have told you the same thing in reverse. Yards a three way again, so so talk first. Let's start with the book. What what what did you learn writing? This could prompted you write the book and what is in there? Well you know I've been studying the relationship between spirituality in the brain for many many years and and that has kind of developed into this field of neuro. Theology you know what? How we look at and understand the relationship link between the human rain in our religious and spiritual cells. Part of why I got into the discussion. Autism was that I'm sorry it's all good. We Love Dogs against. During the quarantine everyone does it guy I know I know? so part and part of the reason why I got into hopping rabbis, brain is the idea that. We can really start to think about neuro theology from the perspective of different traditions, and of course my own background is Judaism. I was raised in a reform Jewish household up armistead, and so it just seemed like a very natural kind of approach to be able to start with that but ultimately neuro theology is something that is really for every type of tradition, and so hopefully this is really just the start of it's the ability for us to look at a Christianity, and it's denominations. Islam. Hinduism Buddhism all the traditions from this perspective to see what we can learn what we can understand in terms of how the brain health us to be relig- religious and spiritual. And, so you know this this whole idea of neurobiology anthropology spirituality stuff. That's how I found Jordan. Peterson I'm interested in people that combined anthropologists psychology. Then ask the question. Why do our brains do that right? And then is there some transcendent meaning? That's a whole other question, but wire. Why did the human trains do that and? It gives me A. Absolute intense fascination. So how'd you? What's your posture as somebody that evaluates these things from the neuroscience recovering from multiple different perspectives. Where where are you evaluating this? Well, certainly you know I. Do feel like Neuro Theology as a as a field based on the work that I'm trying to do is is something that is very multidimensional, and and really does kind of come at things from a variety of different perspectives I suppose. Because my background is neuro imaging I'm there certainly that? But as you mentioned just a moment ago? You know part of what excites me. in in terms of all of the information that we can get at from this perspective is that it ranges from the very practical to the very esoteric so on a very practical level. We can ask questions about well, if somebody. Is Religious Is that protective to protect them from depression. Does IT PROTECT THEM FROM SUBSTANCE ABUSE? Obviously a big area that I know you've been involved in for many years. And, there's a lot of evidence to support added. Certainly you know programs like alcoholics, anonymous which really invokes a spiritual concept. has also been very effective for helping people with alcoholism, so they're very tactical piece, yeah! Stay. With us for a second. Is there something about spirituality that changes the brain in such a way that you can look at the imaging and say oh? That's why they're regulating better. That's why the oncologist so. What changed in their brain. That might help them. There substances well there. There are a variety of changes that occur. does depend a little bit on what practices in what the person is doing so for example you know when we study a practice like prayer, we find that perhaps that happens to increase the activity in their frontal lobe. We've actually done some studies that have looked at certain transmitters in a found a spiritual retreat program in intensive retreat. Officers the amount of dopamine in their brain, and these are the lives up to regulate our emotional responses. So when you're talking about you know having an addiction being anxious having. If your frontal lobes are working better because you are engaged in spiritual practice or bears religious spiritual beliefs. Then that's going to help you psychologically and similarly. If, you're really immersed in this then it changes your tone in levels, the dopamine levels in the brain much like the drugs that people would take an antidepressant or a drug that might help them to calm down, and so we really see this kind of an impact of these practices on a lot of different levels, and it also changes the other important set of structures of the LIMBIC system. The emotional centers of the brain and these practices helped to calm those down so that people aren't quite as reactive and you know when when you think about what religions do I mean? mean part of the thing is. There are a lot of ingredients right I mean they're. They're the practices. We were just talking about, but there's the believes the comfort that they get. There's the social support they get so there's a lot of different elements that are very contributory to helping people when they're engaged. They're religious or spiritual south I'M GONNA. Keep drilling on the alcohol for a second, because they will often talk about these moments of change where they feel like something has stepped in from the outside and they're. They're different. Sectors of Swish changed, and I will tell you. Look very carefully. At these folks they usually are preceded by some sort of experience of novelty in a relationship like the as though they are seeing them, so they can see themselves with a new pair of glasses and that moment causes. What they want to call
"dr dan" Discussed on Dan Barreiro
"From the same entity here A. Dear doctor Dan I just don't understand what you have against me. How many stars have been able to put over thirty movies and sixty year career back I think it's only me and Clint Eastwood Clint you brought your daughter to my last movie. A Nice father daughter moment then proceeded to rip the movie. I didn't get the last. Say Doctor Dan. The director does blame him now today as I listened. I heart radio. I hear you written my dust cloud I bet you might dust cloud is one darn, big and dangerous dust cloud like me. Have you ever had a dust cloud named after you Dr Dan I think not I've had enough. I'm not listing online anymore. G, Zillah, also from Jesus Dr. Dr Dan to from Jesus Very Topical Today mazing for my entire life, I've been put an incredible amount or have put an incredible amount of effort to give my name some weight for years. I was synonymous with fear destruction a chaos, but now that has all changed twenty twenty has given us so many catastrophes Dr Dan yet when it was time for my name to shine, I was relegated to a paltry dust cloud sixty six years Dr Dan Sixty six years down the drain, and for what sincerely Jeez. That's heavy. That is ladders independently referenced the sixty year. That's impressed span. I would say to the second. Jesus writer got point you'd like to. Jesus had standards. As in yeah, dealing with me is going to be devastating and based on what we've read about the Godzilla. Dust Cloud and explain to people what that is, you may not have been listening. I was going to do the Godzilla dust cloud. Is Basically, it was apparently started. It started in the Sahara. And it's coming our way. In fact, it's supposed to be in parts of the Gulf coast. As soon as today into tomorrow and the next day. And when you read that, it's called the Godzilla cloud. You're gone. WHOA, just the end of the world and some of the coach would indicate it is and what we're finding out. Is that what it does do is it creates on relatively. Unhealthy air, perhaps even somewhat dangerous air. If you have some pre existing conditions, but it beyond matted doesn't indicate what one would think associate with calling it. Godzilla like you know what I'm saying now, maybe we'll. I'll eat my words maybe the next two or three days. It's going to end up being a lot worse than that, but this strikes me as a little bit of whether terrorism with maybe some reality to it as well, we'll see the as Danny Green used to say the proof will be in the pudding. By the way for the record, you agree with this emailer Chad. It's so much easier for women not to wear underwear, because ninety percent of their wardrobe is yoga pants in which you don't want to see lines anyway. We have talk Yoga Pants. Position to agree well no I. Don't think either one of us is, but we have gotten emails before. From women, saying that that is a challenge for them, and then in some cases that enters into the decisions they make regarding underwear especially as it pertains to yoga or yoga pants popular as they always were all. Yeah, they'd never left that popularity's never left. Equal. Higher Sperm Count. That's what doctors call. Okay thank you. Dr In even though I was a deviant in high school I've grown up that a major success in my field and have been helping people from all over the world for several years with the president of Covid nineteen, or as I say all the time SARS Colby to I've gained even more notoriety so much so I've been invited to be a weekly guest on the regional sports talk radio station in. In Minnesota, it appears my expertise will be needed on this radio show for the foreseeable future I'm wondering who you think would be the best person to turn to my contract. Negotiations L. Manny, J Morris G Mason. J, Athletic, L. Neil, P, Kessler or the resident expert be guessing sincerely be knocker! Bill Maurice well to that point. Let me see if I can find the email It's perfectly I guess you could say played on this pr for this subject. It's time D-. From. Wild Big knocker was on with us. Attacked up the following note intended to set at the beginning of the program, but I was without access my email. Please consider ending the big knocker segment with part or parts of the following I'm a huge Dr Maurice Fan when the covid nineteen crisis ends, docmorris might be in the win. Since his popularity is starting to skyrocket, it might be very wise to lock the dock into a long-term segment deal now when Mace is on his offseason, break in Florida. Getting a back, rub on his yacht. You would replace. You would could replace the Mace with new face. In fact, medicine transcends all seasons. Dr Maurice would fit in anytime winter spring summer fall, Dr. Maurice would be the right call. Don't subject us to another. Dalvin Cook hold out like situation locked doc now while he's still available. Throw some sweeteners at him if you must offer him his own segment name it like you did for Mason the face off from his own intra music like you did for the other big. Louis and Kessler lock the big dock. Before it is too late. Good advice up the DOC. It's something you and I. Think need to talk about and consider by the way the correct answer to this question who should negotiate help the contract the answer is. He's the one who should. yeah I you know I would pick the late. Great are Rosenbaum. Yes. Fortunately, we still miss him very much. That would be my pick for him or anybody bought. You're exactly right on the basis that listed, would it? I don't even think it's close. Last one gene Mason would disagree with that. No many no, you'd say. Even Rip Louis Somehow. That's the beauty, but in the end he would, he would lean on louis-philippe if he could make money doing it last one. Dear Dr Dan as you know my colleague and I hold ourselves to a very high standard. We demand excellence in our work, but that being said we have a simple request. Last week Jay Guard claimed that we seem to think we have some kind of fast pass to the INBOX. I wouldn't really say that. What would it be possible to set up a special inbox just for our submission so that we make sure that our work gets to J. Guard quickly and efficiently it would make sure that there is no chance of any of it. Being missed and most important it would mean in are elite. Work doesn't have to mix with the subpar submissions. All the commoners, yours an excellent. Della, Guy and all of us Hollywood actor guy. Working together now. How condescending and patronizing is bad. On brand. How full of themselves are they will I think we know the answer that question that was. Why would be called a rhetorical question? Direct and I'll say it was only written. It's Kobe Line but only one. Person submitted it. Oh okay. You're multiple times today. Already imagine which one it is. Yeah, but he said a good one turn for the doctor say that that was that was well played. Della guys been on his game for that so there you go emailer guy saying going without underwear. It's called going commando, I'm aware of the term I've just never liked. It. Just bugs me, everybody. You did yeah I didn't even notice. Notice yeah. He says he listens as closely as I listened to you this Atta the lead this used to a top five will include another doctor Dan's inbox NBA draft related submission. It's an anniversary. It's a calendar of calamity. It's tough night for everybody, but we're going to review.
Los Angeles County Homeless Increases 13 Percent; LA City Increases 14 Percent
"Virus cases also rising in California with a number of cases among people living on the streets is taking up the LA county homeless population was counted in January and came out to more than sixty six thousand people and that is up nearly thirteen percent over the year before in the city it's estimated the number rose fourteen percent to just over forty one thousand people and these numbers were gathered before the pandemic hit before millions of people filed for unemployment the one bright spot in the stats is that slightly more homeless people are sheltered now up five points to thirty percent well there is a voter approved bond measure to raise money to build permanent housing the only times says the mayor's bridge home program has built twenty temporary shelters in the last two
COVID-19 vaccine could start human trials as early as August
"Although the trump administration is expected to soon name five vaccine candidates chosen as part of operation warp speed since January Dr Dan Bruce hasn't taken a day off working long hours to develop a vaccine to help stop the spread of the outbreak vaccine development for Culver nineteen is proceeding at a pace that is far faster than any vaccine development in history Dr Bruce is the director of the center for virology in vaccine research at Beth Israel deaconess Medical Center he has led ground breaking work on vaccines for HIV and Zika are you concerned you're moving too fast the goal is not to compromise patient safety at all because ultimately a vaccine absolutely must be safe it is going to be administered to large numbers of healthy people researchers are taking part of the corona virus DNA in transferring it into we can common cold virus after it is placed into a cell the body will produce antibodies triggering an immune response we know from using this vaccine technology for other pathogens in the past that raises remarkably potent and durable neutralizing antibody responses from group believes this approach will allow them to quickly mass produce this vaccine if it's approved it's a gamble that Johnson and Johnson is already betting on with the commitment to produce a billion doses as soon as it's ready the outcome of our production will start late this year with millions of **** scenes as more manufacturing capacity comes on board early next year we'll go up to in the ten millions and on into the Hyundai the roof is optimistic they will start human trials as early as August a step closer he hopes to ending the
"dr dan" Discussed on Cross Examined Official Podcast
"Perseverance and perseverance bring character and character brings forth. Hope as Paul says in Romans Chapter. Five difficulty brings forth character and we all need character. We all need some sort of difficulty in our lives. Even non-christians recognized this. William James was a non Christian philosopher. One Point said the world is better for having the devil in it as long as we keep our foot on his neck meaning as long as we resist evil because evil can bring forth good. And if you think about this. The Lord learned obedience through suffering. Jesus himself learned obedience through suffering. Jesus learned obedience through suffering. Who didn't he'd never send nature by the way we do if he obedience through suffering in his sin nature then can't we. We need more now. The Apostle Paul as written very profoundly on this topic of pain and suffering. Here's what he wrote in. Second Corinthians Eleven. He's going after the false teachers and the teachers were claiming. He's not truly an apostle. Listen to what Paul said about his own experience with regard to pain suffering in difficulty and he starts to boast about. He goes on nuts for boasting but he just wanted to make the point to the people who say he wasn't a true apostle he said what anyone else dares to boast about. I'm speaking as a fool. He's in chapter. Eleven of Second Corinthians by the way he says I also dare to boast about are they Hebrews meeting these faults? Teachers are these people claiming that he's not a true apostle so am i. Are They Israelite so am I are. They Abraham's to sentence descended. Soham am I are they servants of Christ? I am out of my mind. Talk like this. He says I am more. I have worked much harder. Been in prison. More frequently been flogged more severely and been exposed to death again and again five times I received from the Jews the forty lashes minus one three times. I was beaten with rods. Once I was stoned three times I was shipwrecked. I spent a night and day in the open sea. I've been constantly on the move. I've been endangered from rivers in danger from bandits endanger from my own countrymen endanger from gentiles danger in the city endangering the country endanger in the sea and endanger from Fox brothers. I have labored and toiled and gone an often gone without sleep. I've known hunger and thirst. I've often gone without food. I've been cold and naked besides everything else. I face daily pressures of my concerns for all churches who is weak and I do not feel weak. Who is led into thin and I do not inwardly. Burn if I must both I will burst in the things that show my weakness. The father God the father of the Lord Jesus who is who is praised forever and knows that I am not lying unquote look at what the Apostle Paul went through to even bring you the words of hope that he brings you and of course hope is Jesus. Hope is in the resurrection and yes. This is going to be a difficult month where we're all sequestered and as I said before we're going to do with the government tells us to do however. Let's put all this into perspective. How many of us. How many of us have been flogged meaning whipped and exposed to death again and again five times received forty lashes minus one. How many times have you been beaten with rods or stoned or shipwrecked or spent a night and a day in the open sea or have gone without food and sleep while some are now? That's why we got to help the gotTa help the food. Kitchens right now. So that is. That's happened to us right now but overall our pain and suffering here in America is nothing like what the Apostle Paul went through. And don't tell me he didn't have enough faith in fact in Second Corinthians Four. Here's what he said about all of us he said we're hard pressed on every side but not crushed perplexed. Yeah why is this going on? But not in despair persecuted but not abandoned struck down but not destroyed. We always carry around in our body the death of Jesus so that the life of Jesus may be revealed in our body for we who are alive are always being given over to death for Jesus Sake so that this life may be revealed in our mortal body so when death is at work at us so then death is at work in us but life is at work in you it is written. Paul says I believed therefore I have spoken with that same spirit of faith we also believe in therefore speak because we know that the one who raised the Lord Jesus from the dead here comes the Hope Ladies and gentlemen will also raise us with Jesus and present us with you in his presence. All this is for your benefit. So that the grace that is reaching more and more people may cause. Thanksgiving to overflow to the glory of God. Yeah this difficulty can bring more people to Christ. That's what he's saying. He says therefore we do not lose heart now. Here's some of the most profound sentences ever said on the issue of pain and suffering. Here's The apostle Paul. Second Corinthians four beginning in verse sixteen therefore we do not lose heart though. Wasting away inwardly. We are being renewed day by day for our light and momentary troubles. Rv achieving for us and eternal glory that far outweighs them all so we fix is not on what is seen but on what is unseen for what is seen as temporary. But what is unseen is eternal. Yes we're looking at. Just what is seen for looking at this life and this life obviously is extremely important but ladies and gentlemen the death rate is one hundred percent corona virus or not. We're all going to check out at some point and we're going to be ushered into eternity. The question is where are we going to be ushered into eternity? You don't like the quarantine neither do I. Well imagine being quarantined forever alone. That's what hell is your separated from God because you won't accept his free gift you don't want him now you're not GonNa want him in. Eternity. Either you're going to be separated. You're going to be left to yourself in torment. There's torment going on now. Being in quarantine.
"dr dan" Discussed on Cross Examined Official Podcast
"Eliminate the going back to work. Well Dr Dan. You're going to join me Monday. Live on our hope. One livestream at eleven thirty am eastern so. We're looking forward to that and friends if you tune into that on our website cross examined dot org or our facebook or youtube channels. You're going to be able to ask Dr. Dan Questions live this coming Monday so Dan thank you so much for being on and I'm Frank Turk trance. I'm going to be back with some hope right after this. So don't go away. You find value in the context. His podcast don't forget it follows on Instagram facebook and twitter. Join our online community to have great conversations. Grow your knowledge of God and become a better defender of the Christian faith. Also don't forget to subscribe to our youtube channel where we have videos and over one hundred thousand subscribers that are part of all night family. Find those by searching for Frank. Tarik or pros examining the search bar. You can find many more resources. Like articles online courses free downloadable materials event calendars in more at cross examined Dot Org. That's Right Ladies Gentlemen. Every day three. Am Eastern time thirty central. We are live via video. You can join in on because we take questions on our hope one life program. We're trying to bring people hope through this difficult time and.
"dr dan" Discussed on Cross Examined Official Podcast
"Doctor Dan shot of sanity into a world of sensationalism. Dr. Dan. Let me ask you a few questions about this. I've Long said and I've said in our book our in our book. I say I don't have enough eighty ninety s as well but also in stealing from God that science doesn't say anything scientists do and I think that's a reason you're getting these wild variations from of deaths and destruction from different different quarters of society. Some people are saying this is like the apocalypse other people are saying no. It's not that bad and I want to ask you some questions about this because just I'm no expert. Obviously medicine like you are but I was just thinking of some assumptions that need to be made to put into these models that these people are using to try and predict what's going to happen with regard to the corona virus Let me just mention a few of these of these assumptions. And I think these assumptions. We'll tell you why certain models are are very extreme and other maters models are far less extreme the first assumption that I think people are making in and comment on any of these. The doctor Dan the transmission rate. That's an assumption that has to be put into the model to try and say how many people are going to die. Do we really know what to transmission rate is of this disease. No we don't and so the transmission rate or the infectivity rate of viruses typically are explained in what we call an are not level and it's an R. with zero after it's called it or not and so they rate viruses based on what we see as their infectivity rate and you know the Influenza virus is typically between one point four and at one point eight and that means on average one person with the disease can transmit it to one point four to one point eight other people so they currently based on what they saw in China and other places they are currently have given corona virus anywhere between a one point eight and a two point. Four are not level. You compare that to something like a measles. Measles has an are not infectivity rate of eighteen. So much much higher When you look at SARS SARS was in the four range You look at Ebola. It's in the four range So the corona virus is typically Closer to an influenza infectivity rape. But we're not going to know this number precisely until the disease has run. Its course in wherever. Look back on this but this is all just assumptions right now. Based on the data we do have which is limited another assumption the number of people who are symptomatic in other words. They have the disease but we don't know they have. Is that the disease. They haven't had any symptoms. Why is that number assumption? Because we don't have the antibody testing readily available at this point to be able to determine who had already developed immunity or maybe had some natural immunity or other factors so though again or sumptious at are being made that somebody plugs number into a computer model to get a result generated an assumption. That's related to this. Is the number already. Immune Victor Davis Hanson. A couple of days ago had an article. I think it's a national review but I've tweeted out this morning and he lives in California as you may know. And there's a big with regard to California because California you would think would have rampant corona virus given what's happening in New York but they don't they've had more Chinese people come directly from China into Los Angeles and San Francisco in those areas and yet they're infection rate or the number of people that have died from that is only three per million in in California which is very low compared to New York and so it. Is it possible that that people in California have already developed an immunity to it? Maybe they they've had a this speculation. This is another assumption that they may be it may have had the corona virus say earlier in the year. And now they're immune to it. They're not spreading it. That's correct. That could be one of the explanations. The other explanation is certainly. There is whether differences humidity temperature And when people aren't in New York I mean you look at New York it's coder. They have subways A lot of people in congested areas And they're kind of more hibernating because of the weather issues we're in California. I see people out all the time because of the seventy eighty degree weather. How about? Here's a big question I have and I don't know if ANYB- I've seen a good answer to it. Another assumption in these models is the cause of death because when a patient has multiple conditions. And you've seen this doctor Dan And they also have corona virus. Do they always say that? Corona virus caused the death when in reality pneumonia the pre existing ammonia pre existing terminal cancer preexisting diabetes. How our our. The officials counting the corona virus deaths is the question. That's a good question. The answer is typically in a situation where this is so widely publicized if corona virus gets put on the death certificate as The direct cause or a contributing factor. It's going to be labeled as a corona death whether or not it was the direct cause of it so tributed to a corona virus issue. So a person who had terminal cancer and was going to die in a week anyway if he also had corona virus he's attributed as an corona virus. Death is that probably fair to say that is fair that yes how about this? I don't know what the right answer is on this. Either it just goes to show you. It's not me it's just ignorant. Everyone seems to be occurred on this because I see in conflicting stories on the rate of air transmission of this particular disease. Can it be transmitted via the air? Only in very close contact via the air. Some people are saying six feet other people are saying. 27' Dr Vouch E. The other day 27' that's ridiculous. Can't be that far. What is the right assumption to make with regard to Air Trans Transmission Dr Dan? No one knows we're learning every day. It certainly does not seem like it's a a very large distance. I mean it still seems like it is mostly direct contact with the virus particles that have been spewed into the air. Orange surface fairly recently. I mean basically direct contact is the most common mode of transmission from what we see. Now you know they make reports at the ESSAR. They find the viral aren a on surfaces. That doesn't necessarily mean it's infectious at that point just because they find buyers. Ornate particles does not mean it's an infectious process. So you know these talking about on boxes and on other surfaces. Is it theoretically possible? Yes is it likely probably not? I mean it's a matter of risk tolerance people wanNA take. I mean you can be extremely Risk Averse and you know. Wash everything and let it sit for thirty six hours before you touch it. The odds of that is pretty low. I mean we what we're seeing right now in a clinical situation is in his mostly direct contact. And that's why you know the P. things for healthcare providers is so important to get him to the right people at the right time the other assumption that is put into these models the darker. Dan is the impact of warmer weather. Are some of them taking that into consideration and others are not because in every of flu? Season quite obviously. The flu decreases quite a bit with the warmer weather. Are they taking that into consideration or not again? We haven't got the defined models And the some of the assumptions. They've made in those models so we don't know the answer to that question for all the models some people. It seems like they are taking that into some consideration although the original models you know they talked about the exponential growth. They did not take The seasonal variation into those original assumptions They just basically extrapolated the data and made it look a lot worse than what it truly is and some of the original assumptions. They didn't even take any into account. Mitigation factors that. We're going to be put in place. I mean it was just basically straight out if you did absolutely nothing. Here's what it might look like. And then that's the date that was reported. Now we've already mentioned the fact that some people are dying from the situation. The drastic measures that are put into place inadvertently. You mentioned you had a bypass pray patient. Who died already. Because he couldn't get the surgery when if we didn't have these draconian measures in place he would have had the surgery in probably survived. And so I've I've seen people. I'd get emails all the time comment saying oh frank. You're downplaying this. Oh this is worse than you know. It is what we're doing here is. We're having a conversation about data and we're having a conversation about sumptious that are put into these models that predict all these things and if we can't have those discussions without people claiming that you don't care about people then listen to something else all right we care about people no matter what's going on and the fact that people don't seem to want to admit is that people are GonNa die regardless of what you do. The question is how can you minimize the number of deaths on both sides the medical and the deaths from the economic impact of this because as Dr Dan? You've mentioned surgeries have been put off where people are going to die. There's going to be stress related diseases that are going to result from this doctor. Visits or visits are already being put off. When if we had caught the disease earlier because of the doctor visits they they could have been treated. Medicines are not taken now because people have to choose between food and medicine. Harmful Dia choices are being made domestic abuses up with regard to spouse and child abuse increased. Drug Abuse. I saw a study recently was on drudge report which sensationalize everything but it said that alcohol uses up fifty five percent. There's increased suicides there so many other things that are businesses are failing obviously and that creates all sorts of trouble here so Dr Dan. I know you're not a politician. Your medical doctor. But what would you do right now? Given all of these other things that are going on all these other domino's all these other ripples that are occurring we know what you said is true and we see it every day in our clinical practices where people are putting off of their medical care their medications and I've got a friend a colleague. Who's an addiction specialist and ESPN? Increase relapses because people aren't able to go to their AA programs or they're in a programs of got friends who are in law enforcement and again they are saying. The domestic abuse calls for the police departments are skyrocketing with the isolation and people being at home from governmental political standpoint. And what we're seeing. We need a more targeted approach For this virus in this pandemic we need to allow people to go back to work with precautions and Take some risk but in order to do that. You've got to.
"dr dan" Discussed on Cross Examined Official Podcast
"Does truth exist because you have faith. Does that make this book? Does God exist so when someone says there is no true if you apply the claim to itself what should you say? Is that true else? They don't think Christianity through their talked out of it. You know why they're talked out of it because they've never been talked into it. Cross examining skeptical and atheist view. Welcome to cross. Examine with Dr Greg Tour. Good Morning Ladies and gentlemen. We are live this morning here on. I don't have enough faith to be an atheist with Frank Turk. It is Saturday morning April fourth. And it's about time we got an update from Dr Daniel Eichenberger. Who's been on the podcast on this radio program a couple of times in the past few weeks? Dr Daniel Eichenberger is a medical doctor. He's been a medical doctor for nearly thirty years. He's been the CEO of a hospital in Indiana. He is currently treating Corona virus patients in Indiana. So it's always great to have Dr Dan. Dan How are you? I'm good Franken. Thanks for having me back. Absolutely a people are interested to hear what's been going on over the past couple of weeks. Who Have you been treating lately with regard to the Corona Vase on? I mean their names. Obviously but what kind of patients have you had? We've still seen a variety of patients mostly Over the age of forty typically Most odor and they still have a variety of severity in their illnesses. But what's interesting is here in our local communities I've checked with the six hospitals Near me all of us are seeing a significant decrease in our hospital census in what I mean by that is we have ample beds available ample ventilators available because the corona virus hand. Emmerich and fear has basically shut everything down so although what people hearing in the news about New York City and some of the places that are hard hit us in the rural areas and then the smaller communities we are just not seeing the same volume of patients. And we're able to handle it pretty well we've got staff we've got Supplies for the most part. It's more of a logistics problem than it is anything else at this point but the patients themselves truly the ones who get sick get really sick and and you know they're they're management promised but majority of the patients were seeing are still Pretty easy to take care of just like typical other respiratory viral illnesses. Now why do you think New York City well? Obviously one reason is that people are densely packed into New York City but New York City does appeared obviously have more cases than the rest of the country. How is their hospital situation right now because I saw story just yesterday maybe it was the day before that that mercy ships than US Navy ship. That came up. The hospital ship can take eleven hundred patients but only had about twenty people on it so obviously the hospitals are not completely overrun in New York City. What is going on here? Do you have any idea? I think we're seeing the same thing on the mercy ship as we're seeing in our community hospitals if the mercy ship isn't going to be taking corona patient everything else elective procedures elective Cases General medical care things at basically been shut down so just like our community hospitals that are have a significantly lower census. And what we normally have this time of year The mercy ships GonNa see the same thing if they're not going to be taking Corona patients that's what you need You need help with the corona volume in these areas. That are hard hit now. You had a situation with one of your patients. We were speaking earlier this week about this. He had what many would claim to be an elective surgery. Bypass surgery put off because of this corona virus situation. What happened to him well? Unfortunately he died waiting for his elective procedure. And then we've had other patients with other various illnesses that normally would have been treated in certain manners that we authored their treatment and It has increased Their morbidity an example is a patient that had a chest tube had to go home with justice when normally That patient would have went to surgery and had a surgical procedure in Chest Tube would have been removed and the patient woulda went home without a chest tube but because they delayed or elected not to take her surgery for this procedure she's has an increase morbidity with the blaze for the next eight weeks now given a couple of weeks ago Dr Dan when you are on the program you said the death rate at the time I think was one point. Four percent given the stats. We had at that point. Do you have an update for us is there? Is it still about that? Level where where are regard to the death rate so the death rate has gone up in the United States. It's gone up to it's it's actually two point five this morning. New York City Itself is Let's see there are about three point? Three and South Korea is still about one point. Seven K at worldwide. Were still at right around the five point two range. And why is that a rate not necessarily reliable rate? At this point you've talked about numerator denominator before. Can you explain that to our audience shirt? So this rate is calculated based on the people tested and the and the death rate The how many people have died There is always a selection bias. So you're always going to be testing the six people Which is going to increase That numerator number the death number Once you start either either testing more people or extrapolating what we do know to. The general population like we do with the influenza virus pattern than we would see a different number. I mean just for example this year the CDC they take all the influenza numbers that are reported influence was not a reportable disease. So you don't you're not mandated to report it but there are reporting agencies so they use their influence a numbers to extrapolate data so this year Since October first of two thousand nineteen which is influenced the season the city estimates that. There's been sixty three thousand influenza death with seven hundred thirty thousand hospitalizations and fifty five million illnesses This isn't announced. This is in the United States. This is the United States. This is directly off this sees website so fifty. Five million people have gotten the flu virus this year. Seven hundred thirty thousand hospitalizations and sixty three thousand desks. That I hear that right that's correct. That's on the upside now. They give a range. So that's the high night of the numbers but the CDC reports but yes that's what so again they use the data that is reported in a make extrapolations to the rest of the population based on what is reported. And they're gonNA eventually do that with corona virus and right now we are just using pure raw data which again has biases attributed to it because of selection bias because the bill ability of the testing in certain areas. So we're not seeing all the minimally affected people or the ASEM thematic people That sometimes gets tested for flu that you aren't testing for corona virus so we we are. GonNa see these numbers. Change now to be honest. This this corona virus is a novel virus is more infectious and it is more deadly than influenza. From what we're seeing right now it's still does not necessitate. The response is out of proportion to the disease from what we're seeing in the United States. As a whole you can't. You can't have a one-size-fits-all response to a disease like this. You have to be able to target the areas that need to be targeted. Get the resources to them quickly and help those areas. We're going to see more. More incidents like New York City in places at our F- high populations small areas. And we're GONNA see more of this before it's over but you know rural Kansas Row Wisconsin. We're rural Montana. I mean you do not need to be shutting down these places for this bars at this point and some of the governors in those places have not shut them down. I think there's a miss misnomer of a misunderstanding. There's been no national shutdown. There's been suggestions from from President Trump and company but it's each of governor that decides how strict this shutdown is at this point. I know they're states. That haven't put such to coney and measures into place so but of course as we've said before hundred times on this program we do with the government tells us to do unless they tell us to sin or unless they tell us. We can't do good that that the Lord has told us to do a Dan. You have time for a little bit more right after the break. Sure I can hang on. This is this is Dr Dan Eichenberger with Frank. Couric and the program is called faith to be an atheist. Website Cross examined dot org a little bit more Dr Dan. Right after this. Don't go anywhere. We're back in two minutes. Ladies and gentlemen. Can you help me with something? Can you help me get this podcast before more? People not only tell your friends about it but go up to I tunes and put a five star review on the. I don't have enough faith to be an atheist. Podcast if you do that it will help us. Move the podcast up the chart so more people will hear it. Thank you so much for partnering with me on this. Welcome back to. I don't have enough faith to be an atheist with frank couric and American Family Radio Network. My guest today for the first half of the program. Dr Daniel Hiking Burger. Ceo of a hospital until very recently a doctor for many years. Treaty Corona virus virus patients. Right now Indiana and we're just trying to give a typical.
"dr dan" Discussed on Cross Examined Official Podcast
"Take any time you want. We won't meet online but you can self paced that anyway. They're both available. Check it out at cross examined. Dot Org Click on online courses? You'll see them. They're back to my guest. Dr Dan Eichenberger who is treating a corona corona virus patient. Right now before we get to that Dan we. We're talking just before the break about how this is more contagious than the flu. Because we haven't built up immunities yet. How do we build up an immunity to a virus? What has to happen. Typically we build immunity through both passive and active type of Immune immunizations of actively if you are exposed to something and you get over the illness on your own. You're developing your own Intrinsic. Antibodies to that particular organism Then we use other types of you know immunizations where we actually give either Live virus Which we used to do a lot or Altered types of virus particles that helps immune system develop antibodies to fight that particular organism. And then there's Types of immunity we use in certain types of patients Where we actually infused them with ideology which is immune globulin which is derived from other people who has developed immunity against certain organisms or pathogens. So there's a lot of ways. We can develop immunity with the influenza. We see a number of ways. We see people who have developed their own immunity because they've been exposed. We've seen the flu shot Which helps with The type of immunity with developing antibodies. And then you know for really sick patients. Sometimes we will give them. Ivig which is an immune. Globulin derive from other folks to help overcome an acute severe illness. So there's lots of ways. We can develop you immunity but with corona virus. It hasn't been around. It's a new virus so we are still lavelle being our own intrinsic immunities. I saw a medical officials speaking with the president at a news conference on Thursday and he seemed to indicate that within a year. We'll have a vaccine for that. Have you heard anything different? Yes I mean again. Part of the Nice aspect of living in the United States in a a free market society is that we are willing and able to invest money into these companies. That are willing to do. The research needed so Bill Gates just announced he's donating a ton of money from his foundation To fight this you don't see this level of investment in other countries we are going to be the leaders of this and we are going to come up with a vaccine. I would say within a year. I think that's a good estimate. Now we're talking to Dr Dan Eichenberger. Who is a medical expert at MD? Spin doctor for thirty years. He's been the CEO of a hospital. He's consulting with other hospitals right now and Dr Dan. You are actually treating corona virus patient right now before we get to how you're doing that and and how the treatment is going. Aren't you worried you're going to get the virus volunteered to do this right? I've come out of retirement and I am this one of my. I love taking care of patients so I did volunteer to work extra To help The shortage of physicians. Because we've had we've lost positions because they were exposed and the fourteen day quarantine has taken some of them out so yes. I volunteered to do this Will I GET CORONA VIRUS I might Concerned about it. No am I doing the normal precautions that you should be doing once you get out of the hospital and come back home. Yes of you know my wife and I are distancing and we have a my eighty year old father-in-law living at home with us so we are doing precautions to protect him. But no I'm not overly concerned that I'm GonNa get the virus and again going back so apps like I said. I spent fifty plus hours in the hospital this week. Taking care of patients The difficulty with this illness is that We are a viral season. So I've had four different patients this week. All present to the hospital with fever coughs shorter breath and weasing off presented the exact same way and one had pair influenza type four one had met Enuma virus one had a rhinovirus and one had the crown of art but they all look the same when they came through the door. And that's the problem That's what overwhelms the healthcare system. It's not the severity of the corona virus illness itself. It's the precautions. You have to take now Because of the virus and the contagious of it we want to do everything we can in the hospital to prevent spread to other people. So anyone who comes in the emergency room with fever cough leasing and shorter breath is gonna be a can be considered a crown virus patient. And that means you have to go through the severe Are the significant issues of dressing up putting on the mass putting on the goggles putting on the gloves You know the respirator type of equipment. We're using all of those things have to be done now with every patient that comes through with those symptoms and that's what overwhelms the system the time it the equipment it takes and We are running short a lot of hospitals with gowns and masks and goggles and those types of things so it's not the fact that the illness itself is so severe. That's not the case. It's the fact that we have to do. These measures to help prevent spread. And that's what's overwhelming Certain hospitals so it's not the disease severity. It's the methods we have to use to help. Control it so when you hear all this hype in the media. Take into account with DOC. Dan Eichelberger just said that the disease isn't really the biggest problem. The biggest problem appears to be what we need to do to treat everyone as if they have the disease and that's causing the strain on the system nonetheless. We have to do it. We do have a strain on the system. And we'll get to that in a minute but let me ask you this. You are treating corona virus patient right now. Tell us about what you're doing what you're seeing as you treat this patient currently. I'm also today so I'm not treating her but yes for the last few days. He was on my service and you know she. She was Not Bad initially got worse and now is better again and I guess we did use You know the the medicines you're hearing battle news of the Black Hill and You know typical other supportive measures You know steroid that e fluids breathing treatments all the things we would normally do with any other patient We did at the medicine. You're hearing about on the news and she is better so Now I have to say my Influenza patient did not make it That patient died this week so This isn't unique. We are going to see viral patients of all sorts die and we're GONNA see all kinds of viral patients survive and do very well so This isn't unusual. This isn't the overburden of the system. Why you're hearing. It's the supply issue. I mean if you have a patient in the hospital and most of your listeners will have had some experience with that if you think about. Every time a nurse's assistant or a nurse or a doctor walks into room to answer the call light or to help them through the bathroom or two chain. Iv medicine or to give them their normal pills. They have to dress up every single time. They go in that room with the masks gowns. The gloves the Fe Shields and that takes time effort and energy and that's the burden to the system. Well THE MALARIA DRUG. That apparently is showing some promise. I took that drug thirty something years ago and I was in the navy where a tropical environment. They gave us that drug to prevent malaria. And I don't remember one side effect from it but you are actually using that drug on your patient correct correct and it seems to be improving in fact that one French study. You can speak to a better than I can. Dr Dan French study showed one hundred percent albeit. It was a small sample but one hundred percent recovery. Using this drug is that That's true to some degree now. They labeled a curate. Basically as when they repeated the corona virus test it was negative in. That's a subset of patients of so but it does show promise. There is absolutely a good news with this. We do have something that seems to help These patients that are really severe. Overcome the owner. So that is very good news and again that is gonNA help us with our quote death rate that you heard so much about last week that you're not hearing so much this week about in the United States anyway because the death rate keeps going down friends listened to the top of the program to figure out. Why All Right? We have a minute before the break. Dr Dan and hopefully you can stay another segment. Let me ask you this. We hear a lot about flattening the curve. Explain what that is so when we talk about flattening the curve normally it you did nothing you would see a huge spike in the number of cases because of the interactions. We have with each other on a daily basis so flattening the curve. Basically means that you're not gonNA have that huge peak of individuals in. You'RE GONNA slow a contagious illness. Or the the The spread from person to person. Because we're not in contact with each other so you're going to. You're going to bring that curve down. Now that's going to be very helpful to Hospitals that are struggling in areas. That have huge a number of cases because just like I was talking about with the supplies. It use flatten the curve. You'RE GONNA see fewer amount of patients coming to the emergency room and being admitted to the hospital. And you're last so flattening. The curve is a good thing. All right we're talking to Dr Dan Eichenberger about the corona viruses. Treating a patient.
"dr dan" Discussed on Cross Examined Official Podcast
"Orders to avoid others and let me say that his Christians were to obey the government authorities is fall declares enrollments. Thirteen the only two exceptions to that would be if the government orders you to sin or if the government prevents you from doing good that God commands of you and in this case. Neither of those two exceptions are present. So we're to do with the governing authorities. Tell us to do. And when we of course can do this friend of mine. Jim Wooden sent me a little note regarding and frank. Here's what he said. He said to put things into perspective for those of us who are feeling a bit stir crazy already and frank and seven other people hid in a four hundred and fifty square foot addict for seven hundred sixty one days quietly trying to remain undiscovered by the Nazis in order to stay alive so we can all do our part to keep everyone safe and spend a few weeks at home right. That's true no question. I also saw documentary recently about the twenty thousand people that lived in an underground quarry for six weeks while the allies bombed the Nazis out of their town. That's in Con- France just just in the area of Normandy where the D Day invasion took place twenty thousand people underground basically for six weeks in order to not be bobbed into oblivion in fact the allies dropped leaflets into the town before the bombing to say. Hey look get out. This is your last chance. Take cover. Because we'RE GONNA WE'RE GONNA level this place to get rid of the Nazis. And they did so we can do this however the purpose of this show is to give you an update from someone. Qualified to talk about this medically so my guest from last week Dr Dan. Berger is back. And he's got a lot more information for us so don't go anywhere in fact he's currently treating corona virus patient right now so we're GonNa talk a Dan here in just a minute. He's going to help us evaluate and hopefully correct peers. What appears to be a bunch of hysterical claims and some of these claims are coming from government officials and some one sided reporting from some of the media outlets who it sure seems to me are hyping this with their twenty four seven coverage and yes. I'm looking at you Fox News. Yes I'm looking at use. Cnn and MSNBC. I mean is this responsible reporting or is this a ratings grab. We'll talk about it and so we are to obey the government authorities. But I don't want you to be dismayed or distressed by some exaggerated or unsubstantiated claims because I think they're out there I mean. Proverbs says proverbs twelve twenty five says anxiety in a man's heart as him down but a good word makes him glad. I think we have a good word today. So let's bring down some of the anxiety by bringing in a shot of sanity with Dr Dan Eichenberger he's back on the show and as I introduced him last week. You can listen to last week show but just to sum it all up. Dan has been a medical doctor for thirty years. He's been the CEO of more than a two hundred bed hospital in Indiana and he now consults with hospitals around the country in fact he is currently treating a corona virus patient. So we're going to get an update from Dan so Dan. Welcome back to the program. How are you? I'm good rank in good morning? Good morning to you. Thanks for agreeing to come back on. You know. I got a lot of great comments from your your appearance here last week because people are so stressed about this and because it's what they're seeing on the media all the time and I think a lot of the claims. As you've pointed out have been exaggerated so let's just start right at the top. The death rate the death rate from the corona virus. How has it changed in the past? Week okay well let's Let's start with your first comment. So He who controls the media controls the culture and that is an important aspect to why we're doing what we're currently doing but to get back to Part about the death rate last week when we talked the biggest news was related to the corona virus death rate so Since that time and I went back I've used the same data source. Which is I use the European Center for Disease Control just because it's it's the equivalent of the CDC very nice dates but they report their data at eight am every morning For us so currently Last week on March thirteenth Friday the thirteenth are death rate based on our numbers in the United States with two point. One two point. Four one percent since that time We talked about the the denominator affect and when the denominator goes up the death rates. Go down so we started at two point. Four one we were then two point one. Six one point nine three one point eight three one point eight two and today data. We're down to one point five percent on the death rate now. We haven't heard that from the media at all because it presents a positive finding Yes you're going to hear today. That between yesterday and today the reported cases went from ninety four hundred yesterday to fourteen thousand today. But what? They won't tell you is it went. The death rate then goes from one point five nine percent yesterday to one point. Oh five percent today because that denominator grew so much now. That denominator means that the virus is spreading. No one denies that fact But again we are seeing more mild and limited symptomatic cases than what we're seeing severe cases so the death rate is going to go down. We still have the best healthcare system in the world and we're going to continue to see a decline to some stable level where that level is going to be. It's going to probably be higher than the influenza virus because of a number factors but it's not the dire information that you're hearing from the mainstream media and the numbers were basing them on Friday March twentieth because we're recording it on Friday. Today is Friday March twentieth. You're probably listening to this on Saturday. But those are the numbers right now. Dr Dan last week. I pointed out that the CDC estimates that twenty to fifty thousand people in the US have died or will die from the flu this year now as a Friday morning today March twentieth the second day of spring two hundred seventeen people in the US have died from the corona virus. Two hundred seventeen. Do you think the corona virus will kill more than the flu this year? It is unlikely With the amount of resources and information support of government intervention that we put into this. It is very unlikely that we're going to see that degree of deaths here in the United States yet I see headlines on the media talking about maybe millions dead. Where is this coming from? Well yeah controlling. The media controls the culture so if there is a narrative out there they want to present. They're going to present the data that continues to support that narrative. And I think that's what we're seeing now. How contagious is the corona virus compared to other viruses from a clinical standpoint? We certainly Do believe and I can tell you from firsthand. I've spent more than fifty hours in the hospital Between Monday and Thursday of this week taking care of patients and this virus does seem to be more contagious or a number of reasons. We do not have a immunity at this point because it is a new novel virus. So that's GonNa make the infectivity a higher and it does seem to be more contagious person to person for some reason. We still don't understand all the details behind that but it does seem to be more contagious. What than what. Influence typically is but again we've had influenza vaccines and we've developed immunity over a number of years that has helped curb the contagious of influenza. But speaking of contagious I mean. Typically we see on average about an eight percent infection rate with influenza Corona virus is definitely going to be higher than eight percent. No doubt But you know Gabon. Newsome's of comment about I don't know twenty five million out. His forty million people are going to be in fact. I mean that would be a sixty two percent infection rate That seems a little unlikely. Unless you just absolutely do nothing and as we've seen we certainly not doing nothing we're talking to Dr Dan. Berger an MD for over thirty years Recently retired as president of a hospital in Indiana. But it's still consulting with.
The Power of Showing Up
"Us. Today is Dr Dan Segal. Who wrote a new book coming hanging out January? I don't know we'll get the day. Put it in the show notes but the name of the book is the power of showing how parental presence shapes who are kids become and how their brain gets wired. He co-authored that with Tina Pain Bryson But I I I feel the need to say that we've been doing this podcast for nine in years nine years and we've done over five hundred episodes on every single one. I say this phrase and I'm pretty sure it's yours. It's yours and we stole it and we give them credit. Yes we we give them credit do give but we don't give them credit every single time otherwise it'd be a lot but we have said your name many times The best predictor of child. How's well-being as a parent self understanding? Did that come from you. Yes well I mean it comes from me. Summarizing beautiful research of the field of attachment yes gutters yes. Thank you for that. Because that's become the platform for nine years of podcasts. Is that yes. So it's safe to say that we agree On a lot of parental issues. So that influenced by your work But just to jump right in so obviously the foundation of the book is I For parents to feel say for parents to help their kids feel safe seen sued. And then if you do those things that'll be securely attached. I did actually read the book. And I'm not a fast reader but would you know what I spent rates through this one so that goes to show that this is a book that anybody could read very quickly but I fear of a a good way to start. Is You talk about the introduction or close to it the strange situation research study. And I'm wondering if you can share with our listeners. What that is is and and why you decided to include your book? Sure well I mean the field. In general of Child Development Has Within it. You know the field of attachment research. which is what do we know about how kids are shaped by their experiences? after birth and one of the most important things to know about that is it's you know aspects of your parent You with you as a kid that shapes you so of course. You have your temperament that shaped by genetics on but then you have your experience which is in in the early years especially shaped by your parents. The way the field of science that studies that looks at it is by. I observing how children interact with their parents the first year life so infancy and onward and in the first year we can observe how those patterns of communication are happening and then we do a paradigm the infant strange situation which means you put a twelve month old more or less in a strange situation where there initially separated from their caregiver. And there's a a stranger in the room. been the caregiver comes back. Then they interact and you. Are you know filming all this taping and then Dan you have the stranger and the caregiver go away. So there's no one in the room so it goes on for about three minutes. A the child can tolerate it and parents watch you can tolerate and then Then carry it becomes back again so it's a separation paradigm but what you're finding in the research that's the most useful is the reunion behavior of the child interacting with this particular parent. So is the beautiful thing about this measure from Mary. Ainsworth built on the work. She did John. Colby Elaborated in many ways by her graduate student. Mary main is to send me to sense what you're really measuring as a relationship. You're not measuring something about the child. You're measuring how this child with this parents given their history over in this this case when you're of life manifests in the child's way of dealing with knowledge the separation but especially the reunion and that's why you know in Developing Mind is textbook not now into its third edition. I thought it would be good for graduate students and undergraduates to know about infant strange situation. Ben Ben to build on bat to understand what does it mean to have a secure mental model secure Schema of attachment that manifests insert third baby in the infants. Strange situation that continues onward for the kid and interacting with his friends with his teachers out she will be actually in summer camp and then even tracy elements of it to how we act as parents or his friends or his lovers So there's some really you know. Amazing Longitudinal findings. Of course everyone is open to change. But there are these general patterns that Research suggests Sir. You're how experience shapes nominate the direct way that our brain in a sense of takes in those experiences but then how we adapt adapt to them. Those are the two things direct impacts and adaptation and. That's what Tina Bryson and I my my old student June. WHO's now my colleague and Co Writer? Tina pain bryce tonight do in these books is take the framework of interpersonal neurobiology for presenting the the developing mind and then molded for parents gail that accessible easily to try to put in. You know remember language so you can. Actually you remember when you're in the in the heat of parenting and that's that's what we do so I have a question about 'cause it you're saying it's their experience. And then how they adapt adapt so that could explain why like we have three daughters. They they're going to grow up in this environment. Maybe have similar experiences but the way they adapt up to those experiences may be different so the way that they eventually see the world experienced the world could be unique cracked. They may not all have the same Even if we had a pretty secure attachment the way that they experienced their lives could they could have different outcomes. Correct absolutely well. Here's the thing about it. That's what you're saying is so useful you know. Even if you had identical twins where you know their genes were the thank. Each of us has a way of having energy flow through us. Having the way we turn that into information. That's unique you know and so you might say well. The temperament is likely to be very similar of their genes are identical which is true. There's a big genetic influence on temperament but the way we adapt may be uniquely our own way of basically developing personality in which is temperament of experience. Now the thing that gets complicated is parents can actually actually relate differently to different kids and this is where it gets very subtle and from individual point of view very significant. So so let's say you you have a child who's more outgoing than another child and you yourself or outgoing and you headed image in your mind of wanting child. WHO's outgoing was gonNA be a big? You know soccer player and she's GonNa be star of the musical and you know run for the president or something like that well. Those are your expectations. So you may treat your outgoing child one way but then your child house more inwardly focused. You may get frustrated with an irritated with her because preps you yourself weren't appreciated for you were were. You may have a feeling of being inadequate inside of you. This where self understanding comes and so for the parents who may not have worked through their own issues from their a childhood. They're more likely to have what you call parental presence so someone with presence would say I WANNA see my child exactly Cleo. She is how he is in. This one's more introverted. I know I may be frustrated but I'm going to let that frustration go so so I can see my child sue them keep them safe. Let them feel really good about who. They are rather that they're disappointed me. Because they're not matching my expectation dictation
"dr dan" Discussed on Mom Brain
"Figure it out together this is mom brain with alario Baldwin and Daphne apnea. Hey guys. Welcome back to mom rain. I'm Ilaria and I'm Daphne. And today we are lucky to be chatting with with doctor Dan Seagull. I feel like if you've been listening to mom brain for a while. You might have heard a number of his books recommended by other gase pat on this show which is always a great sign. Line his book. The whole brain child was one of my favorites and one of the only ones I actually read when you buy like a library of preparing for baby books before you have your first I get and all of them. Go Unread and sit at your sit on your bedside table for about four hundred years This was one of the books I actually did read and it really. I found it very empowering as a parent to Be Learning about how to support my child through the eventual growth and education. She would have in terms of not I. Just you know being a functioning person in the world but internally like her emotional health integrating the two halves of her brain letting her is obviously I was prayed selena letting her feel her greatest sense of self knowing and power in the world as a result of that and it was a lot of it began with reading this book anyway. We're going to chat with him today. About brain integration about What was the word that he kept saying was not about attachment and about how we we as parents can overcome the things that we dealt with as as children ourselves? We don't pass them along to our children how we give them the gift of mind site which is how they we can whatever we can secrets I know what is it might seem complicated at the beginning. But what you're going to wait we'll have these experts that we talk the two that are they just seem like we're doing everything wrong. You look at your home. You're like Oh my God. I'm not doing that I would say take it. This way doing more is is better than doing nothing so baby steps and really what this is about is teaching our kids as he called it to listen to their own inner compass to develop their own inner compass so that eventually they just know themselves and when they don't know what they have the skills to problem solve and they can start to figure it out So you're going to see at this. One of the episodes of Daphne I talk very very little I hope that this is one that you really share with your friends. Because I do think that he is going to helping to make the next generation better than the last and hopefully again I mean I feel like some of his. His teachings are timeless. As we've talked about the his book has been around for so long So please enjoy listen to it. Many many times and practice everything is practice. It's not perfection. You don't have to get it right. Your kids don't have to get it right. But just a little little bit teaching our kids to listen to themselves in their feelings. And be able to articulate. That is extremely important. Hello.
Dr. Dendy Engelman Talks All Things Vitamin C
"Arden has launched the Vitamin C. Sarah Capsules Radiance Renewal Serum and because Dundee is the consulting dermatologist and was back in London recently for the launch. I asked her if she would tell me everything that we needed to know about vitamin C. Just so that we were on the right page starting from the right place when it comes to how to use it how to layer and with that kind of stuff and my jaw Adore Ajoy I always adored my conversations nations with Dundee because she just makes everything so simple and really easy to understand that I always come away from these jobs without feeling as though I know how to look after my skin better than before if war which combat thing right I really hope that's what you get out of these conversations to we had an excellent chat. I think so I to be honest title with love I find gold and she's very cool and she really did lay it all out very simply and his longtime listeners will know she works out of her practice in New York so it's it's not often often she comes over to the UK so I hope you feel as I did better informed now about intimacy than you did before and I'm really glad that when she does come over to the UK we're able to fit these conversations because they are so valuable. We also talk about those Elizabeth Arden Vitamin C. captials capsules but I'll let her do the talking on that one and explain why it's such an exciting and interesting innovation in terms of using vitamin C. topically after our chat. I'm going to be back to talk about the five hundred products that are currently on my radar the ones that I've used and the ones that I enjoy using the ones I think are worth knowing about including those new capsules choose from Elizabeth Arden which I have been using religiously since my childhood Dundee a few weeks ago. I was very lucky to get some samples prelaunch so I had a bit of a preview and I have been using them consistently consistently every single day so stick around here a little bit more about what I think about those. I'm really delighted to have Dr Dan the anger and an her expertise back on the show so here she is Waking Waking Waking his she is making a welcome return to the poker Dr Dundee increment well. This is so incredible because friend of the show Dr Dundee engelman Elizabeth Arden's consulting dermatologist is back doc welcome to be thank you so happy to be here. You can come back anytime. I'm so glad to have you on the show. You've been previously we talked all things retinal and you are a glorious safe gentle kind mine of information about things skin-care. Thank you and skin so just I yeah. I know a lot of listeners. Will we cheating in and thinking yeah he didn't. He's back but just for those. You may be new to the show on you to you. Would you just explain what you do what Your Day job is on why you're such an authorizations skincare sure so. I'm a dermatologist in New York City. I also am a skin cancer surgeon so I did extra training in a specific type of skin cancer removal technique called Mos- surgery. Moh S and in my fellowship I also did procedural dermatology so a lot of lasers and on different devices in order to treat various skin conditions over my career. I've thankfully been had the opportunity to consult with different brands and help with research and development and really identifying either skin care ingredients that are necessary to bring to market or certain skin-care trends that we've identified and helped to develop different products for an so Elizabeth Arden has been one of my favorite brands. I've worked with and I've been working with them for the last four years and it's important to say you work with skin on the daily. Yes all the time and you also you come. APP skin skin from a very scientific background from UC the impact of the topic and ingredients have so you all very clear about what benefits can be reaped from a really good skincare regime yes and I think historically we as dermatologists masters and experts in skin disease. Not all dermatologist us were trained in skin care. If in our traditional teachings at something that you got very little exposure to e as residents accidents and during our training and so it's been something that has been an interest of mine and our patients see US experts and skin care and so we need to become that if we don't have the traditional training and years ago honestly there weren't great actives I mean there was prescription retinoids that we're for acne that could be quite harsh and the sunscreens weren't that great. We hadn't developed topical antioxidant so the evolution of skin care has been something that's it's been amazing to watch and so such a joy to be part of weird living in a a good time for skincare really really so you're more seriously much innovation and we will come onto that but last time you visited we had a full back to school on retinal and it was amazing say much and actually one of the other ingredients like retinal but I think a lot of people are curious about because they know it's another one that gets held up by just as a gold standard because it works is a vitamin C. Yes so we all going to go back to Britain mincy. When I one okay so you just very basic level. How does it work as a topical skincare ingredient and what are the main functions of Z so vitamin. C is a topical antioxidant and what that means we always throw around antioxidants and how good they are for the skin and free radicals are bad right and so people understand that concept but if you wanna think about what's happening on a cellular level. I often like to you just make the analogy to the cell membrane being zipper and when we have ultraviolet radiation or sun exposure or pollution Asian exposure various toxins from smoke in the environment it releases free radicals which are just an unpaid electron that then goes and basically UNZIPS zips the cell causing premature death antioxidants insert themselves into the zipper into the cell membrane and prevent the unzipping and so that's a very easy kind of dumbed down analogy but just to think about what the antioxidants are doing its site oh protective meaning it's protecting the cell and helping it to to resist damage that could be caused by the environment and vitamin. C is one of the most potent and powerful antioxidants that we have and we get get benefit from ingesting orally and we get benefit in the skin by applying at topically and so it does help to protect the cells from environmental damage because I think when a lot of people myself included hit the word protection when it comes to skin are immediately think of SPF yes but vitamin C. is. How did you describe it listeners? We've just done this. Just don't talk and he said it's a safety net. Yes which I loved yeah. It's it's nice there to catch what damage is filtered through because even the best sunscreens if you have the best mineral blockers that are very high. SPF They still allow allow about one point four percent of ultraviolet light to penetrate through the skin and so there is where the antioxidants are going to be to help kind of catch all of that extra damage that could be occurring even though we're doing our best to protect it with SPF and so it is a nice safety net to have underlying the SPF in order to help protect back from free radical damage so if I wanted to add victimization my skin carry jayme. I I couldn't just go yeah. I'll try it. Why would I what would be happening to my skin. That would make me a good candidate to use vitamin C. It's something I should be using anyway. Yes I tell everyone you know. It's not always formulaic formulaic and things that are not all skin care is created the same in people's skin conditions may necessitate certain ingredients over others the most everyone can benefit from topical vitamin. C in the proper concentrations. It isn't particularly inflammation inflammation inducing. It's very well tolerated. If you have very sensitive skin you may WanNa make sure that it plays well with you but I even patients who are very are prone to sensitivities or resign. They still can use a topical vitamin C. and I love it for two reasons one because it's protective against Sunday damage and accelerated photo aging because eighty percent of aging is from the environment we all think that it's intrinsic and it's genetic but really the vast majority of aging is from the environment you put your skin in but it also helps to prevent hyper pigmentation and so people who have sunspots or photo damage damage or age spots you know they'll come in or Melas MMA. That's hormonally mediated. They really bothered by that and they want ways to go about correcting. I and topical Vitamin C is a great way to do that. It works on a specific enzyme called Theresa May's which is part of Melanin synthesis pigment kind kind of creation and if you inhibit the enzyme that creates it then it's going to decrease the Melanin production so you could be using it from the the first time that you start late investing using skincare but then perhaps as you get older. It might be something. Can you spot treat you can and in some concentrations it can be exfoliating almost like a appeal if you use vitamin. C and higher concentrations so some people do use it just specifically typically on spots but the good news is it. It's not going to lighten existing skins and people ask that you know like Hydra cone could could lighten surrounding skin doesn't really discriminate between your normal pigment and hyper pigmentation so you have to be careful that way but in vitamin CS case it really just helps with the discoloration and uneven skin tone or specific spots so you can either spot treat but most people like to kind of have a diffuse application now one thing about vitamin C. is because it is ineffective ingredient. It is an antioxidant but it is an expedient at different concentrations. You can't use it in the morning MHM but you can also use it in the evening but but is it could use the same concentration in the morning and the evening and what are the different. What are the different applications locations. And what is the difference between applying it in the morning. What is it doing that and what is it doing in the evening. Yes so the morning application is more for protection from from uh-huh environmental aggressors son smoke pollution and it night if you. I would say really the best. The best patient shouldn't type or skin-tight to put that in someone who's prone to hyper pigmentation. You're using almost as a treatment there for the discoloration or uneven skin tone but if you have have even skin tone than you probably just need it in the morning what does hyper pigmentation that like some people especially Melas MMA. If it's it's hormonally mediated they'll either get hyper pigmented what we call patches meaning flat areas that aren't raised on the forehead cheeks or above the upper lip up in patients come to me all the time and they're like when I take pictures. It looks like I have a moustache. and we can get that also in pregnancy. It's called Colas MMA or the Damascus pregnancy. It almost looks like you've got a hyper pigmented mask on your face and that's all from hormonal fluctuations. Certainly women who are using oral contraceptives can be more prone to hyper pigmentation in that space or if you've had a fair amount of sun exposure you might just get brown spots we call those solar son. Linton origines which are just dark spots and that will age US makes you look older than you. Maybe even your physiologic age and so we often when patients come to me and they want to look younger. That's where I start to even the skin tone because that's a very easy way to look better her and more youthful without having to undergo procedures injectables and different things that way that was really interesting. What you were saying earlier before we started recording talking about a few you spoke to at age sports family skin. The perception will be that they are older than they actually are
This Beverly Hills urologist is spilling the beans
"Well, listen up. And yes women. As well. Because you love your men, and you really need to listen to this. Next segment. It's critical. Men in general. Do you not like to talk, and they don't like to talk when they go to the doctor. But there's one doctor who wants you to talk. His name is Dr deadly Dan off. He is the author of the ultimate guide to male sexual health. Beverly Hills top top urologist, and he is with us today. He has some information in tips that he wants everyone to listen because he feels there are so many ways that. 2019 can become your healthiest and sexiest year yet. And he does it with such humor. I loved that. Dr Dan off comes on and talks about sexuality. And does it with with a smile because I think it's such a serious subject. And I love that you have a sense of humor. Dr. Well, I guess if you're a urologist for more than twenty years, you have to have a sense of humor. Will you be right? And. You're always doing that. So let's talk about it, by the way, you are. You can't disclose who your clients are. But you you're in Beverly Hills. So we know that you're dealing with a lot of of celebrities. Well, that's true. But I can assure you they all put their pants on one leg at a time. And they just people some of them or most of them are, know, very, very nice. Some of them like some patients or people are less than nice. People. And if you treat them with respect and professionalism. They respond just like the man on street, right? Right. Why is it you say there are some questions that every man that that men should ask when they go into their doctors. And why is it that men are? So is it our culture is at a cultural thing or amend this shy with urologist around the world while I think it's around the world. I I don't think men are mckay's mo-. They went to catch the winning touchdown in the fourth quarter of the Super Bowl. They don't want to admit any frailties weaknesses, and they certainly don't want to admit to any problem with their favorite, Oregon. So they are reluctant, and and I bring that out they usually turn as they're about to grab the doorknob to leave. And they say, you know, by the way, Dr and I absolutely know what's coming in having a little trouble. What do you think about that? So I just think it's, you know, no woman would miss her year. Early Pap smear or mammogram. But a a man hard to get him to get his prostate exam is usually PSA prostate. The health is is the is the key to a healthy sex life that one in seven people men in America will get prostate cancer in their lifetime. And it's the second most common cause of death prostate cancer, so fellas get your yearly digital rectal in your PSA at CU urologist. This is there is you know, I think you said years ago on my program that one of the saddest things is when you hear hear about someone dying from prostate cancer in this day and age because it's so it's so ridiculous. Well, it is it is ridiculous because with our advancements PSA at a sophisticated diagnostic techniques that we have and the robotic surgery. The early diagnosis of prostate cancer makes it essentially curable, and it's only those fellas that slip through the cracks. It would be very rare. I find a very early prostate cancer, not be able to cure it. There are many men that walk around with small what we call almost non malignant prostate cancers, and they can't for many years. We have those men what we call our active surveillance group in which we watched him look for certain signs and Marcus, but don't any treatment at all and go on to live a healthy life. We want our patients to die. You know with prostate cancer, not prostate cancer.
US runs into opposition from Russia, China on North Korea sanctions
"The Trump administration is striking a positive tone on North Korea. Even with reports, China and Russia had been violating sanctions against Pyongyang secretary of state, Mike Pompeo told Fox News sanctions will remain in place until denuclearization is achieved China and Russia. Both have stated their continued commitment to enforce the UN Security Council resolutions Pompeo said leader Kim Jong UN's recent summit with the president of South Korea shows progress is being made for the first time the nap north and south spoke about denuclearization in a material way these are important steps there's much work race. And we have the patience and determination. And we believe the world does too to achieve this goal. The secretary of state said it's possible. There could be another summit in relatively shorter. I hope the two leaders get together again to continue to make progress on this incredible important issue for the
Rob Halford discussed on Answers for Aging with Dr. Dan Solloway
"Heavy metal icons Judas priest have been breaking boundaries for years. Now. The band singer, rob Halford says he's finally going to break his silence about his life band and most likely all things leather announcing. He's ready to write his memoir after previously insisting he would never do. So because of privacy concerns, telling radio deejays full metal Jackie in a phone interview. But he was thinking about things that have happened to him that people just
21 killed as bus plunges into ravine in Indonesia
"Piazza a deadly accident. Overseas. Officials in Indonesia's say twenty one people were killed when a tourist bus plunged into a ravine on the island of Java at least nine others are said to be seriously hurt in Nepal at least five people are dead after a helicopter. Goes down in bad weather. One person is missing a female passenger