18 Burst results for "Dr Fry"

"dr fry" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

StarTalk Radio

03:15 min | 4 months ago

"dr fry" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

"Geneticists. And we've been going. Hours I also recording sixteenth series now. The idea. Is that people sentencing questions? We are uninvestigated and initially we radio for psych is kind of the poss channel. Very highbrow. It's very. There's no music is all is where the politicians go where they have like these intellectual debates, I mean they have like you know programs on philosophy, right? It's very kind of the very high route stuff so initially we wanted to be very high proxy and very serious with very serious scientists. We discovered quickly. Ashley, what works better is if she just basically muck around and as a result of that the questions that have been coming in have been from families with younger kids, and they end up being like s questions, so we had a question. I really liked which was at. What's the tiniest dinosaur I which is a question that was also of by like an eight year old seems really trivial. Silly question that you can just dismiss with a with a quick Google, says, but honestly on both is hoping like. How do you define size? How'd you find dinosaur? This whole kind of weld underneath it, so yeah, that's really what is moved into this wonderful playground playground where? All the annoying questions that kids went off their parents. They send them into us. To the benefit I think of the listener so it kind of under some of their Pasha Tude. Is Definitely not bus. Let's see if we can lead off with a question here? Chuck we. We got a first question on algorithms and data. On that subject sure staying, let's let's start off. We always start off with the Patriots and Patriots because they give us money, so let's go to t j monroe. from Patriot, says doctor. Tyson and Dr Fry the to Bets Radio Voices in science. Where we so how his? Voice in your show. Oh. Okay we gotta do. We gotta do I WANNA show then. Out. He says Can you walk through the process of creating a predictive algorithm for something like the path of a lightning bolt? or a ocean currents one is a lot easier than the other. Yes, sir, one one. Itself I'm sorry, go ahead! You say the church is. You're an expert on this well, yes. So Neil in my in my spare time. But what I'd like? That's a great question. What I like about it. Is it two things that have highly sort of? You know oceans can be turbulent storms, forms and things, but there's is a prevailing thing, right. You don't know where lighting is gonNA strike, but you know it's going to strike somewhere over there so I love that question so has that reduced itself to Algorithms at this point or not, so I haven't seen an algorithm for predicting ninety strikes. That I want I'm just thinking three how you can do. Sadly, there are going to be certain things. That are into as you sang like Sundays..

Tyson Patriots Pasha Tude Ashley Google Neil Chuck Patriot Dr Fry
"dr fry" Discussed on Making Gay History

Making Gay History

08:11 min | 5 months ago

"dr fry" Discussed on Making Gay History

"I'm Eric Marcus. And this is making a history. It's now eleven weeks since my partner Barney and I began sheltering in place and this past week the official death toll in the United States from covid nineteen rose past one hundred thousand mothers and fathers children grandparents colleagues neighbors and friends people not numbers people. I've talked before in this series revisiting the archive about anger. How it can fuel action? How an anger is partnered with love? It can produce a kind of righteous rage that propels us those of us who lived through the AIDS crisis. Know about it. Some of US learned it from Larry Kramer who died this week in Manhattan where he's lived for. Decades Larry was famous for being one of the first billions to sound the alarm during that last epidemic. The one that began forty years ago he was on the front lines even before aids was called AIDS and became a global epidemic at swept away more than thirty million lives before AIDS. Larry was best known for his work as a screenwriter and author but the virus that was claiming so many lives in the political indifference political negligence that greeted it turned Larry into a very public activist. His friends were dying and he felt compelled to do something more than to just bury the dead and mourn their loss in nineteen. Eighty-two Larry co-founded a gay men's health crisis now known as GM five years later he co-founded act up the AIDS coalition to unleash power. Act Up came to be known for its brilliant use of public protests to bring attention to the epidemic by early nineteen eighty nine. When I I met Larry AIDS take in more than sixty thousand lives. Most of them. Gay Men Larry quickly earned a reputation as an uncompromising firebrand with a fierce temper. I'm not proud of it. But that kind of person generally inspires me to run in the other direction. I was more than a little anxious. I approached the door to Larry's apartment in a building that fronts Washington Square Park in New York. City's Greenwich Village. As I said when this episode originally aired I got myself worked up. Nothing I brace myself for a tornado and found the teddy bear. Here's the same. Larry welcomed me into a spacious apartment and showed me into his all white book line living room and I took a seat opposite him across a broad desk as I said at my tape recorder and attach the Mike to his shirt. We talked about how we both had wanted to find a husband early in life and settle down and that led us back in time to Larry's memories as it confused and Unhappy College student in the Early Nineteen fifties. I pressed record interview with Larry Kramer Thursday January twenty six thousand nine hundred eighty nine at the home of Larry Kramer in New York City. Interviewer is Eric. Marcus tape one side one. When I went to Yale I thought I was the only gay person in the world and tried to kill myself because I was so lonely. Did try to What am I think that was fifty? Three was the year my freshman year. Yeah is awful. I mean I do want to go back that far curious because I was a college student on seventy six desperately unhappy. We're at Vassar College. There were there were a lot of gays. They weren't that many people think there were a lot if there were so many gays. Why was I so unhappy? Miserable person and And deaths seemed very appealing at moments during my freshman year when I was dating a woman in making off the man by in life and fifty three must have been much more difficult than seventy six at Vassar. You can even start in shifty. Three Easter I knew I was gay. I think from the day I was born and I think that there have been I. I now know that there were isolate. They were experiences all through before. I even got to Yale. And they were all covert in guilt. Inducing on on everybody's part so the it seemed as if all those early years were spent trying to deny these feelings the feelings would sort of get to strong erupt in and I would have an experience. Which would autumn always make me feel guilty in one way or another and then you put it you become. Sylvia's would come down for a while a week a week or two and Yale was awful. There was a gay bar called parolees. It was awful the time when I finally have the courage to go there. It was only two blocks from campus. But it was a million years away. It was very dark and grey and inside and smokey and and filled with old old older man and I only went the once and somebody picked me up. A car drove for like hours before we found a place that was quiet to do it and then he drove me back where you didn't say a word all of that list of yourself. I eight two hundred aspirin. Oh my God talk about slow and Miss. You must have been pretty miserable to swallow two hundred and yours anymore. Will after you wanted out. Was that who knows. It's a scene. I'll never forget the scene of taking pills the Yup and find you're still better. I didn't wake up. I I went to bed and I got scared and I call. The campus. Police came took me to the hospital and put myself and that was in woke then I fell asleep and I woke up in a room with bars and after grace new haven hospital and there. Was this very unpleasant hospital psychiatrist. Who said all right Mr Cramer? Why did you do it and I go fuck yourself or words to that end he said? I'm now you're not going to be let out of this hospital until you tell us why you did it. And I just had a few rubbed me the wrong way and I wouldn't have told who who knew why I did it anyway. So my brother who's always sort of looked after me came and got me out and he was friends with the dean of Freshmen. My brother had been the before me and And it was you know ordinarily when something like that happen you were shipped off to go join the army really in those days. Yeah and then you come back to Yale and you've grown up but they let me stay. If I went to the University of Coyote. Just his name was Dr Fry Clement Fry. And he was about in the sixties he had silver hair and it was a good looking man he whereas reptiles button down shirt and You just knew that. He cared more about Yale and he ever did about you and And I told him of this experience that I had had of had been invited to go to the room of two of my freshman year. Two guys freshman year that I had met they somehow mercifully had found each other and they were living in this room and I was invited for tea or something and I walked into this room and the room. You know how awful freshman rooms are. Well they had done their room and it was painted all black and there was a everything has been taken out of the room. Except you know a low mattress was which was black and there was a perfect coffee table with with a rose in a vase. That was.

Larry Larry Kramer Larry AIDS Eric Marcus Vassar College AIDS Yale Manhattan US Dr Fry Clement Fry United States Greenwich Village Unhappy College partner Barney New York City
"dr fry" Discussed on Making Gay History

Making Gay History

06:59 min | 5 months ago

"dr fry" Discussed on Making Gay History

"I've talked before in this series revisiting the archive about anger. How it can fuel action? How an anger is partnered with love? It can produce a kind of righteous rage that propels us those of us who lived through the AIDS crisis. Know about it. Some of US learned it from Larry Kramer who died this week in Manhattan where he's lived for. Decades Larry was famous for being one of the first billions to sound the alarm during that last epidemic. The one that began forty years ago he was on the front lines even before aids was called AIDS and became a global epidemic at swept away more than thirty million lives before AIDS. Larry was best known for his work as a screenwriter and author but the virus that was claiming so many lives in the political indifference political negligence that greeted it turned Larry into a very public activist. His friends were dying and he felt compelled to do something more than to just bury the dead and mourn their loss in nineteen. Eighty-two Larry co-founded a gay men's health crisis now known as GM five years later he co-founded act up the AIDS coalition to unleash power. Act Up came to be known for its brilliant use of public protests to bring attention to the epidemic by early nineteen eighty nine. When I I met Larry AIDS take in more than sixty thousand lives. Most of them. Gay Men Larry quickly earned a reputation as an uncompromising firebrand with a fierce temper. I'm not proud of it. But that kind of person generally inspires me to run in the other direction. I was more than a little anxious. I approached the door to Larry's apartment in a building that fronts Washington Square Park in New York. City's Greenwich Village. As I said when this episode originally aired I got myself worked up. Nothing I brace myself for a tornado and found the teddy bear. Here's the same. Larry welcomed me into a spacious apartment and showed me into his all white book line living room and I took a seat opposite him across a broad desk as I said at my tape recorder and attach the Mike to his shirt. We talked about how we both had wanted to find a husband early in life and settle down and that led us back in time to Larry's memories as it confused and Unhappy College student in the Early Nineteen fifties. I pressed record interview with Larry Kramer Thursday January twenty six thousand nine hundred eighty nine at the home of Larry Kramer in New York City. Interviewer is Eric. Marcus tape one side one. When I went to Yale I thought I was the only gay person in the world and tried to kill myself because I was so lonely. Did try to What am I think that was fifty? Three was the year my freshman year. Yeah is awful. I mean I do want to go back that far curious because I was a college student on seventy six desperately unhappy. We're at Vassar College. There were there were a lot of gays. They weren't that many people think there were a lot if there were so many gays. Why was I so unhappy? Miserable person and And deaths seemed very appealing at moments during my freshman year when I was dating a woman in making off the man by in life and fifty three must have been much more difficult than seventy six at Vassar. You can even start in shifty. Three Easter I knew I was gay. I think from the day I was born and I think that there have been I. I now know that there were isolate. They were experiences all through before. I even got to Yale. And they were all covert in guilt. Inducing on on everybody's part so the it seemed as if all those early years were spent trying to deny these feelings the feelings would sort of get to strong erupt in and I would have an experience. Which would autumn always make me feel guilty in one way or another and then you put it you become. Sylvia's would come down for a while a week a week or two and Yale was awful. There was a gay bar called parolees. It was awful the time when I finally have the courage to go there. It was only two blocks from campus. But it was a million years away. It was very dark and grey and inside and smokey and and filled with old old older man and I only went the once and somebody picked me up. A car drove for like hours before we found a place that was quiet to do it and then he drove me back where you didn't say a word all of that list of yourself. I eight two hundred aspirin. Oh my God talk about slow and Miss. You must have been pretty miserable to swallow two hundred and yours anymore. Will after you wanted out. Was that who knows. It's a scene. I'll never forget the scene of taking pills the Yup and find you're still better. I didn't wake up. I I went to bed and I got scared and I call. The campus. Police came took me to the hospital and put myself and that was in woke then I fell asleep and I woke up in a room with bars and after grace new haven hospital and there. Was this very unpleasant hospital psychiatrist. Who said all right Mr Cramer? Why did you do it and I go fuck yourself or words to that end he said? I'm now you're not going to be let out of this hospital until you tell us why you did it. And I just had a few rubbed me the wrong way and I wouldn't have told who who knew why I did it anyway. So my brother who's always sort of looked after me came and got me out and he was friends with the dean of Freshmen. My brother had been the before me and And it was you know ordinarily when something like that happen you were shipped off to go join the army really in those days. Yeah and then you come back to Yale and you've grown up but they let me stay. If I went to the University of Coyote. Just his name was Dr Fry Clement Fry. And he was about in the sixties he had silver hair and it was a good looking man he whereas reptiles button down shirt and You just knew that. He cared more about Yale and he ever did about you

Gay Community the Times The New York Times Alvin Dr Freeman Paul Popham Larry Math Mabel Mercer Yale AIDS Gail community leader Dr Fry Dr Fries Nyu Rapoport Massu Bush Donald Beverly
Revisiting the Archive: Larry Kramer

Making Gay History

06:59 min | 5 months ago

Revisiting the Archive: Larry Kramer

"I've talked before in this series revisiting the archive about anger. How it can fuel action? How an anger is partnered with love? It can produce a kind of righteous rage that propels us those of us who lived through the AIDS crisis. Know about it. Some of US learned it from Larry Kramer who died this week in Manhattan where he's lived for. Decades Larry was famous for being one of the first billions to sound the alarm during that last epidemic. The one that began forty years ago he was on the front lines even before aids was called AIDS and became a global epidemic at swept away more than thirty million lives before AIDS. Larry was best known for his work as a screenwriter and author but the virus that was claiming so many lives in the political indifference political negligence that greeted it turned Larry into a very public activist. His friends were dying and he felt compelled to do something more than to just bury the dead and mourn their loss in nineteen. Eighty-two Larry co-founded a gay men's health crisis now known as GM five years later he co-founded act up the AIDS coalition to unleash power. Act Up came to be known for its brilliant use of public protests to bring attention to the epidemic by early nineteen eighty nine. When I I met Larry AIDS take in more than sixty thousand lives. Most of them. Gay Men Larry quickly earned a reputation as an uncompromising firebrand with a fierce temper. I'm not proud of it. But that kind of person generally inspires me to run in the other direction. I was more than a little anxious. I approached the door to Larry's apartment in a building that fronts Washington Square Park in New York. City's Greenwich Village. As I said when this episode originally aired I got myself worked up. Nothing I brace myself for a tornado and found the teddy bear. Here's the same. Larry welcomed me into a spacious apartment and showed me into his all white book line living room and I took a seat opposite him across a broad desk as I said at my tape recorder and attach the Mike to his shirt. We talked about how we both had wanted to find a husband early in life and settle down and that led us back in time to Larry's memories as it confused and Unhappy College student in the Early Nineteen fifties. I pressed record interview with Larry Kramer Thursday January twenty six thousand nine hundred eighty nine at the home of Larry Kramer in New York City. Interviewer is Eric. Marcus tape one side one. When I went to Yale I thought I was the only gay person in the world and tried to kill myself because I was so lonely. Did try to What am I think that was fifty? Three was the year my freshman year. Yeah is awful. I mean I do want to go back that far curious because I was a college student on seventy six desperately unhappy. We're at Vassar College. There were there were a lot of gays. They weren't that many people think there were a lot if there were so many gays. Why was I so unhappy? Miserable person and And deaths seemed very appealing at moments during my freshman year when I was dating a woman in making off the man by in life and fifty three must have been much more difficult than seventy six at Vassar. You can even start in shifty. Three Easter I knew I was gay. I think from the day I was born and I think that there have been I. I now know that there were isolate. They were experiences all through before. I even got to Yale. And they were all covert in guilt. Inducing on on everybody's part so the it seemed as if all those early years were spent trying to deny these feelings the feelings would sort of get to strong erupt in and I would have an experience. Which would autumn always make me feel guilty in one way or another and then you put it you become. Sylvia's would come down for a while a week a week or two and Yale was awful. There was a gay bar called parolees. It was awful the time when I finally have the courage to go there. It was only two blocks from campus. But it was a million years away. It was very dark and grey and inside and smokey and and filled with old old older man and I only went the once and somebody picked me up. A car drove for like hours before we found a place that was quiet to do it and then he drove me back where you didn't say a word all of that list of yourself. I eight two hundred aspirin. Oh my God talk about slow and Miss. You must have been pretty miserable to swallow two hundred and yours anymore. Will after you wanted out. Was that who knows. It's a scene. I'll never forget the scene of taking pills the Yup and find you're still better. I didn't wake up. I I went to bed and I got scared and I call. The campus. Police came took me to the hospital and put myself and that was in woke then I fell asleep and I woke up in a room with bars and after grace new haven hospital and there. Was this very unpleasant hospital psychiatrist. Who said all right Mr Cramer? Why did you do it and I go fuck yourself or words to that end he said? I'm now you're not going to be let out of this hospital until you tell us why you did it. And I just had a few rubbed me the wrong way and I wouldn't have told who who knew why I did it anyway. So my brother who's always sort of looked after me came and got me out and he was friends with the dean of Freshmen. My brother had been the before me and And it was you know ordinarily when something like that happen you were shipped off to go join the army really in those days. Yeah and then you come back to Yale and you've grown up but they let me stay. If I went to the University of Coyote. Just his name was Dr Fry Clement Fry. And he was about in the sixties he had silver hair and it was a good looking man he whereas reptiles button down shirt and You just knew that. He cared more about Yale and he ever did about you

Larry Larry Kramer Larry Aids Aids Vassar College Yale Manhattan United States Dr Fry Clement Fry Greenwich Village Unhappy College New York City Grace New Haven Hospital GM Marcus Aspirin
"dr fry" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

03:12 min | 2 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on WLAC

"My T R P goes up. Take forty or fifty milligrams. That. Too much. Right. Yeah. And I have horrible. Headache? All. We saw today they were high. They were elevated together. Dr fried and make sure I haven't done their section stubborn. Frank assign something else. He said it sounded like site is right now. Of the site. Well, it can it can be different for different people, but mainly runny nose. You can have stuffiness a lot of pressure. That's constant because remember, I this is an inflammation. So in the sinuses are inflamed become swollen and red. But one of the big keys, you have to look at is why that's even happening in one of the main reasons that sinusitis is consistent many times is we think about histamine. Okay. Well, histamine is produced by the mast cells Beza fills in in our blood and her stomach. And so what happens is these excess histamine is is built up when our bodies not breaking down proteins, very, well, that's one of the main reasons we have signed, your sinus, you have allergies. And and even a lot of the asthma that we see is because of the foods were eating every single day is creating so much that the body is not breaking foods down effectively, the proteins are breaking down. Very well when that happens we seem to get a lot of. Of issue with it. And that's where you see a lot of chronic sinusitis. So people wheat products deer products, if they're highly allergic to them and just don't know it or they have a maybe a middle grade allergy to them where they can kind of get by things are. Okay. But you know, at the at the end of the day, they don't feel great when they eat those foods, and but he does every day. They just think they're part of their staple diet. That's where you start getting a major issue with it. And that's what comes scientists. Because. Even though you're trying to treat it you're working on treating the underlying daily lifestyle choices that you're doing your thinking that it's just the the cat, dander or the pollen. But it's it's your underlying everyday habits, that's really wreaking havoc in that area. And that's where a lot of the challenge happens, and and what you have to really look at. So that's one of the big pieces that. When you're dealing with sinusitis there things like produce Olympic enzymes that are really good helpful to break down the foods and can help cut down a lot of the histamine that makes a difference. And also one thing to look at which I think is is is vital and very important. Especially with signed your sinus is making sure you can get into fruit like Bromo and pineapple. It's a fantastic way to go really is. But I would look into some of those items and get a gut healthy when the gut is healthy everything seems to be healthy. Okay. That's where it all starts..

histamine chronic sinusitis Headache Dr fried Frank
"dr fry" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

11:25 min | 2 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"Now, Tom on the line from Bethel park. And I guess he wants to take me to task on what an epidemic is. Okay. Tom show, filming and, sir. Okay. Well, let's just start off with a definition. Okay. There's something is where there is a fast moving widespread high mortality rate such as the black or the fourteenth century between thirteen forty seven and thirteen fifty two. Twenty five million people died within a five year period out of fifty million population. That's an epidemic. Now. I retired. I got a lot of time on my worthless. Here's I like statistics because I major mathematics. I've looked at Pittsburgh. I've looked at Allegheny county and Westmoreland county reason I includes it to discuss I called the coroner's office and the medical examiner statistician gave me numbers based on Allegheny and Westmoreland and just as a starting point out of one point seven million people there were seven hundred eighty seven deaths in two thousand sixteen that comes out the five people out of every ten thousand a little different from fifty cents that comes five it's five hundreds of one percent for both counties. And if you take Pittsburgh only population of around three hundred sessions thousand plus they represented eighty two percent. That means the other eighteen percent. The mortality rate was only about one hundred twenty some people. Okay. I went ahead by the state. Doc because every time wolf comes out with statistics are different. And also something he's doing and more people were doing to make this epidemic. Solid pedantic. It used to be opioid, drugs and heroin. Also, the county statistics were not on opioid drugs. It included alcohol tobacco illegal drugs and prescription drugs in that seven hundred eighty seven people out of the one point seven million. Now, this particular percentage, I gave you five tenths of one percent sorta holds true probably within upper down a number two, six four whatever. Whether you look at it at the city, the city of Pittsburgh. Hi there. There's this disaster. For the county. It was wrong. Like you say five tenths of one percent for the state. It was just a little higher and for the nation. It was around four out of every ten thousand. So actually was actually was forty six out of every hundred thousand I figured out. We got three hundred thirty million people were talking about there. So this this epidemic. So I called the FDA in Washington DC, and I talked to one of the senior, nurses, and I said, how do you come up with an epidemic with these numbers? So she well we really didn't call epidemic. We got that from us. And I think what the c stands for. But it's Medicare Medicaid services. Well, let let me let me just jump in here. And I wanted to get your response. And folks, this is why I think we need to talk about it. Because there are a lot of facts out there in some facts, just don't really make sense. And the question is epidemic or not do we want to continue to kind of turn away because as many people believe such as yourself, Tom because have not been personally affected by it that it's not an issue. But you know, we see every day headlines where somebody is affected by it. So should one word actually determine us. Doing anything to help this. 'cause I don't think. So. So if you are right. And I have no reason to doubt you because obviously you've done some homework. It's still is something I think that we need to face head on and start trying to look at this from an individual standpoint, and especially admitting individual responsibility because if we don't move forward and start to try to cure this amongst the people in our country, and our neighbors and family members. I think this will if you want to look at it from the numbers will eventually become an epidemic that will kill millions of people. That's how serious of a problem. I think this is. Okay. Well, I I sorta got a bone to pick because I'm going to be eighty four. Okay. That's okay. And I do take vicodin. I've been on Viking zero to two day for over ten years because I got a back problem. I can't have surgery 'cause I live alert. We what have you? Right. And you know, so it's it's variable with me, and I know a lot of senior citizens who are in this same boat now. Here's another one more statistic for your real fast. Okay. When we look at the demographic of the age group of abusers, right? The age group was as follows under twenty one three tenths of one percents. Over sixty five and over was about two point seven percents and the rest of themselves between ages twenty one and sixty four which happens to coincide with the same demographics of people on Medicaid. So you're telling me that it's more of an issue with seniors in our community now. No, two points. Okay. I I kind of lost you there because you went from twenty to sixty okay? Why was raising up yet? If you look at it stay starting with zero up to sixty five and policy was three tenths of one percent up the age twenty one twenty one sixty four it was ninety seven percent and two point seven percent for over sixty five. And the reason I'm correlate when I got the demographics for the age group of the highest users ninety seven percent volley between twenty two in sixty four. Okay. Fact that they are on Medicaid, and this is where a lot of the sales is going on for money. Show. It's more controlled with Medicaid. Okay. All right. But here's the thing. It don't you think that's a a large margin. That's a huge window to look at from. Well, they they they did they give it they gave a second breakdown. They gave one from twenty two. I think it was thirty five and then thirty six to fifty four between the two they sort of split fifty fifty in terms of usage. So. Let me ask you from a man who's obviously seen a whole lot more sunsets. And sunrises than I have from person standpoint who obviously is able to. And I I've said this before I don't think these drugs should be removed. But I think that if you are under a proper doctor's care and letting him or her show, you the right way. I think it can't be done right and people can't function, and we were talking to Dr fry about that as well too. So I'm not saying they need to be removed, and it's the lesser of two evils, even we're looking at here. But we're looking at the wrong side of the road. If you will to some people have really got up ended as far as their lives and even lost their lives. So what's your opinion? How do we approach this? Do you think from someone who has seen it from all sides? Oh, my approach is. Well, first of all soon as the government federal government, not local government or state government. But so soon as they get into things first thing, they tried to do is create a panic and what's up? Better way of create a panic by calling pedantic instead of the word you used before crisis. So that would be that would be that would be a better word prices can be a bonfire where an epidemic forest fire. Okay. So the they used this terminology and and by doing this. They got everybody not panicking were the government's not gonna use somebody billions to the federal government or state government wants us what hundreds of millions to fight this epidemic. And the thing that bothers me. Most is is there mixing the numbers together with jobs alcohol tobacco illegal illegal and alcohol tobacco. When you start meshing all four together. How do you? How do you control one of the four if the other four is being annoying and running rampant when it's quite possible when you complete full put all four together and don't give the people breakdown. How are you going to control where the real problem is if you don't look at age demographics? How are you not going to not affect negatively? The people who are being responsible 'cause I really don't know. Many. If you got if you have a back pain Scotty, I'll tell you what somebody can come up and say, I'll give you fifteen bucks for your Viking. Where to go because when you got back you just want relief. You don't want money. You don't want help. You don't want pity you want relief fair enough, and I've dealt with back pay my whole life. So I totally respect that listen in closing. I have to get your thoughts about this. Because to do kind of go hand in hand. This resurgence of that term medical marijuana is such a big part of our life. Now as is the possibility of recreational marijuana. What do you think about that? Tom. Because if you're worried about pain relief. This is something that obviously you should be thinking about okay, first of all before they went with miracle my award. I call my pharmacist I says during the market. I mean, we're talking taking three basic chemicals out of something that has about. Oh, there was a good artist. Gordon discovery about four or five issues back and you're gonna see what's in marijuana smoke. If anyway, I did ask there's something up there. Recite a cigarette then pay door extract, east free, basic t h s or whatever they are. Yeah. We gets appeals here. But nobody wants to use them or they don't want to buy them or whatever. And my question is our governors give me an answer on this. They pass medical marijuana. Based on the fact that you have to use some sort of a design apart pan or some kind of a bowl and you're supposed to in HALE the vapors, not smoke it. But inhale the vapors now how the heck are they gonna control that all they're doing is making it easier to lose cooks. Role of the smoking. Hey, tom. Great insight, sir. I hope you'll call again. Okay. Oh, anytime. Thank you very much. Thank you. I mean, folks, very intelligent call. And obviously the guy had a lot to back backup the conversation show. I've got some other topics that we can discuss here on the home stretch of rob Pratt Tuesday night. But what we have been discussing it kind of started because of our conversation with Dr Norman fry join us after the news at nine o'clock longtime, Pittsburgh physician as he called it a drug epidemic this opioid crisis. And I still think we in the society always went to point the blame or point the finger at someone else as opposed to really taking a hard look at who we are an individual responsibility. And we've always heard about that we were born with a free will. But we don't take it seriously when we are the ones who are being questioned or people are considering that we well have something wrong with us because of what we are doing to ourselves meaning harmfully, especially when it comes to any kind of substance abuse. But in this case, you know, the vicodin Oxycontin, these these pain management drugs that have gone out into our society and wreaked havoc. Whether you call it an epidemic. Or a crisis it has caused havoc. So if you dealt with it firsthand you've seen it firsthand where you just have an opinion on who you believe is responsible. Call me eight six six three nine one ten twenty dollar Bank Hinson access dot com or you can text me on the right automotive line..

Tom Pittsburgh marijuana Medicaid Allegheny county Bethel park Medicare Medicaid services FDA dollar Bank Hinson heroin Washington Dr fry rob Pratt Westmoreland county Dr Norman Westmoreland Scotty Gordon
"dr fry" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

WINT 1330 AM

04:30 min | 2 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

"Be content an adequate with. What we have Very attuned to talking about and showing how special interpersonal connection and relationship, is and the value in that Those are the cord showing. That and being able, to say sometimes you. Know what mommy fad right now because my neighbor's moving away but, I? Also really really happy that here she. Is, going. To have a great new adventure on the water right if it's not? One or the other, right right, so, is it too late to teach your children how, to be happy like let's say they. You know particularly. You get to the teenage years where it's very very often you might catch yourself going oh my gosh they're so ungrateful for this or, are they don't realize what they have is a tone late to teach those lessons at at that point You know it really it's never too late There is a point depending on a teen personality and how much they're sort of a tuned to the family, versus attuned, to. The lake outside the family their friend cetera there is a point. At which, we have left influence for sure there's a there's a point at which we're we're very likely if we haven't, really done any foundational work before this impact but we will always always even kids are twenty two and they. And they moved out when, we're around them when we're talking to them we always have the opportunity to lead the way and stepping back from the comments of you should be so grateful because or do you know what other kids have to deal with in other parts of the country or. The, world. Because that that show them down right right makes them feel. Bad, and guilty in weird. And not really particularly grateful for what they do how so it it's definitely little tiny moments whether kid there four or or were there twenty four or whether they're fourteen not not saying too much because what do we have we have a thirty second window mostly with most of our kids before they roll their eyeballs back in their head little tiny sound bite such as i am so appreciating this moment right now listening to the song few awesome and then stop talking right right yeah sometimes i kinda had to chuckle when you said like twenty four because our think so i had three children in less than twenty months and i thought that was a hard time in my life i think nobody nobody warned me how difficult the young adult stages like you know i have a tiger but sometimes the twenty and twenty one year olds like they could just drive you zirk You start questioning yourself nobody told me that so Well you know what. You bring, up a as strong and important point I mean we know that kids brains don't even stop developing. Until they're about. Twenty five and and match wise we, child psychologist, we really think about adolescence as going you, know in terms of. The true definition, of Intel, their, coq to thirty so, I, mean, you know we we've always thought about ok, well they turn out when they're eighteen or, nineteen depending on what state or province the ran and you know they're going to need us a lot less than and we're not gonna need to feel responsible for their choices or or maybe we'll be. More relieved from our mom guilt at that point but it doesn't happen that way and they're not ready most of them to really successfully fly out of, the NAFTA. Twenty or twenty one or twenty two. Not really so we only have thirty more seconds I just wanted to let. Everyone know where they can find you Dr fry. You can find. Her at clinically happy. Dot CA she's way. Up They're both of. Us in Canada But the clinically happy dot CA and I also have a link. To that a mom talk radio so thank you so much. Dr price for joining, us today and when we return we're gonna turn our attention to a mom who is doing some.

Us Dr fry Dot Intel NAFTA Canada twenty one year thirty second twenty months
"dr fry" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

04:23 min | 2 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

"Guy that's west worker who has almost nine hundred catches who is an all pro easley will be and in by the way tehran austin i don't know what he's got left but again i kept waiting for that guy i saw back in college and i never saw hold on let me get this right now you you criticize jason garrett for coaching now he's with he would sean mcveigh one of the brightest minds and all of football yeah and they could not find a way to get on often the ball and to make him a viable option but now going to dallas who's going to be run based they will okay okay maybe scotland hannele figure out he's coordinator he's pretty clever why couldn't figure out a way to get the ball to other guy dez created well maybe maybe figured out maybe put him in the slot and you put both he and kobe's leeann opposite slots but you had tog or look at the weather you had sammy watkins live robin woods look at all the guy they had on allston nothing scale at some point in time you realize eight he had a great college career really he had a great game we had over three hundred yards even that was this at some point time you gotta let go it's okay to let go skin okay to draft at kittens third around out of colorado state michael gallup what better name for a cowboy receiver then gallup because i'm waiting for that early headline michael ken gallup you waiting for yeah i got a headline the gallup poll says dallas cowboys go be dr fry sitter fry stir fry like i don't like stir fried i did serve stir fry at the super bowl you know it's got potential noted king i can you can buy it no you can stir frying atlanta i no super bowl sure they don't have it onset or they don't have i don't know they got every nine not at number sadie don't i didn't name noah brown who i loved him at ohio state maybe he rises and shines this is a big group it's receiver by committee it's spread the ball it's versatility maybe you nixon match people everywhere it's schemes you out scheme people because you have a quarterback who is best at speed read i don't care if they got noah brown north art noah wyle the cowboys on a cowboys and they're not going on super bowl run so i need you to get that through your skull i don't like to see you disappointed as a matter of fact yes i do but i don't want to see you disappointed so early we have these expectations and these high hopes and aspirations that the cowboys are going to be good not not i don't like that skip i've told when you hurting again and again on the show the best stat to rate quarterbacks is called q b r and dak prescott as a raw rookie fourth round draft pick out of mississippi state he finished he led the league for most of the year in qbr and he finished third because they had to mail in the last game when the starters really played much in philadelphia so he felt the third last year you gave him an f for his alamance and f that incomplete he plummeted all the way to fourth and qbr in the league that's fourth out of probably how many quarterbacks quality they'd probably thirty eight or nine all the starting quarterback in my quarterback did what plummeted into what yeah where was he is a rookie but not got a stat to rate quarterback even better than qbr ali when is that aol o s s e s that's only rate numbers alphabet i choose to use skip bayless qbr all you want to did he win or did he lose this is showing you he is brady esque nyeri efficient even when they went nine and seven and ashley was pretty good you know what he always have a great qbr you know why alex smith he's more alex smith and tom brady check it out i'll take check it down what he will be high but you're not gonna get no big plays how many big plays how many twenty thirty plus yard touchdown did heathrow last your skip yeah number twenty one's gonna get loose a bunch of time to hold on if sometimes we didn't include him in this mixed but he can really catch in fact.

easley tehran three hundred yards
"dr fry" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

WBT Charlotte News Talk

04:04 min | 2 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

"Safety dreaming observed employees who didn't know hey if you're sick don't come to work i i don't understand that i'll never understand that we hear that a lot of employees wash dishes then return to handling food without changing gloves or washing hands so all of the food the employee was touching thrown out hi raw bacon came in direct contact with deli meats and cheese so all of that had to be thrown repeat violation in the the sink where they washed dishes the sanitizer was too weak to kill any germs and there were dead cockroaches in the kitchen all right so there you go the original bagels in in huntersville gilead road an eighty and quickly one more was down to south carolina the chicken shack main street in rock hill eightythree ooh yeah let's see here on across the road the chicken cross the road and got a low score yeah yeah a lot of foods not hot enough grilled chicken and hamburgers for example then whole lot of foods were not cold enough let's see what else do we have here facility has a date marking system in place but they're not dating food oh well at least they've got the intent yeah and then flies throughout the facility so there you go the chicken shack main street rock you eighty three three i will definitely pass wow some low scores goodness hey really are all right my friend so what have you go well recently i had reason to go up to concord mill mkaku memorial mills mall and do some shopping and i was in a hurry and i knew right there there's a steak and shake does it drive through yeah right on the edge on concord mills boulevard okay and so i said all right i'm in a hurry i really would like a milkshake annaborough just the burger and milkshakes all i want to just a little cheeseburger milkshake so get in line and you know it's not anybody else's fault but isn't it always seemed that the person front of you you're in a hurry is ordering eighteen dollars worth of fast food and you can hear them at this okay i want one of those burgers would just pickles onions and you're like oh police must've been in my car yeah wow yes and it's nobody's fault but it's like every time i'm in a hurry you get behind my gosh yes but that has nothing to do with a meal so i got to the speaker and i said i simply want a single burger with cheese and chocolate shake that's easy come up to the window i come to a window and i've got to recede here you do vandy came to five eighty seven seems like a lot i mean she's like a dollar cheeseburgers really cheap it's been awhile since i didn't know so i just i'm again i'm in a hurry so i give them my credit card i take the bag i go over and park and i've got this little cheeseburger in there but i've also got a big thing of french fries astra fries that's not what i asked for and i got the chocolate milkshake anyway boy that was the poorest little tiny single cheeseburger they're putting you know mcdonalds to putting themselves to shame against mcdonalds seriously you know it's the last few times i've eaten it steak and shake i was so disappointed i've kind of written them off my list the only thing that was not better than the burger with fries they will allow z were they i mean they had no flavor there there's little thin dr fries yeah they really you know the old saying tastes like cardboard it applies so crummy burger crummy fries how about that chocolate shake i i'm sorry but the shake was kind of icy it wasn't smooth it wasn't that good it probably came out of just one of those machines at squirts into a copy it's like a real milkshakes wasn't creamy so all in all it was a lousy lunch i really didn't enjoy it and i will not be back to steak and shake because one they can't get the order right to just didn't taste that good three it was overpriced and you know i've seen a lot of them it looks like they're dying for business i've been by a lot of them in the areas taken shakes and there's nobody there they will not that busy i will.

eighteen dollars mill
"dr fry" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Back structures in the shoulder girdle so the wishbone of birds is present in theropod dinosaurs meat eating dinosaurs and then there's just things like feathers of course and so we have loads of dinosaurs were feathered these tiny avian dinosaurs may not be as big as the scary famous ones you see on your attic park but sometimes being small has its advantages and they were eventually victorious over there gigantic rivals because they were the ones who managed to survive the meteoric apocalypse that struck sixty six million years ago the only dinosaurs that made it through or a few species of really small dinosaur like these ones you could hold in your hand that were covered in feathers that had wings that had beaks that could fly and these were the ancestors of modern birds and they were the only ones that survived the extinction if they didn't we wouldn't have birds with us today they were just a weird type of small dinosaur that evolved the ability to fly and that was probably one of their superpowers that allowed them to escape the devastation of that asteroid impact when all the other dinosaurs died so did when it comes to the tiniest dinosaur can we say case so yes dr fry there are a few contenders including echoed exit tricks however the smallest is still with us today the bee hummingbird being light and able to fly was one of the things that helped avian dinosaurs escape the apocalypse these creatures evolved into the beds that we see today think about that when you talk into a roast chicken now those facts that were contained about dinosaurs in that program on north the extent of your dinosaur vice knowledge i know no i do have a large bank of dinosaur facts on quite excited by many issues came up during the course of of that program one of which was we mentioned jurassic park which is amazing film that has influenced many people over the years for people like me and palaeontologists get a tiny tiny bit annoyed by the portrayal of the.

dr fry jurassic park sixty six million years
"dr fry" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:59 min | 2 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The left is a light brown color gold the one on the right is much much darker that would immediately lead me to think that the one on the right has been cooked with some kind of darker brown sugar whereas the one on the left is being cooked with castor as it should be smell wise well it's quite interesting the darker one smells an awful lot more than the light one which again leads me to think that a darker sugar has been involved in this so first of all the lighter cake all the way through the don one is firmer in all regards it's definitely drier but there is only one way to really tell the difference between cakes and that's to eat them so the light one i very light soft malleable almost has a hint of ginger but i'm not sure if that's just my imagination the dark one is dryer so i think it has to be said that we judge a lot of food by looks and so if it comes down to which is the one i would reach full if i sold them on a table it would be the lighter one and which was mine you tasted better i take no pleasure in my triumphant victory over you i will not rub this in tall that's a little yes so dr fry when it comes to who and what makes the perfect cake can we say kay salt well as opposed to brown sugar gives darker more aromatic cameras cake but it may take only to cook it's dense margerine it turns out is brilliant for baking as it has the perfect consistency to absorb air during mixing hand whisking can be better than extend mixes bowl creating more springy stomach and that's what makes a better cake with the question is who makes the cake and the answer is i still think that whole competition was rigged against me listen i gain no personal pleasure talking smile and magnanimous that we both baked cakes and i managed to taking managed to not stroke might on the floor that was i think that was the crucial victorious point so we actually offered the tea cakes around the bbc radio office and won did get a lot quicker than the other obviously yours really alternately the proof is independent well but as jay rayner said in that program the first bite is with the.

dr fry jay rayner kay bbc
"dr fry" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"So dr fry when it comes to who and what makes the perfect cake can we say kay salt as opposed to brown sugar gives darker more aromatic harmonize cake but it may take longer to cook dense margerine it turns out his brilliant for baking as it has the perfect consistency to absorb airdrie mixing hand whisking cami better than electric stand mixers creating a lighter more springy standards and that's what makes a better cake with the question is who makes a cake and the answer is whatever i still think that whole competition with rigged against me listen i gain no personal pleasure i nova smile and magnanimous that we both baked cakes and i managed to taking managed to not stop might on the floor that was i think that was the crucial victorious point so we actually offered the tea cakes around the bbc radio office and won did get a lot quicker than the other obviously yours really ultimately the proof is independent well but as jay rayner said in that program the first bite is with the is he didn't actually say that but that's what he was implying and my cake did look nicer than than yours yes well we were joined by the wonderful scientists mark moved up neck who also features in our next episode which is all about the implement that you use to cut that cake won't make things shop.

airdrie jay rayner dr fry kay salt bbc
"dr fry" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:08 min | 2 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on KOMO

"And sports medicine from every health sports and spine here taught the about cervical pain today at something that i know of people may have habit sometimes are aware exactly that it is cervical pay a shannon exactly where would one find that it's an spine related it is the spine it's the neck carry it with socalled cervical spine the next series of thrash expiring law back as lumber swine she can focus on the looks might break complex all right here he's dr adriaan frye and chateauroux kelley dr fry welcome health talk houria i thank you so much for having me and given great well we've been really excited been really fortunate to have several great physicians in new york india another year two thousand and eighteen and we're gonna talk to you and your desire tryst and we're gonna talk about neck problems and various issues that we have with socalled cervical spine but before we do that i always like to find out about your practice which irs interest and how you got interested in for zaire tree let's hear about that absolutely itself as i tree is not something that everybody always knows exactly what that is so it i did a residency in physical medicine and rehabilitation so that encompasses a large breath of things that specifically for my practice i am sort of an expert in musculoskeletal injuries bones joints muscles tendons and nerves and particularly in residency ounce to do training and spinal cord injuries so gives me a sort of an extra knowledge on some of that neck cervical spine injuries and i did extra training and sports medicine semi practice encompasses a lot of sports injuries and musculoskeletal says tim in general so our we've had some fas actress dawn and i am always fascinating and and when i talk to them because you're you're can detect muscularskeletal world and so people come to you and your job is really what's going on here what has the humble sign and where is the root of the problem and you know you learn this in medical school you have a history of an injury yourself for i mean how how did you come interest in this so not israeli myself at the reason i got really interested it's actually my dad so he's a marathon runner barry well accomplished and had suffered injuries over the years and he's how i got interested in sports in general and.

sports medicine barry dr adriaan frye dr fry new york irs spinal cord
"dr fry" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"And people discovered it you know the grapes were growing rotten and they realized that they made them feel good you know there are several hypotheses mosques scientists think that it was accidentally you know it will great apes are using jews oxley grapes how it happened he's a like all these governance in all you have a some discoveries by you don't know that it's the discovery i think it happened like leads in these kcna georgian case more lead tired poll jeers which was fallout in extenuation of six excites audie what later we are still using that we are producing wine two day wisdom same technology david lordkipanidze of the georgian national museum finally a british doctor has been describing how he escaped a shark attack by punching the shark in the face charlie fries 25 was surfing beach just north of sydney on monday when he was attacked by the shock and he he is to take up a story elephantlike as a hand grabbing me like shaking me and it was just a pure adrenalin like it was just like a jenny force gonna die so it's not your your about to eat him live by shocked it just went for my shoulder go big thud and then i turns to the right and a sore shots head come out of the water with its teeth and i just punched in the face while dr fry had the presence of mind to climb back onto his serve board make it to shore with just a few scratches on the small wound to his arm the police said the shark was about two meters long and we therefore that's all from us for now an updated version of global news will be available to download later and if you'd like to comment on this edition of the podcast of the stores we chose to include do send us an email the address is global podcast bbc dot code dot u k global podcast bbc dot kota uk we enjoy hearing from you this is entry peach thank you for listening and until next time good.

georgian national museum shark attack charlie fries sydney dr fry audie david lordkipanidze two meters two day
"dr fry" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:30 min | 3 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Mapping information that it has paid which is better finding their way hanged cancel dogs uh that are not reliable records of either really in terms of navigation butts if you can see where they came for all me felicien early speaking dogs came from wolves which ranger very large areas literally square miles wildcat so territorial animals most of which probably never stray more than a few miles from the place where they were born in the whole lives and say the ability to navigate over long distances is probably never become particularly important for wound giannis separate if no packie need to get back to the pack and so we would assume that dogs had inherited summit that at least and can find their way however much longer distances he now unlikely hearing that don't that just better well now i think dogs have better at lots of things about the much less sulphur line two main thing in a dog's life his a person to follow so much better caffeine dokes custodes need human cat's just need snakes dr fry all listener aust how cats find their way back to previous homes can we say case soul as they travelled out from base in concentric circles to produce a mental uh uh and they're superior sense of smell helps and create landmark over short distances so when they move house they just need to sniff some familia smells to reorientate themselves on their mental map named john pat and this conclusively proves the cats and dogs the end at eight of them uh you know i think raw the misrepresented muggy eastbound caps during that sade because i don't actually mourned them i mean i think net fine i think they're fine to see that age in saying that you have exactly exemplified exactly how you feel drought catches that you tolerate some doesn't everybody tolerate cats no cats tolerate humans that's how it works your relationship with your dog's dogs is wanted to be with you they want to be with you all the time they want to please you can't allow our existence in the world and that we should be grateful formulas perhaps well dogs all cats they sent me to have one thing in common which is fleas yes fleas and delightful delightful segue there every second fire z one who has a dog or or any pets will of at some point experienced fleas and i bet if you'll listening.

john pat sade caffeine
"dr fry" Discussed on Discovery

Discovery

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on Discovery

"Wow now i think dogs have better at lots of things about their much less sulphur line demanding in a dog's life is a person to follow sir cat sir much pressure being cats and dogs are being dogs custodes needed human and cat's just need somewhere to snares dr fry our listeners asked how cats find their way back to previous himes can we say case solved yes they travelled out from based in concentric circle to produce a mental map of their home tough and their superior sense of smell helps them to create landmarks to navigate i have a short distance so when they move house they just need to sniff simpler media smells to reorientate themselves on their mental matt which can help them find their way back to the old pat and this conclusively proves the cancer best than dogs the end at night of them you know i think rather misrepresented my views van cat staring at sank because i don't actually moignan i mean i think net fine i think they're fine easy that it but in saying that you have exactly exemplified exactly how you feel about cats which is that you tolerate some doesn't everybody tolerate cats no cats tolerate humans that's how it works at your relationship with your dog's dogs is one to be with you they want to be with you all the time they went to please you can't allow our existence in the world and that we should be grateful form yes perhaps well dogs all can't they that need to have one thing in common which is fleas yes please and delightful delightful segue there every uh second power everyone who has a dog or cat or any pets will have at some point experienced fleas allow i bet if you're listening to this you might be currently scratching yeah because they is something new.

himes
"dr fry" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"Lazarus is an aggressive and increasingly sophisticated attack group that has a demonstrated willingness to disrupt now works steal money and destroy computers and data unlike neither to meet other major attack roots which typically focus on one sector even one industry lazarus has shown no such limitations as a result everyone has to assume that they could be a target of lazarus and prepare accordingly thank you for the opportunity to be here and i'm happy to take any questions chair thanks a gentleman dr fry the chair now recognize you for your opening statement peter vinson prize with the commission to assess the threat to the us from electromagnetic electromagnetic pulse attack this is a real air she radio programming from thursday okay thank you for the opportunity to be her today to talk to you about the threat from north korea particularly the threat from electromagnetic pulsing mp which would result from the high altitude detonation of a nuclear weapon generating any mp which is in effect a super energetic radiowave you might think of it or super lightning that would destroy electra systems including electric grid smell the critical infrastructures that support life in this country and the depend upon them the spirit has been described a couple of times in the beginning this hurry in his unlikely i would robot recommend that we not use that term in reference to an enp may be better word would be unknown i suspect people will continue describing threat is unlikely writing up until the day before north korea ashley attacks us just like we did with the nine eleven attack that the day before it happened would have been regarded as highly unlikely what we do knows that north korea has the capability to make any mp attack right now and those right now constitute an extra special russia the united states the detonated a hydrogen bomb on september ii the new estimated yield on it is two hundred and fifty kilotonnes that single weapon could put in your field donna over not just the united states put all of north america that would cause the collapse of.

Lazarus the commission north korea russia united states donna north america peter vinson electra
"dr fry" Discussed on Channel 955

Channel 955

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"dr fry" Discussed on Channel 955

"Bit now horn tickets before you can buy a pretty good war of the roses on thursdays i always it y'all that if we go too late so let me just introduced everybody that is here got myself we got spike hi spike good morning got shannon good morning shannon morning good morning to salamn who is just in with us in the studio morning hello to producer rachel how you doing her honey good morning to meghan hello meghan plenty hi mike how you doing by thai says there are grave the morning i am here by bush there are button i thought they die names actually vanessa mcgrath snap chatting slim i either you left like he did yesterday all of a sudden we got stick i'm like a second we're stay what would you do do mike and then he told us he had some kind of a two thing or something like that yeah my by that chipped tooth chip for it to 30 a fix we when did you chip the tooth a couple of weeks ago our what did you do um i i i was walking down the road and ran into one of those construction things that they had set down the road i was tweeting wasn't looking out for him are you kidding me no in learned yes while that that's why they're trying to may god texting and joaquin illness treatment legal so he should so they're saying that yes you are out on a public street in certain places but they should do that for you because look what happened there you go you are the face of that you are they should make a commercial like they do for the texting and driving commercials you know those are horror horrifying commercials i i lisov my gosh they work well isn't say they work they're effective in getting your attention but i still see people everybody that have seen those commercials still texting what will do is what this wind those do joan tweet and walk oh my toes griffeth with last to me like a retweeting things would lapping having a great time who is this dawn what's going on completely cooperate with oh that was just a little too chip in their little chip okay and looks good now thank you to which the dentist dr fry thank you dr fry appreciate doctor farai i'd run out of the.

shannon mike bush dr fry salamn producer meghan vanessa mcgrath joan