17 Burst results for "Dr Healy"
"dr healy" Discussed on The Hull Show ? 1310 KFKA
"I'll tell you about my chiropractor. Talking to michael michael go there as well. Michael kirk patrick. Who hangs out station. It's still don't know what he does here. Rev chiropractic started going there in january like right now angel have zero. I knew i could go run a marathon right now. No pain in my back whatsoever. It's it's fantastic. I still have my moments. Where i'm like snapped wrong. Man that's gonna be rough but at redcar practic it is. It's the long game that you're playing. You know you can go and get your net cracked and feel good for five seconds. But it's the long game and man. I'm telling you i'm not even a year in and i feel ten times better. I'm telling you guys if you're hurting you know maybe you maybe like noobs talking to hey. Our jobs are scheduled demanding their their unforgiving. Maybe maybe that's what you have but maybe you're sitting at a desk all day and that kills you back. Maybe maybe you're out working in the oilfields. I know we have a lot of a fantastic listeners. That tune in and listen out on the fields farmers to your backs killing you. You guys should check out redcar. Practicum telling you man. It works dr tyler. Perry dr healy harada. They're they're in greeley off of thirty fifth avenue right by the home depot websites. Chiropractic rev dot com. Hey do me favor check the website. If your back's hurting check the website. You've got some ailments. chiropractor have dot com. I events texan eight. Eight eight five. Three zero zero zero four three eight eight eight five. Three zero zero zero four three boy. The power rankings are out unforgiving for the broncos sitting at number twenty one according to espn. They always do the they always this. In the rankings. To just every week the prediction that we missed thus far. Do you have any idea what what. Espn staff with. Their prediction was about the broncos to why they would be better quarterback play defense defense the second guess broncos defense would dominate. Jeff wall was one of those that wrote that of course jeff leg while broncos insider four. Espn said the phrase on paper is apt for the broncos defense this season but the preseason plans a consistently impactful pass rush backed. By one of the league's best secondary has not been seen nearly enough to bail the offense out. yes they do. Have one of the league's three shutouts this year. Buffalo has the other in the third scoring defense but overall sacks takeaways interceptions. They don't have the it plays. That's the problem. They don't have the place there last week. they didn't have any place. it wasn't just the plays they. I mean cleveland just did whatever the hell they wanted and they made it look easy. Which does that get you excited. You think of the broncos a favourite against washington on sunday. Let me check colfax. We'll get some gimme some Let me some efforting music here. Let's that broncos. And what did i say. Chrysler broncos and the football team right say the name. Did i say the name. You said everything right. There was just one name you got. Which one did i say. Now i wanna know made me go back. Go back and listen can any of the whole against tell us. They are three point favorites to feel good about that. Is that wrong is it right. Do you like mean early predictions. I don't give picks until friday. 'cause i really judge just to give them a spread to give them three home. Game both are bad teams at the stage. Make sense but i i. I don't know have you watched many washington football teams games. I haven't watched any of that sports football team there undisclosed location at undisclosed stadium. Yeah the team redacted. Yeah none of that of what they did. Is israel anymore boy. That's a tough one. Teddy will be a little bit. Better offense. Line a little bit better. We'll they finally run. Ask stephen stills. Yesterday the only change that he saw with the broncos was that the coaches are taking more on themselves. Is that coach coachspeak. Coachspeak doesn't mean anything to me. Well you know although with vic maybe it does mean a little bit more because vic typically does say things like well the you know. We got to play call. They're just in the wrong spots. I mean hell dude criticize von miller when he got here at von miller could get better. Which gives you could. But is that coach. Speak to you when you hear that or do you really believe author. They're going to change something. i think. When you're at where the broncos are at you have to come up with things to say. That aren't coachspeak and it's hard because you don't really want to be honest sometimes yet. We just a bad team. It's easy especially when your jobs on the line to point the that someone else. There's no way there's no way that this team that vic fangio thinks he's coming back next year right. There's just there's no way new. Noobs wanna know colfax is t- there anymore is t- there anymore. Colfax moved on. We had an old going away show for him. We've got the angel of our of our dreams here now running the show that one. That one's good. Thanks angel you. Don't know much about the king elvis. What about box car. Willie do you know what does that mean to you. I don't know what boxcar willie is. Facts that's what i did. I called me cole. Thanks new new z. Nubiotix either got me here to the whole against. If i say anything wrong they get me. I've only done it once. Are you surprised. I've only done once. Well i mean this is only arthur show together officially. Yeah so there's no room for error. Thank you. I'm i'm like the nuggets right now with you know what a lot of promise way too soon i was wondering what the hell did i just say. I said it's second nature. I've only got one. So i'm shocked. I'm amazed This is going to be a very interesting time. For the broncos leading up. I mean they gotta get even a win against washington. Doesn't erase everything. Because then you gotta go to dallas. There's no way that vic thinks he's coming back though so you're right there just thinking of crap. Say 'cause i got gotta be up on the podium for the next nine weeks or whatever ten weeks i don't know i gotta get better. I guess i guess. I'll do better all look at things. Better pat shurmur. I don't know man. We'll run the ball more. Guess one time. There's no way i mean. Do you see a mass turn around. I mean some people are pretty positive about that but four in a row. What leads you to believe. They're going to washington okay. Maybe 'cause they're bad the way they looked against cleveland. I saw nothing no life. Nothing so i mean you're gonna go to dallas suddenly dallas. Looks like they could win at all. So i i'm telling you do. This is going to be an interesting one.
"dr healy" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"Up meat. I would even seat your last year. Remained calm throughout the intro. A mom the sierra. Es salt definitely onomatopoeia cannot no dna dna cassette lines breath. All you're doing on them and they're gonna go see yup moments we the elephant as much. Golly made a job but does brazil is that the media looming gave the in say now include as a dentist fantasy healthy lawyers humidity targeting or singled bucket while at the same old is nominated in a move extremely pocket. The tale of rowdy nano teeny moved to the important say. then throw them in the wings to alabama. Who say the wall. And when. I got me an advocate for him. How about you bonnie sepoy. I'll say all two kilometers who brenton data seven pogo ma. Daca seeing vinnie marsa is supposedly that second flexi lisa they cannot negate and patty doughy. Said larry don okay. How nine at the impeach being the deal in heavy boy went for another deniger looming report. I reportedly e henshaw going dr healy. How us being there get north on the physical this apple denomination i gues- point there but we are no it again. Y'all and put took home for the body across the royal on duty or go down the only adopted if possible up a second. I'll be back out good okay now year. I didn't year there. You can trust you plan on our inclusive see lhasa mccomb perea soon. Las conchas particularities solicit debris. Kfi gossip particularly football. I learned easier in la inclusive lunacy view e agassi moto assume temple. Allow this in door. But i am flawed about them up on their mea culpa legal but we're not out into the property cambric i'm via samples are gonna medium hard dental doll orbitofrontal particularities Tokyo two. yes the michigan with jennings delvina monitor. Who make an immovable within dhaka edgy employer who After nine request of the boy. Now i mean more emotional immune to you are like you. Okay see tan don instead. We see the second gig celente. You'll see get better almost sovereignty. Ems oppressed ibm idea. The have you no. Yes but i knew before we got up and went out the winnow alba jessica bobby and be no fun festival. But now youngest got keystone thumb. Pretty i. emma bonino me so let me martin wasserman woodall damn yao chen. Who i will not look bond angst of nino or la la land but up sonar can also young. You book it on the subject. Dole has bubble novel water. Say thirty via by this name. The dog ilene doggone in canton we also take it. Do them daniels one hundred freak out. Europe prices got us there assigned to boot. Kenya's valley around one.
"dr healy" Discussed on Bad Science
"Pass out so the the highest point that a helium balloon can get to and this is nothing else goes wrong. Doesn't hit anything win. Can be a factor. If nothing goes wrong i think. The highest in go is Thirty two kilometers because that is Where the atmosphere that. That's the point at which the atmosphere surrounding the balloon is the same way to helium the kegs. The same time in a balloon pops. So that's like line somewhere around thirty two kilometers which is was twenty miles twenty miles to eventually in in the one percent chance that nothing else happened. Then you go up to thirty two kilometers your unconscious and then all the balloons pop and you drop. I just wanna know how it is. That's how it ends. That's it still an achievement. I gotta say that's thirty. That's high up. There are spreading is pretty high. I mean again. It's that's that's what nothing else taken into effect again. I think given so if you if you meet geeking off one minute but few imagine all those balloons heights would share with a person in it. I think that's just the strain alone from the string pulling one. That balloon will make it pop way earlier than that. Thirty two kilometers that i mentioned so You probably get up there one or two pop and then you'd start to come back. Download slowly. yeah. You wouldn't get to experience. Got and hopefully someone's filming. I guess i'm surprised. I'm genuinely surprised. No one has tried to kill. James bond that way to my balloons missed up on the most boring action sequences and james bond slowly slowly. I'm dr healy. Oh charlie have to have a lame name is just like the first thing they thought of and it goes in the movie. Okay okay so you reminded me they. They mentioned this thing. Called the armstrong line. I don't know if that's what a similar to this thirty two kilometers point or not but they mentioned that there's like extreme pressure up there and that your saliva boils at this point goal is to get to the base. Sixty three thousand feet. It's called the armstrong line or the armstrong limit. That's the point at which they're so little pressure holding your body together. It's lethal the idea. Around is the atmospheric pressure is approximately six point. Three kill pasco's and that is the boiling point. That is where the boiling point of water equals the normal human body temperature which is usually like seven degrees celsius and as we know oh. Humans are roughly sixty percent water. So you're boiling. You're you're boiling up there And that's that's all based on Pressure so hold on a second. When you're telling me when we get to sixty thousand feet in the air all the water in our body boils yes no what soak water boils and you just happen to be majority water so yes kids. Frigging we boil. So yeah you blue man. That's i. I don't know i don't know if it's instant i don't know if it's like a slow boil like a slow rolling boy like i'm about to make pasta or if it's like an instant life flash boiler i don't i don't know which boil it is but i know i know you start boiling and i mean how do we avoid. Because i mean if if we're going to space or whatnot how do you avoid the boyle sidestep that otherwise you don't go basically that'll okay and not your tj maxx spacesuit. Yeah you back to the pressure. Cooker arose amazon's pressure cookers. So yeah if. I knew that that was the risk. I guess i'd like a really expensive properly tested suit as well and i also wanted to mention hypotheses you using these suits. Dangers are real at twenty five thousand feet. If i found that my suits were failing first off there's not enough oxygen to breathe so you become hypothesis. They mentioned this when he's up in that plane to that like it's and this sounds like a james bond death actually dana. Where like it's painless. And the victim is completely unaware that they're getting hypoxia. Well supposedly when you. I don't i don't really like travel east. Didn't want this to be the expert. Be thought of as the guy that knows of cool ways to die but supposedly when you die of hypothermia you get wonderfully warm. I and then and then you just like your counter intuitive your brain just like freaking out or why does that happen kenny. Kenny knows i. Don't i think it's i think it's that all the they got all the blood. Re- retreat from your extremities. Oh so you all around your heart feel real warm. Yeah you're right. He's trying everything it can do. Yeah yeah that sounds. I think from the from the perspective of hypoxia. You are because because when you're selling your brain starts dot or the start. Yeah when you lose oxygen in your brain stale started back. I think it takes On the low end like thirty seconds on the high end a minute and a half to lose consciousness and then will you lose consciousness to just slowly going further and further into brain death Where on average. I think i think the longest like ten minutes. And then you're absolutely brain-dead And in the low end again that spot minutes so again you've got like a three minute margin there to deliver and you probably don't you notice because your unconscious and i'm pretty. I'm pretty sure that's why you would notice because your unconscious and full circle bring yourself out of it and just a point worth.
"dr healy" Discussed on Pop Culture Leftovers
"Were eddie and chandler and eddie when they when they're dying their bodies get real cold and you know that they're going and eddie was like i held him in my arms as he died and i could feel his heart and i just kept saying i love you. I know people are gonna think. I'm crazy for saying this. But i was like i love you eddie. I love it. He knew can't no people are going to. There's going to be people. Iraq either rat whatever. Whatever like i loved this rat with all my heart and this rat died in my arms and it fucking i it. It was the saddest thing. And so like this movie. Like i am i i like. I really emotionally attached to this movie more. So than like guardians with the raccoon. And stuff like that. I because i love rats. And i love sebastian in this movie so much from the when he was worshiping and offering a leaf i kept thinking about like my rats that i had eddie in chandler and how much i loved them. But i got so scared for sebastian. At one point like you're so invested in sebastian's welby net when you see him swimming inside a storrow who will mansa the okay. The kite to her. And she's got tears in her eyes and she's like looking. You like no no sebastian. Don't do it. But we don't lead them in there and get out of there and then yet he's fine. Thank god like i. Yeah i was having a moment like you can't listen you can take boomerang and you take. You cannot that. They don't need you sebastian. There's enough for what are you doing in there. Can we talk about how amazing peter kepala be was as a a thinker. Wow oh god scummy. And so gross. Yeah joe it feels like you really like this character as well. you know. i've i'm not. I don't have a really any history with dr who i knew that. That's where he's from. Because i have so many friends that are into doctor who in so this was really my first big experience with them and on the second time watching it through. I actually set out loud. Wow this guy is a really great actor. I can see why so many people loved him. Dr healy i mean. He must've been amazing in that. Because i mean he really pulled this off great where he had to play this multidimensional character and i loved it. They gave him the that he was a bit of a pervert too. Yeah and yeah nailed that he nailed that creepy nece but he had to walk this line of you know being this you know really smart scientists but then also just having this like real hard edge look at what life is and what the reality of this situation and his role in and basically him viewing the whole thing is everything was going fine and then some run of the mill fucking military coup comes in here and fucks everything up and that's really. The thing is more upset about and then when you really look under the surface of just how horrible. The work that he's carrying on his passionate about that he's doing. Yeah you know. Yeah very very multifaceted. Character that he was able to breathe a lot of very interesting life into it makes wanna watch that eight season of Of season eight is when he starts over when he starts the twelfth doctor. Because i i. I went through eccleston..
"dr healy" Discussed on 790 KABC
"Back is his dementia. Pierre Osho, so We continue in this country and apparently in other countries to be deeply worried about Covid, despite the fact that a broad majority of adults have had at least one shot of the vaccine and the fact that we are now at the lowest number of deaths in the United States. That we have had for quite a while. Okay? July 6 2021. According to The New York Times, there were 714 deaths from Covid. 714. I'll remind you that the height of the covid pandemic we're approaching 4000 deaths a day. Okay, We're now down to 714 deaths per day again again that is in arrears, So it's actually lower than that. Right now. You can see the line has been consistently dropping really? Since the beginning of this since the the end of December, the beginning of January, Essentially Really since the beginning of February. You know that And yet we are treating this as though it is an ongoing crisis. It is not, in fact an ongoing crisis. There seems to be a fear that if everybody doesn't get vaccinated that that basically this is going to lead to the Epsilon variance for the Lambda variant or the yam ovarian. Whatever the new variant is going to be, and that this variant will be much more deadly than prior variant. There is not a great history. Of pandemics being followed by a secondary pandemic in which the variant was more deadly or more severe. There have been pandemics in which the follow on variance was more infectious was pretty rare. I'm really not aware of any, in fact in which a pandemic that was global in nature. Was then followed by a variant, which was significantly more deadly than the original. And this is particularly obvious when you see that these these vaccines continue to be incredibly effective. And yet the amount of bad information out there is truly astonishing. So, for example, there is a widely publicized study out of Israel, suggesting that Delta was breaking through the delta. Very it was breaking through the Pfizer vaccine, suggesting that its effectiveness in stopping people from catching covid had dropped to like 64%. Well, that's not the real question. The question is whether the people who are vaccinated are dying of it. If the answer is the people who are vaccinated or not dying of it. Who cares? I don't care about catching the flu. You don't care about touching the flu. I don't care about catching a cold. You don't care about catching a cold. I get the flu vaccine every year. I still catch the flu sometimes, but it reduces the severity of the flu. I'm gonna be a better shot of not getting it like at What point are we just going to say go back to regular life? Once all the adults have had the opportunity to get the vaccine if they decide not to get the vaccine that's on them. It's now on you. This thing is like 95% effective. By the way With regard to the delta variant, Israel has basically shut itself down again for no apparent reason. Israel is is putting in significant restrictions with regard to travel in and out of Israel, despite the fact that Israel currently has like 30 patients in serious condition with covered Apartment, a country nine million people. Because school kids are getting covid. And now they're talking about If your kid gets covid. You've already been vaccinated in Israel. Then we will still quarantine you because after all, you won't get infected. And even if you won't be seriously sick, you might give to somebody else. Why don't do this for the flu real question. We now have made covid less deadly than the flu. So why not do this? Or the flu as well. Are we just gonna lock down every flu season? Maybe. Maybe. But this is total crazy. Okay, because again What we care about is how many people are being hospitalized and dying from Covid. I don't care how many people get it. I care how many people have serious repercussions as an effective that Some health officials such as Sheba Medical Centers, Infectious Disease Epidemiology Unit director Dr Healy Regev Yokai have said the figure of 64% is not relevant. That's because there are two curves. One shows the number of people who test positive. The other shows the number of people who develop serious cases. It's only people who develop serious cases. We're worried about. On Tuesday. In Israel, for example, there are 500 people diagnosed as positive. The number of serious cases stood at 38. Yet they're already talking about everybody needs to mask up indoors again. Maybe we'll shut down Bangor, Ian Airport. Idiotic all credit, by the way to Boris Johnson in the UK was doing the opposite. The UK has decided to reduce restrictions beginning July 19th. 85% of the adult population of Britain has already received at least one dose of the vaccine. But the question is whether the United States goes more like it's really more like the U. K. So the the Indicators are somewhere in between. I don't think the Biden wants to walk back. His celebratory July 4th announcement that covered was over. Even the Covid has effectively been over since the vaccines became prevalent in March, April But now Biden and grouchy they seem to be like talking about taking some measures that are deeply unnecessary and pretty paternalistic. I mean, Jen Psaki said yesterday that Joe Biden would support reinstating restrictions at the state level based on what I have no idea. If the number of cases continues to trend upward. Are there any circumstances under which the way else would re impose some of those restrictions as cases take up or would that be up to the states?.
"dr healy" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"Joseph Robinette Biden Jr defeated Donald Trump the 2020 election they write while Legacy Media Alex Demonized Trump's Coben 19 response. Even resorting to outright lies and condemning him for a xenophobia when he used the same words to refer to the pandemic that legacy media reporters had months earlier. Repeatedly praised Cuomo despite the governor's serious failings. Even after last week's damning report, many outlets were still carrying. Almost water. And NBC news source gave media a full version. Now whatever. The NBC news interview, featuring best on the video appears to contradict best claims in the interview best as NBC reporter Christian Dogma and ask her the question of different way because it didn't say Ah, that is well as I could. Oh, yes. All right, so there's a correction here, but what isn't corrected Calm was a liar. He was on CNN 47 times. He takes no responsibility for what he did. He lies about federal guidelines. That didn't certainly did not requirement. The time we spoke about this at some length with Dr Healy, who called into the program, and she called into the program last week I mean, Cuomo got Enemy. How come if he's blaming Trump? How come trump than get in any two? Mean Cuomo's writing about his great success. Now he's ready. Well, it really wasn't me. It was Trump Trump Trump. Talk about impeached. That a hole should be impeached and removed. He won't be. Meanwhile, politicos running covered for Joe Biden. No surprise there, Ladies and gentlemen. It's a mess by this 1st 10 days dominated by vaccine mystery. So the competence In an experience of the Biden team reveals itself as we all know it would And so now they can't locate upwards of 20 million vaccines. They don't know if they've been sent to the states in the whole process is a mess. Inherited a mess and no vaccines. No, they had heard it Vaccines. Ever being distributed to the states for distribution of hospitals and other facilities for distribution to patients. They inherited everything. It's just that their screwups And Biden gave the impression Doing his Campaign from his basement. That this was something that could be overcome. If you would just wear masks. Just give him the levers of power. He'll make everything better. It'll be smoothly done efficiently done. We'll have a zillion vaccines for a zillion people. And but Cause he's a fool is a liar. The left They always lie about what they're capable of and what they're going to do. They always tell you that he give you the moon, and then they wind up mooning you, Mr Producer. That's where they are. Joe Biden is an incompetent boob. He was an incompetent boob, even when he had his sanity. He didn't know how to deal with the SARS virus. And he doesn't know how to deal with this. If he goes around, firing everybody who actually figured out how to handle this. But the media want to help him desperately. They want to destroy Trump, and they want to promote Biden. But we're on to them. I'll be right back month. Hello, Ben Washington's.
"dr healy" Discussed on Papa Phd Podcast
"In some pat two-step perry sakina motif secure bastion. Novella know purity. Don't have to sit on the new king. Some avic nato steel particularly have ignored particularly think. No talk particularly set some in shrivels up bacchus avic marine butler kitazawa onto a noodle blesses city. Defense push experience. Dr healy studies. You got the explosion career show up relative to the deserve some breakfast issue. Don't put it at the medicine. Combat the wood sector dot com plan for that compliment. Where lucia peekapoo. Its own fat. Done mamat investor. I'm walk on what you say. The only issue lab post your dejean could not be said he eats who've to was meek anti-poop lose some as it could not be mad only donizetti killing team knocker potash done. You could say schuster cookies. Audi do jeff. New puppy victorian mendez the podcast one explicitly career el-avia october of activity edition particularly tarini continues. Komo is fellow plus. Don's wait hegley. Santo constantly voice paperwork. Saudi santia to mbeki deserved the pappy be avenue. The pierre steve. Little quasi marimba club but in butler in dr on the city of for new coach career. I stood brown kelley. School of business invested olympia muslim Say this suntan the diplomat on our the npr the nba. Eddie doctor bookings obtained on employer law permit on democracy museum love impact ila who've new on contours marinela pre ashoka. You courts clair's pouvoir lassie. More than money careers on pattern area. Victor mark albion professor. From that dirt net impact lucille empty mpm careers academy aplly the dissect. Diplomacy does a feminazi the zoete edit humble. She put stars. It is capacity financiere impacts of seattle easiest memphis the motto police startup pa beard. I corps here hub net net. Va accelerate dc. I'm what is a multi american marine telomere. The safa me as revisit food or the ludlow massamba because it has neon tonky to john f He had of new citoyen. I'm again on the milk cans. Mirim ogden lease asked me trees on psychology at stake at deluca on belgique in mid trees. Dr. her answers cerebral University rochester traffic on stash postdoctoral noodle city brown old lady..
"dr healy" Discussed on Dental Leaders Podcast
"Often. Friday. into. London. The did it London News as their feel Good Friday story. That following. Thursday. Dr Hillary and Lorraine. Is. Lorraine, like every other Thursday. During the health segment, they talked about the singing dentists and this Guy Online is going viral and these done this stuff. Wouldn't it be great and they showed a couple of clips and they loved it Dr Healy was all year. So funny that A. Phone call from Lorraine people saying. So documentaries away next week we've had such a good response which you like to come in and do a dental special on Lorraine's like health segment. Okay. This is live right. By this point, the BBC news with prerecord it reduce. This life. So my goodness. Okay Life Elliott. And Dude they prepare you not at all. Like Eulogy turn, up. Studios. You go in the Green Room and his person comes in high on the abuse of today. So this segment is we're GONNA do. Some people ask questions. So yeah, coffee. Okay. So I'll let you up by myself rob no one to turn up. The me much in the Epithet on people now youth I'm well aware of. Rub Go live yes. He be only five minutes yet and I'm just waiting in the wings and I go on phone-ins from mom washes for. Can I do? Make. You excited I'm just going into like normal mode. The game, there's cameras there. And then it did really well after his they will come out to all my God. You're so naturally. So good I is that your first time we are. Now our law long story Short Falling Week Good Morning Britain wanted me on then this morning to on so I became the it the go-to guy whenever there was a story is always reactionary. You know statistics show forty million spent on children's dental extractions on the why is happening well here to discuss the singing dentist. So first of all, let's have a look and see why you're the dentist clip on. Youtube. So it's great that you're getting kids but why are we actually have this problem? I'd say the same things and then go home and do the funny dance I was. So. That's way starts balloon. The vitality came from Lad Bible and Unilat-. Those were big pages at the time, right? They posted.
"dr healy" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD
"Your way toward keep us gain at ten thirty one we're not just a health crisis but an economic crisis discussions are on going in Washington I have any kind of a stimulus package even one as high as a trillion dollars might get to Americans who are already struggling ABC news chief business correspondent Rebecca Jarvis so the White House is putting together a plan to make direct payments to Americans those checks could be in the range of a thousand dollars or even a little more and they would likely be restricted to an income cut off treasury secretary Mnuchin said yesterday he wants the checks to go out in the next two weeks most likely they will be going out by the end of April and this is part of that one trillion dollar stimulus package it will add to the deficit but according to the administration with the threat of the recession this is not the time to worry president announcing today U. S. and Canada have agreed to temporarily close the border to nonessential traffic trade will continue though the big three automakers are all agreeing to partial shutdowns of all plans for cleaning is a part of the fight against covert nineteen Cherie Preston ABC news seven thirty two and getting an update from fort Lauderdale fire rescue confirming that a person that is living at an assisted living facility where an elderly man passed away due to code nineteen is now showing symptoms of the corona virus that unidentified person has been transported to an isolation facility and will continue to monitor the situation out of the tree out willow wood and F. I. U. infectious disease expert Dr Healy Marty's part of a team that.
"dr healy" Discussed on JDHD | A Podcast for Lawyers with ADHD
"And my life with the things that seem like struggles to me and I think that would yeah. That'd be great to you. See more creative thinking across the board and I can only imagine how many problems could be solved with an influx of creativity. I love a doctor. I am deeply thankful for your time. I am. I made a promise about when we would finish and we didn't. We've gone over it and I'm I'm thankful for your extra time. I'm thankful that you've given it to me but less selfishly to a whole bunch of folks who are going to benefit from Not just the work that you're doing in Massachusetts and with individual clients or with your support group Not just the work of talking about depression and De Stigmatizing Depression in your book. Not just the work that you're doing doing more. Broadly on on the East Coast and speaking on podcasts and writing blog posts but for your vulnerability your ability to help people with real tactical fixes to things that are not. These are not things that will break you. They are things that we can build support for build scaffolding around around and try to minimize so that we can really take advantage of those superpowers. Those things that you know. Dr Healy rightly points out. Our creativity can change the world. And that is. It's not just me being in Louisiana stick and naive asthma thinking about innovation and creativity and a STOIC and stayed profession. That desperately Britain needs people to step up and say what if we did it just a little bit differently and I cannot thank you enough for encouraging people to doctrine for all the work that you've done so if you WanNa find Dr Healy you can find him in a couple of places mostly if you look up Massachusetts Elsie L.. You're gonNA find him he is. They're all over the place. But he's also on twitter at Sean Healy. PhD or Email Sean. At Elsie L. M. A. Dot Org. That's H. A. W. N.. He's John Lincoln. He's got a youtube channel with the Massachusetts and Masters the Bar Association. And you're gonNA find a whole bunch of other valuable notes including a link to his book a linked to you David and Goliath by Malcolm guel linked to spark and a link to a bunch of other things. So Dr Thank you thank you thank you very much and keep up the great work my pleasure. Thanks for having me doc that is noted Red Sox baseball fan and Dr Sean Healy. PhD psychologist from the Massachusetts Bar and lawyer's concerned for lawyers. Thanks to Dr. He leaves perspective this episode featured this thread where we explored how lawyers with ADHD view themselves and their roles in the world and the practices and the businesses in the support systems that they build up around themselves. My plea to you is that you start doing work to build a support system around yourself. Because yesterday I sat down with a friend I've known for a very long time is a role model for me. A lot of ways as a human being being and as a business owner and a lawyer and we talked about his business in some.
"dr healy" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Ted front porch. Yeah. Laurie chevy. Ray little place Beth, and I like come into the front porch good meal but we're here once a week. Hey, if you come out don't forget that the boy scout troop to sixty nine is at eighteenth and Meridian. And you can come eighteenth in Pennsylvania to just go right between them and five bucks. Got a great place to park and you're open the boy scouts. Get scout camp. Yes, you are. All right. So the, the art fair, tell us a little bit Alison about this Talbot street art fair. So it is today and tomorrow, obviously, and we have over two hundred artists it was in, I was nineteen fifty-six was the first one. So Richard potatoes lettuce. Knew that three years. He was right. Yeah. And it start on mother's day with fifteen hundred people. And now today there's more than that. Don't have never played in but yeah, there's yeah. Still get crowd today. Tomorrow, lots of artists or from ceramics. We saw some nice of wind chimes woodwork. I mean I mean everything. So people have approached the singing in two ways as west. I've watched people go up and down tapestry. We're right at seventeenth and Talbot on, on, Ted front porch, which is just a small eatery. If now it's not I, I don't want, I can't help myself last year. I kept saying we had people that came here for lunch. It's just Ted. It's where he lives. It's not. It's not a restaurant at all. But anyway, people approaching this thing either, they're doing like opened like sandals open dough Santa's or they're this great time to get those garden boots out the. The rain will go and buy in, in the garden boots. What are they call? What's the, the famous one is well he's well easy. They're always out. The, the we call a muck boots, but because you're on a farm. Yeah. The on the farm, but the rest of us calm, well, do you know what a monk bucket is you mind me of a macbook? Is that a bucket of? Yes, that's it. That's, that's your pie and transit ship traits. It should note that the stand for s-h-i-t, that's got to be careful because they used to move fertilizer that what's right? And you had to ship it, the story goes when they put that product on a boat. You wanted it high. So the water was down in the in a boat in could react. And then you could get stink stink and get gas a dangerous gas from what you'd get you off. The, the microbials would get going Coakley. And Coca-Cola would start that, and it's the off gassing of that, that makes it smell like poop ship high in transit yet. There you go. Jessica just like from our promotes team. Look like it's really true. Oh my God. I have learned something here today. I didn't think I was going to learn anything. Yeah. You just thought it was a dirty diaper. Nope. Yep. So we're going to be here to one o'clock. We'll be taking your calls at two three nine ninety three ninety three I mentioned earlier and I mentioned again, AAC best comes up, August twenty fourth the celebration of the big green egg. But to put on that festival, we need about one hundred eighty that we use. So we saw what's called a demo egg, so you get a you reserve. Your demo gets Sullivan hardware dot com. And then in August August twenty fourth after the event, you get an egg that has been, we clean it up, but you'll get an egg that the season four or five hours old. So that's kind of nice because then you'll save about fifteen percent or so, and you get a couple of tickets on a one on one class. There was a there was a beautiful young lady there last week at the remembering Rita event. And she works with the doctors that were not really dot your alien Dr Healy and your niece. Kathleen, definitely beautiful smile dynamite blue eyes. Is today's our wedding day is her wedding day when you can do pictures in the greenhouse. Maybe if it unless stop stops raining, you'd better. So the backup plan is, if you're in the store and see a wedding party ignore them. So they're going to get their their photos taken there. Two three nine ninety three ninety three what am I supposed to do here? We carry on carry joins us on the program. Sorry. We don't have a computer setup on today. My call. Sure. Okay. The question I have I'm calling for my son. He's bought an very old home that had been abandoned for about ten years. His home is in irvington and a lot of things inside of the abandoned home and cluding, many mice many might and lots of mouse droppings. They have clean down all the contents of the home and have had the mouth guy come to remediate and set trap at this point. Is there a product that they should use to then clean up? They have called. A few places who have given them the impression and these are fellas that do this for a living coming clean out homes. Lee after, you know, there's been a hoarding problem or something. And they're giving him the idea that this is not something that they even want to tackle themselves at home owners. But, you know, there are a little sceptical and just wondering if there's a product that they can use safely to clean, providing they were gloves and respirators and things like that. Do you have any ideas on that? Tell me I mean how severe I'm trying to, you know, pick and mouse droppings. It's like I would clean that up myself. How severe is this problem? Well. You don't like you open. Like you opened a door in there. You know, like a door in the vanity in the bathroom. And there there, there are lots there are probably fifty. I mean, we just took the doors out into dump them. And when you see on along the window sills there's some droppings not just like one after another another. But, but many, I would use imagine clean. I would get a shot back with a filter and just suck them. All I would what to wear a mask, respirator man. But I don't think that's something that I probably would not hire out. I would do one part bleach three parts water over now, wipe everything down. But that seems like overkill to call in somebody for complete remediation, but.
"dr healy" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Do you know that there's a Facebook fundraiser application that you can pair with your team and raise funds via social media? We also just do the calls encouraging. How can we help you, would you like for us to be there, gene materials that really tell the story about what families caregivers and those suffering from Alzheimer's are going through, we're happy to be at events, but rarely were the support team that's offering those, those resources are very good. So my question was gonna pop out of my mouth. It's not too late for someone still to doing event. I know it's. Yet and still absolutely the whole month of June to do these of June. And we'll actually go all the way through the end of August. So if you can't do your event till July, or August, that's perfect to just call us. We are happy to help, we will help you set it up, if you know, you wanna raise funds, but you're not sure if you can pull off in event, especially of this magnitude, that's not a problem, either, we can set up really quick, like wearing jeans and your business, and purple, and having a donation, go for that baking goods and selling them to your family and runs or even your co workers, there's so many opportunities to turn anything into a fundraiser. And so the committee that supports all of the events that way, we're telling people, hey, here's how you can not only raise the awareness of the disease. But definitely raise funds guy that was stealing cars, and he was given. Jacked it up and took the part so long as we don't know those things. Very, very creative. Thank you very much. We'll have you guys back on. I think we're going to have Dr Healy on in the twelve o'clock hour. Right. I heard some bridge ladies might become a die challenge. I've heard the bridge ladies are challenging the Linden. Sullivan bridge, ladies and we're playing we're doing a little reverse. Scientology here. We are. I hope they're not listening given up. We're giving up the bridge. Ladies number one. Catch him. So we're trying to lower expectations, so we could strike. And I like how it was a secret plan is a secret. Nobody known. So the bridge ladies will once again. The top the top fundraiser, the prize wheel just went flying off the table. Did they win? So we'll talk to, and there's this on the actual longest day, so you guys are the pace car. You're cutting the month of June up for everybody else to catch up. Are we gotta get outta here? We're coming right back with more. We are here at Sullivan hardware, and garden, somebody I in keystone for the longest day, go to AL dot ORG slash..
"dr healy" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY
"This is hard talk presented by capital. Cardiology associates. I'm Michael RCN. I'm joined in studio with Dr CONNER Healy and yesterday March thirtieth was national doctors day and a doctor's wife actually back in nineteen thirty-three is kind of the reason why this happened, and it was a painless choice. The idea was it was. The commemorated the day in eighteen forty two when anesthesia was first used in surgery and while I was looking at hallmark. They don't have a happy doctors day card, but I did want to say happy, Dr Dr data Dr Healy one more time and thank you for coming in. Because I find that this is going to be one of the most interesting conversations we've had where we talk about the your path to getting into medicine and the importance of that healthy, doctor patient relationship. I think some of the the comments you've made about that is encouraging. So let's start first with your process of becoming a doctor was this something when you were a kid, you're like always wanna be a doctor, and I wanna be a cardiologists. Right. Yeah. Everyone's got their story. And and we shared a lot of times throughout the process when you're applying to medical school, and residency jobs and all that. My father was a physician he was a general practitioner in a small town, no pressure treated almost everyone. So I was always Dr Healy son, and I was the firstborn I did pretty well in school. So it was more foisted on me. Hey, you're going to be a doctor when you grow up, right? Just like that say sure sounds great. And then I remember getting to college going through a couple of years of pre-med and thinking what the heck am I doing? I haven't really thought this through. And it took a few years completely off. I went out west live with some friends from college. I played poker for a living for a year or two. Really? Yeah. Yeah. And just took some time to quote, unquote, find myself, and I was tremendously beneficial. I really recommend that to young people who are coming. You know, you go straight from elementary school to high school to college. It's really rigorous and then you're twenty two and you're expected to make a decision for the rest of your life. Right. When you already feel in a way burnt out. So that extra year to is very healthy. Title. I missed learning. I missed physiology and medicine a lot. And that's when I decided I was going to do med school took miam- cat applied and went all the way through in terms of cardiology. I almost went into gastroenterology, which I kind of laugh at now, what is gastro in stomach intestines esophagus that type of thing. Okay. I did an elective rotation on my injuring year, and it was really really boring. Whereas cardiology when I did the elective was fascinating. And so from there, I was basically hooked I also dabbled in psychiatry. I mean, that's the beauty of medicine. There's so many different paths. You can take all of it is very very interesting. Okay. Certain certain aspects it so much for me. Right. But yeah, no. I don't regret it at all. And I love the path. I took and got me to wear an well a lot of it is also the amount of schooling that you have to take. It's okay. So I went to college then I went to med school. And then you become a specialist, and when you specialize in something as specific as, you know, the heart explain that process because I think a lot of people when they hear while they go to school for almost twenty years. What that's crazy, right? Yeah. When you're in it to you think it's never going to end. Now looking back it it seems like it just flew by. But yes, I did my four years of college as I mentioned I took a couple years off. But then medical schools for years, then you do residency which for internal medicine. That's that's a very common residencies three years, then to subspecialize in cardiology was an additional three years, and I've colleagues from capitol cardiology who do Electrophysiology or interventional cardiology had due to an extra one or two years after that. So you're looking at for me ten years post college. In the very worn out library card. That's right and bankcard. Yeah. Imagine a lot of student loans. You don't get paid anything until residency. And I remember my my starting salary as an intern was I think fifty no forty eight thousand dollars. They had to put limits on how much work because interns and residents were being overworked. But the limits eighty hours a week eighty hours a week. Wow. Yeah. Rugged, and it doesn't leave an awful lot of time for an outside life or school that, but that's your school is is you're learning on the job. So, but you're always going home and reading the constant testing all the way through this. This kind of leads to the second question because you're also married to a pediatrician. Yes. And I was thinking, okay. Well, why is it the doctors tend to get married, and you're still your social circle must be pretty small. I I can imagine. You're a poker players should probably have guys that you hang out with and do that. But they come from different walks of life, though, when you talk about what you know. And how you learned it in that becomes part of you. You you need to have someone they can have that back and forth with one hundred percent. It's cliche. But like, you said doctors, Mary other doctors, and nurses because that's really all you meet. There's no time to go out there, and and hang out at bars, and and network so to speak on Grey's anatomy. And that's also not how your life really is. I mean, you come home you go to sleep. You have a baby in a family to take care of. And then you're up at like three or four in the morning and out the door to go to the hospital and help people. It's different drive than others would have. Yeah. Yeah. It is a little tricky with my wife. So I met her in medical school dated off and on. And then residency we were in different parts of the country. But of the state she she was a New Jersey while I was in New York, but just across the river and then in fellowship we were back together in at least the New York metropolitan area, but that was a big strain. And we almost didn't make it through that because of the distance and nowadays. It's great because when you come home she and I both have an understanding of what each other's days were like while wearing two completely different fields. There's a lot of overlap in our training question about the the schooling part of it near right now. A big Porsches for like online learning is that possible in medical school. Do you think that that trend will go there? That's kind of where the line can't get crossed. That's a very good question. Mike. You know, there's certain there's certain basic science type knowledge that can be learned online. And he even a lot of the classes when I was in med school. They're all videotaped a lot of students didn't like to attend live classes, they would sleep in or to other things. Right. And then watch the video tapes. So there's really no difference in that respect. But no doubt a medicine. There's an aspect of the learning the clinical learning, which absolutely cannot be done online. That's that's face to face. That's seen patients that learning how to do physical exams, and and everything that goes along with it. I was thinking of the picture that I know that hangs in the enhanced cardiac access suite in the doctor's area, where they talk about, you know, doctors need to be by the bedside to learn and work with the patients, and it just came to my mind. Let's talk about finally finishing school and moving on do you. Remember, your first patient and treating them in and what that was like. I wish I did. Sadly, I don't I remember my first patient as an attending cardiologists stole my first job, which was here with capital cardiology. I remember that first patient at Saint Peter's hospital. Absolutely. Okay. She was really really sick. And it was funny. My colleague Jeff was was showing me around. And he said, yeah, you know, once we got my credentials in my computer pass, and all that he said, why don't you pick up a chart and start seeing patients? Well, I won the lottery with shirt this. Poor woman was was incredibly sick. We had to move her to the ICU and. I remember, partly because it was so frightening, and they didn't teach you any of this medical school. Well, you see patients but not like in that situation. I guess everyone's a little bit different patients like her certainly, but you always have the backup of well. I'm quote, unquote, just a resident just a fellow. There's always somebody over you who's going to make the final decision, and that's the attending cardiologists. But now that's me that was one of the things that fascinated again a few weeks ago. I went upstairs, and it was all of the nurse practitioners and the advanced providers around you and somebody handed you a chart and you're looking at it. And you're like, well, I would say he's got this this and this next boom, boom. It was you all of this information was just being flow in. I'm like, I I can wait here in the back of the line. Would I have to ask you not as important just wanna make sure we're good for the radio show? Are you finding the things that you've learned in school? Like, you're you're learning even more on top of that with the interactions that you have with the patients. Oh, yeah. Yeah. Hundred percent, that's one of the things. I think you'll hear from all cardiologists really all doctors is one of the best things about this job. Is that you never stop learning. You learn from patients you learn as technologies and procedures advance. And so it's constantly evolving constantly moving forward. And that's wonderful. It's never ever stagnant. And that's the important part. You you have to have that relationship as a patient with your doctor be open share with them there..
"dr healy" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY
"Always good to talk with Dr Healy about NHL hockey the season that never whole show on that day. No today. We're gonna be talking about a national doctors day, Dr Helius board-certified and internal medicine and cardiovascular disease, we'll get into some of the special uniqueness of national doctors day which was yesterday. We're going to have a post celebration as it continues through today. But first, our heart, news and trends, and I found this one to be the best question to get with you right out of the gate. Researchers at Harvard University found the ability to do push ups as a way to assess the risk of heart disease among middle aged men. So what they're saying is that if you can do forty push ups or more than forty push ups, you have a better chance of having a reduced risk of cardiovascular disease, and guys it may be can only do ten or less the push-up test. Have you heard of this one yet, and what's the truth behind it? Yeah. This study really took off in the mainstream media. And I love the study because anyone who hears it. Reads, it thinks center in the back of their minds when I get home today. Right. Right. But but it really broke people up into court trials. So those who could do more pushups I greater than forty had a substantially reduced risk compared to those thirty to forty twenty to thirty in less than twenty. So it's not about doing the push-up per se. And I think most people understand that. But it's a good correlation to your overall, fitness. Okay. A lot of times in part of the testing the serious screening of of heart disease. You'll have people do the exercise stress tests. And is this the push-up factor is kind of like your low budget way of being able to assess without getting somebody on a treadmill and hooking them up to a EKG, exactly. And to your point you could substitute setups. Are jumping jacks Burke's time in a bicycle and any really is is a good assessment of what you can do from a cardiovascular standpoint, one of my favorite trainers. We used to do birthday Burke's. That was a good indication. So now, the forty one so I guess if I can do forty one without you know, passing out. But it's it's also a good reminder that, you know, physically yourself if you're you're able to perform this. Now, there's exercise modifications you can make if you're injured or you just don't have the physical fitness. But it's one of those things for us. You know, middle aged guys, we can you still drop and give me ten or twenty. And you got to be able to do can you can you get it up to forty. I'm also interested to see how competitive are cardiologists are at a capital cardiology, a group of physicians all what their ties in death. Scopes, trying to beat the high score for the day two points on that. Pull up bar, and there is a bit of a peleton group getting Uber competitive, that's the bike. Right. Are you in that group, or I'm a recent purchaser of a peleton pike was really gift for my wife, so far it has been decoration only one of these days, we will get it up and active. So what what is the peleton bike? I've heard about I've seen it on YouTube commercials. But I've it's really nothing special now that I've looked into it after the purchase I it's really a stationary bike. But it there's live courses. There's a lot of very how would I say competitive people that teach the classes and really do a great job of motivating you to get through to the finish. Okay. I've also heard people talk about music playlists that they put together for their peleton rides. Yep. Exactly. The riders themselves. The instructors have great kind of playlist in and of themselves you can just plug in. And listen and go with them. It's like being in a live class class. Streamed through a computer monitor it. So I'm just trying to guess the over under on this actually being installed and us versus in a garage sale in three months on sale for fifty dollars. I'm wondering like, you know, what do you think the level of being able to do this for you? This remains to be seen. Gotcha. If my my one year old daughter keeps getting sick on basis. This now, very good. Right. Well, I I love the idea of the at home, fitness, as you know, we're talking about here. I love the idea of having that in the ideas. Oh, I don't have to get in the car. I'm removing all these barriers in these challenges that prevent me from going to work out. But quite honestly, sometimes we invest a lot of money into equipment that we never use. And I like the the community aspect of this peleton it's challenging especially when you work with a group of competitive people it is. But you're right. There's so much you can do at home with very minimal equipment. There's even walking jogging. There's a lot of outdoor bike paths. A lot of things you can do with friends and family for bonding time, it's really going to benefit you, you don't necessarily have to have a gym membership. And here it's like I've been saying it all winter. I can't wait until all the snow goes away. Because every day I'm going to do something outdoors every year. I find myself saying that living in the northeast another study that we're following other adults from the opera study or an opera trial, which was the Amiga three fatty acids for prevention of postoperative, atrial fibrillation. I can see why they went with opera. I it flows so much better. But it provided strong evidence that fish oil supplementation. Does not lead to increase bleeding during surgery. Fish oil is one of those. I don't know why in the world cardiology, you probably get fish oil questions. What nine out of ten times? Yes. It's one of those controversial topics partly because there's conflicting data and leaves cardiologists little bit uncertain about what we should be. Recommending but in general for fish oil to be effective needs to be taken in high doses. But there were some concerns that at these high doses. There is a signal that perhaps this led to higher bleeding and for a lot of repayments who were on aspirin, Plavix other blood thinners. That's a big concern. Okay. So these are people that are doing more than the standard dose of like, maybe one capsule a day. They're taking a much bigger dosage milligrams size than what you could buy over the counter. What what was the concern a lot of this is prescription level? But you know, there's a lot of promising data on the fish oil in terms of reducing cardiovascular morbidity. Gotcha. And what we saw was the type of of curve in terms of benefit you really had to be at the high dose level to make it worthwhile. But then you had that signal for bleeding. So is it really going to be worth it? If you're reducing your risk of cardiovascular events, but you're increasing your risk of bleeding. Gotcha. So if you questions about this. This warrants a phone call. Let's sit down and talk with your doctor. See what prescriptions you're on and really assess journal personal risk. Exactly good. Good advice. The other story we're following us from the university of San Francisco kind of staying in that Abe lane. They did a personal survey of patients with a fib and found that the majority of triggers for the conditioner easily modifiable lifestyle choices starting in. I'm gonna do it in order with alcohol caffeine, exercise and lack of sleep teams. Next step is to launch an apse study to systematically test for triggers as regular heartbeats can be sometimes hard to feel by patients. The scary thing about Abe, and you know, if if awareness month is happening in September every year, but it's being able to detect it and we've talked a lot about the apple watch. And some of the other monitors that are now getting doing a better job of helping to to detect a failed, which is probably one of the gateways to having a heart attack or some sort of stroke issue. But the conditions that that get this going to to be able to point and say okay, alcohol caffeine, exercise, lack of sleep. Those are the top four things. Yeah. My first show was during eighth awareness, Mahgoub fibs becoming more and more prominent, and it's one of those tricky subjects because we still don't have a great understanding of why it develops. We understand what it is. And how to treat it. So when patients come and ask us, how can I prevent or for those who already have it? How can I diminish the number of exacerbated by have? We don't have a lot of answers. A lot of times we rely on medications, but patients want to know what they can do lifestyle wise, and in the past there are certain patients who do have clear triggers with alcohol poor sleep stress infections, but there's not a strong association across the general population. And that's where a lot of these studies are trying to hone in on what the risk factors really are. When did it become identified in the cardiology world is it sounds like it's almost something recent? Or is it just because so many more people are now being able to be diagnosed with it. Yeah. It's more the latter. It's been around. I believe is as long as humans have existed. But as we get better at you know. EKG's monitoring. There's more patients with remote telemetry monitoring where we can see their heart rhythms, you alluded to the phone app. We're picking it up a lot more. We're realizing there is such a high burden of sub clinically fifth. So patients who have the disorder arrhythmia. But have no idea they have it. And that's really scary because of the risk of stroke, and the more that we will be talking about it more throughout the show. And definitely there's a ton of resources on on our website at capital, cardiology dot com. But it's one of those things where it can be just an isolated incident that happens for some unknown reason as you're blown out your birthday candles, and it never happens again or can be something that kind of ghosts you as the kid would call it these days like it every couple of months, you have an episode, but it's not a constant thing. And it's just when your heart gets kind of an irregular beating pattern going, correct? It's very individual. And I could have ten patients, and I would approach them all very very differently. So in that aspect, it's it's fun to treat. But it's also infuriating because we don't have it truly good understanding of how it develops. And the concern is is that if it goes undetected or unmonitored or untreated, it spirals out of control, and it can be one of the leading factors for the development of stroke. Correct. And that's one of the reasons we just advocate for even routine. Follow ups with your primary care doctor. Even if you don't get an EKG.
"dr healy" Discussed on OC Talk Radio
"So are we ready Charlie. We'll SAM. I don't know if we're ready but I think the markets are so let's see what they seem to be telling us here all right well. Let's make this happen now as you know as required by our regulators here is our disclaimer appreciate your patience. We're GONNA give you a moment to digest all of this wisdom here nothing but fun with stuff Sam Right. We're putting the you back into fun here Charlie okay. That's great okay moving on so Charlie strategic investor radio is starting its fifth year. That's amazing congratulations by the way hey thank you very much yeah. What what are some of the key things that you've learned as a result of doing this? Show what you you know Sam <hes>. It made me realize a little I knew when I started and how little I continue to know here. Our guests are not only a joy to work with but they are very impressive bright experienced people who typically do not take themselves too seriously. I guess the markets keep him humble I or month or do unfortunately I noticed that Hollywood and television data haven't seemed going to cut the vision of the quality of the people we haven't investments and every time I see a hedge fund manager on a T._v.. Show or on the movie or something Oh my goodness they are the scum of the earth you know but the people we have interviewed they have been wonderful wonderful people very knowledgeable great to work with and the show has been an absolute delight. Oh that's wonderful Charlie Testament to you for attracting wonderful people like yourself thank you we'll. We'll always take that SAM. Thank you would good stuff on the agenda. Today is our quarter review as you can see our forecast for twenty nineteen and we'll also be looking at some market data potential 4. Allocations and then ideas for self directed investors okay Sam. Let's get started here. Well Sam <hes> you know. There's a saying that God made alcohol to keep the Irish erased from ruling the world. Oh and it appears that late two thousand eighteen headline news was made to keep the financial markets and turmoil lots of issues in the news contributed to the big unexpected primarily drops in several markets. We could talk all day about how and why this happened and we still wouldn't know if that's necessarily accurate but the bottom line is asset prices declined for reasons that typically typically were not expected and we're very likely not that valid now we hope that they rebound they already started to do that but these are ugly returns and we hope that they are behind us so that's Tis and things are better now but they went down a lot and we need to work very hard to <hes> see that they come back now. Let's look now. Look ahead of the expected future. What what are we see now? We'll Sam let's again consult with two of our previous guests on Strategic Investor Radio The economist Dr Bob Dealie and the investment research firm Bull Markets Dot C._O.. Choi bombarded here on the right. <hes> who heads bull markets looks young in his photo. Photo it's because he is he is younger than my youngest daughter. Okay and he worked in his family's Hedge Fund for many years and now he provides his own research so let's start with Dr Dealy as we have done in our previous podcasts here try. We'd seen these charts in previous views talking through us. I please well Sam really it's easier to understand them than it. First appears on the right we see the business cycle look down below with those arrows and that business cycle goes through various phases it starts with an expansion as you see with the Green Arrow Green Arrow on the right and that's where we've been basically for the past ten plus ears and then it goes to a boom phase which is still positive and upbeat but not as strong as the expansion period then he goes to a recession period and again. That's a segment of the cycle that's the way it works and then when that hits the Trough it goes to recovery period and then it starts all over with expansion so that turnaround can take several years <hes> sometimes longer than others. I we cannot blame should not blame necessarily necessarily or give credit to necessarily the politicians involved at the time. That's just the way that these markets were so this was published in December and in December it was the last month according to Dr Daley of the expansion phase so now we are in the boom phase and again. It's not as strong as expansion but it's not negative just lower robust opportunities here in in those so we see those happening throughout the rest of the year well at least through August which is as far as Dr Healy goes nine months and we don't know how long it will last how strong it will be but again it's not negative news. It's part of the expansion and contraction of the business cycle and should be fairly strong okay now. I know we saw we're looking at this current. Expansion Chart Charlie saw something similar last quarter. What's the doctor telling us here while he's he's showing us that there have been nine expansion since nineteen going back to one thousand nine hundred fifty eight and he shows the length in terms of months of each of those expansions engines and he shows here as of December it had lasted one hundred and fourteen months and the longest one <hes> a lasting from ninety one two? Oh One was a hundred and twenty months so these things don't last forever. We shouldn't expected to last forever. They shouldn't last forever. They couldn't last forever and so no spin forecast Dr Daily shows us that hey this is going to end at some time or right now. We're still basically strong and and <hes> things are moving forward but we shouldn't expect too much and too much longer out of this expansion interesting so now what can we learn from choice research. Here you know Choi has done some very the interesting analysis of various segments of the U._S.. Stock Market. We're going to talk about three of them but he provides many more. <hes> anyone interested in hearing our strategic investor Radio Interview with Roy <hes> they can go to as you see down below. Here's reteaching radio DOT com just go to November twenty nine two thousand eighteen and you can see that you can listen to that here. I He provides a couple of interesting things first of all look at the chart on the left. <hes> he starts with the approach of one would sell the S. and P. Five hundred when the S. and P. Five hundred is below. It's twelve month moving average and when the unemployment rate is above love it's twelve month moving average so what that shows is when unemployment is high and the S. and P.. Five hundred is already struggling you can count on that as being a bearish move in the market and so why anybody can take their time and look at this chart and see that his work that way and any shows that there's actually a better a more accurate prediction and that is a better signal that the then the unemployment underrate in that is initial unemployment claims and so same thing when initial unemployment claims rise and the S. and P. Five hundred is is down over the previous twelve months okay that is also a very signal for the stock market so let's just take a look at that to see so the the grey columns here are bear markets. The goldenrod odd columns are recessions. The initial unemployment claims are in blue and the S. and P.. Five hundred is in Orange Okay and so somebody can look on the far right here starting in in <hes> in two thousand eleven and see that very contrast that unemployment initial claims and the S. and P. Five hundred definitely move inversely with each other and a when we hear about unemployment claims rising that is definitely a very sign for the market but it things have been going in the right direction and lots of politicians take credit for it whether they a shorter nod or whatever but when they start to rise that is not going to be a positive sign for the economy and especially for the stock market so I think it's very interesting and <hes> you know it. It's nothing anybody nobody should invest on all by itself but it's part of the aggregate information that comes forward to us here and we can consider now. Let's take a look at the next one here troy and he does this a lot. Okay really interesting stuff. He he saw that the market is S. and P.. Five hundred had increased over one point eight percent for three weeks running so we back to see what happened. Each time that that exact thing has occurred since nineteen fifty five life and he measured the price performance of the S. and P. Five hundred at various timeframes as you can see on the left so let's focus on the performance of the three month call so we say thirteen in times <hes> since nineteen fifty five the S. and P. Five hundred has risen over one point eight percent for three weeks in a row and when that happened three months later what was the S. and P. Five hundred a price and so he shows that an only one year nineteen sixty two was there a negative return after three months in all twelve of the others it was a positive return after three months wow and then he shows the same thing for six months and he shows again that in twelve of the thirteen periods that they're the that the Mar- The S. and P. Five hundred was up after a six month period of time again. That's not an we're not recommending that we're not recommending you know anything about what he says and he doesn't recommend things. He's simply shows us as a research firm that these are the things that are happening. They have happened during these periods then he does a similar thing <hes> when he took the same one point eight percent for three weeks in a row while unemployment was less than six percent. Okay Okay and there were fewer of those but again only one in the three months or in the six month period was a negative return after three or six so I think that's very very interesting and again. He does that kind of research. We have no connection with him. That's why were go. You know what we're talking about this but I think it's something that's very important and good to see any does a lot of this and then the here point Charlie. It's good to look at it right so he's really giving us some some interesting data points and to your point. It's about how you choose to interpret that data. Yeah that's right. That's right so the the final point from Troy here is a quote from Ed that he gives us from Ed Yardeni. Ed Yardeni is a known and you know somewhat respected economists at least as coastal economists they can get to be respectful here. <hes> we're having respect <hes> this is very interesting and it contradicts much of what many believe in saying that if you would read for us what is underlying him here the that's what's important now. This is interesting so what he's saying here. The underlying part in particular Charlie interest rates most likely will remain historically low for a very long time and what he's talking about here really our economic consequences of demographic trends without to me was very interesting. I I don't know how you read through that but I was kind of blown away by this yes very very interesting and especially when you take China you add Japan and we know the western Europe has had very low birth rates for some time now right and he talks about that and how that is going to result <hes> together with other things in very low interest rates for a long time. Now What is interesting about that. Okay is number one. We want to keep this a secret from the lawmakers right news low low interest rates as excuses as even as incentives okay to increase the debt so the things will look continue to look good until the next election but <hes> you know that's not necessarily good for the economy and incidentally definitely not good for our children and grandchildren okay but let's let's keep our focus here on investment. So who are the winners of low interest rates okay well. The white or interest rates are stocks especially dividend evident pain stocks high dividend paying investments like real estate investment trucks trust business development companies closed end funds energy limited.
"dr healy" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY
"This is hard talk presented by capital cardiology associates. My name's Michael RC joined in studio this week by Dr CONNER Healy, who's board certified in internal medicine, and cardiovascular disease, and we were talking with that last study about how when people see pictures of their selves they ten year later to be in a better condition. In a lower risk of heart disease, and that would apply here. I believe where we find that one in five people worldwide run the risk of developing congestive heart failure as the prevalence is increasing with age here, and Dr Healy provides guidance and treatment for just of heart failure patients here and the capital region. One thing that surprised me about this is it's kind of a grim outlook in that it's becoming very common, and there's really no cure for congestive heart failure. So let's start first with breaking down. Like, what is it? Because it sounds really scary. When you say, congestive heart failure. It is. And sometimes they gets us into trouble with patients because it connotes perhaps a more destructive and limiting disease than it is the problem with congestive heart failure is it covers such a wide swath of different sub diseases at its base. Congestive heart failure implies that your heart. Which is a pump cannot adequately provide the circulatory support to maintain perfusion to all your organs. Now how that's broken down. Traditionally is into two different aspects one is systolic congestive heart failure. And that implies that the pump is weak, and we refer to that by the Jackson fraction, which is a useful piece of information for patients to know and to ask their doctors about what is my Jackson fraction, and that refers to how much blood in the heart per pump exits the heart. Okay, refuses the body a normal values between fifty and seventy percent. So you're fifty percent. That's not such a good score on on on an exam but furniture section fraction. It's actually pretty good. So anything less than around forty to fifty percent systolic congestive heart failure versus the other group, which is diastolic. Congestive heart failure. This is a normal ejection fraction, but the heart doesn't function quite as well because it's Steph, and this is generally related to inflammation and fibrosis which can be caused by any number of factors. So it's also something that tends to affect us. I guess as we get older because our body gets stiffer and starts to break down. So it's not necessarily a completely negative thing. Because you're going to age over time, you you can't stay perfect forever. Correct. And we talked a little bit about this off air. The heart is is another Oregon. It can't live forever. It is going to exhibit age related changes. Now, if you created a fictitious world in which. You managed to keep all your other organs healthy for all of time. Your heart would likely start developing signs and congestive heart failure in this era of two thousand nineteen in your eighties nineties, hundreds right that sort of an inevitable state. The goal is to prevent that from happening until you get to that age. Unfortunately, what we're seeing more often these days are patients in their fifties and sixties with congestive heart failure as you alluded to there's no cure. And it's really about symptom management. The real scary thing about congestive heart failure is once you have the diagnosis. The overall expected lifespan is five years. Now, some people are on the short end of that more people are on the long end of that if it's an acute congestive heart failure episode, we have a relatively high degree of mortality with that. What would cause someone to get a diagnosis for congestive heart failure at fifty because then you're if you have five years, that's that's not a lotta time. Correct. On average number one is coronary artery disease. So if you have blockages in your heart arteries, the heart is a muscle Iroquois oxygen nutrients, just like every other muscle in your body, if the arteries that supply that heart cannot provide that then the heart muscle dies, and you're left with an inefficient. Pump was looking at researching for this topic. The mayo clinic was breaking down the number of people that get congest or are diagnosed with congestive heart failure every year. And it's more than eight hundred seventy thousand people each year making it one of the most common, and then it breaks down the ages in. You know, there's forty to sixty and then basically sixty and up is really where the the sweet spot forty is before the holidays Stanley, the marvel comics creator he passed away from congestive heart failure at the age of ninety five though. So it seems like it's something that does affect people in as you mentioned it when you Google the term, congestive heart failure, you're gonna get a laundry list of things in one term that I heard mentioned a lot was heart inefficiency, what are they implying with that? Right. And I think that's. Looking more at the diastolic heart failure. Because most I think most people conceptually understand systolic heart failure, meaning the pump just doesn't function as well. Should if your heart's supposed to squeeze a certain amount. And it's at twenty five thirty percent. Well, that makes sense you're not going to get the output that you require, but this normal injection fraction with a stiff ventricle what exactly does that mean in that really isn't inefficiency process? So two thirds of the entire heart cycle is the heart relaxing, the most important part of the heart function is to relax properly. And that's a problem. When your heart is Steph, another big contributor to an inefficient heart is atrial fibrillation. So a fair is a big risk factor for diastolic congestive heart failure because if you have a stiff heart and now you're losing the coordination, which occurs with a fib. Now, you really have an inefficient heart because you have chambers that are squeezing at per-. Times. Gotcha. Leaving the remainder chambers to try to pick up the slack. Right. And it makes sense like as we've discussed like as we get age as we get older our ability to be active or exercise, our heart strength there. Overall health is going to start to slowly diminish over time. I guess the other concern is how are people as young as fifty getting diagnosed with this. You said, you know, it it's part of I guess the the hierarchy of, you know, hey, you of heart disease. What does that mean? Will you have this this this had how does it all fit into that? So I suppose the best way to go through. This is looking at the stages of heart failure and the American college cardiology along with the American Heart Association, they've collaborated to really break this down for us. So we have stage a heart failure, which involves risk factors only. So if you have risk factors without actual, congestive heart failure, we still label you as stage a because we want you to be aware of how serious this diagnosis is and to prevent you from. Progressing to that next stage, which is actually having congestive heart failure. So what are some of those risk factors? We talked about a few of them. Atrial fibrillation. Hypertension is arguably the biggest one coronary artery disease, which involves diet cholesterol. Exercise all those things sleep apnea another big risk factor. So controlling those is going to certainly help mitigate your risk of developing congestive heart failure, then you have stage be which is evidence of clinical heart failure without actually being symptomatic. So now, we've made the diagnosis because you had an ultrasound of your heart, which is generally the way we make this diagnosis along with clinical symptoms, and you have parameters that suggest your heart is not functioning properly. It's either weak or inefficient as you alluded to again, you're not symptomatic though. So we still have a lot more time in room to intervene before it becomes a point where it's affecting your life. Okay, stage c and d. Darker stage disease. The bulk of patients, which is symptomatic stage dis really end stage heart failure. Typically, that's systolic congestive heart failure where you're pomp is just completely inadequate. Essential. You can't get up and walk more than twenty feet without getting significant shorter suppress where you have to stop doing what you're doing. It's interesting as you're describing CND in my head. I'm thinking of people that I know that right now with the life that they're leading the poor health. You know, the bad choices that they're making that they're in line to be seen. So I I guess it's it's important for those of us of these loved ones and friends to say something to them about the choices that they're making every day that they still have time to change 'cause they keyed in another word you said we still have time to make a difference here. Right. Exactly. It's not a curable disease. It's a manageable disease. So the best thing you can possibly do is to avoid getting it in the first place. Once you have it. We certainly have some tools at our disposal to make sure you live beyond that five year expected lifespan and. And to make sure that the years you do have or not spending the hospital. That's the big problem with congestive heart failure, not necessarily that. It kills. You is a bad thing down the road blood. It's that the quality of years are really limited because you need you need to go to the hospital for IV medications. So that you can breathe and get rid of the swelling. That's accumulated in your body in the few minutes that we have left. I wanted to talk about a report that came out in November that express the patient's risk of heart disease compared to their weight history. And basically for every ten year stage of our lives. If we gain, you know, five BMI points, this impacts our risk of heart disease. How how often do you get into weight history with patients when they come into to talk about their situation every day. So that's part of the vital signs now is getting away patients don't necessarily love doing that. Right. That's understandable. I don't like getting on the scale either. But it's very very important to track that because wait has such a negative impact. On a number of cardiac functions. Most notably I would say congestive heart failure. But it's also going to drive up blood pressure. Also gonna increase your risk of various other heart diseases. So everyone knows how hard it is to lose weight. Once you've gained it. So that's yet. Another thing you want to nip it in the bud. If you start seeing five ten pound weight gains between visits that's something that needs to be addressed. Wow. Yeah. Because I was just thinking the age spectrum that they were talking about between twenty and forty and I've famously told my doctor while we're never going to see those low numbers that I had when I was. Eighteen nineteen twenty th those days are gone hundred sixty five pounds. It would never be able to happen again. Can we try to get closer to like two hundred? And I never understood why he was insisting for me to be that way. But now, I do understand is that, you know, the exercise and the activity and the stress that I'm putting on my organs now at a certain weight. I'm I'm using them up more than I don't have anything in reserve. So to speak later on in life. Right. Exactly. Yeah. And you know, it's interesting in current culture of of fat shaming everyone's a little bit delicate and concerned about bringing up wait and talking about it. But it is a real problem in. Well, you know, we're not talking about the external factors in the the vanity that goes along with wait. We're talking about your health. And so I do think it's very important that patients are open to that. At least having the discussion and open to having dialogue regarding what we can do. To improve that weight, it it's not about bringing patients in and telling you, hey, you're fagging need lose a few pounds and effort kind of horror stories of patients telling me that that's what some of their doctors have done. Obviously, there's much more careful and empathetic way to address this professional to. Yeah. Exactly. But yes. BMI is supposed to be between nineteen and twenty five. I don't consider myself terribly overweight. But I am might be am is twenty seven. And I think as westerners in general, but certainly as Americans we've become so accustomed to living at this higher weight. We think it's commonplace. We think that's how the body supposed to be you're supposed to gain thirty forty pounds from your college days. Well, no, that's not really the case. It's just because we've become so habituated to not exercising to being sedentary. And really having these overall very poor dietary habits, I think it's great. We we have an opportunity for you to talk about congestive heart failure. And I can only imagine you walk into a patient's room and. I gotta break the new, and here's an opportunity.
"dr healy" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY
"Joining me in studio this week is Dr CONNER Healy who's back first second. Visit welcome back. Dr. Healy back Michael is board certified in internal medicine, and cardiovascular disease and joins us this week to talk about congestive heart failure and a weight history study that has raised some eyebrows. From some of us it will be getting to that a little bit later in the program. I went to cover some of the heart news and trends that we've been following. And the first one survive in the holidays, congratulations apparently Christmas Eve new years in the mid summer holidays in early mornings. We're talking about eight o'clock and before eight o'clock and Also Monday mornings are all times for an. Increased risk of heart attack. This is news of a St. Swedish study where they found apart from overindulgence and unhealthy food and beverages and the emotional stress that comes, but it's also exhaustion exhaustion during the holiday season that have been linked to an increased risk of heart attacks. And I know is a new dad exhaustion is probably like, hi, you're preventing presenting symptoms. It is. It's one of the things you sit back now that you've gone through the holidays, and you're like, okay, did I find that time to just kind of distress and relaxed but not overindulge? I think that's the other problem that we have when we get around family and friends, and you know, somebody gets into the booze little too much. And then you start hearing all the stories, and you're like, no, I don't need the stress we're supposed to be here to be festive, and Mary, but it was interesting to see that there are times for increased risk of heart attack. And you know, that some of them can just be you're stressed out. Absolutely stress influences everything and the hardest not immune to that holidays too. There's so much with travel these days, so many people have family members. Elsewhere, they're traveling. There's weather delays. It's wasn't a restful time for me. I don't know about you. Again. As soon as you started telling that story, I thought of all of the home alone movies in holiday travel, and how I'm glad that we just stay home. These days. It's another story. We're following is on snoring and it's harmful to heart health and women. I think a lot of us grew up in the house where eight we would make jokes about dad. Snoring. All the time, very rarely mom, especially later in life. You never joke about that. But snoring makes the heart's main pumping station work.