35 Burst results for "Dr Lee"
How To Boost Your Kids Gut Health with Dr William Lee
"In recent years. There's been a ton of research about the microbiome and gut health and a growing interest in probiotics for kids yet. What our kids eat is really the foundation of a strong immune system. They really need to start right away by making sure that their gut bacteria and gut health and diet as healthy as possible. That's dr william lee. Scientists and author of the new york times bestseller. Eat to beat. Disease will talk about how. The habits of covid may affect our kids. Immune systems ways to boost your kids gut health the best foods to focus on and if probiotics are good idea there so much advice an easy realistic tips in this episode. And i know you're gonna love this interview with dr li will. Dr lee is so great to have you on the food issues podcast. Thank you so much for being here. Thank you julie. It's a pleasure. Great so we hear a lot about gut healthy seas and for listeners. Who don't know. can you explain. What exactly the microbiome is. And why it's important for all of us and our children right. Well we've always known that our gut has to be healthy because you no matter who you are and where you live. You've always had that kind of uncomfortable. Gut the kind of tummy feeling. And now we have an explanation for what it is because we think us gas or you know maybe have a little stomach bug but we now know that in fact you don't have justice stomach bug. We've got thirty nine trillion stomach bugs and these stomach. Bugs are actually mostly healthy And that's what we call the gut microbiome. it's a it's an ecosystem that actually lives inside our body and in fact there's just about the same number of bacteria as there are human cells so We as humans are not actually quite human. Were about fifty percent. Bacteria healthy bacteria and fifty percent Humans and most of the healthy bacteria actually Live inside our gut has also On our skin in our mucous membranes. As well
Arkansas Passes Bill to Ban Gender-Affirming Care for Trans Youth
"Of its kind law could prohibit doctors from providing hormone treatment or surgery to transgender youths. In Arkansas. It's been approved by the Republican led state Senate. It's getting disapproval from various medical groups. Dr Lee Beers is president of the American Academy of Pediatrician's bill was harmful in two ways. One it threatens the health and well being of transgender youth and two it puts politicians rather than pediatricians in charge of a child's medical care. Republican Governor Raisa Hutchinson hasn't said whether or not he supports the law in Arkansas.
Seattle Mariners prepare to welcome fans back to the stands at T-Mobile Park
"It's mere days away from the start of the Mariners 2021 season, and not only are they looking forward to welcoming back Marco Gonzalez, Kyle Lewis and the rest of the team, but they are excited to welcome back fans to T Mobile Park. Limited capacity seating is available for select games during during the the the first first first year. year. year. Home Home Home stands, stands, stands, including including including a a a three three three game game game match match match up up up with with with the the the White White White Sox Sox Sox starting starting starting April. April. April. 5th 5th 5th visit visit visit Mariners Mariners Mariners calm calm calm for for for
NASA's new race to put a woman on the moon
"Left his footprint there in December, 1972 Now. A half century later, NASA is planning to send people back to the moon. The new program is called Artemus after Apollo's mythical twin sister and the goal is that the next footprint on the moon will be made by a woman. The astronaut who gets that assignment hasn't been chosen yet. As you're about to see this new push to the moon has been plagued by doubts, cost overruns and delays. But we found something else interesting when we visited NASA. Artemus program isn't just named for a woman. It's largely being run by women. So there's no place on launch day that I would want to be. But right here, Charlie Black will. Thompson is NASA's first female launch director and once dropped the copies. In a year or so. She'll give the go for launch command for the first Artemus Moon rocket in historic firing Room one at Kennedy Space Center, which she first visited more than 30 years ago as a college graduate interviewing for a job. It's the same room that the Apollo 11 mission was launched from, and it is the same room that we will launch the first flight. Of the Artemus missions
The inside story of the Iranian attack on Al Asad Airbase
"General Frank Mackenzie, commander of US forces in the Middle East, monitored the attack from his headquarters in Tampa, Florida. Walking into this small room off his main operation Center, where he could talk directly to the only two people above him in the chain of command. They bring in secretary defense and a little bit later they brought in the president to this conversation. We're listening to the reports of the missiles flying. You ever been on one like this? I've never been on one like this, where real missiles being fired at our forces and where I thought the risks were so high Iranian attack on al Assad was in retaliation for a stunning US operation. President Trump ordered six nights earlier, a drone strike, which killed Iran's most powerful general Qassim Suleimani. The blood of many Americans is on the hands of the same salamoni. He was this close to an indispensable man as you could find inside Iran, where he went violin. And death followed during the American occupation of Iraq. Sulamani had orchestrated attacks which killed more than 600. U. S troops and, according to Mackenzie, He was planning to do it again. We saw intelligence reports where the same cell Amani was moving various attacks, dreams forward against our forces in Iraq against our embassy and against other bases there. With the imminent perhaps an hour's, perhaps in days, probably not weeks. Until then, the USAID shied away from going after Sulamani for fear, killing such a high ranking government official. Would only provoke Mauritanian attacks. I never take killing anyone is a zone easy decision, but I think the risk of not acting in this case Outweigh the risks of acting So yes, I was good with the decision on January 3rd of last year on airport security camera recorded. Sulamani is arrival in Baghdad on a commercial flight from Damascus. Kensi was watching from a different angle. You have the drones overhead. Do you see him Healthy? Yes, yes. As soon Money's entourage pulled away from the plane. McKenzie gave the kill order to the commander controlling the drones. And then I said, Take your shot when you got it. Missile slammed into both vehicles simultaneously. There's no backslapping. There's no cheering because now I have to prepare to deal with the consequences. The action, General Mackenzie was sure Iran would retaliate, but he didn't know how and neither for awhile. Did the Iranians. I believe they went into a period of this organization because they had lost the officer. Who really spoke up and shaped everything up and told them what they were gonna do. So he's kind of ominous silence. It was a very ominous silence. And what was the first sign that Iran might really be thinking of her? Ballistic missile attack, they began to move their ballistic missiles. The attack was just hours away. When major Alan Johnson got the word. Iran's most powerful weapons were aiming for al Assad. My intelligence officer pulled me aside and Basically said, Sir, I've got some bad news for you. What's up? We have information that Iran is fueling 27 medium range ballistic missiles in their intention is the level this base And we may not survive. This was a completely different threat. Lieutenant Colonel Jim Garland commanded an army battalion at Al Asad. Sprawling air base about 120 miles west of Baghdad, where the U. S operated scores of helicopters, drones and other aircraft. Did the base have any defense against ballistic missiles now, sir? It was such a unprecedented threat. I don't think it was ever calculated. S o the capability to, uh, prevent a ballistic missile attack. It wasn't there. Did you have a plan for what to do? Way came up with the plan. The only real defense against ballistic missile attack is to get out of harm's way.
Chinese whistleblower doctor honored on death anniversary
"Is the anniversary one year ago. That chinese doctor dr lee. Who was the whistle blower on. How virulent covid was. This is the one year anniversary of him dying. He was suppressed by the chinese finally arrested. He had to confess that he was skeptical about the whole thing. And all that sort of the chinese version of twitter is waco and his site is still up on way. Bonus become sort of a a wall that people are writing messages on the chinese. Just don't have the stomach. Apparently for the pr hit it. Would it would be to take it down. They prefer concentrating on how great their response was to the Corona
Massive winter storm causing chaos for California
"With howling winds and in some places several feet of snow, and it's expected to continue all weekend from intense blizzards in northern mountainous areas. Rain that's triggered month slides and debris flows in the center of the state. California is being bombarded with nasty weather and officials across the state are urging people to stay home. It's great that we're getting smart precipitation when company needs the snowpack, but while in the storming, we just recommend that nobody drives through the area. The rain has already triggered mudslides in Monterey County. Engulfing at least two dozen homes and farms and sending two people to the hospital. If you get too much water too fast, it just sheds off the ground very quickly in the mountains. Blizzard like conditions have buried the area in several feet of snow battle inch dangers. Considerable right now and pretty extreme CBss quits Martinez Coming up the meeting of President Biden's
"dr lee" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"Great treatment I've had with Dr Lee are the D C, doc. Great to talk with you. Well, thank you. It's good to connect with you again. I wanted to ask you just to maybe talk with share about the gentle, non invasive treatment. How that's worked for her, and I'm just curious about if she's had some of the same experiences I have. Yes, of course. So share when you first came to us. You were dealing with some issues. She was dealing with some issues pain across the shoulders, and I think they've been diagnosed as a partially to orange rotator cuff from the right side. Is that correct? Yes. I still on a banana peel. No, that's most anything that anybody could ever do. But I actually slipped and fell on a banana peel at a grocery store, and I had hurt my back and my shoulder and my neck. Well, she I think that's kind of special because I see people with coming with foreign rotated cops, and generally, the attitude is even mine. To some extent, you can only get that repaired surgically. But as I talk about with a lot of practice members, a lot of these diagnosis is necessarily accurate. In your case you started under care with us. What do you tell us how that went for you? Well, surgery was going to be the only solution and the only thing I could do for my shoulder and for the pain that I had that I found out that that wasn't the case, and I have perfect use of my arm and my shoulders now that's wonderful, because you know a lot of us spend our time in front of computers all day long, and I know a little bit about what you do, and you do a lot of that That's important to be able to do that and be pain free and not have problems. In hours a day at a computer screen, and it just has made worlds a difference. I can work without the pain in my arm with that, the pain in my hand and without the pain going across my back and shoulders that was just excruciating. I was on heavy pain meds, and it still wasn't taking care of the pain. And not only did you have pain you also had a grinding in that right shoulder. If I remember correctly, as well in the pain would be a shop pulsating pain, which is kind of attention getting as Match. Yeah, it managed to get my attention. Just fine. I know you had a knee replacement. You had a knee replacement. You left me back in 2017. And one of the things that you talked about in the improvements was that the knees were feeling 80% better. So I'm assuming you must have still been in some degree of pain after the actual surgery. Is that right? I was having a lot of pain, not only in my knee, but my foot and my lower leg were always bright red. And now I actually look like I have legs from the same person. That's very good. Now. You would deal with some nauseous, missus. Well, you didn't feel so well. And I think that improved too, didn't it? That totally went away. But the very first thing that I had I know, deadbeat had told me you've got to go in and see him. He will fix it. You will feel better. Just stay a few more days to you can get in and see him And it was like no chiropractors. I've been to my just could not believe that. Would make that it's difference. Bet. Yes, I'm just couldn't meet. I was just some nauseated and the Nazi. It ended and it really hasn't been back. That's wonderful, you know? And you've made several trips back. I know you back again. Right now We're talking to you. And you'd be coming in here recently. Just because I got in a car active in somebody had the adapts itty to rear end me. I knew where I needed to go. Oh, and that meant I had to take a plane trip regardless of the 19 and come up to Seattle and see somebody who could Make a difference, and it's worth the plane trip and everything else. It's it's like a whole new life. So sure I wanted to ask, you know, I'm also patient of Dr Lee Yardley's and I had this experience of being amazed at how gentle a noninvasive the treatment was. And what a great teacher doctor are. There was talking about the brain body connection. And what if you had that same experience of after the first treatment? Just being amazed at how gentle noninvasive wasn't for me that the healing approve? It was so quick Did you share any of those commonalities? Oh, I So did. It was amazing to me. I come from a family of chiropractors and so You have something so gentle with there's no bunker and pitching, a cracking no poppy, no pain associated with it. No stillness, being able to rock it out and just be totally changed and feel so much better, And I love the screens that he's gotten his office. They show about the nerves in the brain and how they connect to the different parts. In the body. And when he could fix one minor thing between my my skull and my neck, and my stomach is fixed. I mean, immediately fixed up. I absolutely love doctor Yardley and I loved it. Clinic on the people there. You guys have been so good to me. You made my life better. That's what we're here for Share and thank you so much for coming on really appreciate it. If you have a great day, you know, doctor are the I would say That was an amazing story. Except this is what I've come to expect at the Art Institute. I'm so happy for share. How's it feel to you all these years? Do you still get a thrill out of helping people's bodies to restore their ability to heal themselves? I never get sick of hearing it. But it always amazes me, too, that the power of the body to heal itself because what we do what we do is not a cure all we see miracles every day, Not because we're that great, but because the body itself is that great? And were able to tap into that manpower the body to be able to heal itself. So no, I love this. This is what we This is why we do what we do. It makes every day a new and better than the day before..
"dr lee" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"Health. Improving lives naturally with Dr Lee Yardley on Cairo Radio 97 3 FM. Welcome back Dr Lee Yardley is here with me. Now we're gonna talk to somebody from the old country, right? His name is Wally and he's from England. It's the old country to you and me because my family's from England originally in your for your a New Zealander, so yeah, actually on the fifth generation, you say, Linda, but my fam We originally came from from England. And so he talks a little funny. Oh, yeah, he does. He has an accent he does. He has next sent. You know the thing about Wally When he first came in to see me on his very first visit. He tapped me on the shoulder and he said if you can help me, I'm gonna put you in for a night out with the queen. Wouldn't that be sweet? I said I'm holding you to it. So are you up for a knighthood? I don't think they come that easy. Not that it was easy, but, yeah, I'm not sure we'll qualify. But I'm holding hope that he has the influence. Okay, Well, let's find out. So while he is a true you're going to you're going to get him a knighthood. When I was in such a bad way, Frank. I did promised up to Yardley. If he could do anything with me. I would certainly would arrange it for him. Why? Producers show? How do I get in on this act? You don't even qualify. Tell us what your situation was. What were you suffering from? E had what he called a turn a parsonage syndrome in my shoulders or something as well. Which is it? The medical profession. One too Sure what causes it was an arbitrary thing. Now they realized it was a virus. And then in January this year I developed severe neck problem. I'm on my neck just seized up. Wow. And it's severe headaches. I I couldn't turn my head on. But it was pretty rough for you to get up in the morning. I think Oh, But I didn't want to get up in the morning, but I knew I had a whole day of Of pain and then stiffness and it was starting to affect me mentally as well. You know, you get you get down. Well, yeah. When you live with eternal pain. There's no light at the end of that tunnel That's going to change your whole view of the world. And it did. And I saw my family doctor was getting frustrated. Not not with me when this time, but he's getting frustrated because you couldn't do anything for me. Onboard. So a couple of neurologists and nothing was changing. Nothing was.
California becomes first state to surpass 2 million COVID-19 cases
"Crowd off date. I'm to McGuire with an AP News Minute 44 days ago, California became the first state in the nation to mark one million Corona virus cases it took from late January to November, 11 to hit that grim milestone. Now, some six weeks later, another million cases making California the first state to hit two million. University of Pittsburgh Medical Center. Infectious Disease specialist Dr Lee Harrison says people need to go back to the basics and protect themselves and family advice to people is just a really hunker down for the holidays. Practice all the public health measures that are recommended.
California becomes first state to record 2 million coronavirus cases
"California became the first state to pass two million Corona virus cases. The recent spike in cases and deaths is being blamed on Thanksgiving travel. Dr. Lee Harrison is an infectious disease specialist at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center were very, very difficult situation right now. People are just not Paying attention to public health guidelines. The evidence for that really is in the number of people that are traveling for the Christmas holiday. Harrison says it will take a while to get enough people vaccinated to make a difference. The status of the
"dr lee" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"Improving lives naturally with Dr Lee Yardley, We're back with Dr Lee Yardley D c. We're gonna talk to one of his patients. Judith now who used to be a great walker. She would want From the U District downtown Seattle until she was injured. Should have tell us your story. What happened with that? I haven't accident. I fell off my porch chairs and I broke my ankle. So I was laid up for a couple of months. And when I ended up being able to get out of my caste, I just wasn't the same. I was having problems with back pain. It seems like it's been so long that you get to the point where it feels timeless. It seems like you're never going to get better. And you explore it a couple of different options before going to see Doctor Yardley. Right. Well, the first thing was going to a physical therapist. Out. It's just a part of the rehab, and I really didn't get that much out of it at all. Then I ended up going tol. Uh, an acupuncturist and I ended up getting some relief. But it's something that just didn't last very long. The next thing was, I went to an off field path. I ended up getting relief, but it just didn't last long, either. It was better than acupuncture, but it still was allowing me to go back to my previous life. Then what ended up happening was said I listened to your station. I happen to have it on. On the weekend and I started paying attention to doctor Yardley shows. I thought they were interesting. And after listening to them often on for quite some time, I finally decided that I would try him. And what was that? Like you did? Doctor? Yardley tries to explain what's going on with you at the time. He tries to give every opportunity Torto educate you. We do is we embrace the team approach in that, you know the patient and the doctor are a team working towards an end. So we feel the more information the more understanding the patient has. Then they're in a better position to make the right decision for themselves, and that's entirely up to them. That's very important to us. I think it's how I would like to be treated if I was a patient. Oh, yes, It's It's very different. So once you started care with Doctor Yardley, what did you start to experience? Well, the first thing was that I was signing finally gets some significant relief from my back pain. The other thing was that I was noticing that I was just generally feeling better on the other thing that happened to me was said I found out that My spine was twisted in such a way that one leg was actually shorter than the other. And so what ended up happening was that that ended up getting fixed. Another thing we found on you is that you're kind of walking crooked in that you your hips were facing a one direction You were walking in another sort of like that crab and that that actually came right out with the very first adjustment. At times it kind of creeps back a little bit, But then we It doesn't go anywhere near like it was originally and we generally get it taken care off. Well, it was really interesting because I didn't realize how how out of balance I actually Woz. So once I ended up getting in balance, I started noticing differences just in terms of how I felt when I stand. How I feel. When I walk. I now notices the surfaces level. I couldn't tell if something is slightly not level, and I didn't notice that before and what impact is that had on your life to do it. I know you were unenthusiastic Walker. It's getting better. I It's not perfect. At this point. I'm still going through treatment, but it is significantly better. I feel like a different person. Haven't tried to walk from the university district down to Seattle yet, huh? Oh, not yet. I think that's a good goal, though. That's that is a great exercise. How far are you walking? Now? I'm just walking around like a normal person. What The big difference is that I was getting to the point to where it seems my like. My life was just caving in on myself. And what do you mean by that is that I just didn't want to do anything. I just got to the point to where I wouldn't go anywhere unless I absolutely had to. For the longest time, I felt like I was just really decrepit. And I'm not that old. I'm in my fifties, but I shouldn't should not have been living the life that I was living being as old as I am. You know, it's so exciting that that's not true for you anymore. You actually become young. How about that? Yeah, And I think in that last wellness assessment, you said they were low back was doing 85% better and numbness was doing 90 95% better and sleep was 90% better. I think that's great. So, Judith, what would you tell other people about Dr Yardley's program? Oh, I would definitely recommend it. I'm so sorry that I waited as long as I did, because I wasted time. But I'm very, very glad that I just happened to come across his show and start listening to it. And we're glad too great. It's a privilege taking care of you. Yes. And Judah. Thank you so much for making time to share your story with us. Thank you. Take care. Have a great day by See Now there's another great example of how your life can change with care from Dr Lee Yardley D c. And maybe you're listening to this. You're.
Obama: US 'adversaries have seen us weakened'
"Barack Obama called Donald Trump at about three o'clock in the morning to congratulate him. Even though Mr Trump had lost the popular vote and took the electoral college by less than 1% in three states today, President Trump declines to accept the verdict of the voters despite losing by greater margins to President elect Joe Biden. Mr Obama hasn't spoken of the election standoff until today. We spoke to the 44th president on the release of his new book, A Promised Land, a memoir of his early years and first term. What is your advice in this moment for President Trump? Well, the president is A public servant. They are temporary occupants of the office by design. And When your time is up. Uh, Then it is your job, too. With the country first and thinking beyond your own ego and your own. Interests and your own disappointments. My advice to President Trump is if you want. At this late stage in the game to be remembered as somebody who could come country First. It's time for you to do the same thing. In your view, it is time for him to concede. Absolutely I will. I mean, I think it was time for him to concede. Probably the day after the election or at the latest two days after the election, I When you look at the numbers objectively, Joe Biden will have won handily. There is no scenario in which Any of those states would turn the other way, and certainly not enough to reverse be outcome of the election. More than the courtesy of a concession, the Trump White House is declining to free up the usual funds and facilities for the incoming administration. President elect Biden is not receiving secret national security briefings. As Mr Trump did when he was president elect. What In your estimation? Would our adversaries be thinking right now? Russia China about the fact that the transition is not moving forward. Well, I look, I think our adversaries Have seen US weakened not just as a consequence this election, but over the last Several years. We have these cleavages in the body politick. That They're convinced they can exploit. There's an old adage that partisan politics should stop at the water's edge right that. When it comes to Our foreign policy that it is the United States of America, not the divided states of America. We met the former president at a symbol of America's past divisions. The Smithsonian's National Portrait Gallery was a hospital in the civil war. Clara Barton and Walt Whitman cared for patients in the building where the 16th president consoled his wounded. We joined Mr Obama's peers in the gallery of the President's to talk about his book. I'm curious about the title. I think a lot of people feel that we are farther from a promised land. Well, I titled it the promised land. Because even though we may not get there in our lifetimes, even if we experience hardships and disappointments along the way That I Create a more perfect union, not a perfect union. But a more perfect union. You
Arizona Might Be A Key Battleground State
"Of the elections, most pressing questions may be found in the new battleground state of Arizona. It has many of the key voting groups that will be pivotal and a host of close states and an early voting system that has been tested in the past and has been tabulating votes for two weeks. Meaning we'll know who the bulk of those voters picked by the end of the night. Joe Biden has enjoyed a small but consistent lead in Arizona since the summer thanks to suburban women, seniors and Latinos, which suggests the one time home of American conservatism could be changing in the same way the country is becoming more diverse and mohr educated. But Democrats thought that in 2016 to That long line of green envelopes who see marching together contains just some of the record number of completed mail in ballots from Arizona voters. First, their process through state of the art machine. Theun. They're sent to ballot tabulation centers for counting Arizonans of both parties have been voting safely and easily by mail since 1992. This election For the first time, state officials started tabulating ballots 14 days before the election. As of tonight, millions of early votes have been processed. The results sit in secure servers, those red and blue machines that are sealed, transparent and not connected to the Internet. And no one knows what those results are. We're allowed to post results an hour after polls close, so a PM on election night here in Arizona, Katie Hobbs is Arizona's secretary of state and chief election officer. On election night. How much will it be an advantage that you will have been able to start counting for 14 days. That's a huge advantage, particularly over states that are seeing a huge increase in the volume of voting by mail and statutorily aren't able to start processing ballots until that day. We're certainly going to be ahead of them. That anyone is holding their breath about the outcome of the race in Arizona is notable. It's a long time Republican state But it is changing. Seven million people now live in Arizona. Spurred by America's fastest growing county, Maricopa County, the home of Phoenix and Tempe. It's also known for its blooming suburbs. It accounts for 60% of Arizona's vote, and no Democrat has carried Maricopa County since 1948. Traditionally would we be in Ruby red part of Arizona. Maricopa County is the largest county of that. Trump won the last election. And so this is the center. Trump Bill in Arizona. If Arizona turns Blue will be in part because of voters like Yasir Sanchez and his wife, Emily, conservatives who live in the Maricopa County suburb of Gilbert in 2016, they never saw Hillary Clinton sign in their neighborhood. Now the streets by their house are dotted with Trump and Biden signs poking from the alternating beach towel sized front lawns. They've added a new entrant in the sign wars. Arizona Republicans for Biden, Yasir and Emily are voting for a Democrat for the first time. So how's that going over? I've noticed people coming out of the woodwork. But, interestingly enough silently they'll come and say, Hey, I see that you're supporting Biden. I am, too. But I can't really tell anyone or I can't tell my family so people talk about shy Trump voters are they're shy Biden voters, absolutely the
Reid Hoffman and Fei-Fei Li on Human-Centered AI
"I'm Llewellyn for the Wall Street Journal and I have a guest co host today are artificial intelligence report jared council hey jared. Thanks for having me. Okay. So last week, Lincoln founder Reid Hoffman and the computer scientists faith Lee or part of a session at our Tech Live Conference, and we sat down with them for a conversation as a special episode of Tech News Briefing we'll get to their conversation but I want to tell you a little more about what you're about to hear dared verse things first who are Reid Hoffman and fairly so reid. Hoffman was one of the CO founders of Lincoln which he sold to Microsoft in two thousand sixteen. And he's now a partner at the venture capital firm gray lock. He's been involved with a number of Tech Company boards, including Microsoft, and AIRBNB. Our other guests doctor Faye Faye Lee is a professor of computer science at Stanford University. She's widely considered one of the leading experts in a I. Computer. Vision. She used to be the chief scientist of machine learning in. Google and the to work together at Stanford's Institute for Human Centered Artificial Intelligence. Dr Lee is one of the CO directors air and Mr, Hoffman is a member of its advisory council. Okay. Got It. So Hofmann and Lee were at tech live to talk about human centered ai you guys will get into what that means in the interview but I wonder if you could just give a little background information as our artificial intelligence reporter, why is it such a hot topic of conversation right now? Yeah. Hey, I is a is a hot topic because it's becoming ingrained in a just so many aspects of our lives from predicting next next word or phrase in an email to recommending products on Amazon or songs on spotify. Those kind of innocuous aspects but also more high stakes decisions like what kinds of sentences. A person may serve or what kinds of jobs opportunities they may have access to so. Has Benefit Society but there's also a lot of a lot of risk know one of the biggest ones has to do with bias. There's been studies out there that that show that facial recognition systems for instance are better at detecting white male faces than they are at detecting women and people of Color, and so you know when you have a technology that is really infiltrating our world, there's going to be a lot of attention paid to it. Especially, some of the the issues that come with it and for read and Faye. Faye, with they're trying to do is really elevate somebody ethical issues and concerns and try to get as many stakeholders as possible whether it's businesses or governments to think hard about an of course developers to think hard about what they're creating in in how they're designing.
"dr lee" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"With Dr Lee Art on Cairo radio 97 3 top German doctor Lee that I read somewhere That there's some new theory that genes are the cause of all of our disease in the world is passive unable to do anything about that. It wouldn't surprise me, and that's certainly what we've been led to believe. I mean, there isn't a week that goes by that you don't care about some research that's been done for a gene that causes this camp for a gene that causes cancer. All you hear about some lady that gets both breasts removed. Because she's got the gene for breast cancer. And I think there's really some confusion on this because the way the disease care approaches work, and they consider disease either a genetic problem or regulatory problem and the tools that they used to solve. This is drugs, surgery and radiation. Now you look at it over the last 10 years. There's been just more and more of this genetic stuff going on, or our genetic research, so to speak. He has some interesting facts. First fel the gene structure that we have in a cell. It's in our brain. Is exactly the same gene structure that we have in a skin cell. And it's exactly the same genetic gene structure as we have in a bone. And and so what's interesting. Here is what is the difference between those three cells where the cells are very, very different. The gene structures of the same what makes them different. It is the expression of the jeans and the expression of the genes is controlled by the actual outer surface of the cell. You see, so gene expression is what we have to take a look at. If you want to really try and solve these problems, in fact, legitimate what's called a genome. The actual genetic structure of the human being has been the same for thousands and thousands of years, and it has not changed to this day. Yet if you take a look at 1950 on the's chronic illnesses that we've got have just growing exponentially swim in the genes haven't changed in that time, right? They have not. But the chronic disease has grown exactly right so that this's it's not all coming from the jeans. And I'm not. I'm not a doctor. I can see that exactly exactly. That is totally correct. So what's causing it? Okay, so it's the expression of the genes. That's the problem and the expression of the genes is controlled by the internal and external environments. So the internal environment that we got candy controlled by I thought, so. It's gonna have a big thing to do with that. The food that we eat the brain body connection that we deal with that theology institute. This has a tremendous impact in terms of internal environment relative to these cells, external environment, our exercise, How we deal with stress. What kind of stress we're under all of this begins to Ah, feed into the external environment. And this is what determines the expression of genes. It's not the presence or absence of genes is the actual expression of the genes that we really have to worry about. You know, saying that there are diseases that their diseases that we can't control there are like a mongoloid ism 2021. You know there's an extra gene in there and that bridge you know, down syndrome. There are there are genetically related diseases. But to look at genes is being the underlying cause of many of these crimes. Take illnesses. I think it doesn't make sense you particularly since you describe the change, you know, since the 19 fifties this increase in these chronic diseases. I mean that that has to be this combination of external internal and the changes it of our lifestyle. Exact got to feed into that. That's right, and we take a look at what's changed since the fifties. You know the quality of our food supply. What would actually consuming You know our level of activity, you know, in terms of being fit and doing things. There's just bean a real change in societal direction since the fifties, and we have to take a serious look at that If we're going to change the epi genetics off the cells and therefore the expression of a said a word I need to understand that genetics epi genetics is the science of the expression of genes. So Jean study is looking at the presence of genes and trying to link link. You know what they do if he genetics is what Ashley controls the expression of those jeans, and it's a whole separate science in of itself. Okay, so this is the stuff I could sit and listen to all day because I want to understand how the body works, because for me, I mean, I'm I'm a testament in through changing behaviors, right and part of that's as a patient at the Art Institute. That was a change in behavior for me and And that brought about changes in how I feel, but also what I consume and was so interesting about changing what you consume is I think it changes what you D'oh, I think changing what you consume and put in your body changes your energy level so that you're able to go out and be more active. Maybe more like like my grandpa. My grandpa was 85 years old when he was still climbing up on his roof and growing up and you know, taking it apart. But he was of that age right now. Guys Act generation. Yes. So that was my grandpa's experience, you know, and he was at that advanced age, but he worked his whole life and you see a range of people in the practice. So you see people who are very sedentary and you see people I know because I see him in the in the welcome area who are very, very active in their life. But the practice applies to people in different ways. And how is that? It does, because people, you know certain things I never tell people to do. I never tell people who lose weight. They know they need to. They'll make that choice when they're ready for it. I never tell a person to stop smoking. They know that's not good for them. They're going to make that decision. When they get to it. You see so our job at the institute to take people where they're at and try and move them in a direction of becoming healthier. And they make those choices..
Companies seeking out potential employees with autism
"Found about 30. Large companies actively seeking employees on the autism spectrum. Including Microsoft, J. P. Morgan and Ford. But there are still so many people with autism who are unemployed, and the numbers are growing in the next decade. Researchers at Drexel University estimate as many as 1.1 million Americans with autism will turn 18 back at autonomy works outside Chicago, Brian Sarah Brennen, Philip and Eric told us they hope more companies will start to recognize the untapped potential of people on the spectrum. What is having a job mean to you. For me? Having a job is important because it provides me with much needed structure in my life. Having the job is important to me because otherwise I would become very financially depend on my parents asking them. Can you buy me this? Can you buy me that? It's just been nice to be ableto Go home and talk to my parents about what I did during the day. They must be very proud of it. Yeah, they always say they're not surprised. So
Why a private section of the border wall is allegedly failing
"By Iraq war veteran Bryan Cole Fatchett, triple amputee. They wanted to raise a billion dollars to quote build Trump's wall. The targeted mission Texas in the Rio Grande Valley, one of the busiest illegal border crossing areas in the country, all on the border. We're here building. You gotta help out. They had started producing the video's promoting this project and they were on the property. They started clearing the property before anyone really knew what was going on The company Clearing the riverbank to build the private wall was Fisher Sand and Gravel. Tommy Fisher, the company's CEO, had been trying and failing to land a lucrative border wall contract from the government. Since 2017. When the Trump administration began soliciting Wall design concepts. Fisher was one of the companies to put up a prototype. Officials of the Department of Homeland Security said it had design flaws. A second bid was also rejected. Frustrated Tommy Fisher took another approach. We really believe with our patent pending system, we could bring sexy. Back to construction. He became a fixture on Fox News, the president's favorite network at the time, people time sounding less like a contractor and more like a contestant on a reality show pandering to an audience of one, You know, hopefully the president will see this as well. And he's a guy who says he can cut through bureaucracy two weeks after that appearance on Fox In April of 2019. I don't know if you heard about this contractor that said he could build the whole wall for a lot cheaper than anybody else. Yes, I have. We're dealing with him. Actually, Fisher Comes from North Dakota. Recommended strongly by a great new senator. As you know, Kevin Cramer, by May of 2019 Tommy Fisher had the president's attention but still couldn't land a contract to build the government's wall. The Army Corps of Engineers, which oversees border wall construction, pointed to the company's lack of experience building border walls to prove they could fissure teamed up with we build the wall. First in New Mexico and later here on the banks of the Rio Grande admission. On the banks of any rivers difficult. But building on the raging Rio Grande is especially challenging, made more complicated because the U. S Mexico border but straight down the middle of it. So any plans to build on it must be approved by the International boundary and Water Commission for I, B. W C. Sand and gravel didn't get that approval before they started. Bulldozes. What steps did they skip? All of them. What should they have done? They should have gone to the I B W c to the A and presented their plan an actual plan. What about this idea that you know this is private money being used on private land and a landowner could do whatever he wants. They absolutely can do whatever they want on their property. As long as it doesn't affect other people's property. And you think the wall infringes on other clearly does. The way the bollards were built is gonna cause clogging of that wall, So those followed the trash or debris could get stuck in there and then the waters. It's a giant break, just like a rake in your yard. It's going to catch all that debris and redirect that water. Penna filed a lawsuit on behalf of a neighboring wildlife refuge called the National Butterfly Center, which feared the wall would cause flooding to its property. U. S government also suit on behalf of the I. B. W C. Good walls make good neighbours. But this wall did not. We've got rogue priest running around anti Trump anti Won't we build the walls? Bryan Cole fragile, launched attacks against anyone who opposed their wall. Falsely saying the national Butterfly Centre was the site of a rampant sex trade and that the Army Corps of Engineers was part of the deep state even took game and Father Royce Nights a local priest to oppose the Trump wall. Accusing him of promoting child trafficking. Also not true. We build the wall people came after you personally and that's something I didn't even know who they were. They're coming after the local priest. Yeah, I guess you're not from around here comes from around here. We can. Even Mom and Dad can disagree about things without being mean and nasty. Last December, Brian Colfax bragged in an interview that we build the wall had a direct line to the White House. We have Crispo back and Steve Bannon A lot of people that are tied in with the Trump administration, so we're able to back channel things to the Trump Administration and let them know what we're doing, But what they were doing was falling apart. A recent engineering inspection after summer storms revealed deep gashes under the foundation of the wall. That's Mariana Trevino, right, who runs the Butterfly center line underneath it. This was a normal seasonal rainfall and what happened to the wall the foundation washed out from under enormous sections of it, His attorney said after this, that this is just a normal part of new construction if you walked out of your new house And had a 30 FT hole under your home foundation. Would you consider that normal? There's the end of the hall right
"dr lee" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"This is Dr Lee. Oddly, D C. Dr Yardley in just a second. We're going to talk with Kristen, and she has one of the most fascinating back stories I've ever heard. It's truly moving because the problems for her started when she was a teenager, and it affected her hands. And her dream was to become a concert pianist. Well, that's never gonna happen, but later in a life, she found it to the institute, and she's got the help that she really needed to have when she was a teenager. Let's chat with their Kristen, Why don't you tell us of AA? What you were dealing with? I got whiplash and started having a lot of strange, low back pain. And I had seen in different chiropractor for a couple months and wasn't having any improvement. And then actually, the person with my therapist told me that Dr early now, but she had her when she told me he has a really unique approach, but that it had been a miracles for her. So so you took her advice. You went to see Dr Yardley. Tell us a little bit about when you went in for your first visit. I felt really handheld. I mean, from the moment that I got into the office, so I felt like I would be really taking care of me. And I felt that you know what doctors? A lot of the time don't do is take the time to really, really understand your whole history and every conduct important to you about your health that Yardley and know people in office. Like the ones on everything I said, and and I was really excited to learn that you know. Not only was dr confidence that he could help me with the issues I was having because of the accident, he said. You know, I think he will be shocked at how much we can help you with some of the other issues you've been having, and and he was right here. It's right, Christian. I noticed in that last progressive evaluation the hands and wristed improve on what you said about 50%. This was about four months ago, in addition to the wrist chains have been having for 20 years and have never really been able to find something that really resolved, but also Impressionist and something that I have struggled with She around around 19 on enough. Um and that just turned around in the last six months. Um, it's just turn around like my therapist, and I was just marveling at it the other day. You know, she's like the last time that you have a depressed about this, Odin. I said, I think it was our guest and it's It's April now. And that's never happened before in my life, you know, and I've been a dirty for a really long time and something about the work that this did enabled me to hell, my whole life, trying to heal the sayings that depression in the rest of you think different kinds of doctor. They're trying different medications. And there's something about the work that Dr Yardley did that catalyzed change in all these areas. It changed the direction in your life, didn't it? Yeah. What about your energy levels in the biggest symptoms of depression for me was just fatigue and I'm not feeling that anymore. I'm feeling Very different. Christian. Your story is one that we see a lot. I mean, people come to us. Not realizing that we're a healthcare approach, as opposed to a disease care approach. Typically, they come in. They've got a problem They're looking for help with. And yes, often they do. Get help with that. But then there's a whole configuration of reconfiguration of the health and how it interfaces that begins to change and improving it. It is truly part of the delight of what we do as well as the delight for the patients. You know, I was I honestly had stopped trying to look for a cure personalities. Same. That's not true. I was trying. It was like that one time that first time making rings. She remember afterwards calling my mom and shake She really let myself hope? One more time. Like I showed many times in my life. Well, you know, I need a doctor who has a new approach and I'll get my hopes up so hard And then, just over time, it doesn't work. Be disappointed. This kind of work? Yes, Kristen. And so what would you say to people out there have been living with problems and a somewhat hopeless in terms of the health. I would say I am so sorry. I know exactly how you feel. That's a hard question because there's so much I would want to say. It's the fact that you tried things before. It hasn't worked out. What's making you not want to try this on. Don't let that hold you back because I'm so glad that I took the chance. You know, I was hoping one last E. I'm actually I'm really happy that I got in that car accident because I don't think otherwise. I would have had, I would have met you and had all of this other stuff fixed. Well, that's great. That's that's really great, You know? Yeah, and it's not too late for me to be a happy person. That's right, And that's that's a really big and that's probably the most important thing right There it is, And it's awesome to discover at 40 Just a knew that a whole new kind of perspective is available. I think so, too, you know, and I'll also say, I don't know if this is Um, helpful, but I trusted my hair but still much. But I knew that if she said that this doctor special and have a special ability to heal That would be worth it. Come and now, John figure later and I'm amazed at how little it has cost all the money that I've poured into my health and copays over the years. You know what I'm spending To get this treatment is a fraction of that. And it's so effective investment I ever made. I think that says a lot, Kristen. Thank you so much for being on the show today. Okay, Thank you. Dockyard Lee. That is a very impressive story. But you don't cure depression or anxiety, do you? Not at all, what we do is we restore that brain body connection. And then the changes, though at that point could be quite amazing. They are amazing. Now, if all this makes sense to you and believe me, it does to me. Maybe.
Advancing Life Quality with Objective Research and Action with Jenna LeComte - Hinely
"Welcome back to the PODCAST. Privilege of hosting Dr on account timely she's the CEO of Hark Inc. Heart stands for health assessment and research for communities. She obtained her PhD at Portland State University in the field of applied psychology with an expertise in occupational health psychology, and she strives to keep workers happy healthy and productive. The idea of data and evaluation is something that we all tend to cringe when we hear. But today we're going to dive into why it's actually good and how it. Could really appropriately help the health of communities when we think about the topics of a social determinants of health and how he each WanNa Tackle B.'s whether you be a provider organization a Public Health Organization or just an entrepreneur trying to add value to the ecosystem. Today's conversations really gonNA dive into how we can take a look at data on evaluations as a positive thing Dr Lee count timely has served on the board of many nonprofits including John Senior Center. Health and HIV aging research project among others her passion for. The healthcare ecosystem and giving I really inspiring and I think you'll enjoy today's conversation. So Jenna privilege to have you with us today. Thank you for having me. So what are I missing your intro that maybe you want to share with the listeners? Pretty, comprehensive. So Hark is a nonprofit in addition to sort of serving on their boards of nonprofits. They also route one and that I think that they kadhamy that seeing it from both sides has been really important. So we're really a nonprofit that there's other nonprofits and other health and Human Services Agencies, which is a very rewarding thing to do love that. Now that's key. So what is it? That got you interested in in healthcare ecosystem to begin with? Well, I'd say we are more focused on health not health care health care is only a small piece of your overall health. The county health rankings models shows that clinical care only counts for about twenty percent of ultimate health. Outcomes the length of your life and the quality of your life. The rest is all about those social and economic factors, the physical environment, your health behaviors. So I typically think of myself as in the health sector, not the healthcare because it's so much broader, but it's a good distinction. Yeah. Yeah and I got into through research I started doing research when I was nineteen and I, just loved it. It's so fun to find the systematic way to find answers to your questions, but I always wanted to do meaningful research. So not which candy flavored do you like best but research that actually helps people. So I started off studying doing research in gender discrimination and from. There I got into occupational health psychology. So that's the how to keep workers happy healthy and productive. So that's what I studied in Grad School and my thesis and my dissertation were both on the topic of work life balance and its impact on your physical and mental health, and so after that, I was looking for a job and I found the job director of research at initially I was director of research for about three years and I became CEO about four years ago, and it was really exciting to me like I could not have crafted a better job because it's so fun to do. We have so many different clients and to do research one day on. A fall prevention programs for seniors and the next day on a literacy program for kids. It's so diverse that we really get this wonderful full circle picture of what is health and our community I love that and I could hear the passion in your voice when you when you talk about the different topics and I'm glad that at the beginning of our discussion and you prefaced it with, Hey, you know health health is big thing. It's not just the point of care that we're so used to focusing on and so as you've conducted the work that you do what's been an inside or an outcome that you've helped your your customers achieve that's different. Hard is really Where data geeks all of us and we're really designed to be that sort of outsourced, the many small nonprofits want to be evidence based, but they can't afford to have a researcher on staff fulltime. So that's where we come in to customize on. So that's how we have the this diversity of clients and honestly I'm not doing anything that changes lives. My clients are using the data that we give them to change lives, which is magical and so happy to be a part of. that. Is Sort of a negative connotation but I, it's it's accurate. In a positive way. Yeah. Yeah. So one of the things we do actually what was launched for us, we do this huge community health survey of the Coachella Valley in Southern, California and we provide that data back to the community at no charge so he can use it and I think what's most Encouraging and exciting is how some people have used it to change lives, and one of my favorite examples is desert. AIDS project is a federally Qualified Health Center, an FQHC here in the desert, and this really illustrates that we do this survey, every three years, and the first time. There was no questions about HIV and delegates projects. Said I think we need to. Add One. So at the next survey, we added a question whether an adult had ever been tested for HIV just ever in your entire life and we found out that almost seventy percent of adults in our region had never been tested for HIV, and they didn't know their status and that's terrifying given that we have an HIV prevalence that's twice the national average. So based on that. Desert AIDS project launched get tested Catella Valley, which was this three year public health campaign. It was five million dollars there was so many partners working together to get everybody tested, and for those who tested positive connecting them to care. So they had US do some research on wire people getting tested and wires some others not, and one of the things that we found was super important. We talked to you providers we talked to people who had been tested for HIV and said. Why did you get tested and one of the top to answer was my doctor offered it we talked people who'd never been tested and said, why haven't you been tested and one of the top two answers was my doctor never offered it so it became clear that physician input is really important to a really large component of the campaign focused on provider education rather than patient education I mean, it's always great if your patients are activated engaged in asking for an HIV test. But it's most important that the provider themselves is they're offering HIV test.
Does Physical Activity Increase Life Expectancy?
"Done of 11,000 Canadians over a period of 12 years. Divided these 11,000 people into five groups. Okay. First group are underweight underway Second group when Homo group were overweight, OK, Fourth group were obese, and the fifth group were morbidly obese, right? Now. The study includes statistical adjustments for sex, age, smoking, physical activity, alcohol assumption and similar things and they're the goal and what they did was they isolated this to the relationship between what's called a body mass index, hubby, Am I and the mortality In other words, they wait and how long they lived. The results were. The conclusions were That if you were underweight that had the greatest reduction in your longevity really way. So if you were underweight, you live the shortest length of time the M I of less than 18.5%. Yes, you system astounded by that. Keep going. Isn't it amazing? The second group that sustained the greatest loss in terms of longevity was the morbidly obese, which probably doesn't surprise you that that's very logic. What was amazing in the study? What was surprising was the other three groups normal, overweight and obese. All had the same longevity really did not change. Okay? So certainly wrong in the 1st 1 frank fake, So let's go to the next one. What about exercise? That is a lot of scientific literature out there that's really trying desperately to document the longevity promoting benefits of exercise. Assigns supporting. It is tenuous. At best it is. It is OK. Based on all of the statistical evidence most of us are going to make it soar about 80 to 90 anyway, regardless of our weight, regardless of our level of exercise. Oh, you mean you mean exercising a lot every day, doesn't it? Extend your life. Not at all. Not at least not based on this current studies. We have nothing to support that does exercise. Help it all. We're going to talk about that in a moment. Okay, So if this is the case, then Frank, why not lean back on a couch? Suck on a dairy queen Blizzard, eat some rocky road and watched a great movie. You know, Life is good life, right? I live and I have my way of lengthening my life. I'm excited, Well, not so far. So if you have to fly, let's say 13 hour flight like I sometimes do to go down to Australia and New Zealand, you gotta have the pleasant experience of sleeping 13 hours in economy. Maybe a little seat. Or would you rather be up in first class in your own cubicle? Sleeping horizontal? I mean, let's face it, you end up in the same place at the same time, I'd rather be horizontal. Thank you. The difference is the quality of the journey. Exactly. So it is with your time between now and when you turn 85 it is the quality of the journey. It's the quality of your life between now and then. Much like traveling in first class, though there's a price came and planning that is necessary. Now, how does this tie in to help me tie this into the Yardley Institute and what you do, aligning the brain and body connection? Restoring well, our destination is a full gone conclusion. Sure, The quality of the journey, however, is not Right, Being overweight sets you up for a litany of health problems, cardiovascular disease and so on. And so on. Knees go out. Hips need replacement all the fit tight diabetes, all that stuff exactly. But if you exercise on a regular basis, you actually put off the fragility that is thie inevitable Progress of ages. Sure, that makes perfect sense, too. So we all really have a choice. When we take a look at it. You could sit back and do nothing. You can wait for something to go wrong, and it will go wrong and then you'll patch it up and you'll live with the permanent damage that comes with it and wait for the next thing to go. You know, it's that you contrive the car badly, and every time you hit something, have it repaired. Not going to get a new car and it's just gradually. You're just want fixing one thing after another. Sure that's exactly right. Or you can make a different choice. You could be proactive. You can get you control systems and communications systems checked out corrected if they need to be, And in so doing, you can ensure a much better quality of life. Well, then we better
'Dangerous' heat wave scorches western U.S., raising fire threat
"Is getting hit with a heat wave this weekend. Firefighters in California are struggling to contain three wildfires near Los Angeles as forecasters warn that the risk of new fires is high, with temperatures expected to spike and humidity levels to drop across California. Mark Peoples with EU National Forest Service says temperatures have been above 100 degrees credibly hot firefighters were working very hard out there, but they're they're taking appropriate safety precautions, drinking lots of water. They're being methodical and their firefighting efforts, he says. The hot weather only makes it harder on them, especially with all the protective gear they have to wear
"dr lee" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"Naturally with Dr Lee Yard on Cairo Radio 97 3 We're back with Dr Lee Yardley D C. We're gonna talk to one of his patients. Judith now who used to be a great walker, she would walk from the U District to downtown Seattle. Until she was injured. Should've tell us your story. What happened with that? I had an accident. I fell off my porch stairs and I broke my ankle. So I was laid up for for a couple of months. And when I ended up being able to get out of my cast, I just love the same. I was having problems with Back pain. It seems like so long that you get to the point where it feels timeless. It seems like you're never going to get better. And you explored a couple of different options before going to see Dr Yardley, right. Well, the first thing was going to a physical therapist. That was just a part of the rehab and I really didn't get that much out of it at all. Then I ended up going, Tio. An acupuncturist and I I ended up getting some relief. But it's something that just didn't last very long. The next thing was, I went to an awful caf. I ended up getting belief, but it just didn't last long, either. It was better than acupuncture, but it still was allowing me to go back to my previous life. Then what ended up happening was said I listened to your station. I happen to have it on on the weekend and I started paying attention to Dr Yardley shows. I thought they were interesting and After listening to them off and on for quite some time, I finally decided that I would try him. And what was that? Like you did? Dr. Yardley tries to explain what's going on with you At the time. He tries to give every opportunity Tio educate you. What we do is we embrace the team approach in that. You know the patient and the doctor are a team working towards an end. So we feel the more information the more understanding the patient has. Then they're in a better position to make the right decision for themselves. And that's entirely up to them. That's very important to us. I think it's how I would like to be treated if I was a patient. Oh, yes, it's it's very different. So once you started care with Dr Yardley, what did you start to experience? Well, the first thing was that I was trying to finally get some significant relief from my back pain. The other thing was that I was noticing that I was just generally feeling better. Another thing that happened to me was that I found out that My spine was twisted in such a way that one leg was actually shorter than the other. And so what ended up happening was that ah, that ended up getting fixed. Another thing we found on you is that you're kind of walking crooked in that your your hips were facing a one direction You were walking in another sort of like a crab and that that actually came right out with the very first adjustment. And at times it kind of creeps back a little bit, But then we It doesn't go anywhere near like it was originally and we generally get it taken care of. Well, it was really interesting because I didn't realize how how out of balance I actually waas So once I ended up getting in balance, I started noticing differences just in terms of how I felt when I stand. How I feel. When I walk, I now notice it's a surfaces level. I couldn't tell if something is slightly not level, and I didn't notice that before. And what impact has that had on your life? Judith? I know you were unenthusiastic Walker. It's getting better. I It's not perfect. At this point. I'm still going through treatment, but it is significantly better. I feel like a different person. I haven't tried to walk from the university district down to Seattle yet, huh? Oh, not yet. I think that's a good goal, though. That's that's great exercise. How far are you walking now? Oh, I'm just walking around like a normal person. What The big difference is that I was getting to the point to where it seems my like. My life was just caving in on myself. And what do you mean by that is that I just didn't want to do anything. I just got to the point where I wouldn't go anywhere unless I absolutely had to. For the longest time, I felt like I was just really decrepit. And I'm not that old. I'm in my fifties, but I shouldn't. I should not have been living the life that I was living being as old as I am. You know, it's so exciting that that that's not true for you anymore. You've actually become young. How about that? Yeah, And I think in that last wellness assessment, you said that to your low back was doing 85% better and dumbness was doing 1995% Better and sleep was 90% better. I I think that's great. So, Judith, what would you tell other people about Dr Yardley's program? Oh, I would definitely recommend it. I'm so sorry that I waited as long as I did, because I wasted time. But I'm very, very glad that I just happen to come across his show and start listening to it. And we're glad to was great. It's It's a privilege taken care of you. Yes. And Judah. Thank you so much for making time to share your story with us. Thank you. Take care. Have a great day, Bob. I see. Now there's another great example of how your life can change. With care from Dr Lee Yardley D C. Maybe you're listening to this and you're wondering jail. Wonder if if Dr Hurley can help me. Well, why don't you give us a call? Why don't you find out if you're a candidate.
"dr lee" Discussed on Scale The Podcast
"Danny Ramsay here with my out. I am so excited. We've got Dr Louis in the House today and yet and she's from hot Atlanta, and now if you don't know who she is, she's been recognized by Inman News and numerous other real estate organizations as one of the top twenty five coaches in the real estate industry Dr Lee. Thanks for joining us today. Thank you for having me. It's always good to see me. I've been quarantined. Just away from everyone for so long simple, we're GONNA WE'RE GONNA get you in front of a lot of people because we're going to send this out to everybody, and if you're listening today, we're going to do the top four laws from Dr Lee in follow up and what I'm excited about right now is everybody's trying and make this kind of crazy transformation from brick and mortar to everybody's on digital. Right the virtual right now, so we got an expert today. Dr Lead share everything that she's learned over the. How many years have you been doing this? I will say my whole life because I'm saying generation up here, so my whole life your whole. Doctor in the house. Okay well, let's let's start, and which is your story? Who Are you? How long have you been doing this? I always like to introduce the guests, so the audience knows why they should pay attention, so let me give you I'm going to give you a short condensed version of just how I got to being a trainer enclosed a little longer. Longer seniors go back when the recession going strong like I said I grew up in the real estate family and I moved here a little bit before the recession moved to Atlanta from Michigan Thinking Hey I'll go ahead and get started. My parents said apartment buildings and community somewhere there can be that it. Let our started getting. Your things weren't going well until. A two thousand seven twelve birds, he'd be exact stock market crashes now at that point I was much twenties my. Nobody else's my young years so young me said. We all know. Eh, got really really bad so bad that I would say ninety five percent of the buildings I had executives I was flipping out was fine voting ninety five of them lost their jobs and for me. Heartless inches kick people Lau because. I said Okay I got. I got to figure out something else to do so young dummy said what am I. Get my real estate sales license and sell real estate, even though the market is crashing because a real estate, so give license time brokers trainers managers. We said Hey, you gotta do the traditional thing door. Not Cocoa wasn't working for me. Got One at the time of little unknown thing. Okay I remember someone saying face for this is how we go was unique eating. My space books for teenagers. It's going nowhere and it's like. Are we.
"dr lee" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"I am here with Dr Lee Yardley, D, C and Dr Yardley in just a couple of moments here, we're going to talk to Lisa. One of your patients. She has a fascinating story to tell about just a sense of well being anxiety, and it tracks back to an injury. She received some number of years ago. So let's get her on here and find out what her story is. Lisa, Welcome to the show. And Dr Yardley is here. Hi, Lisa. So, Lisa, I want to kind of go back in time here a little bit. Can you tell us what started where this all started for you and my understanding is there was ah, concussion and and that led to some stuff. Tell us your story. What? Truly so Come for the last couple of years. I had been experiencing a lot of anxiety. My husband actually was a patient of Dr Yardley's, and for years, I would say, probably about four years You kept telling me you have to go and see him. You have to go and see him because I had been, You know, going to a psychiatrist and things like that. Tried it, you know, conquer the same tidy and nothing was working. And they wanted to just load me up with prescriptions. And that wasn't really what I wanted to do. So at the advice of my husband came in and saw Dr Yardley instead of consultation to see what he could do to help me out. So now how did this manifest itself in your life? Did you have any like physical ailments? Things that you felt? Maybe your neck Your upper back. What kind of was going on their issues with your back or headaches or anything like that? Oh, yeah, Absolutely. So, just as the result of the anxiety of itself, I was constantly feeling tension in my meds. Upper back on guy was going for regular sausages, which would help for a couple of days and then we'll come back on D I would say Probably one of the most frustrating thing was just I would have constant constant headaches. Really? Just in the back of my head. You know my eyes, stress headaches and things like that. So Lisa, two questions for you Won. What? Caused you to hesitate or not listen to the wisdom of your husband and to what motivated you to finally take that step on a fleet of being stubborn. Just feeling like, how could something like that possibly affect the way that I'm feeling mentally to me? I thought it's psychological campuses Nicole. There's no way but after trying everything else and you know, I'm like I have nowhere else to go. So that's what finally made me listen to nice work. Felicia finally got into Dr Yardley did the initial consultation you became a candidate for care. He did the first treatment with you. What was that, like It was actually A breeze. So I was a little bit concerned. I wasn't sure what to expect in the dockyard. They had explained it pretty well. But you know, just never having done it before. I wasn't sure. But it was seamless. I mean, there was no pain at all. You could barely even tell that anything was going on. And so after your initial adjustment for some time after your under treatment, When did you start noticing a change in regards to your anxiety and And that your your complaints about your your neck and your headaches and all of that almost immediately, actually, so I would say, you know, it took a couple days for that, you know, kind of out of it feeling to pass, but to be honest, I felt like I was already feeling like that a little bit anyway, just as a result of the anxiety, So it was something that was, you know, interfered with my daily life for the ability to do what I needed to dio. But I would say that just after a few days, it started to go away on DH. It's funny because now when I feel like I could potentially be a place for Anything like that. That the anxiety is the first thing I start to feel so so minute I can recognize it right away Just because of how quickly it actually disappeared to begin with. Let's talk about that. Where are you today? Let's talk about your neck and your upper back. How are they? How are your headaches? Great, actually. So I have really experience some of knowing righty. Like I said, there are some times where it starts. Come back a little bit, Of course. Now my first thought is I have to go back in to see Dr Yardley because I'm not a place. But the tension in my back is pretty much done treating myself to a birthday massage, and instead of having having them focused all on that one place the middle of my back. It was it was nice. Just be able to relax and close to relieve that tension. But so yeah, the anxiety of virtually gone the headaches. They're pretty much gone. So how's your quality of life these days? Much better, much better. Aside from just the The anxiety and headaches and things like that. I just feel so much more alert. I can concentrate better at work. I feel like I have more energy. And and just honestly, I feel like a different person there. The the way that I even communicate with people has changed. I feel more compelled even just have open and honest conversations with people about betting, anxiety kind of taking hold of me and in altering what I might want to say. I mean, I do feel like it really is like a life changing experience. So Lisa, what would be your advice to someone who might be dragging their heels? I would like to be informed. Don't necessarily feel like you have to be. You know, if there's something that's bothering you from a medical perspective that you have to go see, you know, and Andy and get control of her chin, I would say be informed. Just give it a shot. I mean, You have absolutely nothing to lose. And have you appropriately apologized and thank your husband for his wisdom. Actually, I got him back in there to see Dr Yardley because he had been dragging here. Well, Lisa, it has been a delight to talk with you. Thank you so much for making time with us. Yes. Thank you very much. Lisa. Yeah, of course. Thank you for everything you take care and have a good day now. OK, good talking to you. But there you go. Another terrific example of what can happen when you restore the brain and body connection, and that's what they do with the Yardley Institute. Now, perhaps you'd been listening, and you've been wondering if you are a candidate for care with Dr Lee Yardley, D C. Well, there's really only one way to find out and that's toe to pay them a visit at the Yardley Institute and here, let me give you a little added incentive. If you call right now you're going to receive a $148 value for a pre payment with a credit card. Just $38..
"dr lee" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"With Dr Lee Yardley on Cairo 97 3 Welcome back to the show. Great to have you here, Dr. Lee Yardley, DC is here. Dr. Hartley. I want to talk with you about a problem that I know a lot of people come to you about. Shoulder arms hand problems talk to us about that. Well, you know, it's been interesting. Over the years, I've been a practice. I look at these. I asked questions of myself out of these things developed and and you know, there's many theories on that. But what I found often times is a lot of these problems seem to evolve from issues up in the neck area. Sure, it's possible the risk damage of wrists or an elbow or a shoulder. But you know, in the end, the body is designed to heal itself. So if it's not there needs to be or the you would look to see if there's some reason why it's not doing it in the last 20 years. All of us are spending a lot more time sitting at a desk looking at a screen using you using our small motor skills and Not surprisingly, that is gonna have an impact on the human body over time. That's true wear and tear, etcetera. And and so what I've done clinically is I've taken a closer look at what happens in terms of the neck where the no supplies that goes to the on hands and fingers. Why don't we tell people where that is? Because you know you take it for granted. Most people don't So tell us. Where are those nerves? Okay, there's nerves that go to the hands and fingers. They exit at the very bottom of the neck. They travel across your shoulders down to the arms of the hands for talking about the back The back of the back of the neck. Yes, OK, yes and so, having looked at a good 17,000 X rays of people's necks over the years. I've seen a lot of things, and I tend to find the people that have these issues have a deterioration or a breakdown that occurs to the disks and the bones in the middle to the lower part of the neck. Okay, So the next question is. Why does that happen? What does that come from? Now? I've heard it. Well, you know, it's a JJ related Just a minute. But you know, all of the deceit and all the bones of the same age in the neck. Yet only two or three of them seem to be in trouble. So that never really made a lot of sense to me. And then I took a look at how the head was sitting on the neck and the head weighs 10 £15. That's the weight of a bowling ball. And I started thinking, you know, if that thing is sitting crooked on the neck, why would that night not be like an ambulance tire? One part's doing most of the work theory that does most of the work ages more quickly. Where's that? More quickly and voila, we start developing problems toe where those nerds go toothy shoulder, the elbows. The rest the hands the fingers, Okay? So we at the Yardley Institute focus on this area, and we've developed procedures that are designed to reposition how they hit us sitting on the neck, which is somewhat like balancing a tire on your car. It removes the reason that the tire is wearing in an unbalanced way. Tonight. You can. You can help me here with something, Dr. Yardley, if you're goingto if you're going to actually move my head and realign it with with the spine, don't I have muscles that will stop the head from doing that, You know, certainly, muscle memory is part of the process that the body goes through to rehabilitate itself when you correct in this kind of problem, But the thing about muscles is to remember is that muscles can only do two things. They can contract and they can relax and even the hardest working muscle in the body. The cardiac muscle spends more time relaxed then. Does contracted, so it's impossible for a muscle to hold her head up. Continually moves ahead. It moves the bones is not going to hold it that because it can't maintain that contraction 16 hours a day, Okay, you got me s o. We found once We did this, that even though there was deterioration, there was calcium buildup. There was degeneration that this very often these problems in the shoulders and the elbows and the wrists begin to start healing. They begin to start resolving them. So we're talking like carpal tunnel syndrome. Couple tunnels. Avery Common one. Tennis elbow tennis elbow. Yes and ah Ah, show the problems as well. Well, I I believe you have a story. In fact, talking about shoulder problems, somebody you had tell. Tell us the story. Was it, John? Yes. John is a fascinating case and one of the things that makes John fascinating to me. Well, there's a couple of things. The first thing is, well, you know, he's 86 years old. Okay, I think that's amazing because that's older than my mother and this guy is not slowing down. Okay, He's going to make you get out run you and I I think and he came to me with a problem with his shoulder and he'd bean was quite frank about it, he said. Is being diagnosed as a rotator cuff to which I would normally respond. If it's truly a torn rotator cuff, the only thing that's going to resolve this surgery. OK, however, here different ideas, he said. I'm not having the surgery. I've come to see years if you can fix it. Well, I don't fix torn rotator cuff. You don't cure anything. But I certainly found the issues going on with his head in his neck that I had seen so many cases over the years. And I proposed to Emma. Let's correct that. And then let's see what can happen after that. Now you're talking about the brain body connection, brain body connection and how the head sits on the neck and and redistributing the forces into the neck. So the joints do their work The work of this poster, you're also cutting loose the ability of the nerves. You're you're relaxing the Part of the nerves that are not functioning normally. That's right. Yeah, that compromise in the brain body connection starts being reestablished. So what happened with China? Well, the thing about an 86 year old you never really know how much permanent damage that might be in there and and so well, that we could do is to do it and then see what happened, And it was very interesting. John John travels a long way to see me. He travels almost an hour each way to see me and hey, started reporting very early improvements in the shoulder in the first year. In the first couple of weeks, his left shoulder was doing 50% better. Get other things going on like it's low back and stuff. It was doing 80% better and and the tension is is hand was starting to do 50% better And then, as time went by, it improved and it improved. We're up about 80% improvement. A few months later, it was very clear. In John's case that the damage wasn't permanent. His body did have the ability to heal itself. And in his case, he didn't have to go through the surgery, and John isn't necessarily unique. It's amazing the number of your patients.
George Floyd: Thousands turn out for protests in US
"The nation in the world at large continue to see massive protests aimed at highlighting systemic racism and police brutality and sparked by the death of George Floyd this is new details emerge about president trump's attempt last week to deploy U. S. troops in major cities Attorney General William Barr spoke on CBS's face the nation about president trump's demand last Monday to put ten thousand active duty troops into the streets to calm protests yes news has learned defense secretary mark esper joint chiefs chairman mark Milley and bar objected everyone agrees to the use of regular troops as a last resort and it is long as matters can be controlled with other resources they should be I felt he had adequate resources and wouldn't need to use federal
"dr lee" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com
"Really doubt it strain different things and so using different touch kissing sucking Different types of sexual tool vibrators toys become very critical during this time Trying those things and again it's really dooming the the communication and what feels good to you and having that dialogue. And that's what I visited that I always share and then I always encourage people to do whether they're single or their park. It reminds me of Joan Price I had on here. Who works with people over fifty and sex and she says you know our bodies change things. Stop working we just have to work harder. Work longer and adapt and it's not. It's not such a bad thing. You it's doable. What she says. And that's what you yes. It is doable. You're looking at what's possible now that this has changed and now that someone is in a new body or they're born with a disability. I have to have to rebuild boldy that I see and they've been disabled their whole life and they've been mold that they're not sexual your effectual. Because you know you're you can't have tax you're in a wheelchair and that is traumatizing. It's damaging and so they come to see me and they're you know they're like I n sexual. I WANNA HAVE SEX. I I I do get Oranje I have arousal in in me And one of my good friends Andrew. Girls who is disability activist? He has his own. Podcast isn't after dark and a guest on there quite a bit and he talks a lot about queer disability and sex and being able to be sexual in your body and find what feels that you and that's really what about So before we have a few more minutes I would like to talk about if you would. What inspired you to write and and the Book Sex love when you are sick and have this topic out there. Yeah well you know I. It's in the proposal. Stage is at this time and editing my sample chapters of the book and you know I got inspired to write this book. Because you know the idea is a. There's a lot of literature out there on on disability. You know in two thousand and three. We have the ultimate guide to you know. Disability chronic pain chronic illness which is a great book and one that I use. But you know. We're seeing a gap in the research. And so I really got inspired to write the book because I was.
"dr lee" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com
"The smart sex smart love. We're talking about sex. Goes beyond the taboos and talking about love goes beyond the honeymoon. I'm Dr Joe Court. Thanks for tuning in law and welcome back to smart sex smart love. Thank you all for tuning in each week. And if you knew to my podcast. Hello and welcome this week. I'll be chatting about sex therapy and chronic illness and disability with my guest. Dr Lee Phillips. Dr Phillips is in private practice in Washington. Dc where he treats clients with chronic illness and sexual dysfunction author of the Book Sex and love when you are sick. Dr Lee is an ace certified sex therapist and also lectures on topics including sexuality chronic pain anxiety and stress management caregiving stress depression in the elderly mindfulness and cognitive strategies for chronic pain. Dr Lee Wants to crush the myth that people with chronic illness and other disabilities are not sexual. Plus he says that couples can overcome shame and sexual limitations caused by illness to reclaim unsexy. That works for them. Welcome Dr Les. Thank you for having me. Oh it's so great to have you And maybe we could even since. It's the time of Kobe. Nineteen we might even talk a little bit about how to our people to be sexual during a time where they may be contagious. And all of that. We didn't talk about that but I'm hoping you might be able to address it a little bit. Yeah absolutely because it's been coming session with my friends and I've also I've been writing a little bit about it as well. I'll goodson. Could we start with them? Like wh what these people. Ask Me that you do those Joe Court live after dark facebook ratings and people ask me. I don't feel qualified to answer that. So what do you say? Well you know it's interesting. I have a lot of clients that I see that have chronic illness Do Too. That's the area that I down and you know. Chronic illness or no chronic illness people were really afraid to have sex whether they are single or their partner there so Living in this time of fear that they don't want to give it to their partner that they want to be sexual what I'm released stand. Which is fascinating is that there is like Some sexual desire. But there's all there's the low sexual desire. I'm hearing all types of messages. I'm that you know You know accident last thing on my mind right now. It's the last thing that I wanna do but I'm also hearing from my clients that I'm Super Horny and all I WANNA do. It had set and so we're trying to figure out You know what what to do with that and so we talk about desire and we talk about you know spontaneous desire that people were having where they think about it and they want it and then what can they do in that happened so we also talk about responded desire how you know have some physical things going on and then they get that response and they really want to have it. But one of the things that I'm really seeing my work right now when it comes to the nineteen is a tour. Grea- I mean people are very Scared about what the future holds for example. It's like having a loved one that gets diagnosed with a terminal illness. And you worry what what happened to them? Well right now in a world. Where.
"dr lee" Discussed on The Ziglar Show
"Career is the next excellent. And what are the things you've done there though. It seems like you've had a pretty. Your career seems like it's been pretty consistent along the way so not I view myself as sort of having to careers Somebody asked me One of the interviews. I did for the book. That'll be coming out in in one of Christian magazines. was you consider yourself a surgeon who writes a writer who operates right in. There's not I don't have a good answer for that because the way I see it it is. My career is about saving lives and improving the quality of lives in relieving pain restoring function to people people with my hands and then learning lessons from those people that I can write about to help other just developed. This idea that I can help do about about four hundred surgeries a year. Probably seven or eight or nine thousand people a year my office and that's a pretty big number but if I look at there's have remained billion Leeann people in the world if I want to maximize my impact and spread the gifts. That God's given me as far as I can. I have to reach more people than I can touch with my hands and surrounding me gives me the opportunity or Kennedy in podcasting blogging. All those things. It gives me the opportunity to to take the lessons. I've learned in this amazing career. Guys giving me in apply them to a larger RUPA people. I really appreciate you saying that you take what you do with your hands. That common prayer. God please bless the work of my hands and then taking that and writing to help people were you know we mentioned. I think it was the first show of mentioned. Mark Patterson and talked about the same thing that he thought of himself as pastor author and now that's flipped and he really thinks of it is author pastor as well just to what you said. Well the last spoke is personal personal and this is the thing I've generally said ask. These are the things that you do just for you. The fund the play but also putting in I've started to is self care the things that you do Just for you for instance. Now assume it's it's you plan. I see the keyboard behind you but even the hobbies and what is the keyboard player. Oh that's right that's right. I see those back. Okay I got a bunch of. I'm a tar player. Yes so it is important to both. We actually met On the worship team at Church she was a singer and playing singing and playing keys guitar player singer. So that's always been a way that I get therapy. His is through music music and being in Wyoming. We like to hike and drive around and see the amazing things that God created here and And I I like to play Outside we like water and we like mountains and those sorts of things and now I've learned that I really do like to run and I like to ride ride bikes and and And so learn to Try to carve out some balance. My Dad started busting my chops a few years ago when he realized she had had the same problem with work life balance and he'd seen that in me and he passed that work ethic onto me. The you know I will work harder than you will. I'm not saying you that my thing has always been a might not be as big as you are strong as you are as fast as you but if we get on a treadmill at the same time I'll go till you drop dead. I'm not gonNA quit before you do random work harder than you do in in thought that was valuable thing and it is in some ways. It isn't a career format but it's also when God says creator of things and expects us to take that seventh day to recreate ourselves right so that I think there's a there's a spiritual discipline of learning to to recreate yourself through play and downtime and creativity and other things and at fifty years old and finally getting eh reset. Somebody just brought to me. Recently that take the time to reset and be able to come back full of thank you for taking us behind the scenes and and just sharing. What's happening that helps you really interesting to hear? You say that about being an entrepreneur and writing if you're gonna add those things and we've gotta make time where's IT GONNA come from because so so many people listening including myself always dealing with that. Thanks again for taking your time with us. Lee absolutely appreciate being on your show. Thanks were there. You have it folks inspired sharing from Dr Lee Warren again. A highly encourage you. Check out his book. I've seen the end of you coming up of an episode. Seven forty six. What does your faith do for you? Does it make any real difference. I mean the headline itself is rife with controversy but I think to any sane person. It's a fully legitimate question. We've all ponder to some degree and experience. It's one thing to have a belief it's another thing to expect. Expect that believe were experience it to change some of the really hard circumstances in our life or to help us achieve something that we want. This show is going to acutely really dig up this subject and realize circumstances as I do every week I posted a question on facebook and you can join me for these weekly discussions and helped me by sharing your personal experiences. The opinions just find and friend me at Agent K.. As in Kevin Miller Agent K Miller this week I asked this question. Everyone has experienced at some level of trauma in their life amidst it. How much did your personal faith tangibly help if it did at all? Oh my goodness so many intimate responses so so I had Dr Lee Warren. Join me to talk through The comments again obviously from from this show. He's a wealth of information mation of having dealt with this so again intimately for so long with so many people Folks till then thank you as always for letting emme walk with you as we inspire true performance together.
"dr lee" Discussed on The Ziglar Show
"I share some great products and services with you whatever reaction you're looking for this holiday you can spread more joy with custom holiday cards words calendars and photo gifts from vistaprint folks and Ziglar Show episode six twenty three. We talked with the gifting master John Ruling. What was the key custom custom individual meaningful? I highly encourage you. Check out that episode and then go to vistaprint to fulfill meaningful guests. It's quick simply pick take a shape like square or rounded corners folder flat and then choose one of vistaprint's designs they've got everything from fun and festive to gorgeous. eye-catching looks next. You can and put your favorite picture right there on most of the options and even upload a great shot right from your phone then just figure out how many you need an order. Them with time to spare. vistaprint has hundreds of car designs and custom calendars for gifts that keep giving year round your satisfaction is one hundred percent guaranteed or they'll make it right either by reprinting your order or offering a refund this season make more people marry vistaprint dot com with up to fifty percent off all holiday cards and photo counters plus great deals on photo gifts at vistaprint imprint Dot Com just enter Code Ziglar fifty. That's vistaprint Dot Com Promo Code Ziglar. Fifty offer expires. Fire's January fifth for all of you. Who are actively coaching and consulting? And those of you. Who would like to Tom Wants to talk with you and possibly help you? Strengthen grow and sustain a strong business connect with him and his choose to win coaching at Ziglar Dot Com Slash Coaching Systems Ziglar Dot com slash coaching systems friends. You've heard many of my ziglar show episodes co hosted by Michelle Prints. Michelle L.. Is a Master of Book Writing Publishing and Marketing. She has her annual three day riding conference January. Twenty four th through the twenty six twenty twenty in in clearwater Florida and inspiring location to get your inspirations written though the focus of the event is not merely inspire you to get the work done. Michelle has helped. Many hundreds of people get their books conceptualize written published and marketed. So if you want to write a book but have no idea where to start or if you.
"dr lee" Discussed on The Ziglar Show
"If I don't have that time to get my spirit right. I and so so worship music in Ballerini reading prayer temp I thirty forty five minutes of every day I think is has paid me more dividends than I've ever paid back into that you know my I just went on a week vacation location. My business partner Randy just went on a two week vacation. Both of us came back and sharing about the time. We both admitted that we did not take our usual morning. Time with God during that vacation time kids were up as you know. Different things were different schedule. We didn't do that. And how we both felt a little bit unattached because of that and both vowed next time we go. We will plant that into our vacation in time because we were just just just weren't centered. said that was the word we can't we just felt the lack of being centered as normal and on your morning routine eighteen though just because it was a curious thing I mean you talked in the book that it was your. What's your normal wakeup time? Am That's an early wake-up time. Yeah every day that's significant that on the on the health side. I was GONNA say that. When did that start and why three so? It really started when I when I decided that I had to write a book. The with no place to hide It it started with is if I'm GONNA do this and learn how to write and write this book. I have to have my spiritual time which is about forty five minutes to an hour and I've got to have my time with my family family before I go to work and then my work demands that I'd be there at a certain specified time. So if I'm GONNA do that thing I've gotta get up an hour earlier than I normally did was always around foreshadow because it's the way schedule works had to be at the hospital of six or so so I said if I'm going to write this book I got up at three and so I would spend that first I our with my spiritual development and then right for an hour before I started my family would usually be out by the NFL. Let's start the normal day so the thing they say about entrepreneurs inertia entrepreneurs are people who are willing to do things that other people won't do so they can live like other people can't live right in that so if you're going to have a full-time practice in work one hundred hours a week is a neurosurgeon but you also want to learn how to write books. You gotta get up in arms. Yeah what time are you going to take it out. You'RE GONNA take it from somewhere different family or from early morning hours. What's beds right? So that's what's bedtime for. You then usually eight thirty nine o'clock and I'm blessed to because to stay up late either show. You are listening to the Ziglar Show and our habits episode with Dr Lee Warren Next. I asked him about his career and he shares about his dual work as surgeon and writer and views his career as being about saving lives with his hands and learning lessons from those people so he can write about about it and help others. So we'll dive right back in after.
"dr lee" Discussed on The Ziglar Show
"Will you will see a room designed to maximize excellent space and a desk devoid of clutter. That's actually meant to be used. And that's precisely how it should be. AC hotels perfectly precise hotel is your health. Your your fault well. Maybe not all of it but friends here this you want it to be your fault or better said you want to believe there are some causes for your health or lack thereof that you can absolutely addressing in control. Well this is the message of true life show episode. Sixteen my new podcast with Dr Randy. James go find and subscribe to the true life. Show and get your body cooperating so you can achieve all you desire and your life again. It's not about being healthy. It's simply about being able bodied and minded the true life. Show all right Lou. I'm eager to walk through these seven spokes of your habits and I actually. I'll I'll steal your thunder on on a couple of them. Because I know from reading the Book Your Morning Habit is pretty tremendous of when you get up and I know that's a lot of when your book writing happened and whatnot but awesome. You gotTa go through some of these. Because I've gotten a little taste of well the first one we start off with is just the physical nutrition. What are the things that you're doing habits wise wise for yourself in those areas and matter of fact I looked I think it was facebook or something and I saw gosh something? Were you a new exercise thing that you're involved in or something like that. Yeah tell about it. So it's funny my I didn't come from a family of athletes or you know we were math leads. Maybe but I was sort of a couch potato type Most of my life growing up And of course years of school residency and all that I was never really into fitness or any of those things and then When I married Lisa she was a real athlete? Like a great swimmer. In gymnast and all those things runner runner and she kind of convinced me that I needed to Kinda turn my physical life around and and we both got in pretty good shape but then after Mitch died I really quit. I quit I worked a cheetos and did it all the wrong stuff. And and then we moved to Wyoming in two thousand fifteen and I got really really busy again and Again about thirty pounds between two thousand thirteen in in the middle of this year two thousand nineteen and lease and I both kind of gotten out of the kind of shape that we wanted to be in in April of two thousand nineteen. We just both said it's Tom did I. It's just time to get back on our feet eaten and really get all the things of our lives moving in the right direction again. We bought a Peleton treadmill and subsequently Peleton bike and just connected acted with that community. And I'm not a endorser Peleton but they have created something that for me was the thing that can get me on the treadmill at five. Am every day or get me on the bike. Rede- Eh in both of us have gotten back in shape of lost about twenty five pounds since April while. I'm running again every day in writing and it's just it's just kinda restored my mental and physical connection to my body and feel good about myself again and it's been a real a real great thing in a really credit Peleton John for creating that community made me want to get back out there and they they have done a great job with community and they've knocked on the door of advertise on the show. I really like to do that because I'm a fan and the I've seen what they've done. What about on the nutrition side so Lisa professionally. Before she ran our practice. This was a had a dual careers interior designer in chef and so she's really into fitness and nutrition and she sees well and cooks well for our family and and so oh she has taught me to put down the Cheetos and you know I stopped drinking soft drinks about ten years ago and Now pretty much drink. Water the coffee in the morning and just water most of the time and really careful about The things that we put into our bodies and I still have a desire to go towards the savory or the Saltier the gravy and that sort of thing but she's taught me to all things in moderation in reasonable quantities. And all that kind of stuff and so that nutrition side As far as the food that I eat of grown a lot because of my association with her and then we understood that you as you age especially do need supplements and vitamins and and And so I've tried to think about The idea that our body is really a gift to us from our Creator and I need to honor guide I'm trying to make that as good as I can make it. That's well well said second spoke here. Family and friends really just relationships those close close relationships in your life one of the things. You're doing to keep those where you want them. So our kids are all grown. We're leaving tomorrow to go down to Auburn Alabama Alabama where our youngest daughter Kaylin is graduating from Auburn University. So warragul mother sorry Bama fans they are But if you know we've been we've been putting kids through college for the last thirteen years and she'll be the last one to graduate go through that with nine of so She's going to Grad School and she got a scholarship. So we're done paying tuition after after tomorrow but so family has it evolves it changes when your kids are out of the house and it becomes almost almost harder in a way you have to be more purposeful about the phone calls and emails and spending any time together and connecting on holidays and and now we have we have A son who lives here in Casper release getting married and moving back to San Antonio and March and then we have a daughter the son-in-law and two grandkids in San Antonio and then we have a daughter and son-in-law in a six month old grandson in North Carolina in Kaelin in Alabama muscle. We're really spread out. And it takes a lot of intention analogy to put your family in the same place at the same time. And so we're starting traditions where we do that where we have a beach trip every year. And we're going to connect the holidays every year and just we're really focusing in a different way Once you have grandkids like you like you know A whole new ballgame like you know it's Comedian that said grandkids Reward for not killing your own kids when they were growing up like it creates another layer of your ability to pass on your story and your values and your faith to another generation working real hard to try to create opportunities to do that Beautiful mental is the next one Lee. Just that mental spoke to keep your mental edge acuity sharpness. What are you doing there? I think reading is one of the biggest things that I do to stay sharp. I think exposing yourself to other people's ideas and thoughts So Lisa for several years now had a discipline of reading trying to read a book every week and this is probably the fourth or fifth year in a row that we've done that Almost every single week have read a book from Front to back and many times using audio books too But I think reading for me is one of those key things that keeps me sharp And then just exposing myself to a great ideas that other people have whether it's through friendships are mentors or or Reading or through other relationships just finding finding ideas to think about to try to challenge myself to look at a problem for more than one way now financial financial spokane that I know you as a business John or have a lot. That's happening there and then your personal finances. So what are the some of the things that you've done. Maybe still do to keep you financially where you WANNA go. No one is to get your kids off of college tuition so dry save money get out of the funding equal phase. And I think the one thing I would encourage people is You're never too young long to be an investor Every every dollar that you that you earn in your lifetime You need to understand the difference between income and wealth right so no matter how much you earn. That's not your wealth that your income and and wealth comes from saving and investing dollars over a long period of time and so the most important lesson I think that that we learned in pursuit of growing a practice and during that whole thing that most doctors do was bang things and acquiring a lot of stuff isn't wealth and it doesn't create freedom it creates slavery so if you're pursuing the acquisition of things so that you can appear to have achieved a certain status in your life airs an end to that that's not good because your ability to generate that kind of income income will taper overtime or something will happen and you'll be exposed to yourself as a person who has not been wise with your finances if you're not careful so at some point I realized that investing and saving pay myself first after after paying the lower back for what he's done was far more important than anything. I could purchase and we made a decision Lisa several years ago that we cared more about experiences than possessions and so we start with sought out said a spending money on buying something something we we would spend time creating an experience for our family for a relationship. That would be a memory that we would have forever. That wouldn't as she said you know corrode corrode rust and crumble. And so those are things that matter to me financially. My my kids have attested to that so strong at us. They'd rather have an experienced. Do something something then have the next. Whatever I'm so grateful for that fifth spoke Lee is spiritual which obviously this is the lead for you I know Oh but tell us what some of the daily habits that you put in place to keep you where you wanna be so I think God gives us a lot of examples in the Bible? He cares about I he cares about about being the first thing you think about so tried to discipline myself in. It's really become important to me for my mental health to to spend the first few minutes of my day everyday with with him and so the first thing I do when I get up as a poor cup of coffee I sit down on my desk. I I put headphones on in the worship playlist and a place in worship music in read the Bible every morning in the first email send every morning is to Lisa a call it lea mail email and talk a little bit about what I've read in the word that morning. She's still sleeping and something I want her to gain out of what I've spent Doing that morning and I find that if there's a day when I get called into the ER or not balanced budget in my time. Well enough gotTa do some other kind of work worked I that I really feel poorer and unprepared for the day..
"dr lee" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"Cat or dump your cat onto the exam table. So all those things you can do at home. You know, the ER presents kind of a special situation. And as a veterinarian I'm privileged to work at a really big hospital with forty seven doctors in every specialty you could want. And so our ears hopping all the time really twenty four seven. It's and so I get to see the struggles in the ER from veterinary point of view in that antifa. Client point of view, one is that we use a lot of food and fear free because food makes pets happy and it brings down the stretch, we love that. But you can always use food. If you have a patient at a critical situation number one, they probably won't eat because their stress is up. And also because you may have to NASA ties that patient, and so we use techniques that involve for straight in a gentle way, just something as simple as having a a rubber mat on the exam table instead of dumping that Pat onto a table that is split and cold where they're slipping and sliding and feel secure so a rubber mat with a blanket on top or towel on top restraining in a way. That is kind and requires a little bit slower care, but can work just as well as any other kind of restraint, and as a pet parent, I would love to see parents if they suspect at all that their pet has any aggression snapping biting growling at the vet that they muscle train their dog. And I understand the stigma, and that's an entire frio show in and of itself, but that is a gift to your pet because your pet will never be denied medical care because of their behavior if you walk in with their own muscle and are able to put that on, and that's that's a gift to walk in and say, Dr Lee my pets critical, but let me just can I just put this muscle on. And I can do it right here right now. And then you can treat my pet and do whatever you need instead of Dr Lee having to somehow get a muscle on or provide poor care or endanger, you the pet parent or her staff in order to get the. Treated that love to see that happen from a pet parent point of view. That's fantastic. I think it's especially hard in the ER just because oftentimes pet owners bring their dog or their cat in a mmediately. And I will honestly disclosed just like how your clinic is really busy. The specialty emergency clinic that I work at honestly are probably gonna wait an hour up to three hours, especially if it's a holiday so knowing that there might be a weight if you ready know that your dog or cat becomes aggressive or anxious. It's worth talking your vetinarian about having certain medications at home that you can give Orly one to two hours before you even go to the veterinarian the groomer or the emergency veterinarian. So let's go ahead and take a short break. And then we'll talk about some of those medications when we come back. We'll continue with this really cool topic right after.
"dr lee" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"You kerma thank you particularly care and for the detailed david ah particularly around the dynamics of bitcoin rose william late of the milken institute of i i want to set up a topic here but let have might be keen answers or give a smart question to dr lee and that is on the hassett sauers debate why don't you take it from that my well the two gentlemen from the right and left debating the merits of the tax bill and going beyond that in debating the methodology of each of them there's a new larry summers piece that uh he wrote uh with uh uh uh i'm sorry him of spacing on thursday the the schedule looking at your former portfolio he he a head of the the the pryor uh clearheaded mankyu a now odd pull it up in just a second here but anyway uh larry suggesting that uh that letter that the republican economy economists said to the wall street journal this week in support of growth efforts of the growth possibilities for the tax bill was based on faulty economics and it i'm curious e when you're outside of the washington new york boston nexus spill how does this look to you in this debate in the economic gun community now it really great when you have to bury cropper guy start to argue about behr clever things and frankly comes down because number of angels they condense when the head of the pin um uh policymakers are really interested in what the can do to increase wages and we have two very different answers so it's all the dutch to leave them in his huge state of indecision you pick your your data and then you pick your your analysts and you get your results i think the the thing to focus on is the the like of productivity what will spur productivity we all the tax will give you the productivity gains you want and weir's the like the parts of the coming from the like of innovation so really be have to come back to what a tax will do we think will most create more innovation and i think it's this debt equi trade off the deck equity trey off it's something that that the tax system as incentivized the wrong way or gone to follow the wrong way by allowing the the.