25 Burst results for "Dr Lynn"

"dr lynn" Discussed on The Healthcare Policy Podcast

The Healthcare Policy Podcast

02:30 min | 3 weeks ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on The Healthcare Policy Podcast

"And suddenly, the service was very poor. It was hard to get an appointment, the standard of care seemed to be greatly reduced. And he was trying to figure out what was going on and did a little research and found this. Sure enough, the animal hospital had recently been taken over by a private equity firm. So people are beginning to see how this impacts their daily lives, you know, even with their pets. So I think it's really important to have conversations like the one that we're having now for your listeners. Thank you for that. And I'll just I'll just note, I recently sadly had to, I have a very senior family member. We had to visit a local emergency department and subsequent research showed that indeed they were staffed by a. CMG as you discussed contract management group. And in retrospect, I realized when we used the word presented, the physician performed no physical examination whatsoever. None. Just came in, here's the person here's the problem. And immediately said, well, I have a nurse. I mean, he himself performed no examination whatsoever. I thought it was actually, it's terrible incredibly struck. I mean, no did not use any of his medical training web server. Anyway, okay, well Lin, thank you for this word about our time. So I appreciate this overview. I will note, provide links to several of your writings for the listener. But it is a good overview and it's been my remiss that I didn't speak directly to this issue or this model of neoliberalism in the past, but this is at least a good introduction. And maybe we could discuss this further down the road. I would be very pleased to do so. And thank you for all the work that you do and bringing these topics for discussion. It's so important. Okay, you take care. You too. You have just heard another edition of the healthcare policy podcast hosted by David in Chicago. To comment on this program or others, to see information about upcoming interviews, to suggest a program topic, or to hear an archive program, please visit our website, the healthcare policy podcast dot com. Thank you for listening and please listen again soon..

Lin Chicago David
"dr lynn" Discussed on The Healthcare Policy Podcast

The Healthcare Policy Podcast

05:27 min | 3 weeks ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on The Healthcare Policy Podcast

"Safety equipment, they extend hours, working hours beyond what is safe. And doctors do not feel empowered anymore to speak out when they see safety violations going on or they may see another Doctor Who, let's say, is making a lot of money for the private equity firm, but is endangering patients. Patience. I mean, they have a Doctor Who's an alcoholic, for example. And in the past, that person's fellow physicians would make a recommendation to look at, you know, to look at that doctor and to intervene. But now as long as that doctor is making money for the private equity firm, they're untouchable and it's the Doctor Who speaks out against that situation that is in danger being fired. And they put they force employees to sign all kinds of contracts that make it permissible for the private equity firm to fire them without cause. In a way, they are reduced to being part of the gig economy like everybody else. Right. So these are forced to sign non disclosure statements, and in fact, per your writing, I thought interesting to note, doctor Lynn, although he states in your interview with him that he finds his privacy rewarding work, but he's now working for the Lakota Indian tribe in rosebud South Dakota. So some people obviously would say that that's the result in part of the consequence of being fired by a patient. Absolutely. And he's fortunate into that he was able to find work and fulfilling work at that. But of course, you know, he had to relocate his whole family. It's a terrible position for a physician to be in. And a lot of the young physicians are coming into this situation and saying, hey, this is not what I went to medical school for. This is not what I signed up for. It's really distressing for them. Right. The intimidation and, in fact, professor Olsen may note of interviews, the few interviews she was able to have with actually physicians who sold their practices and then expressed some let's just say rewards when they learned how they were then managed after the sale thereof. Let me ask you and I did ask a professor Olsen this as well. This is my policy question, of course. What can be done? And let's say specific to P, obviously, PE and healthcare, that would somehow police better police so this unfettered behavior, I will say for your point about using mid level, say clinicians instead of physicians, this gets at the staffing ratio issue. So that's one of the policy levers that there be staffing ratio requirements that there would have to be a physician present or at least supervising and whether it would have to be so many nurses per so many patients or there have to be a nurse 24 hours be available for 24 hours. Various sorts of formulas to try to improve staffing. But what else might what other thoughts or recommendations might you have? Yeah..

rosebud Olsen Lynn South Dakota
"dr lynn" Discussed on The Healthcare Policy Podcast

The Healthcare Policy Podcast

02:44 min | 3 weeks ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on The Healthcare Policy Podcast

"And really, by any means necessary, even if it means doing things that are harmful to society, destructive to communities, you know, destructive to individual lives. And they really seem to like the reverse Midas touch. Anything that they touch turns into gold for themselves, but into dust for everybody else. I really do think they are probably the worst corporate manifestation of neoliberalism that we have today. Right, you use the phrase greed driven result of this resulting in greed driven medicine. Next week I will be discussing skilled nursing facilities and I will say to the Biden administration's credit they had a fact sheet out late in February where they noted several statistics relative PE ownership of sniffs. They have significantly hired a death rates more avoidable hospital admissions and higher infection rates. Yes, that's right. We are beginning to see research that proves that the influence of these private equity firms on healthcare outcomes is negative. And I think the research is also showing that it has an effect on pricing, prices go up too. So it's bad for the consumers health and it's bad for the consumers pocketbook as well. Right, in fact, this is a larger issue, of course, is industry consolidation and there's very clear evidence that there's no, as industry, you know, the argument is as interesting as consolidate. I was providers consolidate. They drive some efficiencies and that should be tolerated, but the problem is they don't commensurately drive improvements in quality. In fact, quality remains the same or actually worsens. That's right, because they do things like they attempt to and often succeed in replacing physicians with employees with a lower level of skill and training to deliver services, they cut benefits, they cut pay. And they do all kinds of sneaky things. Like they don't allow doctors unless they specifically request file a request to even see what they are billing. For their patients on the physicians behalf, the physicians don't even see what the pricing is. So they are often in the dark about the bills that their patients are getting in the mail. And as case of mingling underscores, they don't provide.

Biden administration
"dr lynn" Discussed on The Healthcare Policy Podcast

The Healthcare Policy Podcast

05:31 min | 3 weeks ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on The Healthcare Policy Podcast

"Let's go on then to I did interview as I noted recently, professor at Lehigh at Kat saltzman about her PE volume on healthcare, ethically challenged. You've had some recent writings and have weighed in on this specific to ED staffing. So what did your research find? And feel free of course to mention the physician you highlight or note and his experience. Yes, well, I really got interested in this subject during the pandemic because they came across a physician by the name of Ming Lin, who had been an emergency room physician in Washington state. And he began to complain about the lack of PPE during the pandemic and he was brushed off and he became so concerned about it that he went to social media to voice his concerns. And he was promptly fired and interestingly, you know, he was technically employed not by the hospital where he worked, but by a staffing company. Now, staffing companies employ the physician, the emergency room physicians in about half the hospitals in the United States. They're technically known as contract management groups. This kind of entity started back in the 70s because physicians had a legitimate concern of how they were going to staff emergency rooms so that there were doctors available at all hours. It's kind of a difficult thing to arrange. So they started organizing themselves as these contract management groups and quickly found that they could make a lot of money. And eventually that attracts Wall Street and private equity firms began to get involved. So private equity firms have been snapping up these contract management firms and when they do physicians often feel like they are no longer in control of how they operate as physicians and how they can care for patients and do things like doctor Ming Lin did and try to make hospitals safe, not just for staff, but for patients also. So mingling Flynn found out that, you know, never mind what his role is as a healer. He, from the perspective of the private equity firm, that owned his staffing company with there to make money for the company. That is his sole purpose. And patients who came in were so many bodies from whom to extract that money. And if the private equity firm didn't want to spend extra money on PPE, then they would certainly rather fire a Doctor Who complained about it than provide that necessary equipment. So I began to look into this and just see how pernicious and pervasive the problem is that you have these gigantic private equity firms like Blackstone, for example, which is run by what I refer to as sort of the poster boy for Wall Street greed, Steve Schwartzman. Who is just an incredible figure straight out of the movie Wall Street. He's like Gordon gekko. And it really comes down when you begin to talk to these doctors..

Ming Lin Kat saltzman Lehigh Washington United States Flynn Steve Schwartzman Blackstone Gordon gekko
"dr lynn" Discussed on The Healthcare Policy Podcast

The Healthcare Policy Podcast

04:37 min | 3 weeks ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on The Healthcare Policy Podcast

"Right. So becomes it blossoms obviously under the Reagan administration. In the 80s, in fact, I was reminded and prepping of Sydney blumenthal's 86 book, the rise of the counter establishment, and I think that volume is still resonant. Today, you do relative to your phrase everyone else or non capitalist or wage laborers, you do know it in your most recent essay. You begin to understand that you don't have much agency in the world or individuals don't. And I think that is the more technical way of what you were explaining, and then you also citing your recent piece, neoliberalism, dedicate themselves to and here's your quick list or shortlist, unrestricted global trade, crushing labor unions, deregulating businesses and usurping governance role in providing for the common good with privatization and austerity. As I noted in the opening. Let me just ask as a side and I've had this conversation since I mentioned Steve Wolfe and Kathleen Mullen Harris on declining life expectancy. There are obviously there's much debate in the academic community about to what extent does income and wealth inequality correlate or increasing such and correlate with declining population health. And of course, first academics they tie themselves in knots because of course it's very hard because they're confounding factors and variables. It's very hard to say specifically or exactly. But we do know in great detail that we've had wage stagnation in this country for several decades. You did it in one of your recent writings, interview the author or scholar Lance Taylor, but if you could just provide a few comments on the extent to which we've had wage stagnation as country over more or less now four plus decades. Yeah, well, you know, Lance Taylor is an interesting economist. And he sort of represents a non mainstream view in economics, at least until fairly recently, that economists should even be looking at labor. It seems like a strange thing to say that mainstream neoliberal economists, that was the dominant perspective since the 19 really 19 50s, it started to creep into the mainstream with Milton Friedman and then by the 70s and 80s kind of takes over. It's hard to imagine that they wouldn't consider labor as a major factor in the economy, but they didn't. And they considered that the market allocated resources appropriately and the people were being made when they were supposed to be paid. But Lance Taylor and other heterodox economists did not buy this line and looked at how actually the market doesn't magically allocate resources in an appropriate way..

Sydney blumenthal Lance Taylor Steve Wolfe Kathleen Mullen Harris Reagan administration Milton Friedman
Pawan Dhingra, Amherst College  After-School Academics in an Era of Remote Learning

The Academic Minute

01:57 min | 1 year ago

Pawan Dhingra, Amherst College After-School Academics in an Era of Remote Learning

"After school education is taking hold during online learning at schools. I'm dr lynn. Pascarella president of the association of american colleges and universities and today on the academic minute ponding gra professor of american studies at amherst. College wondered if it helps or hinders children now. The remote learning has become the norm peres increasingly worried that their children may not be learn as much as they can. This anxiety has fueled an already growing interest in for profit. After school tutoring companies as kumaon math nauseam and others even for children performing well in school visit. Despite many educator says that such learning can limit children that it works as educational inequality what drives parents to invest your time and money after school education. And does it make sense to do so. During my research. I spent time with more than one hundred families who pursue supplemental education for their young children and talk with teachers called emissions officers and others. I found that parents whose children are doing fine in school. Still seek out after school. Academics were to make them competitive often worried about entry to college parents. He neighboring kids in such spaces and so worried that their kids won't be able to keep up. also learned. That tutoring works better under certain conditions and that respect not all companies can provide those conditions. Instructors need to be able to connect the content children's experiences to make the children more interested. For example what's more classes are most effective was smaller tutor student. Ratios parents use outside. Learning centers should ask how those businesses incentivize learning ask for references. If she doesn't prove resistant stop you want to instill lifelong learners. So their interest is essential education landscape is changing and private companies are playing more of a role we to understand their popularity and their effects nor to create the learning environment. We want for all children. That was tallin dhingra of amherst college.

Dr Lynn Pascarella Association Of American Colleg Amherst Tallin Dhingra Amherst College
Brandi Brimmer, Spelman College  Black Union Widows and the Battle for Survivors Benefits in Post-Civil War America

The Academic Minute

02:10 min | 1 year ago

Brandi Brimmer, Spelman College Black Union Widows and the Battle for Survivors Benefits in Post-Civil War America

"In college week black union widows had trouble claiming their benefits after the civil war. I'm dr lynn. Pascarella president of the association of american colleges and universities and today on the academic minute brandy brimmer associate professor in the department of history discusses their postwar battle after the american civil war. Newly freed black women made up one of the largest groups of union widows across the south yet their struggle for recognition by the federal pension bureau remains an understudy dimension of the war and its aftermath. My research analyzes the processes by which black women in eastern north carolina their views a citizenship in worthiness to the us pincher bureau their petitions for survivors benefits and the first person testimony of those who supported them painting vivid picture of their survival strategies free labor society in claiming the pensions to which they were in principle entitled. These women challenge the bureau's definition of union widowhood and expand the boundaries of us citizenship. The pension bureau distributed monetary resources to widows children and other dependent relatives of soldiers through a legal structure that required proof of marriage in evidence of war related that since marriages of enslaved people were neither authorized nor effectuation through legal routes. It was nearly impossible for formerly enslaved women to secure pension benefits federal lawmakers eventually address this problem through the supplementary pension act of july fourth eighteen sixty four which retroactively recognize the marriages formulates lay people within the pension system still a tedious and complicated application limited economic resources and competing definitions of what constituted. A legal marriage made security pension difficult. Maintaining they're standing on the pension roster could be just as intense scrutiny over how a widow earn wages notions of what constituted a proper family and sexual respectability became central points of contention at the end of the war. Freed women across the south said about filing petitions for survivors benefits with great frequency. They rested their claims on their contributions. To slavery's demise and their loved ones military service shining the light on their struggle for recognition underscores black women's legal acumen and understanding of the pension bureau as an arena of activism and redress. That was brandy bremmer of spelman

Dr Lynn Pascarella Association Of American Colleg Brandy Brimmer Federal Pension Bureau Department Of History North Carolina United States Brandy Bremmer
George Cunningham, Texas A&M University - Physical Activity and Climate Change Attitudes

The Academic Minute

02:04 min | 1 year ago

George Cunningham, Texas A&M University - Physical Activity and Climate Change Attitudes

"Changing attitudes toward global warming is hard. I'm Dr Lynn Pascarella. President of the Association of American colleges and universities and today on the academic minute George Cunningham professor of graduate and professional studies details one surprising way to do so. Being active as a number of benefits, including better fitness and cognitive functioning reduction, various diseases, and improved, physical and mental health. Our recent research also points to another outcome of being active climate change attitudes. There are certainly exceptions most fiscal activity takes place outdoors. As. A result exercisers are able to enjoy nature and become more connected with their surroundings. At this is the case exercisers might be especially aware the ways in which climate change could hinder their ability to be active. When they arrive this conclusion then might also advocate for new laws and policies that would serve to protect the environment. To examine these possibilities, we analyzed data from over thirty one, hundred counties across the US. And addition to collecting data related to fiscal. And climate change attitudes. We counted further factors that might impact the results. These included the county residents access to physical activity demographics education in voting patterns and the two thousand sixteen presidential election. After, accounting for these factors, we found that his physical activity increased so too did county residents conviction that climate change personally impacted them. Personal Harm believes then related to their preference for stronger climate change policies. based. On these findings, we concluded that activists, scientists and policy makers looking to shape public opinion around climate change should consider this sport and physical activity domain that was George Cunningham of Texas. Am University.

Dr Lynn Pascarella George Cunningham Professor Of George Cunningham Association Of American Colleg United States Am University President Trump Texas
"dr lynn" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

06:45 min | 2 years ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on KOMO

"A you know Morse restricted but healthy matter is such good news and of course this is only may we're hoping if everyone continues to fight you know to do social distancing will continue to have this virus on the run and can reduce those restrictions over the course of the summer state senator Todd Kaminsky who represents Long Beach on Long Island we know of the economic imperative to open beaches not to mention we could all use a little more vitamin D. these days Dr Robert Glatter emergency physician at Lenox hill hospital in New York public health wise is this a good idea in my opinion I don't think it's a great idea to have the beach is open I think it's good to invite spread and I think that it's very difficult to enforce this note this paradigm of public health in in that setting but look look the brutality is the people you know want to go to the beach they want to get out of the house they wanted something to break up the monotony and I think the key is to just do this in moderation and and not go all out at first there's a new study that suggests our normal speaking patterns can spread corona virus through the droplets that come out of our mouths I guess that's why we're all supposed to be wearing masks exactly and really no one would think about this but just foundation the act of speaking produces droplets and these droplets are microscopic that size of almost ten times less than a hair than the width of a hair and normally that the droplets come out and drop to the floor but they can you know actually travel sometimes ten to fifteen feet does that call into question what our social distancing norm has been well I mean it in general most of these droplets to fall to the ground the bulk of them don't travel really beyond six feet but some cat I think it's important to be aware of the studies are good theoretical they're done laboratory settings but you know I need especially when you're outdoors you know currents drafts take them away but when you're indoors setting with poor ventilation poor air circulation you know people are at risk the sixth rule is really something that was you know developed by public health authorities and in actuality I mean these droplets can spread beyond that you know we we look at the six foot distance and that's sort of a a general rule where you're you know you're generally safe but the distance can go well beyond that up to fourteen to fifteen feet in other studies so I think the public should be aware of that that even you know makes our sex for a role like almost calls into question is six feet of distance wearing masks all of these steps were done to help doctors like yourself cope with the amount of patients that were coming in with corona virus as New York now seems to be on the back end of the curve can you give us a sense of whether it worked I think there's no doubt that it worked you know at the peak of of of the number infections we were seen it was incredibly overwhelming the number of patients that were coming in the G. you know how old they were and how much you know medical care they required you know from our staff but the the fact is that it didn't work you know social just insing had a profound effect on the number of new cases and help to flatten the curve Dr Robert Glatter from the ER at Lenox hill hospital certain racial and ethnic groups have been disproportionately impacted by coronavirus the icon school of medicine at Mount Sinai has just started a new project to figure out why Dr Lynn Richardson is with us from the new institute for health equity research tell us about it yeah well we're very excited about our new institute for health equity research which was just established by our dean and it was really prompted by the continuing revelations of the depths of the disparities that we're seeing among some populations in terms of the impact of coverage and so the institute really is going to be focused on understanding all of the causes and manifestations of disparities and also trying to understand how we craft strategies that will eliminate disparities and achieve health equity I think we are also going to as we learn more I see that some of these same groups are disproportionately impacted hi the longer term affects of coded as well as by the downstream effects of the financial impacts and all of this is layered on what's already an unequal burden of disease of chronic conditions like high blood pressure diabetes congestive heart failure kidney disease and so really trying to understand how all of the forces that impact health are playing out in this new era of coverage right because this didn't start with corona virus it's just brought it all to the fore well I think that's right it's really shone a light on things that have been going on for a long time and because there has been so much intensive media coverage of the pandemic I think this really has now caught the attention of people who were previously unaware of just how deep and wide spread these disparities are we're still a ways from universal testing in this country and so it seems like Dr Richardson if we're not understanding the most vulnerable populations are we missing an opportunity to contain the virus well you know it's the interesting thing about communicable diseases as they really are the best argument for why it's important to try to optimize the health of every member of every community because it is with communicable diseases like COPD at nineteen that it becomes clear the health of all of us is connected and so we really do have to make sure that we're protecting everyone from covered nineteen for those communities that are less protected actually the virus can grow and spread and then that becomes a danger to all of us so you're right if people are sometimes more focused on their own health and their own concerns it's really a time a pandemic when everyone realizes well my goodness we have to make sure that everybody has access to care to prevention into testing to treatment because either we're you know we're all in the same boat and either we will all stay healthy together or we will all get sick together and so we really are all in this together Dr Lynn.

Morse
"dr lynn" Discussed on The Practical Futurist Podcast

The Practical Futurist Podcast

03:13 min | 2 years ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on The Practical Futurist Podcast

"You'd like to recommend so I'm using such a variety of tools and I constantly as injury look for different things and you and I talk frequently about different great tools that you can use if you've got a computer that has access to quick time access to power point and you've got a mile and you've got Internet access and you've got a fine that you can do some sort of video coaling with then you can pretty much do anything? But of course I love to use things like skype. I'm using another to code blackboard. Collaborate Right Ultra which allows me to have real time classrooms. I'm using things like Z. Tings and Socrates said that I can ask questions out to lodge groups of people in real time and they can tell me in real time and I can collide that and then fade it back to them and say your telling me this. Let me give you information that you looking for. Let me help By answering their concerns and and they questions so we have to create a repository that allows us to capture. What people are worried about and then we have to answer that in a way that doesn't escalate the Ra but actually gives them practical way is to do something different so at the moment my advice to everybody. Is that if your job is in difficulty and there is something that you could do. That would earn you any money. Even though it's not what you would normally do give it a go because you might find that that interaction and even that small amount of money will be better for your self esteem than sitting at home worrying final question. What three things can I listen to do today to help with their anxiety around the corner environment? Focus on what we know. Make sure you do something physical everyday. Even if that is some sort of meditative practice or run around the room you know do some star jumps and now if you can touch your car's touch you chose to anything like that and then think about something that makes you happy whether that's listening to music so I'm a great you know concert. Go on and there's a lot of stuff online at the moment so you can go to a virtual musical. You can go to a virtual museum you can do all of that and I'm going to add a full one. Which is ray chatting? Connect to people microphone cool even if it's for ten minutes a day and have a real time conversation just like you'd have if you'd gone to buy coffee and Cape the rituals. Sorry that's five but if you do those five things you're going to find is time we'll be thought as ya good point. I can't remember the last time my phone actually rang with the human being on the end of it. So it'd be nice to get a real. Thanks thanks so much for your timeline. How can people find out more about you can contact me through our website talking trends dot Com dot? Au and of course the regular channels through that website will get to me as well Lynn. Thanks so much time. Please stay.

Socrates skype Lynn
"dr lynn" Discussed on The Practical Futurist Podcast

The Practical Futurist Podcast

11:37 min | 2 years ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on The Practical Futurist Podcast

"Today we have returning guests. Dr Lene Gruber who is one of Australia's founding coaches an accidental academic and an award winning author and university Electra. Lynn Kolzov a pragmatic futurist coach. She also helps people to future proof. They careers in an ever evolving workplace. Lynn is coming to us. Live to die from Sydney Australia. Now it's important to note as you record Saturday. Twenty first of March twenty twenty. It's fair decided on both sides of the world. We're living in completely uncharted waters here in the UK pubs clubs Churches Museums Cinemas. Theatres and schools are now closed. The government is just offered to pay up to eighty percent of workers wages while these companies have shut down and everyone I know is working from home and last night. The streets here in London would deserted. I've never lived through World War but many are saying this is a similar time highly and first of all. How are you and how your family are? They safe and healthy yet. Where all siphon health healthy I moved to working from harm From Tuesday of this last week We went live with everything we were doing in a virtual world from Monday so we did Chinese for Monday and so we're just practicing really good processes of you know keeping things clean making sure that everything that comes in the house is clean and kept clean and so it's all good for us that just for some context. Those didn't he lost your on season. One you'll university lectures explain way you lecturing lecturing so I work at the University of New South Wales which is one of the top universities in part of the group of universities in Australia and a we have the number one business school in Australia. And I'm part of that school and so we have a number of international students as well as local students. What about fifty? Seven thousand students on campus is full so This week we've made the decision to put all our lectures and everything online and work with students in a virtual space which is very exciting. Because I've been teaching online for sixteen years and I think that this may actually be the future will never wanted to have a study about the future work and lock. Y'All been working remotely for many years on the nomad. I just need Wi fi coffee in a flat surface. What's interesting a lot of my colleagues? That have been working at home first. Time actually help one of them like a monitor up of the stays the other day they finding it really really arresting to to work first of all on their own so mental health issues but also getting work done What tips could you give someone who has all of a sudden main told Guy Heim and wet from high and what? What are some things that can be doing to ease into this because it is very very uncomfortable environment? I'm sure a lot of papal use their workplace as pseudo family spice and I think that that's the first thing that we need to acknowledge that we spend a lodge amount of time at work and work as a very for many people social environment My pitch they looked at what happens to people when they get retrenched. And so I've heard all the stories of isolation and not being in the office at citrus. So the first thing that people need to do is recognize that just because you're used to having a lodge monitor. Aw traveling somewhere for work doesn't mean that that's what you need to do for the rest of you life. The second thing around this is that people often focus on what's different rather than focusing on. What's the same so you need to Cape? A routine routine is absolutely kate. If you think about how different for many people if they work say Monday Friday they will often find that on the weekend not aging at the same time then excising time than getting up at the same time so what going to. The office provides structure. And so if you can make a structure about being at home and tried to create the similar structure. You would have as if you're going to work so if you normally get up at seven you should normally get up at seven if you normally get up at six and go to the gym. Maybe your gym workout is now at home. There is so many great apps to be working at home. So and you can look at it harm Ryan shine whether it's forty degrees in Australia. Role minus four degrees in London. So the thing is created routine that you can replicate anywhere and this is one of the foundational things of being able to be flexible and work from anywhere. So one friend of mine was talking about Having to have facetime so a lot of these things are on voice coal and apparently They've also said well. Once a week we have to have quite facetime and now talking about how they then had to quit my cup on and and the hair and everything else Is this the right thing? Should WE FORCE PEOPLE TO BE PRISON? I was actually saying to them that probably after if this goes on for months we weren't k. What we look like in six months we will just go on with their hair. No makeup or whatever Just to to be present but is an important to see other colleagues. I mean I'm seeing lots of photos on social media of all these like the Brady Bunch squares all these people I why having and happy Let's fast forward six months. How will it look in six months when this is the new normal so actually connecting and however connecting works for you? If that's about seeing somebody if it's about texting somebody so if it's about being present you know I always remember when my daughter was quite young That I'd often ring a friend on Friday about five thirty and they also had small kids and we would havoc foreign conversation and share a glass of Wine and Sofa may the whole idea of virtually meeting up. I mean look here we are you and halfway around the world and this conversation wouldn't be that different. If we were in the same room the difference would be that we can see each other. If we really want to see each other now we could turn on a medium that would allow that. But I don't feel that are necessary and to your point about paypal feeling that you know. Do I put my Cup on? What do I get dressed or not now the the ritual of getting dressed into business? 'cause there's lots of studies that talk about when people dress casually they act casually so there is a really good rigor about getting up in the morning and getting dressed for work particularly if that's what you've always done and then overtime being careful that you don't start to become too casual and your work colleagues like you might treat your friends because there's a different set of engagement so it's not about whether you wear makeup or don't wear makeup where a social don't wear a suit. You should be dressed in a way that makes you feel professional so a lot of people where this falls down for them is that they would prefer to where they're jim gear. Twenty four seven and this is awesome. Why we he at New Moms? Say All you know. I just don't get dressed up anymore. I just don't feel like myself anymore and I say well I need dressing the way you were when you went to school when you went to work. And they say why. Don't need to and I GOTTA. You might be surprised how that affects your psyche. So there is a real thing about you know. Get up turn up show up you know and do these a way that makes you feel professional because clubs are often are Armagh to the world. Now I'm sure a lot of people whether they waking from home or freelancing. This is a time of uncertainty. And you said you. Phd cover these thriving in on uncertainty. Let's assume as the government is trying to tell us. This could last for months not weeks. How do we thrive in uncertain times like now the thing that happens with the human mind is that when we are uncertain we try and solve that problem we are problem solving being and so with uncertainty? What people try and do is imagine how to create certainty from the time? We're very little each have to think about what's the first thing they tell you with a young baby get in a routine so it knows what's coming next so it understands the system the passion the prosise so when we break those patents and processes people become very uncertain then they seek ways to create certainty. His thing I'd say to just about everybody today because a lot of people have asked me this week. You know you'll very happy and I go home happy as a clam because I had predicted that we would move to a work from home model and I had predicted we would do that around mid to late. February. So I'm a little bit out. I was a little bit ahead of myself but none the less. What we do know is is that for now. Most people who've got a job doing that from an isolation perspective. Whether that's at harm or distancing social distancing so that is annoying and that's not going to change for the foreseeable future now whether that's a couple of months many months or more than many months but it certainly isn't going to change in the next week or two so you can know physician that how you're setting up to work you should set it up so that you're comfortable to do this for an ongoing period and if that's a couple of months or more than a couple of months that should be arcade don't make do instead of make it what you want it to be for that. Focus on all the things that you know. So if you've got a job you know what that job looks like how you go about. It might change. But the job itself hasn't changed. Your family hasn't changed. Your living situation. Haven't changed so focusing on what you know rather than what you know and keep your mind coming back to. I know these when somebody says what about this darn dwelling the. I don't know because as soon as you go there you'll mind will try and solve it so focus on it. Make a list of all the things you do know and when somebody says what about the actually what I do know is this and keep talking about we know and focus on what you know and what you can anchor to so for those out there that managed teams and I used to majority of them having the taming the office and being able to see them and talk to them and have team meetings. How can manages really get the best out of teams when they dispersed like by? Now you know I've been working with and INA virtual team for asset over sixteen years and I think it's about making sure that you'll communications a frequent and actually thinking about with our way you uh so sharing the having starting an email that he's at the beginning of each day high. All these are the things that are on my desk and what I'm thinking about you know. Hit reply all and tell us where you are if you don't have a more sophisticated system than that that's a good start. Do a check in at least once a week by voice whether that's a group skype chat or group Zoom chat or whatever you're going to use but find ways that also paypal acknowledge. What else is happening for them? So just as if you're at work you would say you know so if you and I worked in the same office we would talk about. You know our families what we did on the weekend at such an make this space to do that. Even when you're not all city seated together or seeing each other physically. Say No hype. Everybody had a great weekend dark. Know about you. This is what I got up to. Somebody might come back now. Actually mine wasn't so good but that's a really insight. Two-way mental health is and often. That's the launch point for you to be able to say. How can I help? What can I do to support? A mental health is going to be a real issue for a lot of people because they now in this new environment again friends of my saying..

Australia London Lynn Kolzov Sydney UK Dr Lene Gruber Churches Museums Cinemas University of New South Wales facetime Guy Heim Wi Cape Ryan Armagh jim
Thriving in a time of uncertainty with Dr. Lynn Gribble

The Practical Futurist Podcast

09:59 min | 2 years ago

Thriving in a time of uncertainty with Dr. Lynn Gribble

"Today we have returning guests. Dr Lene Gruber who is one of Australia's founding coaches an accidental academic and an award winning author and university Electra. Lynn Kolzov a pragmatic futurist coach. She also helps people to future proof. They careers in an ever evolving workplace. Lynn is coming to us. Live to die from Sydney Australia. Now it's important to note as you record Saturday. Twenty first of March twenty twenty. It's fair decided on both sides of the world. We're living in completely uncharted waters here in the UK pubs clubs Churches Museums Cinemas. Theatres and schools are now closed. The government is just offered to pay up to eighty percent of workers wages while these companies have shut down and everyone I know is working from home and last night. The streets here in London would deserted. I've never lived through World War but many are saying this is a similar time highly and first of all. How are you and how your family are? They safe and healthy yet. Where all siphon health healthy I moved to working from harm From Tuesday of this last week We went live with everything we were doing in a virtual world from Monday so we did Chinese for Monday and so we're just practicing really good processes of you know keeping things clean making sure that everything that comes in the house is clean and kept clean and so it's all good for us that just for some context. Those didn't he lost your on season. One you'll university lectures explain way you lecturing lecturing so I work at the University of New South Wales which is one of the top universities in part of the group of universities in Australia and a we have the number one business school in Australia. And I'm part of that school and so we have a number of international students as well as local students. What about fifty? Seven thousand students on campus is full so This week we've made the decision to put all our lectures and everything online and work with students in a virtual space which is very exciting. Because I've been teaching online for sixteen years and I think that this may actually be the future will never wanted to have a study about the future work and lock. Y'All been working remotely for many years on the nomad. I just need Wi fi coffee in a flat surface. What's interesting a lot of my colleagues? That have been working at home first. Time actually help one of them like a monitor up of the stays the other day they finding it really really arresting to to work first of all on their own so mental health issues but also getting work done What tips could you give someone who has all of a sudden main told Guy Heim and wet from high and what? What are some things that can be doing to ease into this because it is very very uncomfortable environment? I'm sure a lot of papal use their workplace as pseudo family spice and I think that that's the first thing that we need to acknowledge that we spend a lodge amount of time at work and work as a very for many people social environment My pitch they looked at what happens to people when they get retrenched. And so I've heard all the stories of isolation and not being in the office at citrus. So the first thing that people need to do is recognize that just because you're used to having a lodge monitor. Aw traveling somewhere for work doesn't mean that that's what you need to do for the rest of you life. The second thing around this is that people often focus on what's different rather than focusing on. What's the same so you need to Cape? A routine routine is absolutely kate. If you think about how different for many people if they work say Monday Friday they will often find that on the weekend not aging at the same time then excising time than getting up at the same time so what going to. The office provides structure. And so if you can make a structure about being at home and tried to create the similar structure. You would have as if you're going to work so if you normally get up at seven you should normally get up at seven if you normally get up at six and go to the gym. Maybe your gym workout is now at home. There is so many great apps to be working at home. So and you can look at it harm Ryan shine whether it's forty degrees in Australia. Role minus four degrees in London. So the thing is created routine that you can replicate anywhere and this is one of the foundational things of being able to be flexible and work from anywhere. So one friend of mine was talking about Having to have facetime so a lot of these things are on voice coal and apparently They've also said well. Once a week we have to have quite facetime and now talking about how they then had to quit my cup on and and the hair and everything else Is this the right thing? Should WE FORCE PEOPLE TO BE PRISON? I was actually saying to them that probably after if this goes on for months we weren't k. What we look like in six months we will just go on with their hair. No makeup or whatever Just to to be present but is an important to see other colleagues. I mean I'm seeing lots of photos on social media of all these like the Brady Bunch squares all these people I why having and happy Let's fast forward six months. How will it look in six months when this is the new normal so actually connecting and however connecting works for you? If that's about seeing somebody if it's about texting somebody so if it's about being present you know I always remember when my daughter was quite young That I'd often ring a friend on Friday about five thirty and they also had small kids and we would havoc foreign conversation and share a glass of Wine and Sofa may the whole idea of virtually meeting up. I mean look here we are you and halfway around the world and this conversation wouldn't be that different. If we were in the same room the difference would be that we can see each other. If we really want to see each other now we could turn on a medium that would allow that. But I don't feel that are necessary and to your point about paypal feeling that you know. Do I put my Cup on? What do I get dressed or not now the the ritual of getting dressed into business? 'cause there's lots of studies that talk about when people dress casually they act casually so there is a really good rigor about getting up in the morning and getting dressed for work particularly if that's what you've always done and then overtime being careful that you don't start to become too casual and your work colleagues like you might treat your friends because there's a different set of engagement so it's not about whether you wear makeup or don't wear makeup where a social don't wear a suit. You should be dressed in a way that makes you feel professional so a lot of people where this falls down for them is that they would prefer to where they're jim gear. Twenty four seven and this is awesome. Why we he at New Moms? Say All you know. I just don't get dressed up anymore. I just don't feel like myself anymore and I say well I need dressing the way you were when you went to school when you went to work. And they say why. Don't need to and I GOTTA. You might be surprised how that affects your psyche. So there is a real thing about you know. Get up turn up show up you know and do these a way that makes you feel professional because clubs are often are Armagh to the world. Now I'm sure a lot of people whether they waking from home or freelancing. This is a time of uncertainty. And you said you. Phd cover these thriving in on uncertainty. Let's assume as the government is trying to tell us. This could last for months not weeks. How do we thrive in uncertain times like now the thing that happens with the human mind is that when we are uncertain we try and solve that problem we are problem solving being and so with uncertainty? What people try and do is imagine how to create certainty from the time? We're very little each have to think about what's the first thing they tell you with a young baby get in a routine so it knows what's coming next so it understands the system the passion the prosise so when we break those patents and processes people become very uncertain then they seek ways to create certainty. His thing I'd say to just about everybody today because a lot of people have asked me this week. You know you'll very happy and I go home happy as a clam because I had predicted that we would move to a work from home model and I had predicted we would do that around mid to late. February. So I'm a little bit out. I was a little bit ahead of myself but none the less. What we do know is is that for now. Most people who've got a job doing that from an isolation perspective. Whether that's at harm or distancing social distancing so that is annoying and that's not going to change for the foreseeable future now whether that's a couple of months many months or more than many months but it certainly isn't going to change in the next week or two so you can know physician that how you're setting up to work you should set it up so that you're comfortable to do this for an ongoing period and if that's a couple of months or more than a couple of months that should be arcade don't make do instead of make it what you want it to be for that. Focus on all the things that you know. So if you've got a job you know what that job looks like how you go about. It might change. But the job itself hasn't changed. Your family hasn't changed. Your living situation. Haven't changed so focusing on what you know rather than what you know and keep your mind coming back to. I know these when somebody says what about this darn dwelling the. I don't know because as soon as you go there you'll mind will try and solve it so focus on it. Make a list of all the things you do know and when somebody says what about the actually what I do know is this and keep talking about we know and focus on what you know and what you can anchor

Australia London Lynn Kolzov Sydney Dr Lene Gruber University Of New South Wales Facetime UK Churches Museums Cinemas Guy Heim WI Cape Ryan JIM Armagh
Your Coronavirus Questions Answered

Short Wave

09:11 min | 2 years ago

Your Coronavirus Questions Answered

"So our first question comes from Amanda in Chicago. My question is how does the corona virus spread and can I catch it from simply being the same public spaces someone. For example airport. We got a lot of questions. About how the corona virus spreads so talk taping. I talked to Dr Lynn Chen. She has up the Travel Medicine Center at Mount Auburn Hospital in Cambridge Massachusetts and she says it mostly spreads person to person through droplets. Let's and Snot so for example of somebody is coughing sneezing and the lands on your face or near you or Liana surface. Where are you then touch? And then some help bring the droplet close to her face nose and mouth. That's how it can spread. It seems to be you less contagious than the flu. Or measles which you can literally just like breathe out and it hangs around in the air and then somebody else breathes it in Yep so if outside or even inside at a place like the airport. You don't have to be awkward about it. You don't glare people for sneezing but just try and keep some space between you and someone who looks sick she says the CDC puts that distance at about six feet away and as always good hand. Washing is really really key. after touching anything being before touching the phase before touching food. You gotTa wash those pause paying. Yeah Mattie it's a germ and like most germs. You can kill it or you can wash it off with soap and water but if you absolutely don't have access to a sink then you can arm yourself with some alcohol wipes and some strong hand sanitizer but what about the people that can spread read it without seeming sick or even knowing they're sick themselves so there's been some debate around this as symtomatic transmission. It's the idea that people could be walking around. I'm feeling totally fine. And still giving it to other people which is kind of a scary thought and last week there is a paper and the New England Journal of Medicine. It was a bad case in Germany. Where or woman who didn't seem sick still gave the virus? Her Co workers but the problem was that the authors didn't actually talk to the woman right and win other people did talk to her. It turns out that she actually was feeling sick. She just took some medicine and went to work. Yeah so it's not actually clear yet whether a symptomatic transmission is or isn't happening but but even if it is happening health officials say that it's really not a big driver in this outbreak. And they're actually much more concerned about people who really are a little bit sick but are still going to school unto work right and then. There's the question of masks this one came from. Alex in Hong Kong are surgical masks or and ninety. Five masks can help us Out at all. Yeah and I would say if you're going to be that person who goes to work sick and I am not naming. Any names would probably help. If you wore a mask. Logic would suggest that it probably does decrease some spread of germs from somebody who actually is ill. That's Stockton Mary. Beth sexton At emory university. So if you yourself are sick mask maybe a good idea right and so in hospitals at least wearing a mask helps catch sputum and Snot and keep it from spreading and like Alex said. There are two types of masks right. Yeah let's right. Mattie that is the end ninety five respirator mask ask which fits tight to your face and it blocks. Most airborne particles among their surgical masks. Are these gauzy rectangular pieces of cloth or paper and you loop them around your ears. Here's and cover your nose and mouth okay. So those end ninety five respirator masks kind of the stiff ones. That have kind of like little half dome. They're recommended for hospital settings but but not for the general public yeah. They're said to be pretty uncomfortable and they might make it hard to breathe and for people who want to prevent themselves from getting sick masks might not do a whole lot. Sexton says it depends on the setting like walking around outdoors with a mask isn't really helpful. It's really going to be an enclosed spaces with people who are contagious that you have the most risk of transmission and so those are probably the situation where you might see some benefit from wearing the mask but again. I think that the emphasis officially on the mask could even be counterproductive because we really need people to wash their hands and to not expose other people if they're symptomatic so so like people might put on a mask and be like Oh. I'm protected and give you kind of a false sense of security. Yeah right in a bunch of people who really aren't used to wearing them they might be touching their faces a lot or they may keep wearing the same mask over and over and that could actually do more harm than good. Another thing that we got questions about a lot is this thing called an are not. It's a number. It's super complicated and it's something that people get wrong. All the time and Christine Garzke from Columbus Ohio O.. H. I hi L.. She asked us about it. Do we know what the are not of this. Current Corona virus is. Okay here we go you ready. Think so so so are not. Is the number of people one sick person could infect on average and that's in a population that's totally susceptible that's important so a group of people in which nobody's vaccinated or has gotten the virus yet. You can kind of think about it as contagious nece but a little more complicated. How so lots of things go into into this intense calculation slash mathematical model? That spits out this number stuff like how long a person's contagious. How likely am I to pass the virus to you do if I'm sick and we've made what's called effective contact with each other right and it's not actually necessarily a constant exactly in multiple ways as we learn more and more about the biology the virus the number will change and it also changes based on the population? You're talking about so factors like the way People Act Act. How many people come in contact with each other? In that population think super congested city versus a rural population. Okay Mattie but back to Christine's original class who what is the actual number fine okay. It's actually a range. Here's Marina van Kerckhove Atop World Health the organization official estimates the reproduction number range from one point four to four point nine so above one where we see human to human transmission but again these estimates maybe refined as more data becomes available. Okay so that actually sounds kind of bad and lake one person getting five. More people sick is a lot of people. Yeah Yeah I hear you but the first thing to keep in mind is that this number was calculated based on the population in China. Right so not the states and again we need to learn a lot more To feel super confident in that range or that number in the final note. Hi are not doesn't mean that. A virus super deadly. It also doesn't talk about like how fast it will spread. It's not a rate calculation. And no doubt this is a cause for concern but I don't think it's really a cause for panic at least not for us here in the. US US okay. So keep calm yes a little bit for now and so are not. Let's leave that right there by itself. Okay Okay Mattie I've left it all right last ask question yell at a lot of people asking about how panic shabby. Why is the media so all over this? Yes we did. Here's one from David Kessler Antler. Why is the corona virus being reported on so much? I do not intend to be callous or obtuse. But I'm curious what element is here. That makes this virus so alarming coming as compared to Cardiff's the US deaths by gun or even our current flu epidemic. That has taken so many more lives. Yeah I think this is actually a pretty great question like one that I actually think about a lot as a human scientist and journalist what do you feel about paying so I think I think it's a fair point that there's a lot aww breathless coverage going on right now about the corona virus and I know that we're contributing to we've been talking about the current virus a lot all the time and it's everywhere and so that it might give people a feeling that we might be dying of it at any given moment sure but the fact is that in the United States the actually really low right and I think it depends on who you are. So if you're a person in China this probably doesn't feel like too much coverage but in the US it could seem overkill. Yeah and something else I think we you need to be aware of in the. US pass is not to vilify the people who are the victims of the virus when he talked about the markets where the viruses thought to have come from and what people eat in China. Yeah I mean we've even talked about that stuff on the show and I feel like we could do better but in the defense of this abundant media coverage. Here's the thing we don't. I don't actually know that much about this virus in that is scary and so I think from a public health perspective. There's a good idea that we should take this extremely seriously really that we should have a strong position. So that we can stamp it out because there are legitimate fears about this getting a foothold and becoming. You know like a new flu Lou. That's always around to deal with over and over again and part of the way you contain potentially global threat like this is to have a lot out of coverage to hear from experts and to share information as much as you can

Mattie United States China Beth Sexton Christine Garzke Dr Lynn Chen Liana Surface New England Journal Of Medicin Alex FLU Amanda Germany Stockton Sneezing Travel Medicine Center Chicago CDC Cambridge Massachusetts Hong Kong
"dr lynn" Discussed on The Practical Futurist Podcast

The Practical Futurist Podcast

15:23 min | 2 years ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on The Practical Futurist Podcast

"And as you say you can spend more time thinking and enjoying life than booking restaurants. I say that the hardest working people in my heim <hes> my robot back in and google <unk> surrey alexa so we do have all of them and i have all of them because at the moment not integrated well enough. Technologies does not quite developed enough but with all those extras doing that. I'm freed up probably for two plus hours a week so i just think about being up to magnify that end right down to the fact that were pulled change because you no longer have the receptionist sitting there it meeting you and saying okay. Let me check if so-and-so's in so they'll be making you they'll be the face of the company in the director of first impressions but what they will be doing is managing multiple digital assistants to make the whole pice run so they'll become more technology enabled and this is going to change those jobs and then think about how far work has changed in terms of there are very few hustle assistance where it's one person assistant to an executive these days we say it at the very very top of the trade but we said the rest of the way down when that was first <unk> been around while andrew so we remember when it was you know you had a team assistant paper went. Oh one instance or twelve people now looking at week. I probably you don't even need that. Technology's going to mean that those jobs are actually free to go and do valuable work and that money that expenditure that that space is going to be adding different value. The machines can do all the stuff. That's just the day to day. I think it's chewy robin the threat you'll p._h._d. Thesis look at the psychological underpinnings of the effect of retrenchment and so i want to explore that forbid. Do you think the stigma retrenchment has been reduced recently because it seems to be happening more and more companies companies need to cut costs and technology and some of the girls are being taken is on. We'll have to thank you for not falling to sleep as you said that very very long title and there there is a difference now because we have fewer people who apparently employed and so now we have a couple of changes we have millennials who've never seen a recession and therefore data to know what it is to not have work or to fred about work or to worry about will will there be another job data's pack up and i moved next job so i think until we see a global financial situation again that impacts this retrenchment at the moment is not being talked about at the same level it was but it is a cyclical thing and unfortunately companies companies still use retrenchment imply solve performance management so instead of saying look. This is not a match for our business and having a proper compensation. There's a papal management thing for you really thinking about. Is this person despite their best. If it's not just be a good fit for the company the company might not be a good fit for them. Before whatever reason they get a little bit paralyzed and they stay there and then the company says will we will force the hand by giving you a retrenchment and that's where we still say. It's got a bit of a stigma because people know aw that if that happened. Why didn't you say the writing on the wool so i think it depends on what industry you're in. I was joking say if you haven't got at least three retrenchments on you save so you probably not trying hard enough and at the same time because of this change to gig economy. We're not seeing at the same level we were the you mentioned the em would millennials. I'm gonna touch from what we hear a lot about the fact that millennials expect a different way of being managed actually had first hand experience that they signed to train actually try and selenium team about simple business business etiquette like not criticizing your boss in front of the client and these things since when i provide constructive feedback to this particular person they actually thanked me. They said no one had actually told them. This is the way to behave so perhaps a loaded question but should universities be teaching these skills before students hit the workforce well in the classes that i teach that all of my focus is all those softer skills and on how do we present and how do we influence and how do we think about ethical dilemmas and i we information literate literate and things of that nature so but i teach in the management space i worked with undergrads in post grad. I'm always saying to them. Don't just look at the company when gophers interview you go to show how you going to adding credible values this company that no other candidates going to do. I think that the greatest challenge is that with title the rise of technology we've got an inflated distribution effect and so if you've ever sent an email and oops or posted something going oops that decision distribution of fake <unk> at it's sort of hot and so what we save paperless they've grown up with a bible find in the pocket and if it rings sti- to stop what they're doing an answer that phone nobody's ever said to them. Actually that's really rude so when you do site for the first time sometimes they'll look at you quite incredulously insight insight. We'll have date you. Tell me that it's rude so i think you could handle the feedback really carefully but having just come from attained wait professional skills program and i was really interested how often i had to remind people i can see you with your phone in front of your face between new and may while we're talking king and they would look at me really stunned like. Can you really say that. I'd say think about the message that sending so it's as much a case of that we've got a new way of working that a people before them didn't know so couldn't help them to guide that change change in protocol and i think that it's not just about millennials being managed differently. It's about the fact that we are seeing situations nations now. It's less clear what the protocol so if you don't take some time to learn those protocols <unk> become observant of how is it done here and if it is he's done in a certain way. That's not getting you where you want to go. Then think about what we would opt to see. We're not allowed to have you fine on intimating today. You said that somebody somebody tell you crazy but i always remind people that probably don't need. They find on for that if dane thirty minutes unless there's an emerging crisis yes yes. They're even people now that have like a fine seen being when you walk in but i do remember in fact one of my colleagues at telstra after optus we use to take stage other across the table almost like a running commentary autry how the meeting was going these days us what set but i think you saw and even in the millennial situation i had i would have won meetings like a review meeting and they'd have they find nine out. I would actually not slam it down but i look and you place put you down because you need to be in the room if you're in the room being the room as my friend najjar is mrs now. I've known you for such a long time. I'm one thing that many people might not know about. She is the who wants an international. I skied. That's a random facts in an amazing one. I mentioned this helped prepare. You well fillet corporate life as you're able. You're upon your dedication greeters escada. So what lessons did you learn from this period for korea and what do you pass on to your clients. Skating teaches teaches you that no matter how hard you work something still on the diet can go role and so you work lists from his face of perfection and more of a spice of recovery which is what do i need to do to make it happen so he does. The first thing that skating really teaches you to do in skating makes you incredibly resilient. Trust me. Nobody gets up in the morning at three thirty or whatever and basically pounds your body against something. That's hotter cement minute off minute after minute and you keep getting up and you keep going because of that ultimate goal of when i masterpiece and so the other thing is getting teaches you to do is to kate working towards mastery and it doesn't matter if you can do something then keep practicing it because it will get better and better and better for if you push for that and i think there's a lot of joy when you realize that you can actually i've aecom. Come just about any huddle so. I think that we need to really look for things that we can draw upon us strength since i this is what i'm really good would at the analogy i used recently. Was somebody asked me. How did i go and i used a skating analogy. I said i went out and did what i had tried to do. Do and they looked at me and i said all i could do was what i had in my bag and i tried to do and i then use the analogy about hadn't plan to do squad. I don't even have one in my back so i just went out and did all my triples really well. I executed really well and i'm happy and i realized that's a very valuable thing to know yeah. Yeah you're different academic. You'll not just teaching all the time you have what in corporate life span both so you'll be more pragmatic like magic beat more practical in your approach. I am so what organizations getting wrong in terms of how they managed talent is call myself an accidental academic because this was auto out planned but it sort of evolved but what organizations often can't tell the police that they technical skills may be breen lenient but they might just be approaching a situation in a way that's not helping so often what organizations it's very hard for them to unpack the banta so the compensation that you and i might have socially as to is that what's really happening when they with the client will when they're at work nick so as the boundaries between work and heim have blurred and we have more social time at work at cetera organizations are struggling to know how to give that feedback and how to mentor and how to help people to look beyond the day-to-day. They're so busy and it's all about absolutely free delivery delivery. If you don't get some space to think beyond the delivery then you'll have nothing to deliver tomorrow so we've got to ensure for organizations that allowing allowing encourage risk if they punish risk then you'll get knowing i should this is something that's keeping me awake at the moment because i'm actually doing my fifth ticks about the culprit spark of innovation and when i go into boards they're all saying you know what we do and i say you need time to think you need time to allow people to file oh. We can't do that because finally is bad dad and so. I'm slowly slowly trying to encourage people to take more risks final question before i ask if you three tips next week. This is a biggie ethics in business is something it comes up a lot with my audiences. Are we adequately addressing the question of ethics in business at all levels and vocal organization and how can manages lynn to be more ethical ethical. Fecal question comes down to fundamentals. Would you do this to somebody else. How would you feel if somebody he did this to you. So we often set us out should be buyer away by beware and i go but if the by doesn't know and it's outside with a conscious competence to ask did we have a responsibility and saw to be ethical is to be able to put yourself in somebody else's shoes and think about the outcome for that person think about what would happen. If this affected my family my friends my loved ones would arrest.

Skating so-and-so director executive andrew telstra korea lynn kate optus autry breen heim nick thirty minutes
"dr lynn" Discussed on The Practical Futurist Podcast

The Practical Futurist Podcast

12:24 min | 2 years ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on The Practical Futurist Podcast

"Welcome to the practical future is podcasts a by weekly show all about the near term future with practical optical advice from a range of global experts to help you stay ahead of the curve every episode onces the question what's the future own with voices voices and opinions that need to be heard you host is international keynote speaker and practical futurist andrew grill. Welcome come to episode eight of the practical features podcast. My guest today is dr lene griddle who is one of australia's founding coaches and accidental academic and an award winning winning author and university lecturer. She's not as digital innovative for awakened technology enabled academia and she calls herself a pragmatic futurist coach. She also helps people to future future-proof bakeries in an ever evolving workplace in this coming to us live today from sydney australia. Welcome lynn high entry lovely to chat now. We first met while working at the number two tailcoat australia optus back in the late nineties as i remember i was working the technical training team. You're in the corporate training team little. Did i know the twenty three's later. You'd on a podcast with me today and i'm so glad that you here thanks to that. I think that that's also what we're going to be talking about today. How the future of work is really as much about the past asked the effort in and the relationships you build and actually future proofing. Your career is about thinking not just for today but for the future sure as well now you sound you linked in headline that you'll facilitating learning at the highest level as a trainer coach and speaker. What does that mean few in practice. I work with people to to really try to shift the thinking so to facilitate at the highest level is to not just look at the answers but to look at what led to that. It's such a look at what led to the question so when people come to me and sal. Will i want to do this or i wished i could do that. It's what's underneath that a win. They can unpack that they can enhance a power that enables him to work differently and approach the challenges and problems and the day differently then then from the current spice that they looking at this whole notion of people management. It's a very broad term. How can you define us and do you think in this day and age that people actually want to be managed studio. I think very few people want to be managed. Perhaps in our spice so once people have a certain amount of education. They're actually actually very self managing with challenge companies. How do we get paypal to come together to actually give their absolute best and and so it's not a case of managing someone but actually managing the circumstances around them and the things that will come to them what what might get in their way what might motivate them what might de-motivate them so if you will at the manager of attain and you start to think about what are the blocks that are gonna hit my team this week. What things could happen that might derail the team and you start to manage that then people can really saw so it's about supporting paypal and ensuring that those people have the best chance to perform not just getting caught up in maybe politics that they are not even interested in demented. I don't even understand what's going on so it's really important that people who manage people recognized that they complex human beings and they come to work with marietta korea things on their minds on their desks and therefore how we deal with that is what enables into full debate so you're not actually managing them. You're managing reaching everything around them to enable them to be based in a so true so you believe the future is all about the softer skills rather than disobey schools. Can you give me an example of the difference between the two inside is more and more people have degrees have got fantastic disciplinary knowledge and the disciplinary knowledge is constantly evolving and changing. I mean your practical futures. You talk all the time about how technology is going to change work. All of those things technology can do wonderful things but the thing that you can can bring to a job that nobody else brings you as a you'll unique in how you put things together. How you say things you can imagine things. Working is so different than the person who next to you as though it's that that we need. We need people to connect people. We need people to have empathy. We need eight to understand broader picture things so machines can learn they can learn from having been exposed to something out official intelligence we can take that but will taught teach artificial intelligence to is to make that human connection which is often the date relationship that changes everything i mean as you said who would have thought twenty twenty three years ago we'd be sitting here this afternoon talking halfway across the world so it's all about keeping those date relationships and who knows by late so you work a lot. The discipline of people management wise so important in the digital age to keep these skills current end to frankly to keep teaching them. I can get a machine today. You can get a machine rain today and we can all go by the same machine today and it's going to do exactly the same thing what will make the company better. What will make an organization better. What will make you better job is you. You bring to that so it's about how you find those connections. You'll thinking about those things so that all of a sudden you can see a solution that you hadn't previously little information is always today. Thank goodness. We can get things really at the click of a button flick of a switch. That's making businesses very competitive with each other. The arne true sustainable competitive advantage. We have is the different that the people bring to it. We we can tomorrow go and get exactly the same technology we can recreate exactly the same thing we basis to mock it. We could be second to market but who knows we might improve on it. What we can do have the people who have the right culture and a couple of weeks ago you talked about this when you talked to the people from it lettuce and what we see as those people make that difference and that's what makes a company smart so if you go in and build good relationships. Bring your whole self to work. That's empathetic to the the customer this empathetic to the situation. You're trying to solve that can quickly debt because you don't have to necessarily go learn something new. You'll brain is infinitely capable table of thinking about something in a different way straight away provided you can shift your frame of thinking so at least a point and dome covered with that lesson this notion the future of work and everyone has a different view dome talked about people place and purpose and a few other things that way be question. What is the future of work work. The future of work is going to be self directed. It's going to be ice increase. It's going to be at a time and place that suits you and then matches with an employer. The future of work is going to be more about the gig economy. Fewer people will have a permanent place to go ole go there for for a long period of time will do is they'll tight this skill set and that skills it will be sold after society in this organization or in this situation tomorrow in a different organization nation different situation so what it's going to take more than anything is for people to be agile and able and willing to say that they don't need the security off love one particular organization that they are actually starting to take responsibility in ownership for themselves and basically a free marketplace of skills brought in and work together and then disband and go off to do the next thing. I'm so glad you talked about this. Because i am a big proponent this gig economy not just for delivery drivers but for people like associate association professionals actually talking to a client yesterday on the finding canada and i <hes> advising a client on building the building in seven years time and they said andry what will the future work and how we design the spice and i took it the other way and i said we'll think about it if we are going to be gig economy if i'm going to be working two days here in three days there and one day here not only will i need to have transportable data and security on eight to transfer my insurance my pension my pyro but it means that i'm not always who is gonna be in your space and i think companies will need to design spices to be completely flexible that they might not have five. I wait workforce. I i think you're absolutely right and it's a bit like pro career for many people that get sick of corporate law. I think it's even bigger than what you're suggesting so rather than it being a portable pension plan portable payroll it will be a case of spices web when i do go to that place to work with that client that i can actually create newly think like an airline lounge with is space to work like can choose how i want to wear a cow now. I used that space. It's not about the tables in the chase. It's not even about the room it's going to be about. Can i get great. Broad-band rhode banned from the waikato get home. Am i going to be able to get a spice. It's quiet. Am i able to go in news green screen when i need to or a collaborative collaborated spice when i need to so it's the notion of what was in the nineteen eighties a service office and people used as i needed it expand ban that make it cooler groovy is is some places to hang out in some places to mate informally as well and then as she said they will be twenty four seven and the thing that will change with that is we're going to have to look at childcare differently. We're going to have to look at schooling differently because even schooling is changing so that many of the high schools now doing lots of lessons on the web and so this will mean that way guy to have a workforce. That's learn to do things in one spice then come together and those workspaces to going to be about coming together so i think technology will play here and we spend the first as part of this recording talking about how people are important. Do you think there's one pace of technology that will fundamentally be the driver of change in the workplace in the next three to five years. It has to to be out official intelligence because just as computers in word processing changed the nature of business the next thing that will change it has has to be machine learning and artificial intelligence which is fantastic because it's going to free humans up to follow creative and innovative initiative and value add work. Somebody said to me that i ought you fraught into robot scared to take away your work. I said please find a robot to take all the things off my desk. The ad absolutely no value to the day that my qualifications that everything i can bring are actually not used but they're necessary right there important but machine <unk> if i had that amount of hours extra every day how much will creative could i be how much innovative how much more could i add into in terms of output change delivery by just taking the fundamentals off my this. I'm sitting here smiling because i took all the time in my k nights about the notion of a digital agent if you think about the phone that's in front of you. Eat knows everything about shooting asia next appointment at national bank balance at knows way. You'll be next week if you could have. Hey i run over that and get rid of a mutai so for example my health insurance. Is you in november so rather than having a comparison website safe. I'm getting ripped off. It knows it's ju it goes out and does digital deals with digital agents from all the companies in microseconds comes back and google. G. launched think who google duplex not sure if you saw it way. Basically you cited to giggle. I wanna book restaurant to not at seven thirty in google. Says is eight o'clock okay. If that's not a viable yes. It is the google assistant. The jeep lex assistant actually rings the restaurant and uses speech to text a._i. To have a conversation and negotiate with the restaurant about a time comes back until he was booked and when i show that conferences is a two minute video people guy well i say. Would you like that now and i said yes and say well if you're in the u._s. And have a google pixel traits available now the technology is there and i really believe way probably a year or two away from summering offering this service to basically scrape everything from you'll find and make your life easier and.

google australia official sydney andrew grill lynn paypal dr lene lecturer rhode G. canada summering twenty twenty three years seven years five years three days
"dr lynn" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:29 min | 3 years ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Began. I look through. Dr. Lynn. If you'll woman that another man. Rabbit food in my past? Fell in my shoe. Did you? By. That. No. Villi. Told in my shoe. A. If that..

Dr. Lynn
"dr lynn" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

03:04 min | 3 years ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"From the deputy J breaking news center. Ambrus developer. The winter weather is back as snow showers have been falling since last evening, and that has some in southeast was concert, not happy with the return of winter, especially in shipbuilding county a forecast for several inches of snow have Calvin and Tricia telling today's t and j four they're not happy not ready for it. I mean, I thought it was over. But you know, I guess we gotta prepared for what's coming. We had a terrible careful winter and very cold temperatures. So we're all dying for spring and don't wanna hear snow in the forecast. The county's highway department was also worried as to running out of salt, a nationwide shortage had their supplies down to a third of their capacity at one point, but they were able to purchase some from west bend to ensure this latest snowfall doesn't cause any major road issues. The Wisconsin dells man, charged for the death of his wife remains in custody on a one million dollar bail. Prosecutors say flawed push Hieaux. Admitted to killing his wife Tetiana who have and staying in their home with her body for nearly a week before law enforcement found during a welfare check Foued was already facing eleven domestic abuse charges prior to the homicide. Wisconsin has avoided the measles outbreak that is spreading nationwide. So far, Dr Lynn Rancho with children's hospital. Tell today's J four the best defense is to get vaccinated. And then includes adults you can either go ahead and get it though. So that axion or you can have your blood tighter. Check to see if you show signs of immunity. Dr Lynn says if someone were to get the measles nine out of ten people without the vaccine would catch it. Also, it's a sad week for veterans and civilians alike in Shorewood as the American Legion post three three one closes at stores their last day of operations will be Saturday. The legion has been a neighborhood gathering place since nineteen forty general manager, Diane DAL restaurant will go away. It will not move to another location or anything like that. We've had a good run seventy nine years. Delta's transit changed and how younger vets find ways to connect. With each other. The younger vets aren't really joining American Legion. They don't have the need to come down and develop that come Roderick with their other vats, Melissa barklay WTMJ news. Download invites people to stop by the post on Saturday for the last. Harare deputy forecast. Winter weather advisory for counties, north of Milwaukee until one PM the rest of the listening area under a wind advisory gusty get over forty miles per hour, an isolated morning mix than after noon shower and thunderstorm chances highs around forty four for Friday isolated morning mix then cloudy, still windy. Highs around fifty. In sports. The brewers swept by the angels falling Wednesday four to two they continued their west coast. Swing Friday at the dodgers and the bucks finish the regular season. Sixty and twenty two falling to the funder one twenty seven to one sixteen Wednesday. They'll face the pistons in the first round of the playoffs their first game Sunday evening. I'm rusty Mellberg. Newsradio WTMJ..

American Legion measles Wisconsin Newsradio WTMJ pistons Melissa barklay WTMJ Dr Lynn Rancho Dr Lynn dodgers developer west bend Calvin Shorewood Harare rusty Mellberg axion Tricia Diane DAL Tetiana
"dr lynn" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO

AM 1590 WCGO

05:13 min | 3 years ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO

"Dr Lynn is the league also under study called the relationship between marijuana use Rier to sex and sexual function in women, folks. This is the largest study of its kind on the subject doctor Lin director of the center for sexual health at Saint Louis university. Welcome to cannabis feeling. Thank you. How are you today? I'm good. I wanna thank you so much for having me. I'm so excited about this. Good. Now, what did you find out in the study? So this study was born out of the fact that I'm a specialist. So I specialize nobody Ryan by specialize in women full house and some of the problems that I see. They are. Perfect difficulty with data. And I found that many of my patients would come pool and say, you know, I smoked marijuana problem goes away. Now, I'm not saying that that's what this study sparked my interest and. And it made me wonder are is there research for research that supports that. So when I went to the medical literature there. Of scientific evidence regarding what now wanna does sexually. But if you look on the internet, it's all over the place. So it's to see what women really thought or how women thought was using marijuana. Although the majority of people in my study were soaker using marijuana before stuck how fast. Experience and it wasn't the questionnaire. And once they gathered all the data on we and we looked at Bramley play three women. What was the what would the age breakdown? Breakdown or the top of the head. I don't remember anybody who came into our OBGYN factor that was a very wide range of frenetic. I can look it up. If you need to know that what? Okay. Okay. So very Broadway. And we included anybody in our study was. Broad range. And we found that reported that using marijuana before. In front of the overall sexual Syrian improved their sexual desire and orgasm, and they're paying what's really no change in the amount of lubrication or or arousal that they were very thing. That's so interesting. Now, I want to ask you is if the cannabinoid system at work in this the nominee, can you explain a bit more, I suppose cannabis can can help to lower stress and innovations or phenomenon more physical. So I really don't know the answer to that. But when I discussed it in my favor, I think there's a variety of things that can contribute to this. One is definitely lowering stressing variety. But it also heightens your station. And closed down time. Things will really help you focus on what's going on in the moment and feeling it more. So those are just some ideas about why. Might improve the sexual experience. So you haven't you haven't located where it is in the brain that lowers the stress in inhibitions and all that. So there is some research about how cannabis. Phenomenal it affects the brain. So she is different from the Endo Canabal annoyed system in the brain. And we've looked at the brain in animal, and we found that there are Endo adenoid restructured in a lot of the brain that controls sexual activity. So that would lead you to believe that they're relate as we also know from animal studies that the end, okay? System is closely linked to the high. Both terry. Ovarian or your your ovaries on making a testosterone and suggest around. So there's definitely a late now which way things go as far as you know, our is better worse. The animal studies really are looking at mating behavior and mostly rats, some hamsters. And so it's not an exact. How's your new kitchen coming along? Isn't what do you mean? My contractor has my money and he's not returning my calls. I don't think I'll ever see him. Again. He must not have been a Nari member. And Mary member, what's Mary Mary Maria's, the national association of the remodeling industry. Nari contractors subscribe to a strict code of ethics. I wish I contacted Nari. First find your nearest contractor at N A R. I.

marijuana cannabis Dr Lynn Ryan Mary Mary Maria Saint Louis university Endo adenoid doctor Lin Endo Canabal director Rier testosterone
"dr lynn" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

12:23 min | 3 years ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"To coast. Dr Lynn key tied. Linda were two other sightings reappearance in two thousand seven and eight. What were they all about? Actually, there's been. Again, if you get into the photo page on on the Phoenix lights network website. They continue to come back. There is there was one actually a year after the same object. Yeah. I year after the the mass sighting, which we have some of the footage in our documentary, which is pretty amazing because it's very very rare. Are are you Midi here is very low, and it is extremely rare to have Bob here in especially the Phoenix area are usually around ten or fifteen and this is in January of ninety eight. There was a wall of fog. You could not even see beyond our street. It was really eerie and my husband knows kidding around. They could be there watching us, and we don't even see them. But at any rate, I like the third or fourth day, my husband, and I were out on the balcony, and I see. I hadn't seen the light since March thirteenth year before during the mass shooting and suddenly I see like faint amber lights behind his head. And I had already met with the university of Arizona optical sciences department. And they had said because I was using cannon instamatic camera. I can't believe the pictures. I caught on this cameras. But I didn't thank goodness. And but they said to me, you know, the lights come back. You must get better equipment. So I called them the next morning. I said look, I don't know if they're back, but we're kind of muted Fahd. But if they are I really do need to get equipment, and they advise me, and I went out, and I got a top of the line Pentax camera with a towel. Star filter and that night, they did come back. I have those pictures on the on the website on the photo page, and I alerted village labs again, I was a non enormous. I mean, even the other videography didn't know who the person who had the pictures that. I was just letting out there. So people could see what we had seen. And I said, you know, alert the other people which coincidentally again were situated north south east and west they had taken the video. There's only a handful of videos from the night of March thirteenth, and they did and lo and behold there was a sighting, and I really was like close encounter. It was miraculous. I mean, we're talking straight lines and mirror images. Twenty like twenty minute array forty miles apart. The final thing was this giant pyramid of three lights again in that same location where the native Americans believe that there's a porno. Or gateway? If you look at the pictures, but none the less we all caught it from north south east and west it was spectacular. And so they're around and by the way. Also on the photo page. There are two sunset pictured. I collect. Sunsets. Beautiful sunsets in Arizona and into two separate months November and December of two thousand in the picture. I did not see these when I was taking them, but they're in negative thirty five millimeter negative are these giant rod shaped objects cigar shaped objects that some would call mothership and not only are they seeing over superstition mountain here. But also on over the Navajo rain, which is really interesting one of our speakers, we have speakers after we show the documentary, and then a and A at our event this coming Sunday only mainstream about of its kind at the Scottsdale hockey and chase theater, and they just moved us. Others tickets available. I urge people to get them before that's sold out two. But any rate the native Americans there's Navajo Rangers. Have you ever met them, George? Rangers. They are fabulous. Actually came up to me, one of the conferences and I shared that. They had a sighting which they thought would be like big news the day before our mass sighting of these ores going around in circles, and clockwise counterclockwise. And they're so open to these phenomena and welcome them. They I mean, it's amazing. They all took their lawn chairs out to watch for over an hour, and they to have shared that. These rod shaped object season, huge cigar shades, craft has orbs and guess coming out from them over the Navajo Rangers a lot going on over the Navajo range. So you know, there's things happening all the time around here. Some sometimes you hear about it because the media picks up on it. But certainly there's there's things happening here all the time and pilots sightings all the time as well. And as I mentioned, number of, retired pilots and military or. Now sharing their their sightings with me because I feel more comfortable because they've been threatened with their careers. You know, second okay to the phones. Again, we go Mark truck driving in the state of New York. They Mark go ahead. Thanks for taking the call a longtime listener, call the several things. Listen, I gotta tell you. This topic really hits me in it solidifies what I've seen one night. This was about seven or eight years ago. I was gab driving. And I was picking people up at bingo hall, and as I came in on the highway I seen there was three orbs blue orbs in a triangle, and then one by one more came in are you there? Okay. One one by one more came in. And they were there was seven of them. When all was said and done, and as I'm pulling up to pick up, the spare the bingo hall, they start dispersing. And I said, you know, nobody's gonna believe me by the time. These people got in the cab. There was George last and they seem them. And I said do you see that makes it what is that? They were the size of them. They were low that they were, you know, the lower something is the bigger it appears to these things were low, and as we're going one takes off. And then there was one remaining. And it was almost like the thing knew we were looking at it. And then out of nowhere. I've never seen nothing. Like this. It just. Clash with a flash. It was gone speed that you I've never seen in my life. So the next day I Google this and on that same night, but I seen them. There were sightings over Russia over England over France all that same berry night. There was all these articles were coming up, and I just couldn't believe it. Now, I never put this together. But you guys have mentioned it tonight. At Utica is ten miles from Kris Jenner base, which is a defunct airbase. But they're still NORAD is up there, and they have labs up there. And there are silos up there. There are nuclear silos on that base to this day. Even though it's close, and I, you know, just just talking about it gives me chills because you know, I've always believed there was something out there. But that an and this was nothing that our government has or just the speed at which that last one soak off it was just unreal. Unreal. That's a great story. That is. Thank you. So much for sharing. And and that's the thing. When people see these he's nominee is they just know. I mean, it's just not from here. It's just so far advanced and so outside our reality. I I would love it. If we have something or if there's there's private companies that have this kind of technology. I would love to see it because it's just it's mind boggling, and and you know, on the other side, it's they're here. Just trying to get us used to there being here until they are fears. I mean that seems logical to they they it really is a this is we've been in Dade for for many decades since Roswell with with the possibilities of of visitations and very slowly. And now they're talking about habitable planets out there, da, you know, we're we're we're slowly being initiated to the fact that we're not alone. And and I think that's part of it. Just what you're describing. You know, wakes us up. To there's something out there that that is not from here. And and yet we are you still on the line now. And yet, you know, like he like he said, he wasn't you know, we didn't really mention it. But I assume that he wasn't scared by it. It's just wondrous. And it makes you think about what what those possibilities could. They don't you think George. I sure do Tom. You've got a text or tweet for Lynn. Yeah. This went from genie in Atlanta. Please ask Dr Lynn if she in any way thinks the crafts could have meant harm to our earth. That's that's you know, that was one of the main reasons I came forward because consistently consistently whatever these phenomena weren't and I can't speak for other things. But whatever these phenomenon work or allaying fears were letting us know that they and people had telepathic messages. I talk about it in the book. They they not to worry. We're not here to harm you. I mean, whoever was doing. This was absolutely touching people to the core with the comfort actual comfort and and off. And wonder of of who they are. And what they are and the possibilities in that. There wasn't one report, and that's really telling in and of itself of harm cetera deduction associated with these phnomenom, we're talking my all and like I said from the national your reporting center, Peter Davenport said that one of the artists was eight miles wide. I mean, that's like the most awesome thought something so humongous right over people's heads. And yet people weren't scared and it didn't harm anything. And it didn't even thinking is a public public safety issue is the councilwoman Francis. Barwick did to me mentioned it in the council meeting later. There wasn't anything that was harmed. It wasn't any. Sequentially at all after all this time. There hasn't been one report of of any of that. So you know, again, that's that's telling in and of itself. Let's go to Edward in Portland. Oregon. Welcome to the program. Hi, edward. How you doing George? How you doing doc? Lynch grade. So I was coming off a sophomore one evening with my son and all the was evening time darkens. We're kind of wondering what was going on? We got out. We pulled over got out of the car, and we looked up and we could see the Phoenix. One one no front and it of taper off forty five degree angle about four or five on each side. We're looking at it at all, well, maybe it's still planes lined up to go into airport. Look north, and I just see the playing lined up going through airport we'll playing so we looked up and we just observer from wild. And the strange thing was. I look through Sunday was huge. Deceitful one craft or separate, and it was black. But it seemed to build take like you really couldn't see the sky was almost couldn't differentiate between the night sky in what was in the center, but it seemed to me to be paid. Craft. Right, right. Did you happen to see because some people described that when I looked up? It looked like it was like when you look through water like that kind of a shadowy thing. Did you see anything like that? Or was it black because other people said that it it will shimmery shimmery right black? You could tell shimmery Bill Baker. But you could not see through to this guy. Like, the Terminator that kind of look that wavy. Look, exactly the way we look, and it was very close. And it was huge. It was very big. How big do you think? It was..

George Phoenix Dr Lynn key Navajo Rangers university of Arizona Bob Linda Pentax Rangers Arizona bingo hall Google hockey Kris Jenner Peter Davenport Bill Baker Oregon New York NORAD
"dr lynn" Discussed on Fierce and Flawless: The Female Project

Fierce and Flawless: The Female Project

10:31 min | 3 years ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on Fierce and Flawless: The Female Project

"The. Will needs more mindfulness sitcoms in Alaska activity? It's seeing that people are kind thousands of dollars to psychologists to help them too. Hello. And welcome to fear some flawless the female project. I am Dr Antonella Keller, and I am on a mission to find out. Exactly what it takes to build an indestructible foundation and achieve our best reality. I am thrilled to bring you stories of inspiring women who were fierce and relentless when pursuing their passions who did not blame their struggles on so-called character flaws and who took control to lead extrordinary lives. If you're a woman who is tired of feeling like your life is nearly a product of cause and effect, and you are ready to be the woman that causes the effect. Keep listening to learn the necessary. Insights, navigate life's toughest challenges breakthrough. The most disheartening plateaus and unleash your inner alpha woman. Hello alpha's. Aunt welcome. To another episode of fear, some flawless the female project today. I have a very special guest. Dr Lynn Griddle, doctor Lynn is not only a quote, unquote, accidental academic. She was also an international ice skater is an award winning author and university lecturer entrepeneurship and a mother now if you are not one of the twelve million people who recently watched documents speech about the multitasking myth. You absolutely must in fact, once I saw video I knew I had to talk with Dr Lynn herself to get her to share her insights with my ALPHA's one on one. So if you have ever felt like you are struggling with productivity or innovation keep eliciting. So Dr Lincoln share the one thing the one single change that enable you to grow in any aspect of your life my office. I am thrilled to. Introduce spectacular alpha woman. Doctor Lin Griddle. So thank you so much for joining me today. I really appreciated all the way from beautiful Sydney from amazing Australia. Thank you so much now before we kind of jump into how to guest question and just their general topics of the Scott Shen, could you please share with our audience a little bit more about what you do what your purpose is. And while you're passionate about it. And how life has kind of led you to what you do today. Thanks now. I work as I I call myself an accidental academic because I were in a university, and as well as university Iran full service consulting firm, where I do everything from HR vise to public speaking and pot of my underpinnings of all about as I believe that if we can become will self away out if we can work out if things that drives the things attempted to things that daren't support them, we can become more empowered to actually Ababba cells. So I think that often what happens is that people will this is just too. I am and what if you could understand who you are and say how it serves you and also say when it's not saving you. So that you get graded choice in that. Because oftentimes people will say, well, I don't like with that person 'cause they prickly and I said, well, they behaviors prickly. I'm sure they probably fundamentally is if you actually a different circumstance, so I really wanna work with people. So that they can become the massive arm life Annalisa guide. There are in life in a way that is useful for them. And why is this purpose? So important to you. How did you get pulled kind of in in this direction that you have an aha moment. Or was it just kind of a combination of all of your experiences? I think that life ROY he said challenging thought to to look at his challenges in different ways. And I think that I was very very fortunate. I've done a number of different things in my life started is professional ice skater. So that leads you to understand a lot of things about yourself. But when I moved across set of wyking corporate world, I found a great job. I wouldn't that great job. And it was during a time when off to that I was made redundant. It was never actually thought of job outside of that job. Is that make sense on made the conscious decision to to stop being official skater? I had gone to his job loved it in an I the people would with my friends and so win, Elaine. Did I was really questioning what will I do? And there are many things go and do, but they would many things I wanted to do. And I thought that was really interesting. So I thought it to say what would happen if I could go to work everyday. And it never felt like would because I've been really lucky to have those two situations where didn't ever feel like what you know? What a great time on traveling the woman he killed into skied. I'm doing actional name. You know, you decide you're gonna get a real job embedded come. And then I was being paid to travel and look after maple and Mike this happened in create amazing experiences way. Things could never have been imagined that I would say, it would say, wow, you know, I just think fireworks on a bait. You know, my car's been pot in front of signoff for half picks up there that was my job was to make things happen that you any sort of thought would happen in the movies and thought I really thought about what was is things. And I thought no underneath those things what really became Caen was. I was very good finding out. What would excite paper will have people do something? And so I started to study in that area went on to buy in that area. And it's interesting because I've recently connected with a number of people who I told as tooted to skate, and they talked about how I believed in them and always told about how they could find the based in it. Wasn't about competing with someone else. But finding out what you do in doing it the best of your ability. And so I with yourself. Yes. So, you know, competing with yourself is a really important game to play, you know, when you start comparing you know, if I compare myself to you we're on two different pods and are pods cross the night might travel together for a little while. And then they might separate for a little while but annoy you and you're not may in. So we have unique talents. It would matter. How much you taught me to do what you were told you to do what I do. Unique towns would would tight us through to do that differently. So people are so frightened about sharing who arm what they do without recognizing that in actual bet. They special gained vigilant and in special collectively end. So we need to be really confident to take that into. How would that work for everywhere? And they're sitting the spice tight fade back and decide gee, I need to adjust this. But I will not be the perfect person for every person. Some people will him. I message inside. I think that's rubbish. Now, I can invest a hold of time in that. But maybe not the time for them to hit that Missy Joe may be my message just a line to where they're traveling. So other twelve million people say the message that I've shared last week was valuable to them. So after concentrate on that almost thirteen million now, actually, yeah. Yes. And that it's funny because you know, reviewing that video actually kind of time ties into this dream lifestyle that you describe, and you know, that's what so many of us want right is to be able to just go out there and see the world and travel, and then somehow also have retrieved job and be able to do it on the beach while relaxing, you know, have all of those things together. At once recently. I think fairly recently there's been this huge uprising of just online entre preneurs trying to get in and into a very kind of over cluttered market marketplace and get their voice heard, but a lot of them. They're just kind of keep posting on social media. They keep trying to engage an audience and really resonated with me that whole concept of thinking that you're busy, but you're actually not now if somebody's thinking about maybe becoming a kosher a trainer doing something like that pursuing a passion job. That's maybe a little bit more. Digital? How do you think? They can stay productive without having this false sense of productivity. Just because they're posting Instagram's stories twenty four hours a day. But you know, what good is. I think you've really got to know what the outcome is the looking, you know, when I talked to people some people will have been busy all day and other people's I've been busy Dina change. Nothing. I always think it's that person is much clearer on what they were hoping to get done in the day. I was talking once to psychologist, and I have been seventy shave nothing, and we would talking professionally about the Diane what we'd been doing. And this business to me will maybe shape what you said at which shape. But I assure you change something. And it was a really good moment of may stopping in going. Actually that is a great remind everyday I achieve something in some days have to be about Jamie, nothing other than me having coffee supporting somebody or and in the days when I set out to achieve something. You know, been is set does tosses goals, and those are very clear very specific. It's not ongoing to post on my vice will cage, but it's what am I posting on today with being tainted all raging as people talking to those people doing this. What is my outcome for doing that? It's not just an activity, and then measure did that activity that I did rate that

Doctor Lin Griddle Dr Antonella Keller Alaska Dr Lynn Iran Dr Lincoln Sydney Caen Scott Shen lecturer Australia Dina ROY Elaine Diane Jamie doctor Lynn official Missy Joe
"dr lynn" Discussed on Fierce and Flawless: The Female Project

Fierce and Flawless: The Female Project

09:44 min | 3 years ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on Fierce and Flawless: The Female Project

"The. Will needs more mindfulness sitcoms in Alaska activity? It's seeing that people are kind thousands of dollars to psychologists to help them too. Hello. And welcome to fear some flawless the female project. I am Dr Antonella Keller, and I am on a mission to find out. Exactly what it takes to build an indestructible foundation and achieve our best reality. I am thrilled to bring you stories of inspiring women who were fierce and relentless when pursuing their passions who did not blame their struggles on so-called character flaws and who took control to lead extrordinary lives. If you're a woman who is tired of feeling like your life is nearly a product of causing a fact, and you are ready to be the woman that causes the effect. Keep listening to learn the necessary. Insights, navigate life's toughest challenges breakthrough. The most disheartening plateaus and unleash your inner alpha woman. Hello alpha's. Aunt welcome to another episode of fierce flawless the female project. Today. I have a very special guest. Dr Lynn Griddle, doctor Lynn is not only a quote, unquote, accidental academic. She was also an international ice skater is an award winning author and university lecturer entrepreneur and mother now if you are not one of the twelve million people who recently watched documents speech about the multitasking myth. You absolutely must in fact, once I saw video I knew I had to talk with Dr Lynn herself to get her to share her insights with my ALPHA's one on one. So if you have ever felt like you are struggling with productivity or innovation keep eliciting. So Dr Lincoln share the one thing the one single change that enable you to grow in any aspect of your life my office. I am thrilled to. Introduce spectacular alpha woman. Doctor Lin Griddle. So thank you so much for joining me today. I really appreciated all the way from beautiful Sydney from amazing Australia. Thank you so much now before we kind of jump into how to guest question and just general topics of the Scotsman could you please share with our audience a little bit more about what you do what your purpose is. And why you're passionate about it? And how life has kind of led you to what you do today. Thanks now. I work as I I call myself an accidental academic because I were in a university, and as well as what university Iran full service consulting firm, where I do everything from HR vise to public speaking and pot of my underpinnings of all about as I believe that if we can become will stop away out if we can work out the things that drives the things attempted to things that daren't support them, we can become more empowered to actually Ababba cells. So I think that often what happens is that people will this is just too. I am and I what if you could understand who you are and say how it serves you and also say when it's not saving you. So that you get graded choice in that. Because oftentimes people will say, well, I don't like with that person 'cause they prickly and I said, well, they behaviors prickly. I'm sure they probably fundamentally is if you actually a different circumstance, so I really wanna work with people. So that they can become the massive there. Life annals guide. There are in life in a way that is useful for them. And why is this purpose? So important to you. How did you get pulled kind of in in this direction that you have an aha moment. Or was it just kinda combination of all of your experiences? I think that life ROY he said challenges thought to to look at those challenges in different ways. And I think that I was very very fortunate. I've done a number of different things in my life started is professional ice skater. So that leads you to understand a lot of things about yourself. But when I moved across set of wyking corporate world, I I found a great job in wouldn't that great job? It was during a time when off to that I was made redundant. It was never actually thought of job outside of that job. Is that make sense on just made the conscious decision to to stop being official skater? I had gone to his job loved it in an I the people I would with my friends and so win, Elaine. Did I was really questioning what will I do? And there are many things go and do, but they would many things I wanted to do. And I thought that was really interesting. So I thought it to say what would happen if I could go to work everyday. And it never felt like would because I've been really lucky to have those two situations where didn't ever feel like what you know? What a great time on traveling the woman he killed into skied. I'm doing my actional name, you decide you're going to get a real job embedded come in. And then I was being paid to travel and look after maple and Mike this happened in create amazing experiences way. Things could never have been imagined that it would say, wow. You know, I've just seen fireworks abate. You know, my car's been potch in front of signoff perhaps light picks up there. That was my job was to make things happen that you any sort of thought would happen in the movies and thought I really thought about what was is things. And I thought no underneath by those things what really became Caen was. I was very good finding out. What would excite paper will have people do something? And so. I started to study in that area went on into by in that area. And it's interesting because I've recently connected with the number of people who I taught as tooted to skate, and they have talked about how I believed in them and always told about how they could find the based in it wasn't about competing with someone else. But finding out what you do doing it the best of your ability. And so I with yourself. Yes. So, you know, competing with yourself is a really important game to play, you know, when you start comparing if I compare myself to you we're on two different pods and our pods cross the night might travel together for a little while. And then they might separate for a little while, but on you, and you're not may in. So we have unique talents. It would matter. How much you told me to do what you were told you to do what I do unique towns would would take us through to do that differently. So people are frightened about sharing who they are. What they do without recognizing that in actual. What they do is special gained Bj weight and in special collectively end. So we need to be really confident to type that into. How would that work for everywhere? And they're certainly the spice tight fade back and decide, gee, I need to adjust this. But I will not bay the perfect person for every person some people will him. I message inside. I think that's rubbish. Now, I can invest a hall of time in that. But maybe not the time for them to hit that Missy Joe may be my message just a line to where they're traveling. So, you know. You know, other twelve million people say the message that I shared last week was valuable to them. So I have to concentrate on that almost thirteen million now, actually. Yeah. Yes. And that it's funny because know reviewing that video actually kind of time ties into this dream lifestyle that you describe, and you know, that's what so many of us want right is to be able to just go out there and see the world and travel, and then somehow also have dream job and be able to do it on the beach while relaxing, you know, have all those things together. At once recently. I think fairly recently there's been this huge uprising of just online entrepreneurs trying to get in and into a very kind of over cluttered market marketplace and get their voice heard, but a lot of them. They're just kind of keep posting on social media. They keep trying to engage an audience and really resonated with me that whole concept of thinking that you're busy, but you're actually not now if somebody's thinking about maybe becoming a kosher a trainer doing something like that pursuing a passion job. That's maybe a little bit. More digital. How do you think? They can stay productive without having this false sense of productivity. Just because you know, they're posting Instagram's stories twenty four hours a day. But you know, what good is. I think you've really got to know what the outcome is the looking, you know, when I talked to people some people will have been busy all day and other people's I've been busy Dina change. Nothing. I always think it's that person is much clearer on what they were hoping to get done in the day. I was talking once to psychologist, and I have been seventy shave nothing, and we would talking professionally about the Diane what we'd been doing and this business it to me will maybe shape what you said apt which shape, but I assure

Doctor Lin Griddle Dr Antonella Keller Alaska Dr Lynn Iran Dr Lincoln Sydney Scotsman Caen lecturer Australia Dina ROY doctor Lynn Elaine Diane official Missy Joe maple
"dr lynn" Discussed on WSB-AM

WSB-AM

01:41 min | 3 years ago

"dr lynn" Discussed on WSB-AM

"Forty three. The search is on for a road rage suspect to open fire on a couple in hall county. WSB's Michelle Wright reports live the victims say they were followed by the other driver for miles. Marcy, the man who doesn't want he or his wife's name out. There tells channel two action news he and his wife were driving in the express lane along nine hundred eighty five near flowery branch they slowed down to avoid rear ending a car in front of them. But that's when someone in a white pick-up truck behind them got ticked off. There is a car just inches from my bumper. A couple got off the next exit. But then the truck follows slowing down to the red light. And he just drilled the back of our car the suspect then pulled out a gun and fired two shots. The victims. Sped off police are continuing their search for the truck and its driver reporting live, Michelle Wright WSB. Houston church. Live streams the memorial service for seven year old jasmine barn. She was fatally shot in her mother's car outside. Walmart was only my daughter, and my baby and my angel. She's all of our daughter. That's jasmine, dad. Authorities charge a second suspect with capital murder. The two men evidently shot into the wrong car. WSB news about your health Americans are making progress when it comes to beating cancer Americans are dying from cancer. According to Dr Lynn, leptin felt with the American Cancer Society. Major contributors certainly has been a decline in the use of tobacco. He calls. It a very significant and important accomplishment. That he says there is some bad news in the report America does not do as well as people who live in cities, and they really don't do as well in situations where we have early detection and prevention measures in place. He's also worried about America's weight problem related cancers are on the rise Sabrina, Cuba, WSB WSB News time, seven eleven Dr lane, many time, another great,.

WSB Michelle Wright Dr Lynn Walmart America American Cancer Society Marcy Cuba Houston church murder Sabrina seven year
Covington school cafeteria worker diagnosed with hepatitis A

America's Truckin' Network

00:34 sec | 3 years ago

Covington school cafeteria worker diagnosed with hepatitis A

"News, New York. It confirmed case of hepatitis A in northern Kentucky. A school cafeteria worker in Covington has been suffering from hepatitis say since last month problem is that they are infectious for a period of time before the symptoms actually start. So from the point in time that they're diagnosed working backward could be several weeks. Dr Lynn Sadler with the northern Kentucky health department people who worked with this employee at John g Carlisle elementary are encouraged to get a vaccination as far as students. Go. It is Kentucky law that kids. Get a vaccine before

Kentucky Dr Lynn Sadler John G Carlisle Elementary Covington New York
Study estimates Puerto Rico deaths from Hurricane Maria at nearly 3,000

Fresh Air

01:02 min | 4 years ago

Study estimates Puerto Rico deaths from Hurricane Maria at nearly 3,000

"Puerto Rico's official death toll. From hurricane Maria is no longer in. The dozens it's in, the thousands two thousand nine hundred seventy five people estimated to have lost their lives in the six months since the category for, hurricane level much of the US territory and left millions of Americans, without power clean water. Or food the Puerto Rican government commission independent researchers from George Washington University to estimate the death toll the numbers twenty two percent higher than the number. Of deaths Puerto Rico would. Have expected the same six-month period had there not. Been hurricane she. Ws. Dr Lynn Goldman says the elderly in the poorest were most. At risk we feel very strongly that lesson from this is that efforts for assistance in recovery need to focus as much as possible on lower income areas on people who are who are older people who are. More vulnerable even though it's been nearly a year since Hurricane, Maria struck the islands still in recovery mode. And this year's, Atlantic hurricane, season does not officially end. Until

Hurricane Maria United States Puerto Rico Jim Mattis Hsieh NPR Hurricane Tom Bowman North Carolina Rusty Jacobs Washington UN Congress Puerto Rican Government Commis University Of North Carolina C Ryan Levi California Yemen Lakshmi Singh FCC Dr Lynn Goldman
Pot Breathalyzer: California Company Creates THC-Detecting Breathalyzer For Safer Roads

Weekend Edition Saturday

07:33 min | 4 years ago

Pot Breathalyzer: California Company Creates THC-Detecting Breathalyzer For Safer Roads

"Is weekend addition from NPR news I'm Scott Simon The group Nexium says its mission is to quote raise human awareness and. Celebrate what it means to be human based in Albany it's attracted wealthy. Clients over the, years and promised personal and professional development. But federal prosecutors say the group is a criminal enterprise several members, have been charged with sex trafficking, racketeering and other crimes and, this includes the group's, leader Keith Rene and Allison Mack the actress last week four more women were charged and fluting an. Heiress to the Seagram's liquor fortune for. More about Nexium we're going to turn to Vanessa Gregorio she's been. Reporting on. The group for the New York Times. Magazine this Gregorios thanks. So much for being with us thanks for having? Me, so what are what are they promise which alluring well Nexium on the face of it is one of these intensive therapy outfits. That offers courses maybe. Last a. Weekend or several days twelve hours. A day very wealthy. People were involved in this rate you. Could spend too Eight hundred three hundred thousand. Dollars on. Their classes no problem they claimed that. They could help people. Overcome childhood trauma, a divorce by integrating? Is what? They, called it those experiences into their lives and they were using a form of hypnosis to help people see their way through these, terrible events in their. Lives and. It worked for a lot of. People by many accounts Yeah and, I mean? It's it's tempting to see if there any illusions? I, guess both, with s and let's say even Scientology do you see any I think this is squarely, in the tradition of on, self help, and certainly there's, a secret side to, it much like. Scientology where we are, now learning that there were some things going on in. This group that were. Extremely unsavory like what according to, the federal, prosecutors in your, own reporting. Well you know it's clear that the, group was demanding fealty not only to the ideas that they had but also to the leader, Keith Ranieri middle aged guy lived in. New York. All his life they called him vanguard and they believed. He was some sort of all being so behind. The scenes there was also, a lot of you know he had many many girlfriends and in the last couple of years he was using some. Of the women in the group to bring other women too His bed with what we think are pretty coercive tactics which, of course of tactic the women claimed to, other women that they could kind of move more quickly down their personal growth path if they joined this women's only international, self help? Group there was a man who is involved in. This, group and, it was the leader heath who knew much of what was going on he was in, at least one case if, not more, those women were, coming to his bed, and he was. Then seducing them additionally, of course the New York Times Brooklyn us that they. Were branded with a. Symbol that looks kind of like, a hieroglyph, indeed they actually, were his. Initials k. and r. and women were, not told that how how does this boorish in reprehensible behavior become sex trafficking sexual The argument that the prosecutors are making is that there, was coercive sacks here that. Some of the women were actually acting or specifically Alison math this actress she was coercing women into having. Sex with him and that she was indeed kind of, a Madam where she was bringing in these women and she was also getting some sort of financial benefit within the group from Keith. Himself to financial reward for sexual favors, financial reward for sexual favors exactly even after these charges, the group still operating well they've. Closed, down all, of their classes you cannot go to them anymore and try to work out your problems but even after the. News, came out of the New York Times about women being branded at least one hundred members stayed with the group they think that they have not Done anything wrong, and they believe that they'll be vindicated. Vanessa Grigory Addis contributing writer for the New York Times Sunday magazine thanks. So much for being with us thank you Scott police across the country are growing concerned, about stoned drivers behind the wheel thirty states and. Washington DC of legalized medical marijuana Nine of those plus the district have legalized recreational pot one California company now says it's made a major breakthrough in creating. What some thought of as a kind, of unicorn a marijuana Breathalyzer NPR's Eric westervelt has our story in, his downtown Oakland office Mike Lynn hold his creation in the palm of his hand device about the size of a large. Mobile phone with a small plastic tube and a slot for. A cartridge this is this, is a disposable cartridge. And there's a whole bunch of science in this in this Partridge but Lynn is not some, pipe-dream Stoner inventor the entrepreneurs also a. Practicing, ER, trauma, doctor in an active swat team medic he's seen. Firsthand sometimes devastating impact of drunk and. Drugged drivers. The CEO of hound labs the scientific device company he founded slips a new, cartridge into the pot Breathalyzer since starts to blow Indicator Barr show whether the machine detects any THC the psychoactive, component in pond tools now, on the market to German marijuana use tests blood saliva or urine. Those devices can take days for. Result and they can't tell whether a person has smoked a half. Hour ago or eight days ago THC dissolves in fat so it can stay in your body up to a month, after us but Dr Lynn says his company's device detects whether someone has smoked, pot in, the last two hours what's considered the peak impairment window it accurately does that he says by measuring the mere presence of THC molecules in parts per trillion in. Your breath and that's in contrast to, alcohol which is parts per thousand THC is something like a billion, times less concentrated than alcohol that's why it hasn't been done before because it really is hard the company hopes to have. The Breathalyzer ready for sale by early next year a handful. Of police departments including Boston, plan to work with. Hound labs to test the device starting this fall for law enforcement there issue Is trying to figure out who's potentially impaired versus hey. Who somebody who smoked maybe yesterday, is not impaired they're interested in it providing objective data for them at the roadside just. Like they have for alcohol but a big problem there's still no. Scientific or legal consensus on what amount of THC equals functional impairment that matters, to the courts only seven, states have set basic legal guidelines as to how much THC in. The system makes you dangerous behind. The wheel Harvest a stylish dispensary in San Francisco's, mission district David downs. Does some market research Roma which is really scrumptious the California bureau chief for the cannabis news site lethally has. His nose in a jar of Indika dominant hybrid buds.

New York Times Marijuana Mike Lynn Scott Simon California NPR Seagram Vanessa Gregorio New York Albany Racketeering Keith Ranieri Keith Rene Allison Mack Boston Vanessa Grigory Addis San Francisco