17 Burst results for "Dr Michael Snyder"
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on Moving2Live
"One of the really unique things about the shop that I work for here Sanford Power Stanford Health is under the same roof. We have strength conditioning coaches we have trainers, we have physical therapists, team docs we have the physicians, the surgeons we have me doing the sports side. We've got an excellent crew by mechanics, folks, performance bio mechanics moving analysis. We do some really awesome three d motion capture stuff with with golf with. Throwing mechanics with kicking mechanics. I don't know all of these people's. Degrees and what's required I I don't know I. Do know that when I have an athlete that I'm working with a maybe a little moving balance that I see something I can go to my colleagues and say, let's let's figure this out. So again I recognize your question was about certifications in licensors and those big fancy. Let's go get them from an academic. Prep sort of thing, and so. Attempting to respectfully sidestepped that and say regardless of all of that when it comes down to the individual athlete, which is what we're supposed to be working with. That's the person that we're actually supposed to be doing and helping. It takes other people the PTA. The skills or coach the sports site the bottleneck to actually work together and help that athlete. So it's not enough to just simply say I've got the credential now all Komen worship at my altar it's much more about less off the group lets us the colleague Let's Austin Movement professionals help with that and it really does come down to people. Trying to help people. I don't think that's. The question it's interesting that you said that it podcast is not aired yet. I interviewed Dr Michael Snyder who is a chiropractor? Who teaches in the University of Pittsburgh Physical Therapy School and we had a conversation you know what's it like to be a chiropractor teaching in physical therapy school and his answer although slightly different from you was the same thing. It's like look at the end of the day we're trying to do the same thing and I know I've talked to some chiropractors and physiotherapists in Canada and they. Said look you know the training is very, very similar at the end of the day the goal is to help make the patient better. So I think your answer is not really a sidestepping saying look, it's not all the sudden I have a licensor. So I had magical and I can make thousands of thousands of dollars and everybody can say, Oh wow, I like the bow down. Happy. That's just not the way it is, and so I'm really fortunate with the colleagues I work for my director Lisa McFadden is absolutely awesome in trying to push us to work together. She is absolutely awesome. That is the point or whoever walks.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on Moving2Live
"And moving to live both of them have the ethos movement is a lifestyle, not just an activity whichever when you're listening on if you like what you hear, please leave some feedback on apple podcasts or whatever podcast. APP. You listen to drop us a message and tell us what you like. Give us suggestions for future interviews. If you're a fit loud pg h listener, then you definitely want to hear this interview because at. Some point you're probably going to hurt your back and you want to know who in the Pittsburgh area can either refer you to who can help you or maybe help you and reduced the downtime if you're listening on moving to live then clearly you understand the importance of breaking down knowledge silos and I think today's guest Dr Michael Snyder a chiropractor in a PhD teaching at the University of Pittsburgh, is definitely somebody you wanted. Learn about. He's going to talk to about his career path and his research in the area of low back pain. Dr Schneider. Thank you for taking time to talk to Pittsburgh Philip PG and moving to live. Sure my pleasure. Guess the first question I. Want to ask because I was I made aware of you because I'm also guilty of these silo knowledge is. You see somebody in the elevator, what's your thirty second elevator Spiel of who are you or what you do Yes. So my elevators. I am a chiropractor by training working in a physical therapy department doing back pain research on a full-time basis. And I know I wanNA touch briefly on how one goes from a career as a chiropractor seeing patients which I know you did for many years we won't say many many years and then you did Not, really a complete one eighty, but a big shift and decided to get a PhD. Briefly. How to do or why did you decide to go into chiropractic medicine and then what was the decision to kind of go and get some additional education and go from primarily patient care to doing research? Sure and I did do kind of a one eighty mid career so. Beginning back to why they go into Chiropractic it's interesting. Her somebody saves me once before we choose our career pass when we're basically teenagers. Right, so I'm. I'm doing Undergrad, studies I went to. University of New York at Binghamton, as a biology major, and I wanted to go into some kind of healthcare profession and. I you know I was was intrigued by sort of the the alternative fields to medicine. I didn't want to go to medical school I wanted to do something else carpet just appealed to me was something different. Alternative. Kind of A. Mainstream alternative and not completely alternative medicine field. So I chose Chiropractic as as my profession being young and. Naive I guess. And I know prior prior to moving to Pittsburgh and becoming acquainted with the number of chiropractors..
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on Moving2Live
"Dr Schneider. . Thank you for taking time to talk to Pittsburgh Philip PG and moving to live. . Sure my pleasure. . Guess the first question I. . Want to ask because I was I made aware of you because I'm also guilty of these silo knowledge is. . You see somebody in the elevator, , what's your thirty second elevator Spiel of who are you or what you do Yes. So . my elevators. . I am a chiropractor by training <hes> working in a physical therapy department <hes> doing back pain research on a full-time basis. . And I know I wanNA touch briefly on how one goes from a career as a chiropractor seeing patients which I know you did for many years we won't say many many years and then you did Not, , really a complete one eighty, but , a big shift and decided to get a PhD. . Briefly. . How to do or why did you decide to go into chiropractic medicine and then what was the decision to kind of go and get some additional education and go from primarily patient care to doing research? ? Sure and I did do kind of a one eighty mid career so. . Beginning back to why they go into Chiropractic it's interesting. . Her somebody saves me once before we choose our career pass when we're basically teenagers. . Right, , so I'm. . I'm doing Undergrad, , studies I went to. . University of New York at Binghamton, , as a biology major, , and I wanted to go into some kind of healthcare profession and. . I you know I was was intrigued by sort of the the alternative fields to medicine. . I didn't want to go to medical school I wanted to do something else carpet just appealed to me was something different. . Alternative. . Kind of A. . Mainstream alternative and not completely alternative medicine field. . So I chose Chiropractic as as my profession <hes> being young and. . Naive I guess. . And I know prior prior to moving to Pittsburgh and becoming acquainted with the number of chiropractors. . My thought of Chiropractors were they were somebody that you went to a couple of times a week for basically I'm saying this an air quotes back cracks and I've learned over the past seven or eight years that there's really. . Two directions, the , chiropractors go there's those that do that. . They want to get people in maybe on a subscription basis where they come in multiple times a week, , and then there's others that I've been fortunate to meet where they work in a manner that's very similar to the way physiotherapists work in other countries or physical therapists work. . Which Direction when you started out in your career path where you or was it entirely different when you started out as far as the directions, , the chiropractors tended to go. . Well I'm not embarrassed to tell you to my agent I've been practice I graduated from chiropractic school in Nineteen Eighty two. . So many many years ago well over thirty years ago. . And at that time, , chiropractic. . Had Not quite evolved to where it is now <hes> but over the years since that time we started seeing, , I think the boundaries between physical therapy and carpet professions getting blurred and what I mean by that it's probably in the late ninety s crate Lebron Sin <hes> The chiropractor from Los. . Angeles started bringing his rehabilitation model <hes> to car practic. . So prior to that most banks just doing the manual. . As you call back cracking techniques and then start blending rehabilitation techniques at the same time the physical therapy sessions going the other direction where they mainly just prescribing exercise not putting your hands on people as much and there was an interest in the PT profession and the eighties and nineties start introducing more manual techniques. . So I think we're seeing you know blurring of the lines now as evidenced by me a chiropractor working in a physical therapy department. . And what was the impetus after working as a chiropractor to as you said, , do a career one eighty, , get a PhD in rehabilitative sciences and become more heavily researcher. . Yes. . So even when when I was in clinical practice all those years and I practice over twenty five years before he decided to get a PhD which is very unusual thing I'm finding out that's not typical path. . But all those years in practice it always kind of bothered me I was helping people but I was realizing in a sense we're experimenting on patients doing things that I would learn at conferences or at reading books. . Would do them my patients. . I felt part of me felt badly about that like I. . Don't know for sure that this works I. . Think it does. . And so even when I practice I was publishing papers and trying to get involved research. . It seemed like I always was being pulled in that direction. . So. . Quite frankly was his family events change. . I have two kids when I started getting sat empty nest part of life. . So we're really what do I to do now right I got my kids through. . High School and they're often going into college. . I'm going to go back myself. .
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on WSB-AM
"Weather and traffic and everything to get me started ninety five point five W. S. B. lane as news and talk thanks better get basically the I. twenty delays in less than three minutes at seven oh nine WSP chapters sixty an inexpensive steroid shows promise treating hospitalized covert patient Mister Martin Landry that is team at the university of Oxford discover that dexamethasone a common steroid was shown to cut the risk of death by a third for patients who are on ventilators and reduce death by twenty percent for those who were on oxygen ABC's Maggie Rulli says dexamethasone can be used for as little as a dollar a day Atlanta's incoming school superintendent hears from parents as she invites input into fall classes APS is sponsoring two online forms on its Facebook page the first is tomorrow at noon feedbacks requested on three different scenarios in person instruction remote learning or some sort of hybrid the district must decide next month before the new semester opens August tenth health experts are ranking the activities that put you at greatest risk of coronavirus oldest be consumer expert Clark Howard says the sake this activity anything curbside including takeout doing curbside pick up or take out is a one sitting outside tables of four sitting inside table is a six piece is going to the grocery store is relatively safe even though you're around other people there are number of procedures that grocery stores have put in place the riskiest going to a bar or a large concert the one thing all experts agree on the need to wear a mask Sabrina Cupid ninety five point five W. S. B. your fitness tracker can tell if you're sick Dr Michael Snyder at Stanford tells channel two action news it detected his Lyme disease he believes it can also pick up symptoms of coronavirus very first case we had actually somebody was getting ill we can pick it up nine days before they were sent to map one of the most challenging aspects of cove it has been a symptomatic spread you can sign up to be part of the study through the Fitbit app no music.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Children matter their future matters okay so this is very important to come out here and just to see this is the first this is democracy right that's the mark more from W. S. ATV Charlotte Reid at Lafayette square coming early they're saying sun up to sun down and we've also seen a lot of supporters out here for those protesters people who have set up tables and tents there are a lot of medical tents around as well we've already seen people needing medical attention as the temperature begins to rise out here it is very warm day as we all know that a lot of people offering water beverages Gatorade people helping people it's been a very kind atmosphere CBS news update on Tom Foley and mostly peaceful marches continuing across the country over the death of George Floyd and the lack of social distancing during a demonstration says government and health officials continued concern about the spread of code nineteen Dr Michael Snyder is with the Stanford University School of medicine health nightmare it certainly hasn't central to spread this pandemic and lead to another spike Saturday saw some of the biggest days of protest across the country since George Floyd's death ABC's Mary Bruce in Washington from San Francisco where protesters marched across the Golden Gate Bridge to Philadelphia in Chicago thousands taking to the streets calling for an end to police brutality and systemic racism in Washington DC the largest crowds yet tens of thousands of people marching from the capital and the Lincoln Memorial to the White House and now there is also some new information out about just how tough president trump wanted to crack down on protesters CBS White House correspondent Ben Tracy after.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on WRVA
"All the demonstrations again largely peaceful but in Brooklyn New York car drove through a group of cyclists on a sidewalk the person who captured the incident on video said he doesn't think anyone was hurt George Floyd will be remembered beginning Monday in Houston where he spent most of his life that's the first of two days of memorials he was mourned in North Carolina on Saturday says A. B. C.'s arena Roy friends family and complete strangers gathered at the church in the small town of Raeford North Carolina to mourn the tragedy that helped propel this movement a memorial for George Floyd in his birthplace nearly two weeks after he died in police custody former police officer Derek solvent charged in his death the Floyd family finding solace in the belief that his life served a higher purpose people turning out the streets despite the ongoing pandemic and Dr Michael Snyder of Stanford University calls that the health nightmare it certainly hasn't central to spread this pandemic and lead to another spike officials are urging people to get tested for the corona viruses now killed more than four hundred thousand people worldwide the U. S. death toll approaching one hundred ten thousand tropical storm crystal ball expected to make landfall at some point today along the Gulf coast bringing with it up to a foot of rain you're listening to ABC news hi Lucy from Texas here with more of our time spent at home it was inevitable that our dishwasher stopped working luckily I'm a member of American home shield I went online to request service and then a qualified local contractor came out to fix.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX
"Read more with the same price all the demonstrations again largely peaceful but in Brooklyn New York car drove through a group of cyclists on a sidewalk the person who captured the incident on video said he doesn't think anyone was hurt George Floyd will be remembered beginning Monday in Houston where he spent most of his life that's the first of two days of memorials he was mourned in North Carolina on Saturday says A. B. C.'s Reena Roy friends family and complete strangers gathered at the church in the small town of Raeford North Carolina to mourn the tragedy that helped propel this movement a memorial for George Floyd in his birthplace nearly two weeks after he died in police custody former police officer Derek shop in charged in his death the Floyd family finding solace in the belief that his life served a higher purpose people turning out in the streets despite the ongoing pandemic and Dr Michael Snyder of Stanford University calls that the health nightmare it certainly has the potential to spread this pandemic and lead to another spike officials are urging people to get tested for the corona virus it's now killed more than four hundred thousand people worldwide the U. S. death toll approaching one hundred ten thousand tropical storm crystal ball expected to make landfall at some point today along the Gulf coast bringing with it up to a foot of rain you're listening to ABC news have you ever wanted to learn a new language like French Spanish or Russian I thought it would be too difficult and time consuming then go to battle dot com and try it for free.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"The same price all the demonstrations again largely peaceful but in Brooklyn New York car drove through a group of cyclists on a sidewalk the person who captured the incident on video said he doesn't think anyone was hurt George Floyd will be remembered beginning Monday in Houston where he spent most of his life that's the first of two days of memorials he was mourned in North Carolina on Saturday says A. B. C.'s Reena Roy friends family and complete strangers gathered at the church in the small town of Raeford North Carolina to mourn the tragedy that helped propel this movement a memorial for George Floyd in his birthplace nearly two weeks after he died in police custody former police officer Derek shop in charged in his death the Floyd family finding solace in the belief that his life served a higher purpose people turning out in the streets despite the ongoing pandemic and Dr Michael Snyder Stanford University calls that the health nightmare it certainly has the potential to spread this pandemic lead to another spike officials are urging people to get tested for the corona virus it's now killed more than four hundred thousand people worldwide the U. S. death toll approaching one hundred ten thousand tropical storm crystal ball expected to make landfall at some point today along the Gulf coast bringing with it up to a foot of rain you're listening to ABC news and I heart radio station news ninety three point one KFBK yolo community foundation offers grants to local nonprofits the organization announced Friday they're giving away a total of two hundred ninety thousand dollars the organizations receiving grants include meals on wheels yellow county mutual housing California and winners farm school several protests took place yesterday throughout southern California in connection with the deaths of George Floyd and Brianna Taylor Floyd dialogue police custody nearly two weeks ago Minneapolis while Taylor was killed during a police raid of her Louisville apartment demonstrators have gathered Los Angeles city hall on Spring Street to protest police tactics the labor union that represents rank and file Los Angeles police officers is blasting a proposal by mayor Eric Garcetti and city council president Mary Martinez to cut the LAPD's one point eight billion dollar budget by one hundred and fifty million dollars they want to use the money to fund social services programs in black neighborhoods I am reliable on for checking KFBK traffic Auburn highway forty nine both north and southbound between eighty and dry creek road at least one lane is closed intermittently in both directions for the installation of the bike lanes and you also have road improvement work that is set to continue until the summer of this year so expect delays in the area also in Auburn eighty westbound at Bowman road now it may not be as big of an issue but you do have a road construction work on the shoulder that is set to continue until June thirtieth but you may see some distracted drivers on the roadway so keep your eyes peeled Alden Jake up news ninety three point one K. F. B. K. mainly clear tonight low forty eight to fifty two remaining court tomorrow despite some sunshine high seventy five to seventy nine.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD
"And I our radio station from ABC news I'm Derek Dennis growing concern over the nation wide protests after the police death of George Floyd in Minneapolis health officials are worried about the continuing threat of the corona virus spreading through the crowds tens of thousands of people maybe hundreds of thousands turned out nationally many wearing masks but there was almost no social distance health nightmare it certainly hasn't central to spread this pandemic and lead to another spike that's Dr Michael Snyder from Stanford University the coronavirus death toll in the U. S. is nearly one hundred thousand people an emotional home going service on Saturday for George Floyd in his birthplace of North Carolina friends family and complete strangers gathered at the church in the small town of Raeford North Carolina to mourn the tragedy that helped propel this movement a memorial for George Floyd in his birthplace nearly two weeks after he died in police custody former police officer Derek shop in charged in his death the Floyd family finding solace in the belief that his life served a higher purpose A. B. C.'s Reena Roy an ambush on law enforcement in Santa Cruz County California outside San Francisco a sheriff's deputy killed thirty eight year old Santa Cruz County sheriff's sergeant Damon guts Willer is dead sheriff Jim Hart says his deputies were ambushed with gunfire and bombs as they were investigating a van that a nine one one caller ID seen guns and bomb making materials and we lost one of our own and he was a true here also injured a deputy who was hit by bomb shrapnel and then was hit by the fleeing suspect vehicle.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO
"Seventy five degrees in Northridge Whittier is at seventy seven degrees and in Burbank it's seventy three degrees at one forty seven people have a lot of questions as I start to head back to work in the age of covert nineteen medical experts are warning southern Californians that the virus isn't gone it's not beaten and we need to prepare for people to still test positive and get sick Dr Joseph Ladapo associate professor at UCLA's David Geffen school of medicine says information will be key more information is probably generally really good thing when you're dealing with something that people are scared of and there are misperceptions about local information would absolutely be good the important piece is that the information is accurate doctors say to keep the risk down people should keep following social distancing rules where facemask and wash your hands often rob archer que in next ten seventy newsradio new research looking into whether your fitness tracker could also be a sickness tracker the initial findings from two academic studies are seen as a small step in the fight against the corona virus but possibly a giant leap for wearable tech like fitbits apple watches in many cases proud about three quarters we can get an earlier same time detection of your illness Dr Michael Snyder is chair of the genetics department at Stanford University School of medicine before you get congested things like that your body knows the high rate starts going up in some cases of skin temperature goes up anyway in your smart watch can pick it up and it turns out we think to be a great way to potentially diagnose when you're still very very early the results of these preliminary studies show the data from a wearable device can reveal corona.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO
"Scrubbed again SpaceX will try again at noon tomorrow president trump says the U. S. is ending its relationship with the World Health Organization he said the W. H. O. failed to adequately respond to the crown of wires because China he says as total control over the global organization Chinese officials ignored their reporting obligations to the World Health Organization and pressured the World Health Organization to mislead the world when the virus was first discovered by Chinese authorities countless lives have been taken and profound economic hardship has been inflicted all around the globe Mr trump says U. S. A. contributed about four hundred fifty million dollars to the World Health Organization while China provides about forty million US Supreme Court has ruled by a slim margin to uphold California's restrictions on religious gatherings during the pandemic the court was sharply divided ruling in five to four on the issue of line charges told in person services against governor Gavin Newsom's orders Julissa church initially sought the injunction it's senior pastor accused eight local officials of deliberately denigrating California churches pastors and people of faith by relegating them to third class citizenship the court ruled that while state guidelines place restrictions on places of worship the appear to be consistent with the free exercise clause of the first amendment first people were anxious when everything shut down because the pandemic now a lot of people are anxious as things open back up it's tough none of us has lived through anything like this and mixed messages from government leaders only make matters worse as more society starts to open up again stores beaches to name a few many are torn about what to do venture out or stay at home the first thing really that I believe is important is making sure that you acknowledge and accept your own sense of what's right what's wrong for you know guild board as a psychologist with Torrance memorial Medical Center and just because someone else is doing a PC going to a restaurant going along doesn't mean that you should experts say if you do grow anxious it helps to stop imagining bad things that could happen and focus on what is actually happening in your life right now Charles Feldman can extend seventy newsradio new research is looking into whether your fitness tracker could also be a sickness tracker the initial findings from two academic studies are seen as a small step in the fight against the corona virus but possibly a giant leap for wearable tech like fitbits apple watches in many cases proud about three quarters we can get an earlier same time detection of your illness Dr Michael Snyder is chair of the genetics department at Stanford University School of medicine before you get congested things like that your body knows the high rate starts going up in some cases of skin temperature goes up anyway in your smart watch can pick it up and it turns out we think to be a great way to potentially diagnose when you're still very very early the results of these preliminary studies show that data from a wearable device can reveal corona virus symptoms days before you even realize your sick Chris Seton's can extend seventy newsradio going household chores during the pandemic sought a good idea if you want to stay physically fit workout places are closed and you may not be able to take a run outside why not vacuum your floors or take the trash out of the lawn university of Pittsburgh professor John Cusack is director of their physical activity and weight management center here's the bottom line getting up and doing something is always better than doing nothing so if you say you know I just don't feel like going out for that run today that today you kind of move around the house a lot more if you're not a regular exerciser get up and move around the house a heck of a lot that makes a big difference for you Dr G. case six says well you could burn a hundred calories a mile during a typical walk you could also burn two hundred calories just vacuuming your floor ready couldn't can extend seventy newsradio some artwork in east LA on the sixty or an extravagant for minutes at six forty one crossamerica business.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO
"Can reveal call of it nineteen symptoms days before you even realize you're sick you're smart watch records tons of information about you so little it makes two hundred fifty thousand measurements or more a day Dr Michael Snyder is chair of the genetics department at the Stanford school of medicine when you get ill your heart rate will jump up your skin temperature often jumps up and other things change as well so your smartwatch is able to pick these up we think in most cases but not a hundred percent sure it's in all cases at the initial findings from two academic studies are seen as a small step in the fight against the corona virus but possibly a giant leap for wearable tech like fitbits and apple watches Chris Stevens can extend seventy newsradio ranks second traffic in four minutes is five forty one Jay Farner here CEO of rocket mortgage making the right financial decisions has never been more important when you turned a rocket mortgage we can help guide you to those right decisions now when they matter most mortgage rates are near historic lows so now is a great time to call eight three three eight rocket and if you need some extra money a cash out refinance could give you that financial boost you're looking for call today at eight three three eight rocket or rocket mortgage dot com to learn more for cost information conditions equal housing lender license in all fifty states and MLS number thirty thirty Hey DD perks members in Washington DC now that we're slowly getting back to running make the most of your day with large hot coffee from Dunkin for a dollar forty nine not a DD perks members joined on the Dunkin app today for easy contactless weight order pay pick up in store or the drive through America runs on Dunkin participation a very limited time offer exclusions apply I had no.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO
"New studies show the data from a wearable device can reveal covert nineteen symptoms days before you even realize you're sick you're smart watch records tons of information about you so little it makes two hundred fifty thousand measurements or more a day Dr Michael Snyder is chair of the genetics department at the Stanford school of medicine when you get ill your heart rate will jump up your skin temperature often jumps up and other things changes well so your smartwatch is able to pick these up we think in most cases but not a hundred percent sure it's in all cases at the initial findings from two academic studies are seen as a small step in the fight against the corona virus but possibly a giant leap for wearable tech like fitbits and apple watches Chris Seton's can extend seventy newsradio in issuing new guidance to employers in this age of the pandemic the CDC is bucking decades of government commuting to advice for years we've been told if you can take mass transit to work instead of your own car better for the environment but now because the corona virus can so easily spread the CDC is recommending workers stick to their own cars to isolate themselves from other commuters guidelines that came out recently don't really capture the full picture of what transportation role and recovery should look like Brianne Evey is with the you know center for transportation we know that bike sales are through the roof right now and prior to the widespread stay at home and it's like sure ridership without CDC says employers should offer their employees incentives to commute by private card one example free parking Charles Feldman can extend seventy newsradio more.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on KGO 810
"Our resident movie critic. I think one of the best movie minds and entertainment minds in all the world is right here in the bay area does for the marina times. Yeah. Does that bay area commuter thing he must be within earshot? I see Dr Michael Snyder. We'll get to you in just a second, by the way, you know that story about the horns growing on young people's skeletons. Yeah. That is something that has now been challenged as less than legit really just, just got a tweet that suggests that there's no data to suggest an increased prevalence of these bone Spurs, which is really what they are. We could call them horns, but I don't know the sounds better in a tease. You know, when you're doing news, Phil about eleven kids with him. I will post again, on my Twitter feed, I will post this other article, which suggests that it may be less than legit. It was in essence, it suggests that the guy who came up with this result, which is that so many young people are using these mobile devices is pushing his own, like special physical therapy device to kind of, and so, yeah, he has an economic incentive in producing literature that would. Suggest that people have bone Spurs a result of looking down at their phone too much. Oh, I Don I ran in the Washington Post didn't it did. And that's the post picked it up. But what did I say? What did I say? Brett about that universities name. Yes, I said that it was not it just sounded light way to me. It was the sunshine the sunshine institute in Australia. Sunshine Coast institute. And I they didn't have the word institute in. Oh, I said, they should add institute, right institute would give it a little little heavier kind of more crib. But anyway, apparently, it may be less than legit. And I will post that and it's the college of make something up. So we can sell ailments, sell things that cure your ailments. I you know, I know because I do suffer from this, and maybe there are others who do you know the and I've had to go to physical therapy. And it's been a real thing using the phone and looking down all the time, does produce this tension on your lower neck and shoulders. Yeah. It's a real thing or head is heavy. And the only reason I know that is, again, because doctors have explained that they have those skeletons in the office where they show you, you know, it's like having a bowling ball on your head right anyway. So I know that there are affects physical effects of looking down all the time and, and using the phone. But maybe they overstated this bone spur thing. The bone. Spur thing is essentially that, you know, literally there are bone. Spurs growing in the at the base, the skull, and young people. Well, and the Washington Post included the xrays of the little bone spur coming out from the back of kids heads. Is that a doctor should we just assume that's a doctored photo? Well, they say on, again, in this article that which seemed to at least shed light on something that would refute it. Right. They say that there's only a weak connection to the mobile devices, they know that many young people today, use smartphones, tablets, and recent studies have suggested when people look at their devices, they bend their necks at angles that add more weight to the spine. Yeah. Hypothetically, this can create stress that could spur bone growth and other problems. But they're saying, anecdotally, they see an increase in young patients complaining of neck and upper back pain. When my daughter older older daughters were in high school, and they would carry around those heavy backpacks and they complain for years of back issues because of that. Yeah. And look, they do say it's plausible the gadget use could play a role in patient's bone Spurs, and, and perhaps what whatever prompted them to go to a chiropractor in the first place. But the study can no way make the case without usage data. So here's what they're saying. They're saying, look it was you jump to conclusions on this. I'll tell you. There's no question that the use of these phones on looking down all the time on our devices. It definitely has an effect. You know, on our Musco skeletal system. There's no question about it. But the Sunshine Coast Queensland, maybe they jumped to too many conclusions. And they should change their name. Add the word institute, Sunshine Coast in Queensland, Australia. But that's the that's the latest word on that we're gonna talk summer movie Ron report. And then we'll talk summer movies with Michael Snyder on HBO. Mark Thompson on. K. G. O eight ten. Good morning. I'm Brett burkhart with your bottom of the hour news update. President Trump confirmed that he called off a retaliatory tack on Ron in response to the downing of US drone ten minutes before the strike. Trump tweeted out that the number of casualties about one hundred fifty was not proportionate to what Tehran did. But he says more sanctions for added last night. He just won't say which sanctions were implemented. A judge has called for a special prosecutor to be assigned to investigate the handling of Jesse. Smell that case in Chicago, small, as you know, accused of falsely reporting, what police say was a staged racist and anti-gay attack on himself in January in Chicago, the action comes from a former appellate judge called for an investigation into why charges were dropped against the empire actor by the Cook County state attorney's office, if reasonable grounds exist, further prosecute of all that the special prosecutor may take such action and the man accused in the bazaar stabbing deaths of two men. On the peninsula has been released from the house. Title and now charged with murder. Twenty six year old Malaita square was hospitalized with injuries after crashing his car while attempting to take off from the scene of the second stabbing on Tuesday night, along skyline boulevard, deputies shot and at him but did not hit him with gunfire to victims were thirty two and thirty one years.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120
"KOMO ex health editor Fred Bodmer. According to the migraine research foundation, nearly one out of every four households in the United States include someone with a migraine migraine's or one of the top twenty most disabling illnesses in the world here with everything we need to know about migraines. Dr Michael Snyder is a neurologist with SM health medical group, Dr Snyder, thanks for joining us. Thanks for having me. So let's start out with just the basics. What is a migraine? So migraine is a disorder. That's fairly common in the population affects up to twenty three to twenty five percent of women and up to eight to ten percent of men. It's a recurrent primary headache disorder, and what that means is that it's not due to an underlying cause we think there are genetic influences, and there's often a strong family history. But the short version is that it's a recurrent headache disorder and headaches of migraine are characterized generally by being more severe intensity by restricting activity in most often by association with either light sensitivity or nausea as well as other symptoms like dizziness. So tell us about the types of migraines, the one you just mentioned is a migraine with an aura. So the majority of patients with migraine most commonly don't have or are they just get the headache, and they can get associated symptoms of headache, which are most commonly light and sound sensitivity nausea about somewhere between a quarter and a third of migraine patients can develop transient or brief neurologic symptoms which can either precede or accompany the migraine headache, and the term that is often used to describe those symptoms is the or the most common aura is a visual symptom, which can be described in different ways are perceived in different ways by patients can be anything from having part of your visual field that you can't see through almost like it's much now to seeing flashes or or flickers of any any kind of a temporary visual disturbances that usually lasts on the order of minutes, less common, or as would be to experience symptoms such as difficulty. Speaking, which we call a phase. Or to experience, numbness and tingling, especially for example, on the face or even into the tongue and sometimes migrating into the upper extremity on the same side. I know you mentioned that we don't know what causes a migraine. But you have some ideas, what might lead to them. The general is that there's what's called neurogenic, vascular inflammation, which means that the nerve endings that supply of blood vessels of the of the brain starts firing excessively which causes this local inflammatory response. And so the old term for migraine headaches was that they used to call them vascular headaches, and that's kind of where that comes from. And that is actually the the rationale or underpinning for some of the new anti migraine treatments, and how they were developed a wider effect. How does a migraine differ from a regular headache or from a sinus headache? Yeah. So I had a lot of patients come into my office and self report that they have quote, unquote, sinus headaches, which often when you dig in the history turn out to be migraines. What I would say the differentiating feature is first of all is recurrence. Second of all is the associated sometimes so any any headache that is accompanied by an unusual degree of either light sensitivity or nausea is most commonly going to be a migraine. It's true that you can get headaches from sinus problems, but it's most common when there's an active sinus problems such as sinusitis or sinus infection, or sinus blockage. So without the other scientists symptoms. It's just recurrent headaches that are located toward the front, and especially if they're associated with your nausea, and it's actually more common that that's going to be migraine in. Diagnosing migraine how important is it for a patient to keep a headache journal? It's extremely important. You're really not so much in in helping me make the diagnosis, but but it's really critical in helping guide their treatment and to help determine if the treatment of active, and what magnitude effect it's having it could also be very important to the patient to be could in and help self identify. Whether there are consistent triggers or things that seem to be causing their migraines Sarabande. So usually strong advocate of a headache diarrhea, which often includes a food diary at the same time. We're talking with Dr Michael Snyder, he's a neurologist with some health medical group about migraine headaches. We'll talk more about triggers and a minute. Let's talk about treatment. What sort of treatment is there for migraines divide treatment into two categories the first category? We call a board of treatment, which means we're trying to get rid of the migraine that you have right now. And there's been a class of drugs called trip hands which we've had in some variety for the last twenty years or so which are for the most part fairly effective for most patients. The other group of drugs falls under the designation of preventive treatment. Which means that we're going to put you on this medicine and over time it's going to reduce the frequency and often the intensity of the migraines. That your experience we have a lot of drugs that have been used for that over the years. Most of them were drugs that were repurpose from from other indications. There's some blood pressure medications, some older antidepressant medications, and even some drugs that are technically future medications. And honestly, we don't even know why some of these charts have anti-migraine fag. But it's. Been the clinical experience over the years that they do more recent years. I think there's been more progress made and migrant preventive therapy. That we had together. I talked about both times which is a treatment that we use for chronic migraine. But just in the last few months now we've had three new treatments approved for migraine, which all works. Similarly. So these are called biologicals. So they're a synthesize monoclonal antibody, which means that the pharmaceutical company has engineered an antibody that dying specifically to a neuropeptide called C G R P C G R P is one of the chemical mediators of that vascular inflammation that I was mentioning earlier. So this is considered to be a very targeted or specific treatment for migraine, and it's a very desirable drug classic 'cause it's not really a drive, and it doesn't really cause any systemic side effects. So it's kind of an exciting time for migraine preventive Dr Snyder, let's get back to the triggers again, what foods can be a trigger for migraines. So this is. Probably about twenty five percent of migraine patients can identify reproducible food trigger. So common triggers can include certain forms of alcohol, especially wine, most commonly red wine. Some patients also get it with with your or or less commonly any form of liquor other foods would contain MSG or artificial sweeteners certain types of chocolate. Especially dark chocolate for some people. And if they any nuts they can get migraine. So there there are a number of things, generally, the more, processed or artificial food is the more. It can be potentially a problem for people with migraine. So Dr what's your best advice for people who get migraines? My advice is to. What I preach. What I call a healthy living, which is good for all of us. But it's especially important for people who have migraine because they have more sensitive brain. So the things.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on WBAP 820AM
"Welcome Leonard lion. Jim Kelly, Anita tire Janine mum free. David Lynch pin up. Peter the'll, James Copeland. James Copeland must house, man. I can think of Marc Staal. Diane, Strandberg, Shannon. Nick leash who works at the steel plant right now. Listen to sterling on Sunday. Jay jones. Karen, and Mr. sneakers new poll? Judy Judy Anderson. Sorry Irene Leonard. Welcome. Welcome welcome. These are midnight misfits of you want to be a midnight misfit all you have to do to get a free membership card has go to Walter m sterling dot com. Walter Stirling dot com, click on the midnight, misfits, you can get the membership card in you're going to need it. Because tonight, I'm going to give you a secret coded message. When you code it. You send me an Email? That says this is what the message says and you'll get a free copy of organiz your way by my current much younger. Very beautiful wife organize your way, you could a free copy of the book the coating our secret message. All right. There's Judy listening. WBZ AP welcome the sterling on Sunday. Hi, judy. How are you? I'm very excited to be speaking to you. Do you have a bad joke? Joe? Well, we'll be the judge will be the judge about apart. There was that. For me that apart. Joke. Oh, man. And he and he goes to the doctor. Dr Michael Snyder departure. Woman. Dr. To them and says, wow. A live better. Dr. Sense. Starring your orders. I got my, mama. Down here. Oh, rob. Be careful. Judy. I hope every week a giant. Thank you very much. This is the sort of public service of radio was invented. This is what radio is here's my number eight eight six eight eight eight eight eight six eight eight W A L. Wanna.
"dr michael snyder" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120
"Is KOMO ex, health editor. Fred Bodmer I get a lotta, migraine headaches so you might imagine my excitement when I heard about them using boats socks to treat chronic migraines here to talk with us about that is Dr. Michael Snyder he's a neurologist with SM health medical group at SNL Saint, Clair hospital. Dr Snyder thanks for. Joining us thank you for. Having me let's just start out with, the very. Very basics what is Bo toxin and how does? It work so botox is a brand name of. Botulinum toxin and this is a engineered toxin that we've derived from, from nature which is actually a neuro toxin and the way that it works is by. Two ways one is it a partially paralyzes the muscle you? Injected into so it prevents the nerve ending for making the muscle. Fiber contract the second way is that it actually blocks some of the terminal sensory nerve endings from being able to release Their, chemicals which helps to to instigate pain signals and you're using us now to treat chronic migraines what's classified as a chronic migraine so chronic migraine is a subcategory. Of migraine and the definition is pretty straightforward so patients that that have, a history. Of migraine and migraine. Headaches are generally headaches that. Are more severe in intensity they're often, perceived as. Throbbing or pulsating they tend to restrict activity they? Tend to cause light and sound sensitivity and often. Caused nausea and generally lasts for hours or a full day so, people that have headaches like that that happened recurrently have migraine and the way chronic migraine. Is defined as basically saying that you have headaches more often? Than not so you have more than fifteen headache days of mind. Proportion of which should be full on migraines and that's how we define chronic migraine how long has this tree Treatment using tax been. Around well it's very interesting talks has been used medically for about thirty years it was initially used to inject, the muscles that helped move the i. impatience had. Had ocular misalignment and it's honed. Multiple multiple multiple uses in the medical field, and for treatment of migraine it's. Been approved now by the FDA for about the last eight years but it's probably been used off label to treat. Migraine for more like fifteen or twenty. Years what is this treatment. Consists of and what are the side effects what what would I expect virus going to get it so the treatment. Is basically coming into the office and receiving injections and where we're injecting the toxin is in the skin around the scalp in the upper neck and then the part. Of your shoulder called the trapeze ES which is sort, of the area between the shoulder and the, neck and so there are a number. Of individual sticks because we Do have to spread. The, toxin around and that's a little bit uncomfortable but it's fairly quick. And the advantage of the treatment is it's not a daily. Treatment that you're taking you come into the office and get injected every three months and that's the general duration of affective of. The treatment but the treatment is not permanent and it does wear off, which is why we have to keep giving the injections repeatedly over time most patients probably eighty. Five to ninety percent of patients that have chronic migraine exhibit a? Treatment response in some patients have a very dramatic response? I've had patients go from having almost daily headaches twenty five plus headache days mind to having less than five headache days of mind and the only thing I, did differently was to add botulinum toxin so it can be, highly effective the other thing I wouldn't comment about it is that. Unlike medications it doesn't have any systemic side effects it's not Getting in your system it's just working where we inject so it's not. Gonna cause a lot of your typical medication side effects like dizziness drowsy now it's not etc, so I think both for for convenience of treatment not having to take a daily medication and also for. Active nas- I think it's a very good treatment for chronic, migraine we're talking with Dr Michael Snyder he's with some. Health medical group at Esam health, Sinclair hospital Dr Snyder how, quickly does it work so it's not an instantaneous effect and I'm always. Careful to council my patients about that it does take a couple of weeks for the wheels to start turning so to speak and the peak. Fact is probably more like four to six weeks, and then often some patients are get wearing off the toxin toward the very end. Of the cycle say you know the eleventh or the twelfth week they start to feel it waning. Which again goes back to the point that you have to keep, injecting at every twelve weeks but the. The response To botulinum toxin has generally maintained so people that respond to generally, continue to, respond. To add a very safe treatment I've had patients, that have stay on it for chronic migraine for years and so. Again I I it's generally my preferred treatment for for. Chronic migraine what if you don't. Have a chronic migraine what if you just have migraines from time to, time what sort of treatments. Are out there for that so, we use a number of medications to treat migraine and. I divide them into what we call a board of medications and preventive medications so an. Abortive medication as a medicine you're gonna take right now to get rid of the migraine that you currently have in the most. Frequently used class of drugs are called, tripped, hands which, are migraine specific medications which are, generally tolerated ineffective for most people, for, preventive, medications there's a number of drugs that are used which interesting we are all drugs. That have been repurpose Because, some of them are blood pressure medicine some of. Them are antidepressant medicines and some of them? Are seizure medications which for some reason seem to have? Anti migraine of fact but one of the issues. With the Madison's can can be tolerability because some of, these medications can cause side effects Dr Snyder thanks a lot for joining us really. Appreciate the help great thanks for the, time Dr Michael Snyder is an era with Esam health medical group at Essen housing Clare hospital Dr Snyder thanks again thank you it's time once again, for our health tip of the week joining us again is our co host Slough cares. Dr Patel chief medical officer at SNL Saint, Louis university hospital Dr Patel what's your tip this week Well I. Think that the health tip is, is sort of based on the fact that you wanted, to try to start developing a relationship with a primary care physician who. Gets, to know. You and gets to know what's normal for you and. That's probably the best done through annual physical exams and. Physical check-ups you can have, some symptoms again maybe normal for you may not be normal for you but your doctor is going to be able to pick up on that and if. They are only seeing you once? In a while or not seeing you that. Regularly then they may not be, able to think that this is actually, a change from the last time that they saw you or. The last time you were being seen so I think from my perspective the health tip of the weakest get your, annual physical. Establishing primary care with a physician. And and get checked. Up. Dash pal thanks thank. You. And that's all the time we after this week's show thanks so much, for joining, us really. Do appreciate, it this..