12 Burst results for "Dr Peggy"

"dr peggy" Discussed on First & 10s

First & 10s

07:45 min | 10 months ago

"dr peggy" Discussed on First & 10s

"Welcome to the first intense podcast. I'm Jasmine and I'm 80. Thank you for checking us out today. Please go like And subscribe to our podcast. Give us a review and you can share us as well. Yes, you can first intensive so full disclosure. I've had my facial surgery shit going down. We're basically we've rebuilt one side of my nose using the cartilage harvested down there together one side of her nose together. Did we did fuck you everyone who said we couldn't do anything. So yes, my daughter just have extra jobs that we seem to be on the show exactly on top of that. I'm now a pickle influencer which will get into that sounds really dirty, but we'll get into that. Okay, so dr. Parrish out to him awesome doctor. He did my nose. So last week I got I had all the packing taken out holyshit was that painful this week? I went in and just to get some of the extra residual stuff that could potentially turn into Scar Tissue dead. And he's like, oh, it's not going to hurt blah blah. All right, fine. Next thing. I know Amy this was so painful. I sweat like I'm sitting in you know, when you sweat and close and then it dries just kind of clammy and cold. That's what I'm sitting in right now using. Yes, and I am not a puss when it comes to pain. Okay this hurts so bad one side totally free and clear. Got it out right next side the side that we you and I built. Shapiro goes in with this like suction anything almost like what your dentist uses to put your mouth to get all the excess to live out while he's working on you accept this that thing is plastic and bendable, you know, not horrible. This is like metal. So he's shoving it up into my Cranium and he's trying to suck it out. Well next thing I know he was trying to get rid of the thing. He was trying to get which was like skin and a bunch of stuff that had hardened next thing. I know it it gets caught which I start to choke and I had my eyes closed the whole time cuz I wanted to you know, just like escape the pain. So I start choking and then legit almost through like a nasty left hook at dr. And I was like, oh my God, I'm so sorry. Oh my God. I'm choking sound like let's discuss so he grabs a little plastic little tin tub thingy that they use for people to puke into at hospitals and he's like, it's okay. He's holding my hair back and I'm like this sucks so bad. I like and I guess and so I ended up swallowing she said so she said sign ups watching this thing and I I literally have basically a small animal launched in my throat right now. So if I sound stuffed in her throat right now, oh, it's got its Coast jazz club, and I'm sorry you asked I gotta be truthful. I didn't ask. I was just I was just pointing out what you were trying to say. Well, I'm trying to make you feel like you're there so guys, thank you if you're having issues. Any day today, it could be worse. You can have a mound of skin and mucous and God knows what else launched in your throat. Okay, so I'm here to offer inspiration. What a way to start out our page today. Yes and real quick. I just brought up we're done. This is going to be a good good part. So I told Amy that I'm a pickle influencer which sounds really dirty but basically pickle smash the salsa York Post all over my social media because I'm apparently now the patron saint of pickle smash so it's pickle salsa and it's damn it. If it isn't the best thing you put in your mouth. It's awesome. So I thought that's what she said. That's what she said as well. Okay on today's episode if you're still hanging on with us with that Stellar intro and vomited. Listen, I started out with that and then I enjoy equal smash. So it's all good. Okay on today's episode because Amy can afford the NFL Red Zone channel on this show. She gets to bring us nuggets from the games. She washed over the weekend, and I know you're not dead. You've got all these like influencer things pickles. Nose jobs, no jobs. I wish that was part of an influencer know that was spread out on like three credit cards and like a handy not to doctor pero not too sure. Mm. Do you like dr. Pepper? Not to dr. Peggy is a happily married man with a fine little family. Um, okay, so he's going to bring us her NFL nuggets and in office sides today because not even a pandemic is going to stop dudes from Terrible Pick-up Lines. These are actual fucking pick up lines in 2020 not surprise me at all. At least there, you know getting inventive. No, I would not be absolutely not if any guy laid these lines on me. I don't it would be record time as far as how fast everything in my body dried up is all I got to do. Okay before we get to our NFL news, this is going to be a doozy of an episode today. Let's shout out our partners BetOnline. So NFL football continues on this week and a weird week. Today's Monday. We've got two games, you know on the docket tomorrow a Tuesday night get stellar game the Cowboys and the Ravens that's going to be a hard-hitting Smashmouth game. Anyway, so the NFL football season continues on this week, which has a few surprise teams at the top of the standings. You might not be at a game this year, but you can still be in on the action at Bed online no matter how schedules change. Players that play which happens a lot cuz it's 20 20, but online is going the extra mile to make sure you get in on every game this season with the fastest updated odds in the industry. There are always always more options to wager than anywhere online had to bet online online today and take advantage of all the great mid-season bonuses offers and contests BetOnline your online Sportsbook experts. Okay, baby NFL RedZone Channel Voss what you got? Give us your news and notes Monday Monday mentions. Okay. So Denver, which is the Broncos. Thank you Amy, Kansas City, which is the Chiefs. Okay. Okay, the Chiefs beat the Broncos, which is Denver. I know we're doing here is the Broncos Travis Kelce. Listen Travis Kelce goes to get interviewed after the game. And Michele Tafoya or whoever was there are Michelle, Tafoya Delta boy asked him asked him a question and his response was hats off to the Raiders. Let's pay attention Travis Broncos. The Broncos you're in Denver. You played the Broncos. Listen the Raiders suck up to the Raiders. Where are you in all fairness? The Raiders did beat the jet. So maybe he's like a long-distance Raiders fan who was like, hey, I just got to get a shout-out hats off to the Raiders. Love you. Mom. Well many shout it on his aunt the very end and the whole time. I'm like are you high? Like, I think that he's smoked something before that. Well number one, probably he's home do push it. I would party with Travis Kelce and party balls out any day of the week number to remember Patrick Mahomes also doused him with ice-cold water outside. It was weird cuz it was in New Jersey like little tiny like squirt bottles. It looks like the bottles it look like the little oh, wow. What I'm doing right now on the zoom just looks really sexual. It. Looks like he came up behind him and got those.

Amy NFL Parrish NFL Red Zone channel nuggets Shapiro Travis Kelce Scar Broncos Raiders cold NFL RedZone Channel football Peggy Denver Chiefs Michele Tafoya Tafoya Delta Ravens Cowboys
"dr peggy" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

WAAM Talk 1600

09:14 min | 1 year ago

"dr peggy" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

"We are American made take that seriously we need your support that fact please us us support our sponsors we're trying to stay alive we're all trying to stay alive or trying to keep this country the coolest country Mr mankind I don't say that lightly and right now it's been chipped away at global Sir trying to kill this country this is been a goal all along of global share that that word thrown through a lot and might just your eyes glaze over but there are people out there that want a global society you're about at the end of a public school system big time one of the school system to talk about global citizens all of the bigshot rockstars we're gonna have a concert for the global warm people no we're we're nation states look at that as primitive at some point maybe they'll be a one world government when everybody's well Jesus is here yeah there you go but but until then you want to go with the best society in the history of mankind it's this one they don't like that they want to shut us down that **** that used to be the head communist in Portugal United Nations secretary general whatever's name Antonio Guterres whatever his name is there yeah him the Chinese they don't want America to be America they've been trying to kill it for the longest time they look at us as a threat they tried it with climate change they thought they could kill us with climate change didn't work did it work it did not work they tried everything they can that's that's whether after twelve as viciously as they are he's a member with the thinking so what are you doing now well I don't know I mean some people think that virus was concocted for this reason I I don't know that we'll ever know that all animal virus was concocted yeah big time and then all of a sudden when it was marched out of China it was conveniently marched into all the all the world's a big hot spots that directly deal with America or let's say up part of western civilization what happened what are they doing now yeah well I'll tell you what they're doing now they're relishing in the fact that we are knocking this country down this America down we're knocking down the economy and capitalism reprove thee capitalism's evil quarry hearing scream the loudest right now for socialized medicine mayors of cities governors of states screaming see if we've learned anything from this virus from this this pandemic we win in this one really nationalized health care what what would that do one or the other in terms of a pandemic nothing nothing it is very very be the worst it would possibly do but we need a federal fund right now that that the US citizens out there in the free market are the one stepping up and doing all the heavy lifting it is a government I just sort of thing today on the was a March time wasn't for Russians talking about a beer company and Molly and why don't remember the name of it but they stepped up and started producing hand sanitizer because they were they were making beer and they said because we do beer we have alcohol and now we can do American centers they distributed something like I don't what it was a hundred thousand gallons of the stuff some a phenomenal amount of gallons of the stuff by the way let me correct something I said yesterday Robert was talking about the Chinese situation was five hundred times worse than reported us fifty times worse I have I had as zero by mistake mmhm I'm sorry but anyway the up the hand sanitizer from the Hawaiian brewery what happened where they thanked do they get some kind of a good citizen award no they've been decided upon by the regulatory commission handles their liquor in Hawaii and they want to know how is it that you're doing this is illegal the it it's apparently some stupid regulation against if you make beer sell beer you can't sell some type of disinfectant people and vice versa and they have to liquor control commission's either but they're after them right now what is going on out there there's government for you right there so we have nightmare scenarios all over the place and that's pretty much ninety nine point nine percent because of government it's not because the free market no but that's what's being vilified right now and you're going to hear more and more that especially moved up as we get closer to November closer to November we're gonna bring in Joe Biden Joe Biden for president right now yes so but right now what do you say we need economic intercourse you heard that one is listen his latest up astute and witty comment wait when economic intercourse well let's see if we think about that the moon not for what's going on now but I'm cool with that let's get into a historic drop in US reading and math scores since common core tobacco ma'am study released Monday photos Boston Boston based pioneer institute reveals a stark drop in national reading and math scores among US students in seduction of common core curriculum standards a decade ago nearly a decade after states adopted common core the empirical evidence makes it clear these national standards of you'll of overwhelming results for students said Piner executive director Jim Sturgess and gives you up the proponents of the expensive legal questionable policy initiative I have much to answer for men yeah well you know as much to answer for the people that not only put this in play but the people that adopted in the school system with this for chemical first came about just whoever throughout their we're all over that when we start talking about this here on the show but at some point there were people in schools that said okay we'll do this and those people that real educations vestige of it anyway yeah so why did they do that why did the whoever adopts the curriculum in a given school where they go along with this well I I know that the real reason why is because it was all tied to do you want money the Obama administration you will do this and you'll get funding you'll get the department of education money if you don't you get no money and we're gonna come in and prove that you're discriminated against kids and will secure a cold run that's what this is all about the study titled the Concorde tobacco and authored by education policy researcher third Theodore a rhubarb for a search the shocking trends American a student performance in critical math and reading skills since the so creation of U. S. education department forty years ago recommends reevaluation of federal involvement in education what that's crazy talk K. what times a game a yeah so that is a performance in reading and math since the adoption of common core has a specially declined the nation's lowest achieving students many of whom come from low income families failing public schools what in the achievement gap and creating further inequality supporters of common core however touted the Obama era federally incentivized federally incentivized will threaten nexus standards that would be rigorous also level the playing field common core state standards initiative boasted standards are important because high standards there are consistent across states provide teachers parents and students with a set of clear expectations to ensure that all students have the skills and knowledge necessary to succeed in college career and life upon graduation from high school regardless of where they live the students promote equity the word equity by ensuring all students are well prepared to collaborate and compete with their peers in the United States and abroad wow in the broad global citizen survivors are fell over the wall national fourth and eighth grade reading scores our rising at about half a point each year from two thousand three to two thousand thirteen since that time reading scores have dropped domino's but it would be a better word over the decade past decade there been no progress in either mathematics or reading performances Dr Peggy Carr associate commissioner of national center for educational statistics let's see one thirty number Sir no not really look these kids seven seven rock to make up for it this is like now for us to pull back out of what's happening in our society same locked.

"dr peggy" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

Christian Podcast Community

15:45 min | 1 year ago

"dr peggy" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

"That are vitally needed for our industrialized growing economy. But it's very difficult work and it requires a lot of mental strain and math skills to be able to succeed in these fields and proportionally. There are not as many people willing to go through the rigorous educational platform to graduate and practice in these fields as there are in something like early childhood education. Now what I'm saying. This is not a knock on women at all. This is not the patriarchy going on. This is simply supply and demand and market functions at work in the way things actually generate wealth and a lot of the women in the other professions. Make use of many of the things that are designed and built by mostly men in these technical professions. Think of the laptops powerpoint presentations all all the technology even that educational professions use and rely on to teach students. These are created by the technical professions. And I'm of course. I'm not cheerleading. Men here I WANNA make clear. I would love to have more women in technical professions if they're willing to do it but I mean just proportionately it's just the nature of the way a lot more women think more about family issues and nurturing children than for like studying complex math or algorithms algorithms or sitting in front of a computer typing out code. You know there are women you know. Of course these statistics show. There are women in those fields. And do you think that a woman working in nuclear engineering is going to get paid thirty thousand a year? Because she's a woman no she's GonNa get paid as much as the man is because because supply and demand dictate that so the choice of college major and career is a factor that differentiates the wages that people earn and women just happen to dominate based on their choices a lot. More lower paid professions and men based on their choices just so happen to dominate higher paying more technical professions but what is the biggest factor now in this gender wage gap? Well Marriage and children make a world of difference. According to the article by Terry Williams quote Dr Peggy Shaddock District Director of the Dallas County community. College Stem Institute adds quote. There is a complex cultural and social history associated with the roles of men and women in society that history is a major influence on our gender identities and therefore some of the decisions we make when we identify with a gender group Unquote from Shattuck. Now continuing the article according to shook these gender identification decisions are impacted by society's economic conditions religious traditions and other cultural factors quote from Peggy. Shook most of us who are in the world of higher education deal with the consequences of this and work to slowly make inroads toward changing the culture on quote she says Unquote from the article. So what is this article saying? It saying we choose to identify with a gender group and then history and culture have molded. Sir Nigel? Identity or gender groups earned those who identify with them to associate certain types of professions and so that's allegedly something that we can change just by political activism. But wait a minute shoes. Some of the decisions we make when we identify with the Gender Group you mean someone just decides to identify as a woman and then therefore by intentionally identifying that way then decides to go into early childhood education or gets pregnant is that with articles is suggesting I know this whole identity. Politics and critical theory and gender identity. Stuff has really taken off today but no one chooses to have the biology of of a woman that makes her get pregnant or the biology of a husband who works to take care of a wife who gets pregnant. This is not choosing to identify with a certain gender identity or gender group but let's consider one of the aspects of this Gender Group. How about the fact that pregnancy actually has economic impact notice from the article when we identify with Gender Group on quote yes part of quote unquote identifying with the Gender Group is when a couple decide to have kids. Let's give an example of how you know. Pregnancy effects things economically. Let me give really ridiculous. Example for example if a monster hailstorm destroys crops or a drought makes living more expensive. No one could just want a legal magic wand and make things easier for everyone. Someone will be working harder to make do with less production now. I'm not comparing pregnancy. You're caring for a baby with a drought or anything. I'm just making a point. Things can happen or even the choice to have. Children is a voluntary choice. That should recognize that you know. Pregnancy causes a break from the workforce necessarily. I mean you know no woman would should really want to give birth on the job and you know the point is obvious. Getting pregnant has its complications. Have morning sickness in easy to take care of your body to take care of the child in the womb and prepare for delivery in there's disruption to work now if women want to make as much as men on the aggregate on average then they could pursue careers in engineering and medical careers like surgery though they make a lot whether men male or female or software development and other highly scientific and technical fields and there are some who do this there are some women at even my work you do software development and I knew in college women who were in engineering and software development who were very smart and have successful careers as a result of that. It's possible but if you're willing if you want to bridge the wage gap. It's all a matter of personal choice. You shouldn't deny someone else their choice. Now so women could choose to go into these careers if they want to make as much as the typical man or you know on average that the typical man makes according to the statistics in which they dominate these careers. They could get into those fields and they could also vowed never to have children so problem solved right now. Of course we'd recognize that that would be a problem. Fewer children would mean that the next generation would suffer dramatically. And so we all recognize the need to have children and so to have children both men. Both women and men need to make the necessary sacrifices and accommodations to take care of the next generation. So consider this mere wages don't necessarily dictate individual benefit when a wife lives more at home while the husband works. It's not as if she is not earning anything all consider how this works economically. The husband is earning the money and he is essentially paying the wife with some of his earnings in this. The husband who is earning for the House has less of his own earnings at his disposal and much more of it can end up for the needs of his wife and children then even his own but that can often be y men pursue such difficult careers that can require a toll on their physical bodies. Our brains think of people who work in the trades that can have a toll on their physical body and they can work long hours but the trades make a lot of money and so a lot of men who think about having a family go for those trades and they can make a lot of money for their family and they work hard in those difficult dirty careers and then eventually they'll have enough money to save for their retirement or children's education or so that you know when the children are grown you know they and their wives can enjoy their golden years but it is in the nature of man to provide for others. So why stifle this or encourage them to provide less? So what about this? Aggregating those statistics we mention choices of careers. We mentioned the factor of marriage and family and having kids. And it's a biological fact that you can't wish away with a legal wand so here's an article by an analyst named Mark Perry entitled details in new. Bls report suggests that most of the gender earnings gap is explained by age marital status. Children hours worked. And this is from a I dot. Org will provide a link to this article in the show notes. So very quickly. This article takes apart those aggregates. Because if you don't diss aggregate the aggregate statistics provided by the gender wage gap politics. They don't really communicate the full truth. Your left coming to conclusions that you shouldn't come to so this aggregating those statistics according to Mark Perry and these statistics are provided by the Bureau of Labor and Statistics. They're not by some patriarchal think tank. They're provided by the government. So is anyone going to question those. I mean you know. Critics of the government might question them. But if you want to be as least biased as you can be toward polit- leftist political activists cite statistics provided by a bureau of the government. So according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics and Mark Perry desegregate statistics that are available from the Bureau of Labor Statistics? Report men on average work longer hours than women. So you mean if you work longer hours. And there's a certain pay rate per hour you're going to end up earning more total than if you worked fewer hours Say It isn't so but according to the statistics men on average work longer hours than women and of course there are reasons for that. Obviously one of the reasons is family children more than half. The gap is represented by the dynamics that marriage and children introduce so. That's biology not patriarchy so in conclusion. Let US consider this gender wage gap. Is this the Patriarchy at work? Am I as a critic of this gender wage gap movement a part of the patriarchy? No I believe that. Everyone has the freedom to work toward the career of their choice whether male or female and to plan for a family or no family as desired as long of course as you are not oppressing anyone or killing babies in the womb or harming children but wage gap activists act as if nature is oppression and that the government needs to intervene coercively in people's free choices and dispositions and talents just to make things equal. But what is the cost of this? So-called equality is this so-called equality even a prize to be won. Would society be better off if we forced such an equality to happen that these aggregates statistics for the total earnings of men and women working so called full-time at thirty five hours a week or more? If these statistics were equal would that make society better or would such coercion in the free choices of people by nature caused the economy to shrink living conditions to be lessened and would family? Well being sacrificed in the process and I'll let you decide that. Thank you for waking up with truths wrestle. Good Morning and God bless your day. Hey Friends Daniel Mimic year again. If you liked waking up to this episode of Truth Espresso I would really appreciate it. If you would rate it on apple podcasts stitcher or whatever application you used to listen to truths Bresso..

Gender Group Mark Perry Bureau of Labor Statistics Bureau of Labor and Statistics Dr Peggy Shaddock Unquote Bresso College Stem Institute Bls Sir Nigel Terry Williams apple Dallas County analyst Director
"dr peggy" Discussed on Signs From The Other Side with Fern Ronay

Signs From The Other Side with Fern Ronay

10:22 min | 2 years ago

"dr peggy" Discussed on Signs From The Other Side with Fern Ronay

"And twenty twenty five years now. Scott passed away October. Eleven ninety four and my father November twenty first nineteen ninety. Four for me for my father always the Monday before. Thanksgiving that sticks with me more even though the damn might not be the same because it was the Monday before Thanksgiving so yeah so part of what I do also now is help. People cope with loss during the holidays. I have You know workshops and courses to help people with that because it's a particularly difficult time Anniversaries are difficult. I think the holiday period is is really hard for anyone who has experienced loss. Yeah and there's no timeframe right on on reading an and also on getting back out there if you lost your significant other dating is there. You can't put a month or year or timeframe on it right right right because my mother and I went through it together but we had very different timeframes. Mother started dating three months after my father died by brought her with me to a Bereavement Group. I had been attending after Scott died two weeks later. I joined debris group and I was receiving so much support and comfort and then when my father died I brought my mother with me. I remember. She didn't want to get out of the car and we both were in this parking lot. Like what are we believe how? How did this happen? We don't belong here just one year to these. Two men died suddenly and it was just such a strange feeling to be in that parking lot with my mom but we both walked in and That night she was asked out on dates. Different men And one of them was very persistent and they've been married for twenty years. That's so great. It's so great. What's your advice to some? You know dating is Lonely Enough. Nothing makes you feel more alone on the planet than a bad day in you had your share and WanNa going to people to read the book. There is a. Doozy in their apnea. Read the book tweet. Peggy Sends a message on Instagram. You'll know what I'm talking about but wouldn't to someone in this situation who either has has grieved in his ready to get back out there. Even a break-up what do you say to someone who just got home from a date that makes them feel like I'm never gonNa meet someone for me. I just had to get really clear on what I wanted. I think I was sending. Kinda the wrong bite out into the universe. I didn't want to be alone but at the same time I was too scared to ask for what I wanted out of fear of not getting it and out of fear of Ben or possibly getting it and losing it again or a person right so think it it involved a tremendous amount of courage to even start dating and then secondly a tremendous amount To ask for what I wanted to to really get clear Yeah I made a list and and It wasn't pretty basic but they were standards that I was not willing to budge on that. He needed to be employed and skiing. It's such a part of my life. He needed to be a steer and children are so important to me. He needed to love children and I did. I made a list and I truly believe in the law of attraction. And that was what we put out into. The world comes back to us so I remember. I sat down on my childhood bedroom floor my pink carpet with my list and my incense and candle burning and I really just thought about this man that I wanted to be with. I didn't want to date anymore. I didn't want any more horrible these I had been on Too many in and I knew after having experienced the love that I had with Scott. I knew that it was possible and in a way. That's kind of scary because I couldn't settle for anything less and you shouldn't have to in that list. I think really it got fulfilled. I think it helped him get you clear. And and the universe answered absolutely and then and then some so my husband. Now we've been married twenty one years and we joked about how he met every single every single thing on my list and more for example defender skiing. I knew I needed to Be With someone who loves to SKI BUT NOT ONLY does he live to ski. But he's our children's head coach of the ski teams not only not only. Does he love children but he's an elementary school teacher. You know he's just went above and beyond and the really crazy thing. Is that during all of this time when I was grieving and trying to make sense of everything I had seen a medium and she told me that I would marry a teacher named John and sure. I'm married to a teacher named John. It's so perfect in. She said something else that while. This really got me because I believe it one hundred percent that she said she was with. Scott you're gonNA have three children. He's lining them up for you and you're not really incredible and I and if I hadn't written it down Each I thought two different mediums east allowed me to audiotape and I was so afraid that something might happen to the tape. That right away transcribed it all. Oh listen to it and then typed it into my computer I still do have the tapes. I don't think I don't have anything to play them on. Because they're outdated electronics. But I'm so grateful that I have the the written words typed into my computer but otherwise I wouldn't believe it is just too wild. Yeah and we talked on our first show about all the wonderful signs that have that have come through and I don't WanNA spoil it. I want readers to read it for themselves and listen to that first episode. But you've had other signs recently right yes. It's really incredible. I just got together with a group of Co workers that I had during that time they had they knew Scott before he got sick when I was working at Newark Beth. Israel Medical Center in In New Jersey and So they knew him then. They knew him through the diagnosis and It so they had seen me through it all and being these women were there for me every single morning having coffee hugging me while I cried they they heard about all my crazy date and we don't get together regularly and I was showing them a video that I had taken. I love to Kayak and one of my favorite things to watch the sunset and I was on the lake Near my vacation home and I heard some music I paddled toward it to hear what the song was and sure enough it was. I was listening to the song that made Scott think of me. Yami after he hadn't called me for a year. It's a I can Well I keep on thinking about you. Sister Golden Hair surprise by America and I so I'm paddling. I'm trying to drop my paddles in the water while taking a quick video of the song that I could send it to my mom because we do that we share things back and forth like that and as I hit the record button at the whole song that I could possibly record. It's the six or seven words that he heard. That made him call me. So somehow I managed to hit record and then hit stop at the those exact words and then I sent the video to my mom and it was. I couldn't tell at the time but there's like a dancing orb in video so my mom's wrote back and said you know can do you see the orb and I had to take a second look at it so when when women and I got together about a month ago I was telling me about this Video and Song I said remember you. Macbook pros gone me and after hearing sister golden hair so I showed them on my phone video and as soon as I put my phone in my pocket. What song comes on the radio was? We're all gathered in my friends living room over here and and the there's about ten of us and we all burst into tears. It was unbelievable his way of showing these ladies. Who Were there for me? Yeah in Nineteen ninety-four worse. Yeah he was saying thank you yes exactly. It was so powerful. I mean the timing. It was just so unbelievable that I had just showed them the video. Put it in my pocket and then it comes on the radio and this is not a popular song. Yeah how often do they play that on the radio? I don't think ever I never hear? Wow by these there amazing. I'm still thrilled for you. I'm going to put all of that links in the show notes. But if you could tell me where to find you where to find the book sure. I can be found on my website. It's Dr Peggy Delong Dot Com. So it's a D. R. P. E. G. G. Y. D. E. L. O. N. G. DOT COM and there. I had some courses because I truly believe in the power of gratitude and the law of attraction. So I've got some online courses teaching people how to harness that and my gratitude bracelet and my book. Everything is up there all on on that website. Perfect and I'll put those in the show notes and I can't thank you enough. And congratulations again. Thank you so much. Thank you so much for having me I. Of course I could talk about this forever. I know appreciate it. Thank you so much. Thank you take care you too bye. Thank you so much for listening to science from the other side. You can find me firm Rene on all social media at Fern Rene. Ro a a love hearing from you. I love hearing your stories of signs and if you would like to hear more episodes of this show please be sure to subscribe in Apple podcasts. Thank you again and sweet dreams..

Scott Dr Peggy Delong Bereavement Group John WanNa ski school teacher Apple Ben Rene New Jersey America D. R. P. E. G. G. Y. D. E. L. lake Near Yami Fern Rene Israel Medical Center
"dr peggy" Discussed on Signs From The Other Side with Fern Ronay

Signs From The Other Side with Fern Ronay

09:42 min | 2 years ago

"dr peggy" Discussed on Signs From The Other Side with Fern Ronay

"Short time later. He was diagnosed in. Life is made up of moments. And it's so interesting that we never know what's going on in other people's lives because you describe the night of Oj Simpson's chase than I think. A lot of people remember where they were new. Were actually in the Er and it's so interesting that we think of you know. Everyone thinks that where they were and they and we were also focused on this freeway but you were going through something so much bigger right right. Yeah we'll never forget that night. We were supposed to go down to Hilton head for a week. Vacations and he suddenly spiked a fever Actually he had been at the New York Rangers celebration in the city. He was a huge rangers fan and the gotten gotten sick during the parade and got a fever and we had to bring him a emergency room one hour and a half away where he was being treated and we just sat in the waiting room forever watching. Oj Simpson on TV while ga before the doctors were able to see him so when people talk about that night. That's all I remember is just sitting in the waiting room and just praying that a doctor will would soon see him and and You know make whatever when he was going through just disappear and then you described another night for another moment fourth of July when he was home and he was in a lot of pain. And you're fresh out of TYLENOL. Can you describe that Yes he had always looked forward to his talent parade. Chatham always had a fourth of July parade and he was so excited for me to experience it for the first time Unfortunately once again he was sick and we were all out of Tylenol for me to try to get his fever down so I went to the local pharmacy and soon as I. I was almost there and the road was closed for the parade and I couldn't find a place to park all the sirens or the you know the the the The fire trucks in the parade and people tooting their horns and it was such a display of celebration and it just. I'll never forget how lonely I felt here that the rest of his town is celebrating Independence Day. And you know the love of my life was so sick and I couldn't help him so I parked illegally and was able to run inside to the pharmacy and on my way there. I tripped on a An I think on a dog leash and I fell I was crying not because I was injured but because of what was happening in my life. Yeah and I think like you know people might have seen this young woman. She's running through the streets. She trips. He's crying like she's probably drunk. It's fourth of July. You have no idea what people are going through. And it's so true that we have to just all be kind to each other all fighting a battle. We know nothing about as the saying goes and it's so true if ever there was an example. Exactly right right and it and it was so In like just seeing everybody celebrate when I was hurting so much it was such a stark contrast to what I was going through And it was just a really really incredibly lonely day. Yeah I'm so sorry and it was during those months and then you know towards the end of the summer and then leading into October when he when Scott was back in the hospital you were there every day and it sounded like it was hardest is just obviously doesn't capture it but there are some some things that I wonder if they kind of trigger might be the wrong word because it's so overused now but can you drink a hazelnut coffee now Yes people ask me all the time. Yes in fact it brings me so much comfort and and and it's so strange. How one simple thing has completely transformed my life. So on his very worse days when Everything was so unpredictable. I didn't know if he'd be able to open his eyes and look at me that day. I didn't know if he'd be able to speak that day. I didn't know what doctors would be by. Or or what nurses I. Everything was or if he was going to die that day. I never knew what each day had in store but the one thing. That was predictable. Was that I could go down to the coffee shop and get a simple cup of hazelnut coffee and I couldn't understand when I was twenty six. Why that Cup of coffee brought me so much comfort. And it just became so grateful for it with the predictability and I would sit next to him as he slept in all the visitors left and I. It just brought me so much comfort you know. It wasn't two years later that I realized that what I was doing was practicing gratitude when you know when everything had been stripped from me and him that it that's what it boils down to to being great over a couple of. Hazelnut coffee and now twenty five years now later After his death that has become my life mission is to help teach people. The power of gratitude You know I've I've done. Lots and lots of workshops probably spoken to over a thousand people about gratitude. published a gratitude journal. I make gratitude bracelet Everything that I do is about gratitude. I have an online course gratitude. Because you know it's my mission that if gratitude helped me on my the very very worst day of my life Then it can help anybody. So that is my goal to help people whether it's a mental health issue a crisis the job loss. Whatever it is that gratitude truly does heal. Absolutely your dad. Who was your very close illness. Such a wonderful man. He passed six weeks after Scott and so for the past year or so. Every time I think of you in your story in my head I say six months I think I made of subconsciously. Changed it because it's still so unfathomable to me that he passed six weeks later unexpectedly. He was otherwise healthy fifty year old man. It's so shocking to me. They both said things before they pass. That are so interesting and I have in my notes sandwiches in chairlift and I'll let you tell her don't wear On one of the is. That Scott was Lucid in the hospital. He just out of the blue just said what are we gonNA do with all the extra sandwiches no idea what he was talking about. And I just you know it must have been a dream state and then after his funeral when we were all at his parents house and I'm in his childhood backyard. There is a whole table full of sandwiches and his mother said to me. Oh my goodness look how these sandwiches what are we going to do with all these extra sandwiches and I just burst into tears and just really felt that that was You know his way of connecting and and then with my father after Scott died and I lived back at home with my parents. We did a lot of talking. About Jeff was the first time I'd ever experienced anybody close to me dying and I was really just having a hard time not just with grieving but making sense of it all and You know my father being a psychiatrist. He was always open to talking about feelings. And and helping to you know process his own grief and you know we were having one discussion. I'll never forget where a sitting in my bedroom. And he kinda switched gears for a minute and said well you know. I haven't mind way. I'M GONNA die on a chairlift. Said Well Dad. Why chairlifts maybe skiing and you hit a tree. But at least you're skiing and and he said no it sure with that's where I feel closest to God breathing in the cool mountainair on so at peace on a chairlift and two weeks later. My father died on a chairlift. He had gone up to Vermont He always an early season trip to Vermont and But this time I think was really with purpose to help him heal the mountains. Just have a wonderful healing Quality to them and I remember him preparing the night before walking around the house and his ski boots and showing me how he duct taped his pants so they wouldn't get wet and you wouldn't know proud and so excited and He left that morning Monday morning before. Thanksgiving and the ski patrol told us that they had seen him ski. He's skied with an unusual Style of with his arms out and listening to music and just like started describe but just with so much joy he scheme. Doi and use sometimes. He's skied with a multicolored clown wig. He didn't have his clown wig on But they the ski patrol did say That they had seen him ski and I also moved at the time of his death that he had gotten a couple runs in because he always liked to get I share and he died on the chairlift at ten thirty. And the you know mountains usually open at eight thirty nine so he definitely got a few runs in before he had a heart attack on the chairman. This time of year hard for you. Yes it still is. There's these dates. No the anniversaries. I think no matter. How much time passes There's still hard. Yeah.

Scott Oj Simpson fever New York Rangers Hilton rangers Vermont skiing chairman Chatham Jeff
"dr peggy" Discussed on Signs From The Other Side with Fern Ronay

Signs From The Other Side with Fern Ronay

13:55 min | 2 years ago

"dr peggy" Discussed on Signs From The Other Side with Fern Ronay

"Welcome to signs from the other side with fern renee I'm host burn roadway and this is the place to share stories of signs and messages received from the other side before we get to the show today just a quick and friendly reminder that if you would like to hear more episodes of sides from the other side please be sure to subscribe in Apple. Podcasts maybe also tell a friend thank you so much for listening onto the show. Dr Peggy Delong is a clinical and forensic psychologist in private practice in New Jersey. She's also a public speaker in gratitude. Expert Holding Public Events and workshops on the power of gratitude. She's the creator of Peggy's midnight creations bracelets with inspirational messages for life transitions challenges and she is an author as well. I can see clearly now. A memoir about love grief and gratitude is now available. Peggy and I chatted episode seven of Season. One before her book was released and I am so happy to have her back to discuss her book. Hi Peggy Hello. Thank you so much for having me. Thank you congratulations on the book. I know it was many years in the making. I can tell you I cried many tears reading. It's really powerful and beautiful and I know even though I I know the the story ultimately just to read the details in the picture you paint. It's really amazing. So congratulations thank you very much. I. I'm so glad that it's out in the world so that people can read about these very important people for listeners. Who are not familiar with the story. They should go back and listen to episode seventh season one but if you can give the brief synopsis of that time in your life that's captured in the memoir. Sure it's started back in about nineteen ninety two when I first met my former fiance And we were briefly dating and then a year went by and I hadn't heard from him and then he called me again and We started dating again and everything was wonderful. We got engaged and then about three months into the engagement. He woke up with a lump on the side of his neck and unfortunately it was a very very aggressive form of cancer and they told him that without treatment in two weeks he would be dead and then he had about a fifteen percent chance of survival and I thought that if anybody could beat this it was going to be him. He had already survived being in a coma for twenty one days after a horrific car accident He had been struck by lightning. And I just thought if anybody could beat this. It was him Unfortunately Seven months of of the battling the disease he succumbs seven months later So it was a very very difficult time and my I moved back home to be with my parents. It was just too unbearable to be in the apartment that I shared with him so I moved back home. And we're so glad to be back in the comfort of my childhood home with my parents and then unfortunately six weeks. After my fiance died my father died from a sudden heart attack so my mother and I were actually to young widows living together So it was a really dark time but there's a very happy ending with. I've been married now. Twenty one years and my mother twenty so. I'm so grateful that we were both able to find love again But it certainly wasn't easy and my hope is that I provide through my memoir Some hope for another Grieving particularly a young person. I when I'm grief is a lonely place to be in period but I think I felt like I was the only person in my twenties that I knew who had lost a partner and I couldn't find any book out there for someone either fiance. There's not even a word in the English language for the loss of a fiancee by death. You know a widow to marriage Mu Eden. The fact that there was not a word for what I was made me feel Lonely I really wrote it for myself but I do hope that it can provide some comfort to someone who might be grieving. The loss of a loved one or just to know that after tragedy life can be good again. Yes it's such a story of hope it's heart wrenching. And it's it's. It's hard at times I was. I was just so sad at times for you. I just wanted to hug you but it is such a story of hope such happy endings for both of you and so smart the way you handled your grief and I think a lot of people I know whoever's meant to be listening to this right now is listening for reason and I hope they pick it up because it's it's beautiful and it's helpful. I usually warn people that it is sad and get it gets better but the good thing is that overall like you said it provides hope that despite all of the sadness that there is is hoping love at the other end there is 'cause they were happy tears coming from my eyes to very happy start off by describing that morning shortly you engage. That Scott found the lump. And then you describe kind of going into the other room and staring out the window and you just had you called it a premonition. I know a lot of people are in the process of learning this and myself included. But how do you decipher between when my anxiety is talking to me? You know my mind stealing me with worry intrusive thoughts that's one thing and then there's this kind of deep down knowing is. Is there a way you can explain the difference? Well I would say that it was more not in my head like I melted. I it's hard. It's so hard to describe it. It was I still it in my heart and it wasn't a thought that I could just push out of my head and I tried for seven months and and You know it was particularly difficult. Because he didn't want to talk about is illness at all so I just had to go with that. That that was his way of coping that he he didn't. WanNa talk about it. So that made it really difficult to acknowledge Lead a process that feeling that I had and how he wanted me to go on Without him so all of these unanswered questions that that greatly I get messages now so and so I didn't get to just when he was alive but now I get messages through different different things that are just undeniable that I feel that he is telling me that Yes I'm on the on the right track. And he's happy for the life that I have created for myself absolutely and you describe him so perfectly he just sounds like such a sweet extraordinary guy when you described your first date your bike riding through his hometown and he was telling you like this person lives here. That person lives there. I've been best friends with this person since a kid. I would be like sweetheart. Like he's a cool guy but he has a heart to and I love that. That was what you recognized about him. That made you start falling in love with him and then he was struck by. Lightning is is an Fab. I've never met anyone struck by lightning. I've never met anyone who's been in a coma and this person had done both and he survived it. I couldn't blame you for thinking like this guy is going to make it. Yes yes and so. Because of everything that he'd been through. I thought that you know if he was so strong. If anybody could beat it was going to be him and that was just also his mentality That that he was you know. Of course I think you know anybody battling cancer. That's the way you have to Deal with it. There's I can't imagine any other way so I just went with it and I you know the strange thing is i. Remember sitting down with the oncologist and hearing you know. They were giving percentages. And I don't want to go by percentages but that was what the prognosis was but during the seven months after that. I completely forgot that that even happened. I see my my my brain just Set it aside. Didn't recall it until I looked back at my journal and I saw it written down. Had No memory of it so it's really amazing. The brain does to protect ourselves can cope and do what we need to do. 'cause if I had been thinking about that every day I would not have been able to be emotionally present for him the way that he needed a sense right. If you had that percentage in your brain you would be like just feel hopeless and instead you had you had hoped through the whole thing you plan your wedding which has been great. Yeah Yeah we went ahead with everything as as if it was going to be a huge celebration in fact that's why we chose the civil. I can see clearly now. Yeah we we did have to postpone it For March to June and we asked the colleges he expected that You know his treatment would be finished by now. I think in his head. The young college was thinking. Yes because he's not going to be here on this earth but I but I was thinking you know in remissions. We thought you know perfect song would be. I can see clearly now. The rain is gone and you guys are blue and everything and then. Ironically it was quite a sitting song for his funeral though some of my good friends from Elementary School sang that song at his so when I had become a with a title for the book Actually my publisher was very creative person and she came up with the title and I was shocked that I hadn't come abandoned myself earth. Soon as I heard it I'd just burst into tears. It was. It's the perfect title for the book. That's in you know something's a good idea good title and you're like it's so obvious to me. How did I think of that right? There are so many moments that really stand out to me and I love just the story of your falling in love that summer and then timing is such a crazy thing. You're you had planned to move permanently to Colorado but then you met this great guy into then you're like well maybe. I'll just go for six months and there's a scene of you and your mom driving out of the driveway ready to drive you to Colorado and your dad and Scott are in the driveway waving to you. These two lovely men so important to you together waving and it gave me such a picture and I don't want to say kind of like a a flash forward but but they're together do you think of that sometime. Yes yes I do. And it's that-that images is so clear in mind of seeing both of them in my childhood garage and sorrow on both of their faces. I was leaving. It broke me and I remember feeling so sad. Probably July hit kiss driving Kansas and most of the Colorado. It learned a little bit but that that's a that that image your twenty five or twenty seven years now Yeah and since then. Twenty Twenty Six That I can still picture that in my head. The two of them standing there waving goodbye leaving evening. Yes so then you got to Colorado. You got a job as a nanny. You're planning to stay for six months and as someone who practices gratitude at first I I saw this. What happens next one way and then I saw it another way so you you were nannying for a sweet little girl you. The job was for six months so you had fallen in love..

Dr Peggy Delong Colorado coma Peggy Hello Scott Twenty Twenty Six New Jersey Apple Mu Eden private practice Elementary School intrusive thoughts partner Fab Kansas publisher
"dr peggy" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

10:00 min | 2 years ago

"dr peggy" Discussed on KTRH

"Their fair in our age group or the adult children of parents in our age group. They ought to be listening. Let them know. I got word this week that around nine million people in this country are receiving long-term care and with fifty thousand of us a day crossing into seniority and enjoying a longer life expectancy that nine million number is not likely to go down anytime soon to talk about long term care and how it works. I will bring up Dr Peggy deeter Meyer. She the director of community bio ethics and aging at the hope and healing center in institute and member. As are many of my guests in this in this segment member of UT hills consortium on aging. Welcome aboard. Thank you so much. I've got to admit I didn't know long-term care was really a separate entity from all the other kinds of care available to seniors. And I guess anybody who needs it. First of all, I just who qualifies for long term care. Anybody who needs help beyond being able to take care of themselves fundamentally, most of us would obviously prefer to say in our own homes or may come a time where we can't do that where we either can't feed ourselves or cook for ourselves or dress ourselves or take a shower without help. So this is a category that many of us might fall into at some point. How long has it been a separate category? For as long as I've known. I think when we started getting to the point where families could no longer take care of their adult children think about where we are today versus about fifty years ago when people didn't move as far away from their parents and didn't live in the same town anymore. Yeah. That's very interesting. I hadn't thought about it that way. But and it's age really isn't a factor at all with long long-term care. But I would guess so that most people receiving long-term care seniors in my guessing correctly. Most of them are there a few people if you think about folks who are born with severe deficiencies, and they really can never take care of themselves that isn't that is a form of long term care, and that starts from I guess from just whenever the parents aren't able to do that themselves for that child. Right. Exactly. Yeah. That's a big key to we've talked about caregivers on this program. And I think that any of us who's ever been one? I didn't have to physically take care of my mom, but I was I was making the phone calls to make sure she was in the right places for a long time and just that can become at least a part time job. If not a full time job, it's hard on the caregivers to isn't it? It's hard work. I always exhort. The folks I talk with to take care of themselves first because if you don't take care of yourself and something happens to you. Then you can't take care of your loved one in both of your down that. Yeah. That goes into a. A different topic. We may have to visit on again, I saw that long-term care can be provided just about anywhere. There's a qualifying patient to actually maybe going to that person's home or to an assisted living place a nursing home just wherever it's needed. Right. Exactly. There are different categories. Okay. There are first of all you can hire people to come into your home, which there are many different agencies and some people just hire people directly through an ad those. That's a that's a very good option for some people tell so very expensive. If you're talking about round the clock care. Oh, gosh. Yeah. That's that's a couple of three hundred dollars a day. Isn't it at least? The prices I'm seeing or fifteen to twenty dollars an hour. Okay. So that's not cheap. Sometimes twenty four are there. Actual standalone facilities devoted exclusively to long-term care or near lots of. There are everything when you think of seniors I getting older and not wanting to live in their homes anymore because they're just too big. So that's when you see the independent living senior facilities. The complexes that advertise themselves for active seniors a lot. Well, a lot of those. I I see them more as say an assisted living place as well. Mom can get around. She can still take shower and whatnot. But any of those I guess instead of saying, they're standalone long term care facilities. They're they're standalone buildings wear long-term care may take place if it becomes necessary. There's some there's some companies now who are advertising, basically, a continuous what they call continuous care. So when you move in you may either be an independent living or in the system living. But then is your circumstances change you move to a higher level of care. Honestly, that's that's a pretty good business model. Really? Because once you've got somebody in the facility, if they like it there, you certainly don't want to have to move them again. Right. Because moving is does become problematic, particularly give somebody becomes more frail and infirm, and again from a business standpoint, Dr Mayer, it it makes good sense for that facility to keep that money coming into their pocket. Honestly, he's just. Fallow. Mountie that's a large part of the thoughts on that talk a little bit. If you would about the disadvantage of maybe moving someone out of their home a little too soon because that comes up every now and that conversation the conversation gets started. Hey, mom. Hey, dad. I don't know if you can. I don't know if you can handle this house anymore. Maybe we should talk about movie you, and there's gonna be some pushback usually absolutely again, most of us want to stay in our home. And we don't want to think about other people having to take care of there are, but there are vantage is to moving before you absolutely have to because then you have the gift of time to shop around for a facility that Copacetic with the way, you want to live that has, you know, the amenities that you want that gives you an opportunity to select which of your own item. She wants to take. All those kinds of things factor into it. One of one of the reasons this show was born is because my mother she didn't tell me about the first fall or the second fall. She had in her home, one of her best friends had to tell me, and all of a sudden, I had no time, and I had no word attorney for any sources resources like what I'm trying to do with this show. And I can appreciate as much as anyone the value of time in trying to make those decisions. Let's go into the differences in service at what what does entry into long-term care. Get you. That's not available in a nursing home or an assisted living facility. Okay. So. The let's be careful with categories. Okay. Care is the umbrella term. Okay. Okay. Okay. So you're different elements. You can either do care in the home having a caregiver come in and provide the service for as many hours or hours. This you need then assisted living is kind of the next step in an assisted living facility. Someone has usually a small apartment. Okay. And then you have folks who can come in and help you, you know, Heidi up your apartment helped you with bathing. If you need it if you're a fall risk having places either to go to for meals or having meals brought to your room, so long long term care is can be provided anywhere in can mean just about anything. I was under from reading what I saw in my the material I received I was thinking this was a little bit more of a separate entity than it may be. So once somebody's. Under care of any sort like that it it all kind of falls under long-term care. What's and what's who's paying for all this? I guess it's. Yeah. Here we go. We gotta get to the money. That's the sixty four dollar question. Yes. So for most long-term care the person has to pay for it themselves. Right. There are exceptions Medicare, for example will pay if a person has hip replacement surgery, and they need to go to a rehab facility on a short-term base. Okay. So Medicare will cover that for people who have Medicare. But they don't pay if your life changes, and you have to go to a care facility for the rest of your date. Ben Medicare doesn't pay for that. What if you get somebody to diagnose you as needing hospice care hockey different cattle? Yes. I know hospice is where the physician has said that no matter what is done for you medically your life expectancy is less than six months. Okay. Now Medicare pays for the hospice service, but not for the living arrangement. So if you have to be in a care facility because your family cannot take care of you cannot run shifts taking care for you of you at home, then you have to pay.

Medicare Dr Peggy deeter Meyer UT director of community Ben Medicare Copacetic Dr Mayer attorney Heidi three hundred dollars sixty four dollar twenty dollars fifty years six months
"dr peggy" Discussed on NASACast Audio

NASACast Audio

03:57 min | 3 years ago

"dr peggy" Discussed on NASACast Audio

"To our unique problem, which is very healthy people in an adverse environment, and we want to keep them healthy. And so we may need to be screening our astronauts at some point in the future, do they have a predisposition to allergy or not? We would. We would might Taylor countermeasure to them or for them based on their own personal history. If they get more infectious diseases than than another crew member, we would like to know that there are even some biomedical tests that you can perform to look at, say their predisposition to inflammation or I'm I'm speculating, perhaps their individual microbiome which late in viruses. They're Ciro positive form, which ones they're not. They're override if things that we might. Might consider looking at an individual astronauts as a screen. Prior to sending on these exploration missions because it would help us guide their personalized suite of countermeasures. But it sounds like we sort of we already understand what we need to look for before we send someone out on a deep space mission, you're, you're already screening them. You're already under sort of understanding their physiology and what what they may need to be successful on a space. Is that something that we can do do a lot of testing beforehand and understand what will need for a long trip? Well, the answer is yes, we can do that. We're not doing that yet. We don't really have a need to do that for ISIS missions. ISS is really the adverse environment that is near to us that we can use to characterize these phenomenon in. Honestly, we're still learning even this many years into the lifespan ISS where still characterizing various biomedical phenomenon and learning. We recently learned that astronauts have vision issue that we were generally unaware of until a few years ago, and we're learning about south. Title aspects of how the immune system responds to space fight that we didn't know until very recently. There are some very interesting articles that will be coming out soon. Dr. Ricky Simpson at the university of Arizona is going to publish an article looking at the function of natural killer cells. I mentioned those before astronauts, this is completely unknown before his study that in fact, in case cell function is depressed in astronauts and that persists for a six month mission. And so even now we're still learning aspects of physiology that are altered that we may need to target these countermeasures for. Wow. So is there something that we can do, I guess before spaceflight like, what are we? What are we doing before they even launch to really make sure that they are going to be successful? At least right now for the space station is is our countermeasures or preparation studies that we're doing to understand this information. It's we are not really implementing. Specific immune countermeasures. And in fact, our biomedical elements within the research program are all collectively working to characterize their their systems and and talking about their countermeasures. You have had some successful countermeasures. Potassium citrate Dr Peggy Whitson was the principal investigator for a study that looked at renal stone risk on board. I s and successfully validated using potassium citrate bills as a countermeasure for that. But generally we're all a little less mature in our countermeasures development. And so collectively, the disciplines within the human research program are looking at this, you're going to see more translational countermeasures be discussed. I've heard of the integrated countermeasure sweet and so it's impossible to implement a countermeasure for one system and not have an influence. Another system, your immune countermeasures are probably going to have a positive or negative influence on bone cardio host. Interactions. And and conversely, just about any countermeasure you can think someone might implement for another systems they exercise is going to positively affect.

Dr Peggy Whitson Taylor ISIS Dr. Ricky Simpson principal investigator six month university of Arizona
"dr peggy" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

Houston We Have a Podcast

03:57 min | 3 years ago

"dr peggy" Discussed on Houston We Have a Podcast

"To our unique problem, which is very healthy people in an adverse environment, and we want to keep them healthy. And so we may need to be screening our astronauts at some point in the future, do they have a predisposition to allergy or not? We would. We would might Taylor countermeasure to them or for them based on their own personal history. If they get more infectious diseases than than another crew member, we would like to know that there are even some biomedical tests that you can perform to look at, say their predisposition to inflammation or I'm I'm speculating, perhaps their individual microbiome which late in viruses. They're Ciro positive form, which ones they're not. They're override if things that we might. Might consider looking at an individual astronauts as a screen. Prior to sending on these exploration missions because it would help us guide their personalized suite of countermeasures. But it sounds like we sort of we already understand what we need to look for before we send someone out on a deep space mission, you're, you're already screening them. You're already under sort of understanding their physiology and what what they may need to be successful on a space. Is that something that we can do do a lot of testing beforehand and understand what will need for a long trip? Well, the answer is yes, we can do that. We're not doing that yet. We don't really have a need to do that for ISIS missions. ISS is really the adverse environment that is near to us that we can use to characterize these phenomenon in. Honestly, we're still learning even this many years into the lifespan ISS where still characterizing various biomedical phenomenon and learning. We recently learned that astronauts have vision issue that we were generally unaware of until a few years ago, and we're learning about south. Title aspects of how the immune system responds to space fight that we didn't know until very recently. There are some very interesting articles that will be coming out soon. Dr. Ricky Simpson at the university of Arizona is going to publish an article looking at the function of natural killer cells. I mentioned those before astronauts, this is completely unknown before his study that in fact, in case cell function is depressed in astronauts and that persists for a six month mission. And so even now we're still learning aspects of physiology that are altered that we may need to target these countermeasures for. Wow. So is there something that we can do, I guess before spaceflight like, what are we? What are we doing before they even launch to really make sure that they are going to be successful? At least right now for the space station is is our countermeasures or preparation studies that we're doing to understand this information. It's we are not really implementing. Specific immune countermeasures. And in fact, our biomedical elements within the research program are all collectively working to characterize their their systems and and talking about their countermeasures. You have had some successful countermeasures. Potassium citrate Dr Peggy Whitson was the principal investigator for a study that looked at renal stone risk on board. I s and successfully validated using potassium citrate bills as a countermeasure for that. But generally we're all a little less mature in our countermeasures development. And so collectively, the disciplines within the human research program are looking at this, you're going to see more translational countermeasures be discussed. I've heard of the integrated countermeasure sweet and so it's impossible to implement a countermeasure for one system and not have an influence. Another system, your immune countermeasures are probably going to have a positive or negative influence on bone cardio host. Interactions. And and conversely, just about any countermeasure you can think someone might implement for another systems they exercise is going to positively affect.

Dr Peggy Whitson Taylor ISIS Dr. Ricky Simpson principal investigator six month university of Arizona
"dr peggy" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

01:55 min | 4 years ago

"dr peggy" Discussed on The Science Hour

"There is when i may in aboriginal torched right on the person who is in in stem makes me sir happy that's way out future is as a human race but i'm i'm not really happy with how many there all sir i was the first arab raton torture elena person to grudge way with the degrees that i graduated from on the side of ustralia so this one other person it's one other indigenous person in australia who how's the same degrees at our have i'm i'm not happy with alec i should be the thousands this is sort of a part of our culture to be observers and to be innovative says and i think it's sorted relevant for us today to be in this field i would really like to see more vicinity awareness and you can read more about colley's workout bbc dokodo uk slash 100 women now helen that been some remarkable women who being recognised as as part of the series on on scientists who's struck you what i wanted to mention dr peggy whitson the astronaut amazing woman so she holds the record for the longest time spent in space by a us astronaut she's dunn's 10 spacewalks and going really where very few women go um so i think she's want to mention but also paul from 100 women many of the women who being overlooked in science for for a long time because if you look back to women in science women have always been in signs but in the early days they just went recognize if you go back a hundred years women couldn't put their names on papers they couldn't belong to scientific organization so obviously there voices have of slipped out of history.

australia colley uk dunn paul helen dr peggy whitson hundred years
"dr peggy" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

StarTalk Radio

02:33 min | 4 years ago

"dr peggy" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

"Up above our heads there are five people that are going around the world every ninety two minutes and they're led by dr peggy whitson from our farm iowa and that that space station has been up there since the late 90s first piece lodged in '98 it's been around the world one hundred thousand times and we run about two hundred experiments on board but to space station just sort of the next stage from from magellan for all the people that got us where we are space flight is younger than i am and now we're to the point where we're starting to colonize off our planet it's it's like another door opening but just like magellan and his crew were were just figuring it out as we go we don't have all the answers and what will the future hold in order for us to be able to explore further we need just like all the explores have we need better vehicles we need better propulsion we need smarter understanding of the universe around us we need all those things and as got was was saying here we have a couple of people on stage that can help us talked about about better human interfaces and how to survive long voyages and so that's why we have and catherine here is to talk about those things and so but i thought maybe just to get going let's start with slovene what do you do you work in a laboratory right i'm a professor you see riverside my students work in the laboratory telling them to do what i tell them to do have students work for you i have students work for me of the laboratory nice what what sort of work are you doing or your students doing in the laboratory so i i summarize my my labs research where the quote from the ghostbusters the external plumbing ghostbusters and more recent internal plumbing ghostbusters rato some vacant tells ray at one point forget that i know anything about metallurgy physics our engineering and just tell me what the hell is going on and and that's what i do i study the intersection of physics engineering and metallurgy to develop but novel metallic materials for a variety of.

dr peggy whitson iowa magellan professor ray catherine ninety two minutes
"dr peggy" Discussed on Las Culturistas

Las Culturistas

01:34 min | 4 years ago

"dr peggy" Discussed on Las Culturistas

"I don't think so high school teachers powerplays martha in high school you have no idea you own a powerplay save of teachers use abuse their power powerless they do and also the it's like house carts very tried to omit m m market aid and manipulate oh is marketed orders and marchinares who cares whatever it which uh well it means to me that they're trying to doublecross because i remember that we have like a student a bought a student union president features of teachers in the school and then to gain his favor like teachers would do shady things and i was like this is not about the student no and when you're a senior and you come of age you know this you do you do okay i think i think i think we're sticking to a theme here oh hey going for it i'm going for a better idea emily here we go okay bone yang i don't think so honey time starts now i don't think so honey dr peggy lane who insisted on harm caused out on august her students calling her doctor lay because y'all cool she higher phd in english literature whatever the foc but she kept lording it over us and making a end and you know what here's what she did shit talk about power she politicized the entire class because here here's what you did she would always every class say maria zeleski she superior guys you got to follow her example thirty seconds she's writing these really cogent arguments about stein back or.

dr peggy lane stein president emily maria zeleski thirty seconds