35 Burst results for "Dr Steven"

"dr steven" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

06:06 min | 2 months ago

"dr steven" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

"You know, hire a coach day one. But the more philosophical side of me says, you know, you had to kind of go through that struggle, so I wouldn't change a whole lot. Because now where I am and I'm continuing on the journey, I just appreciate it that much more when I wasn't good at communication. When I wasn't good at encouraging, when I, when I didn't have all those skills. So now, when I look at myself, today, versus where I was, you know, just go back ten years, ten years, ten years. I mean, I've just grown so much as a person. So I wouldn't change a whole lot because that's my story, and it just becomes that much more powerful, you know, looking back. And ten years from now, in 20 years from now, I'll look back and say, oh, what a fool you were. New perspective, right? it changes. I wouldn't change a whole lot. I mean, it's just part of part of the journey. You know, I sure enjoy working with you, Steve. I consider you a very coachable client. I don't know if I've ever shared that with you about share it now. Do you recognize that you're very coachable? Yes. I'm married. Well, that would be a clue. Happily and Teresa and I will celebrate our 40th anniversary. This coming August. So I get it. But yeah, you are actually very coachable. And I enjoy that quality in a client. Because it allows me to do my best work. Yeah, it's been amazing. I tell you the a.m. huddle in just a small tweaks, you know, and everything, you know, everything that we've done has just been small tweaks and they've made big changes like today. Stacey, who was leading a.m. huddle this morning an hour, this close to 500 reviews, and they're just all excited, and I like winning. And if you think about metaphorically, small hinges can move really big doors. And it's just really small, small, small. Well, really hard. Our exercise has been very much fine tuning, because you came to me as a client with a very, very successful practice, but you also embrace a mindset like myself, where you simply want to be better tomorrow than you are today. And so it's been very much an exercise in fine tunings, but Steve, I know that you enjoy playing golf like I do. And I think if you looked at my golf swing and who do you like today on tour? Just name someone that you like to follow on to or that you think's got a pretty decent game. Give me a name. I love Jordan Spieth. I love George. He's been dry. I just love his character. Yeah, Jordan's. He's on the verge of a really good year. But if you look at my golf swing and you look at Jordan's beast gull swing, they're not radically different, but he's doing a whole bunch of little things that is producing a much better result that I'm getting. On Michael on the golf course. And it's really it's the power of those incremental changes. You know, we did something really fun in your practice with some coaching on with your team on inbound calls. On how phone calls coming into your practice. And I would say that your team had a really good foundation. But we made some minor tweaks to those when your team that are on the phones, they would get an inbound call from a potential new patient and I feel like the improvement was geometric in terms of the result by making some tweaks a minor minor tweaks. Yeah, small, small, small hinges moved really big doors. I love that analogy. Well, hey, we're at a good point to just kind of bring this tyre ribbon on it. Steve, I want to take a minute and say thanks to you. Thank you for sharing your story. It's very inspirational. We didn't talk a lot, but maybe we'll have you back another time and have you talk a little bit about leadership, but do you do a tremendous job of recognizing and leading your team? And I want to give you that compliment because it shows in your retention. It shows your ability to attract and keep quality team members. But you do a great job in expressing gratitude to them and in recognizing your team members and in providing the leadership that they all want. So yeah, I want to say thanks for coming on the podcast. Thanks for sharing your journey with us. And hey, thanks for your friendship. And I appreciate our interaction both professionally and personally. Thank you. Thank you, Gary. Thank you. I also want to take a minute and thank our listeners. We love what we do at the thriving dentist show, but we couldn't do it without you. There's one thing you could do to help us. If you haven't done it already, jump on iTunes and write us a review. That'll help more Dennis find us. On that note, let me simply thank you for the privilege of your time and tell you we'll look forward to connecting with you on the next thriving nation. For sure to come. When you smile be sure to smile while and don't let them know that they have one. And when you are

golf Steve Jordan Spieth Jordan Teresa Stacey George Michael Gary Dennis
"dr steven" Discussed on Hay House Meditations

Hay House Meditations

02:07 min | 6 months ago

"dr steven" Discussed on Hay House Meditations

"Hold steady, breathe, and breathe in that essence, breathe in that blessing from this magnificent being that in a very real sense is your brother, your sister, or for the older trees, the grandfather or grandmother. Hold steady for the next few minutes, and receive a blessing. As you do, you might notice sensations in your body. Images in your mind's eye or that inner voice, giving you a very distinct message. Even if you don't notice anything that's apparent like that, trust that you are receiving a blessing from this magnificent being. Once that's complete, again, just slowly walk around and I encourage you throughout this process to attend to your breathing. A nice, comfortable, relaxed breathing, a little deeper, a little slower than you typically might breathe. Of course you can do this as often as needed. I would suggest if you can, perhaps, even, once every one or two months. And the easiest thing would be to take a slow walk in the forest, and I do mean slow, experience the sights, the sounds, the sensations, and the aromas that you notice. You'll likely discover other means to relate and to commune. To the spirits of nature. Bottom line, let the natural world teach you, and know, in your heart of hearts, and in your body. That you are connected in a very intimate relationship with all of the beings in this world..

"dr steven" Discussed on Hay House Meditations

Hay House Meditations

01:44 min | 6 months ago

"dr steven" Discussed on Hay House Meditations

"Doctor Wayne W dyer spent his life giving. His wisdom, his support, his empathy, he gave it freely to all. May 10th would have been Wayne's birthday, so we're celebrating his giving spirit with a very special opportunity..

"dr steven" Discussed on Untangle

Untangle

09:31 min | 9 months ago

"dr steven" Discussed on Untangle

"And meditation, but what does the brain look like on depression? In the premeditation and what does it look like post meditation? From your experience? Let me tell what's many, many scientific studies have shown. First of all, when you have a medical condition, go see your doctor. And very happy that we have these drugs antidepressants and drugs against anxiety and pain and so on and so forth. But the study show the controlled clinical trials that the effects of those drugs and the effects of meditation while we can see the same with meditation. And I think that's worth sharing and I don't see this as a one or the other story. I think too often we have a black white view binary vision. It's one or the other and then we talk about alternative medicine. I don't like this notion of alternative. It's really for me complementary. Now when I have a patient in my consultation who is depressed, I don't need brain scans, very often they would ask, can you with the MRI and all the complicated technology see the depression in my head? What we do is study depression, for example, in cohorts of patients. So these are 30 5000s of patients where we see correlations between how they feel and what we measure and how it changing with the drugs or with things like meditation. But this is important when you have a depression or any other neuropsychiatric disease, it's something we don't easily see with brain scans outside of a scientific context. So we don't need them, but I do prescribe, as you mentioned, meditation, which is for me just part of your lifestyle. I would ask people, how do you sleep? What's the quality of your relationships? What do you eat? Do you exercise? And all of that comes together and one influences the other. And so indeed, patients sometimes are a bit surprised and sometimes a bit disappointed. I don't directly prescribe a pill, but the feedback has been very, very positive. And so I'm trying to build bridges there between the high-tech medicine and lifestyle changes, including meditation. That's so great. I'm sure you see patients with neurodegenerative conditions like cortical basal syndrome or frontal temporal lobe dementia. There are many different conditions in those types of categories. Have you used and tested meditation as a way to slow the progression of some of these neurodegenerative conditions? So in the book I, again, use material regard my favorite Guinea pig to illustrate how aging impacts the brain. So he's 70 plus and after 40, your brain's what we call metabolic activity. That's the energy glucose uptake that we again can measure with what is called a pet scan, which is what we did in the monks. And that has also been done in large multicentric studies in Europe and our hospital was one of them. And it has a positive impact. So meditation is now proposed to people who are at risk of degenerative diseases, including Alzheimer's and again, don't see this as a cure or vaccine. It's currently we have no cure also the drugs for the terrible diseases you mentioned and also Alzheimer's. But it has added value. And I think it's, again, worth sharing. And it empowers the patient. You can do something. And if you can put it in the right context, yes, there's a large number of clinical trials published. There's a graph in the book to just last year over 1800 scientific articles. In one year, mindfulness. And a lot of course are also ongoing clinical trials, where we really need to identify, okay, what's the indication? What's also the contraindication? And possible side effects. So really, I see this needing the same rigor as how we do clinical trials on a new antidepressant or whatever drug compared to placebo and using state of the art technology to exactly prescribe one type of meditation for a specific condition. What I struggle with is the intersection between what we learn in mindfulness, which is how to be with what is. And the acceptance of this, and then what is actually scientifically changing in our brains as a result of some of these simple concepts versus what is changing as a result of us having some ways to deal with stress and anxiety, which may stimulate the activity of a lot of these different conditions. It's a challenge, right? To disentangle the impact of meditation, all those different interconnected aspects. You mentioned stress and it's normal to have a stress response. Of course, it increases our chances of survival. And if you work on project or you need to deliver your whatever, there's positive stress. But when this becomes chronic, it has an impact. Again, we can measure it with the brain scans. It really can make different structure such as the hypocrisy, for example, is quite vulnerable. And we're really shrink when we have chronic stress. And again, with COVID, there's a lot of studies looking at the impact there. And so discovering ways to deal with chronic stress other than taking tranquilizers, I think, is very good. And being in the moment is a challenge. We have this very complex human mind and it's, again, the result of these millions of years of evolution, and it makes us very powerful and efficient that we can predict the future and anticipate the brain is a prediction machine. And then we have this little voice always looking ahead and learning from its own experience and sometimes too much is just too much and it keeps you from being here and now. And again, having 5 kids, I have the pleasure to learn from them. And when I go for a walk and it's also what I tell in the book, first of all, sometimes I'm in my smartphone. I'm calling and texting and they would say daddy daddy put that thing away. Even when I'm not one or the other screen in my mind, I'm elsewhere than having a walk with my youngest son in the Woods and studies show that more than half of the time we're not really there with our thoughts and mind and the project where we're supposed to work on or the interaction we have with someone where elsewhere mentally. And so through mindfulness and meditation, just appreciate that your thoughts wonder and learn to bring them back is wonderful. And as you mentioned, there's many, many aspects to that. It's not always easy to reduce them to specific scientific questions, but I think we can no longer say that meditation is fluffy. It's esoteric or whatever, no. It is evidence based, and it's backed up by science, even if a lot. We still have questions. Absolutely. Yeah, and I think we all want answers to questions. It's how we learn, but we have to suspend our questions at the moment for some definitive answers. What is the conversation that neurologists and psychologists are having around meditation and some of the things that you've been studying? Since the book came out and now turned out to be this international bestseller, a lot of feedback from colleagues, many are very happy, colleagues, neurologists, and other medical doctors because they want themselves to burn out and they're very happy that by the neurologist. Discuss and summarize the scientific studies. Others remain very skeptical. And I think this is a field where there is a lot of judgment and preconceived ideas. It's kind of a battle, and I think it's worthwhile emphasizing that we just need this. We can't pretend that we are machines robots without emotions. We work a lot with our engineers on the super fast computers and use artificial intelligence. And sometimes we compare the mind and our human consciousness with artificial consciousness or intelligence. And it's fundamentally different. Actually, these machines, they feel nothing, right? I also work with Toyota research and development. They have this basketball player using the latest tricks and artificial intelligence, never misses the basket. And it doesn't feel the pleasure every time it scores in the frustration when you miss them..

Alzheimer's depression neuropsychiatric disease cortical basal syndrome frontal temporal lobe dementia degenerative diseases Guinea Europe Toyota basketball
"dr steven" Discussed on Untangle

Untangle

05:07 min | 9 months ago

"dr steven" Discussed on Untangle

"Or loss or trauma it could be anything from early conditioning. And I'm curious about the difference between those who are wired to suffer more and those who can move through suffering and what is the brain's role in that. We also hear often about the body and somatic learning and how do you as a neurologist think about suffering and the brain and then what is the body's role in healing? There's a very important role this brain is part of your body by the interacting with other bodies, minds, and it's complex. For a long time, we consider the brain something quite static and you have your genetic predisposition and considered that as a book, it's written there and can't be changed. And that seems to be wrong. The whole field of EP genetics, but also in my own field of neurology, what we actually study is neuroplasticity. It's how the brain changes itself. Of expertise is the damage brain and how it heals after traumatic impact, but we saw changes in brain structure and brain function in the Buddhist monks that we studied these athletes of the mind doing a lot of meditation. That was wonderful. So we all have this capacity and also as a medical doctor as a caregiver, I think maybe we exploit the power of the mind, not to its full potential. And there's many, many aspects to that and one of it in the body and the interactions complex, but real. So yes, meditation, for me, it's a form of mental gymnastics is something that can help us when we are in a crisis, but maybe we shouldn't wait until the crisis in my case it was a separation. It's many of the patients I see my consultation. It's a burnout. Problems at work or diseases. And then they tell me it's a pity doctor that I discovered this after I had this crisis. So I think it's important that we invest more preventively and just be a bit more attentive to our mental well-being. I completely agree. So you talked about being able to see the benefits in a brain like mathew cards brain and he's a monk and he's been meditating for a long time. The question is, what did you see in his brain? And how much do you have to meditate to see that kind of change? So for me it was really wonderful. When I met mature regards Buddhism, but as you say, also, he's a PhD. And I see two best molecular biology and he gave headaches in Paris 2013. And I gave a talk there on consciousness and the brain. And I don't know why, but it clicked and he invited me on a retreat. I invited him to come to the lab as a Guinea pig. And that was very helpful for us. He has over 60,000 hours of meditation behind him. And so those extremes are, of course, making our life as a scientist these years. So we could measure his brain on my desk. I have a 3D print of this brain. He's always a little bit with me. And he was 70 plus when we scanned him, but his brain is like ten, 15 years younger. And that's what I explained in the book. The structures that really are increased in volume. And these are the structures, the networks important for attention, memory, emotional regulation. And the connections between his left and his right hemisphere are increased in volume. So there's more like highways permitting crosstalk between both halves of the brain. We published results, how we can very efficiently control his thoughts and perceptions and with complicated tests where we combine TMS, which is transcranial magnetic stimulation with EEG recordings. So that was fascinating. And of course, you don't need to be a time not a zen master, another Buddhist, another monk, far from that. And yet we can all benefit from meditation and studies show that if we start meditating after already 8 weeks, we can have the effects that we saw in the monks already with the scans, the machines, we see, and we can measure structural and functional significant changes. Wait a second. 8 weeks. So you're seeing the beginning of those changes. You're not seeing the changes of a month that's had 60,000 hours of meditation. I feel like it's important to set some expectations. I mean, I don't know what I.

gymnastics mathew headaches Guinea Paris
Dr. Steven Quay: We Don't Know Why Omicron Doesn't Do Well in the Lungs

The Dan Bongino Show

01:27 min | 11 months ago

Dr. Steven Quay: We Don't Know Why Omicron Doesn't Do Well in the Lungs

"So doctor from your medical perspective I mean it seems fairly obvious that if you were given a preference I mean you don't want either But to have an infection that's upper respiratory in the nasal passageways And in the sinuses or the lungs you clearly want something in the nose kind of like a cold You get the runny nose you rub your nose you get sinus infections but it was what you're saying when it penetrates into the deep lung tissue This is where we start developing the severe complications The respiratory stuff the inflammation and potentially sadly death is that accurate Yeah that's exactly accurate But we now know that armagon doesn't do very well in that space So why is that if you don't mind me asking Sorry to interrupt but why is that Why is it that aron in contrast to delta in the original alpha variant doesn't do as well Thankfully in the lungs Is it ace receptors I mean what exactly is that Well we don't know That is that is a cutting edge question to ask There's a gradient with more ace twos in the upper airways and fewer down in the lower airways So it may be related to that group that natural gradient but the data you have doesn't jump out and say that's the reason We have the observation that's four times faster than delta in the nose about one tenth as fast in the deep loans not quite ready for a mechanism yet But that's where science interests right on that

Dr. Steven Quay: The Silver Lining of Omicron Is That It's More Contagious but Less Lethal

The Dan Bongino Show

01:52 min | 11 months ago

Dr. Steven Quay: The Silver Lining of Omicron Is That It's More Contagious but Less Lethal

"Doctor Akron It appears from the early data and I understand science evolves all the time I actually believe in the scientific method But it appears from the early data that aron may be less lethal although probably as contagious if not more those variables aren't necessarily correlated one to one there Is this potentially Is there a silver lining here in that you can catch this virus now You may have a lesser chance of dying than say other more lethal variants and you'll develop a sense of natural immunity and can not possibly be the first kind of breach into some sense of herd immunity where we can finally just start to live with this thing and not panic about every new variant Dan if you want a career in science call me up because that's exactly the summary of this particular virus It's amazingly infectious So it is now the number one virus in terms of the number of people you can in fact these will used to be the number one with about ten people per infective person But I mean I call it the sneeze heard around the world because it is so contagious that you can literally fill a room with a sneeze of it and in fact everybody restaurant in Norway where I believe one person dined before Christmas and there were a 170 cases from that one person in a Christmas party going on there But the absolute also good news is this virus really likes to live in the nose the back of the throat and it goes about four times faster than delta in that space It does not like the deep lungs where pneumonia where it gets into your bloodstream where the real bad acting is So it is absolutely a silver lining I think that this probably everyone may get this given where we are in terms of it being winter you're indoors a little more and it is so

Aron Akron DAN Norway Pneumonia
Dr. Steven Quay: No Updates on Gain of Function Research on COVID, Nipah Virus

The Dan Bongino Show

01:15 min | 11 months ago

Dr. Steven Quay: No Updates on Gain of Function Research on COVID, Nipah Virus

"Sir So last time we spoke to you it was a troubling interview I don't mean 'cause you're content with your content was terrific but it was some disturbing things We were talking about some gain of function research the Wuhan lab and some evidence you had indicated that there was some gain of function research potentially going on On other viruses over there one including the nipah virus which has a far higher lethality rate than the original coronavirus in any variant thereafter Any updates on that since we last spoke I'm intently interested in this and I have to tell you a doctor of all the interviews you've done on this show That interview with you about the nipa virus I got hundreds of emails about that People are really scared I think justifiably so Yeah I agree Dan And there's nothing new We completed our investigation We sort of closed the book on it But in December 2019 the one that's through virology was moving the genes of the nipa virus around with what are called vectors which is standard BioTech Basically building a new nipa virus with pieces and the BioTech tools that you use which are called vectors It's probably where SARS CoV-2 was in about 2017 2018

Wuhan DAN Sars
When Dr. Steven Notley Realized He Discovered Biblical Site Bethsaida

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:51 min | 1 year ago

When Dr. Steven Notley Realized He Discovered Biblical Site Bethsaida

"Deal. My guess is doctor Steve notley, who has discovered biblical Beth saga. And again, we always have to frame this so people can understand how amazing this is. We did not know where one of the major cities mentioned in the New Testament in the gospels where Jesus is there all the time in Peter and Andrew it's a fishing village. We didn't know where it was. We know now where all these other places are, but only recently have we have you, sir, determined that this place, which we didn't look at until recently, this place is where it all happened. When did you know that you had it right? Second season, 2017, we excavated. We were digging down through the layers through crusader, Byzantine, and went down to the Roman layers, which was New Testament period. And we found a Roman bathhouse, which was people were shocked. But it actually fits the description. Josephus talks about Beth zeta being made into a Roman polis by Herod Phillip, who was the son of Harry the great. Who was evil? Yes. And his son, again, Philip, took this little village and transformed it and made it into a small city of bolus. And this is the first evidence of urbanization in the region, but this is after the apostles era. Yes. Probably 30 around 30, something like that. 30, 31, something along that AD. AD, sorry. Oh, so it's right at the time of sort of transitioning time that Jesus is there. Jesus they're right as that transformation is starting to take

Steve Notley Beth Saga Beth Zeta Herod Phillip Andrew Peter Josephus Harry Philip
Archeologist Dr. Steven Notley Describes Exciting New Testament Dig

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:54 min | 1 year ago

Archeologist Dr. Steven Notley Describes Exciting New Testament Dig

"I was pretty excited when I learned that doctor Steve not lay could come into the studio why you're saying why Eric because he's an archeologist. He's a distinguished Professor of New Testament and Christian origins at niac college and he is at the center of a very, very, very exciting New Testament dig, doctor Steve, Natalie welcome. Thank you for having me here. You can tell I'm bursting with country fresh flavor over this issue. I just can't. Where do we start? Just tell my audience, the nutshell version of what you are privileged to be working on right now. I like to describe the site as the last lost city of the gospels. Most people don't realize they go to Israel, they visit there. They get off the bus. There's a sign, telling them their accessory, or mojito. They don't realize that almost all of these biblical sites got lost. They were destroyed, abandoned, forgotten. And we've been in a process for the last 150 years of rediscovery. Okay, so when you say got lost, you're saying over 2000 years, we lost track. So in the last 200 years, roughly, we have been finding the places we've read about. We've been showing that they exist that they're true. But you're telling me that the one that you're working on now is the last one. This is the one that we did not know where it was until recently. Exactly. There was an alternate site suggested about a mile and a half from where we are. They've been digging there since 1987. But it had problems. And there were a lot of hesitations people weren't willing to sign off on it being Bette, which is an important site. Apart from capernaum and the Galilee, it's the second most mentioned site in the

Niac College Steve Natalie Eric Israel Bette Galilee
"dr steven" Discussed on Behind The Tech with Kevin Scott

Behind The Tech with Kevin Scott

04:06 min | 1 year ago

"dr steven" Discussed on Behind The Tech with Kevin Scott

"So universities have drifted and indeed almost captured as a branch of left wing politics. To the detriment of the credibility of science and universities. And to maintain an reputation for objectivity and accuracy and for the extent that they can't explain the methods like why are we recommending masks or vaccines or fascinating your seat belt? Or installing a smoke detector? I think there should be more of an effort on the part of various officials, whether it's corporations or governments or academia or journalism to explain the basis behind their pronouncements. I myself in writing enlightenment now was rather stunned to see graphs showing deaths from car crashes, deaths from fires, deaths from drownings. All going down by a lot over the decades occupational deaths. And the part of me that always bristled at safetyism and all these annoying rules and regulations and intra safety interlocks, what kind of had second thoughts like, hey, these really saved lives. They're not just government bureaucrats. But I don't no one is aware of these data that you literally are much safer against getting killed in a car crash or getting electrocuted or drowning or dying in a fire, then you were 30, 50, hundred years ago. Thanks to all of these safety innovations. Now we've known that they actually work. I think we'd be less resistant. And so on for a number of other regulations and in positions in our lives. Yeah, one of the fascinating things to me with enlightenment now, which is another fantastic book that everyone should go read is that some of the criticism levied against it.

"dr steven" Discussed on Behind The Tech with Kevin Scott

Behind The Tech with Kevin Scott

05:42 min | 1 year ago

"dr steven" Discussed on Behind The Tech with Kevin Scott

"The scenarios in game theory, as you explained is called the prisoner's dilemma, what involves two players or the public goods game when it involves more than two? And the idea is that, well, I'll just simplify it in case the public goods games and the way it's actually studied in the laboratory. Imagine that everyone is given an endowment, the experimenter gives you ten bucks. You can contribute as much as you want to a common pot or keep it for yourself. If you whatever you put into the common pot, gets doubled by the experimenter and distributed evenly among all the players. Now the best thing for everyone to do would be to contribute the max. We put in ten bucks. You walk away with 20. It seems like a no brainer. Except that since it's divided evenly among everyone, if you were to hang onto your ten, and everyone else contributed their ten, and then it was doubled and then divided say 9 ways, then you do even better because you'd selfishly keep your own endowment. You'd be a free rider, plus you'd get the investment returns from everyone else. Now, everyone thinks that. One of the things I'm not going to be the sucker and give up all my money if any of the other guys could just hang onto theirs and get paid anyway. So I'm going to do the logical thing. Keep it for myself. Well, what seems to be the logical thing, turns out to be the illogical thing when you consider everyone together because no one contributes and no one gets anything associated with the worst outcome. So that's a public good scheme. And that is what happens in the lab that all things being equal as people play multiple times and catch on to the benefits of free riding. Everyone becomes a free rider and the contributions to the north zero. Now it's kind of a model for a lot of social dilemmas, like should I consume fossil fuels? I get to be cozy in the winter and cool during the summer and go in a nice air conditioned car to work instead of sweating at a bus stop. It's like public goods such as a lighthouse or security cameras or a pedestrian overpass. I would benefit if everyone else pays for it. And I shark on my taxes. But if everyone had that freedom, the overpass would never be built or the lighthouse would never be built. So it occurs over and over again. The most famous example of famous parable might be the tragedy of the commons, where every shepherd brings his sheep to graze on the town commons because he ends up better off with a fatter sheep. But if everyone does it, they continue to come faster than the grass can grow back and then everyone's sheep starves. So it's a whole and everyone has an incentive to pull out the maximum number of fish, but if all the fishers do it, then the fishery collapses, et cetera, et cetera, et cetera..

shepherd
"dr steven" Discussed on Behind The Tech with Kevin Scott

Behind The Tech with Kevin Scott

05:43 min | 1 year ago

"dr steven" Discussed on Behind The Tech with Kevin Scott

"The big sins of academic writing is that it is so defensive. People, the main, I even in my book on writing the sense of style. Yes. I note that the first thing you got to do in writing anything is to have a model of the writing process what are your goals? How do you imagine your audience? What is the kind of fake conversational scenario that you're trying to simulate when people are scanning a printed page? And for academics, the and I got this from a wonderful book by Mark Turner and frosty no toma, I'll clear and simple as the truth. They know that the model that academics is to it is a defense against any possible accusation or insinuation that they're naive about the methods and more ace of their field. And that's how academics writers don't think that I'm naive. Don't think that I'm unaware of the possible criticisms and flaws, loopholes, and exceptions. And that's one of the things that makes academic writing so turgid. And so woolly and bloated is that no one ever says anything clear because they don't want to be convicted of naivete. Whereas the model that they explained in which I endorse, which they call classic style is, you've seen something in the world, you the writer, your reader has not yet noticed it. Goal as a writer is to position the readers that they can see it with their own eyes. And the style is conversation. Now that's very different from self defense against methodological naivete. Yeah, and in the sense of style is it's one of my favorite books on writing. And I wish that I had had it when I was young PhD student because I think one of the weird things and maybe this isn't true anywhere other than computer science is that a computer science graduate education focuses a lot on the technical aspects of computer science. So there's this canon of knowledge that I think most good programs do a pretty good job of stuffing into your head so that you've got the right foundation for doing research. And even the mechanism of doing the research, if you get paired with the right adviser, gets inculcated into you in a reasonable way. But the thing that I think I got really lucky, I had a PhD adviser who cared a lot about writing, but I think the way that many scientists learn to write is by reading a bunch of scientific literature and most scientific literature is like I won't call it bad. I think it does a job of conveying what it's supposed to convey, but stylistically, the point that you were making, like it's not excellent writing. And so if you're just pattern matching against the literature, I think it's very hard to learn how to be an excellent writer. Well, I think that's right. And I think it is pattern matching with a literature, which is how writers acquire their style. In fact, that's how I start out the sense of style by confessing that I asked a bunch of good writers that I knew beginning with Rebecca Goldstein who I married to the famous novelist and philosopher. So which style manuals did you read when you.

Mark Turner toma Rebecca Goldstein
Dr. Steven Quay Says Wuhan Lab Working With Deadlier Virus With Potential 80% Lethality

The Dan Bongino Show

02:02 min | 1 year ago

Dr. Steven Quay Says Wuhan Lab Working With Deadlier Virus With Potential 80% Lethality

"When it welcome to the show doctor Steven cue doctor thanks for joining us We appreciate it Oh it's great to be here Dan Thank you for having me Sure So doctor I watched your interview with rapt attention on Martha maccallum you apparently have some experience with the Wuhan lab have written about it I read you're up and The Wall Street Journal And there were a couple of things you had said in the interview one of them you had mentioned is that there was some evidence of either fragments and correct me if I'm wrong or sequences of other viruses in one of these labs and one of them was a virus called nipah which when I looked it up I was pretty frightened I mean I don't do you know fear porn like some other outlets I like honestly in science but that sounds kind of worrisome to me Why would this Wuhan lab have a deadly virus like that and why would they be manipulating it and could that affect us here Yes unfortunately everything you said is correct So the Wuhan institute of virology not coronaviruses So yes what we found was that in December 2019 samples from patients got sent from a hospital in Wuhan to the Wuhan institute of virology and put on a machine to sequence what viruses the patients had These machines can get contaminated however with background work that's going on in the laboratory We identify that the nipah virus is being manipulated through a process called synthetic biology in the laboratory right now This is where SARS CoV-2 was probably two years in 2018 2019 So this is very serious Because as you know this virus is 80 to 90% lethal as opposed to the 1% plus or minus that SARS CoV-2 is So we really need to stop this activity now and get Congress and whatever group is can get behind us to

Steven Cue Wuhan Martha Maccallum Wuhan Institute Of Virology The Wall Street Journal DAN Sars Congress
Steven Collins: The Man Who Discovered Biblical Sodom

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:04 min | 1 year ago

Steven Collins: The Man Who Discovered Biblical Sodom

"Folks. Talking to dr steven collins the man who discovered biblical sodom. We're not making this up. We've got the facts. Nature just published an astonishingly long detailed scientific analysis that basically corroborates everything. The you dr collins have been saying now when you go down to seventeen hundred bc you find what you call the destruction matrix. It's soot isn't it. I mean it's basically soot when you found that you must have said. Hey this a coincidence. This is kind of nice that right where we would expect to find something. We found it. I mean you remember that day. Yeah it's three to six feet thick. Can you imagine most destruction layers at archaeological sites. Or you know maybe a few centimeters thick. Maybe a half a meter thick this is. This is a meter and a half thick. We're talking about five seat now. What's in that matrix. What's in the destruction and by the way the matrix is what after the event. All of this churned up disintegrated debris that was created by this. Massive explosion settled out between the remaining wall stubs. Remember we're talking about walls that are actually. We're gonna we have to go back because you just said something earlier and you just said it again. I don't wanna forget so the conclusion of all of these scientists and you already knew it a while ago. When i first met you they look at all of the information and they say there's only one thing that could have done this. This is what the scientists say folks. These are secular scientists. They say that an airburst event a cosmic air event. That's fancy science talk four an asteroid travelling at something like thirty five thousand miles per hour. Maybe one hundred eighty feet in diameter comes through the atmosphere burns up and explodes a few miles over this site now. The reason they can be so specific is because in one thousand nine hundred eight. The exact same thing happened in

Dr Steven Collins Dr Collins
Australian Federal Court Rules That AI Can Be a Patent Inventor

Future Tense

01:49 min | 1 year ago

Australian Federal Court Rules That AI Can Be a Patent Inventor

"There's been quantity excitement in. I in legal circles in recent days about a decision handed down in the australian federal court which effectively means that the label inventor can in future be given to a non human to an artificial intelligence system. The ruling is a world first and it's likely to be appealed. But how significant is it really professor. Genie patterson is with the center for i and digital ethics at melbourne law. School jamie pedersen. Welcome to the program. Thanks for having me. Tell us about the system at the center of this new legal development. Dabbous what is it and what can it do. Well it's device for thomas bit striking of unified since and it's a narrow network that supposedly is able to be creative to invent a new product of its own accord now. Deborah's has its own creator. He's based in the us and his name is dr steven thaler. Why has docked developing trying to have this particular machine given the same sort of inventors status that he himself enjoys well. Dr failure and a great patient lawyers and a chopping academic code ryan. I bet decided that it was important to understand that is being used quite a lot in the development of various products and particularly pharmaceuticals and. They were worried by the conundrum. That if you're using i but registering the patient to spend invented by a person the some discrepancy in. How much does individual participants. Doing the work might be redone. By the i. But it's the human that's taking the credit for the invention

Australian Federal Court Genie Patterson Jamie Pedersen Dr Steven Thaler Melbourne Deborah Thomas Ryan United States
Intention: A Simple Memory Tip You Can Use Right Now

Kwik Brain with Jim Kwik

02:09 min | 1 year ago

Intention: A Simple Memory Tip You Can Use Right Now

"We've talked about many principals having better memory. We talk about imagination. We talk about association. We talk about organization. We talk about attention and does a of deliberation with the. Shah's i wanna talk about one more and that's your in ten shunned her intention. What is your intention for learning. What is your intention for remembering you know. We are bombarded with an avalanche of information right each and every day in it is overwhelming right and you must intend to remember something. If you're going to remember something it's as simple as that if you forgot a name now by the way. Say yes of the you. Have you forgotten name recently. Have you forgotten where you park your car. Have you misplace things that you use every single day. Like you're the rule control. Are maybe your phone. Have you ever lost your train of thought. Have you heard for guy. Would someone just said like maybe something. I just said right and there's a quote from my mentor on his name. Is dr steven cubby. Many of you have read his book. Seven habits highly effective people. He said most people do not listen with the intention to understand. Most people listen with the intention to reply so not or not really understanding because their intention is they're not thinking about how they're going to respond and one of his habits or seek first to understand then to be understood as people don't care how much you know until they know how much you care and that's why your intention matters people could feel your intention now. How are we defining intention. Well in in latin intend just is is your aim it is. It is your purpose right. It can be defined as a thing that you intended in. Aim a plan. The power of intention is is really the power of focus dedicated

Dr Steven Cubby Shah Latin
Action First, Learn Later

Smart Poker Study Podcast

02:12 min | 1 year ago

Action First, Learn Later

"Action i learned later means that you take action from a trusted source. Then you come back later to learn more about the strategies and the logic behind the action. This is going to help. You refine the knowledge that you gained and the lessons that you learned while taking that action now. This idea came to me while i was reading a new book by steven are gunnery. Md and the book is called the energy paradox. The intro in the first chapter they were twenty three pages long and by the end of chapter one i realized he was going to give a ton of scientific reasons rationale dive into the literature behind his program that he created right now. The explanation of his energy paradox eating program that starting on page one sixty seven. I just finished as twenty three. I was going to have to read one hundred and forty four more pages before i get to the actual program right. I did not want to wait that long. Because i mean if you're anything like me oftentimes Fiction books i love. I get i dive into the story. Loved the characters. I love the plot. I just read read read. I can read one hundred pages in a day of great fiction book easily but nonfiction sometimes can be a slog. And if it's full of like medical jargon and scientific discoveries and and whatever else he talks about in those first pages man it might take me. I don't know one hundred forty four more days ten pages day fourteen more days before i actually get to the program. Screw that right. So i skipped a page one sixty seven and i started the program on day one when i picked up the book. And let me tell you. I could not be happier with the process right taking action. I it got me eating healthier right away. The whole ideas like why wait right. I trusted that. The author dr steven our country. Md that the program that he wrote would not hurt me and if he put anything in the program that seemed dangerous. I could totally just skip it right so nothing ended up being dangerous but just ahead of time if you're taking action and something seems funky and uninteresting. Maybe you're just like it won't help then. Just don't do it. I can you could easily choose to not do something. But for me. And this book taking action before learning about the benefits was total no-brainer.

Steven Dr Steven
"dr steven" Discussed on Make the Grade with Dr. Steven Greene

Make the Grade with Dr. Steven Greene

04:16 min | 1 year ago

"dr steven" Discussed on Make the Grade with Dr. Steven Greene

"Testing into planned for the college admissions process painlessly. And now here's your host. Dr steven green everyone. Steve green make the grade. Podcast we are back. Yeah let's get the theme song going here as well there. It is everybody's favorite song. So what's going on today. What is going on with you. Hope you're having a good. May it is the middle may here in philadelphia and I have an interesting yesterday. Very interesting guests. I gotta tell you. I grew up in the seventies and eighties and folks. It just maybe shocking. There were no phones cell.

Dr steven green Steve green philadelphia
"dr steven" Discussed on The Life Stylist

The Life Stylist

07:57 min | 1 year ago

"dr steven" Discussed on The Life Stylist

"All of the guy knows what's in them and i enjoy it and move on with my day but because the buck i talk about that if you follow ice steps of time restricted eating of compressing the window time that you eat your food You can actually get away with eating foods that would otherwise likely be bad for the power of pressing. You're eating Is amazing studies in humans in mice. You can probably have that bag of dams. I actually talk about in the boat and get away with it. Make it so won't hershey. Yeah i'm gonna. I'm gonna take that bit and run with it because i'm i'm pretty good. Intermittent vast. I don't tend to eat during the day and i discovered electrolytes recently that Rob wolf made this company called element there. Actually one of my sponsors and i found them before they became his sponsor and they make fasting so much easier basically making electrolyte salt drink in any time. I'm outside of that eating window. And i want to curb my appetite. I drink a glass of that and literally like i'm ten minutes later. Forgot that even had the idea to go snack. 'cause i found that the intermittent fasting and kind of you know reducing. Those eating windows was a bit difficult If you didn't eat enough big meals to kind of keep you satiated with enough good fats. And things like that well. The other great trigger is a beautiful work on china on what's over gut syndrich theory under in our microbiome. Ashley drives are hung. Nothing else and break resurge in china looking at fourteen day water fast and given bond. Here's if you give these people a hundred calories prebiotics pfeiffer something as simple as Round flaxseed around still seed or make everybody fiber all pre pile thrive. If you give them one hundred calories during this water fast they have absolutely no because you've actually said the microbiome what they want to eat. You don't absorb those calories in so they tell you. Hey we got what we thanks slot lot. You don't have to go looking for anything and it's a great trick that i use in the book to get people to extend that eating window without being hungry. So electrolytes are great. But hey try try. Some pre bio thrive. Maybe we'll get yourself okay. I'd love that. Yeah oh speaking of which i know. We're out of time. So i got my final question but The olive oil you. it's great having a pike. Has people send you free stuff. Thank you for that But the olive oil of these little of sample bottles of olive oil. It is incredible. And it's it's so strong. I like really strong. Aw yeah i love really strong olive oil and i was like stuff tastes like medicine. Almost i mean this isn't even food grade. It really is a medicinal is i. Don't know what you did to get that happening. But that stuff was amazing. Just you put in your mouth. You just like i know this is good for me. Just the polyphenol content or if you than any already thirty. Tens counts and it was developed by a young man and morocco who's fourth-generation rower and he got the idea not flavor that ray winds came from stress vines that much water ronin rocks and editoral soil so he guys father land our trees rose right up each other in rock at stressed them were under watering him and took five years to get first crop and when he pressed Is heads visits. An extra hours is horrible. And he's now no united he took it down to the local tester. And the guy said no. This is extra-virgin mates criteria but boy is different. We send it to paris lab as what senate in the areas way up Holy cow what have you been doing. This is three times more venos- than we've ever seen no wonder it tastes like so luck of the draw a new. I'm pheno not in a whole me and scrambling did santa. Bottling gosh gone. Thought what's he doing and He's legit the waiting processes. It's just one tables of having a leader volvo per draw while it's so exciting and it's it's been a good area so yeah that's cool. That's amazing yeah. I'm glad i'm glad he found. You had the courage in wherewithal to call you because you have obviously the reached put into market in a meaningful way Yeah it was really good stuff. I'm glad we got cover. That real quick. I last question for you. My friend is who are three Teachers are teaching. That have influenced your life in your work that you might share with us. Oh gosh well. One of one of my One of my great teachers was my boss at the national institutes. Lend moral england moro when we gave research under him. He for zingy was there's nothing new to learn and yuccas. All of our mouths dropped opened his new fellows while. Wait a minute word of research research. And he says yeah. You're hair to research your hair to look again. And he says it's all there you just have to look again and relearn something that's forgotten and is one of the smartest things he ever told me. lastly Think my my father never met a human being that he didn't wanna listen to an actually listen and he says Just when summary talks to you no matter what be so happy and thankful they were willing to tell you their story and then he said you know gratitude is. This is the secret to his success. I think it's certainly in the secret vice so at a couple of uh some awesome. Thank you so much more. All right allie gonna let you off the two but bring it on. My dear departed gardner from loma linda. Leonard bailey the gentle giant He was really the father of infant merger transplant. She and i find your heart plan. Jae shin he Based on where this past year in his mid seventies unfortunately but he just one of the greatest human beings over is national. And that's what we gotta talk awesome. Thank you for that. And lastly work we find your websites. your delicious olive oil of social media. Anything you want to plug before we go. Yeah so you'll get invited me a doctor andrea dot com. I supplement food. Company is country of d. dot com. I'm all over you to get a couple channels instagram. Come to clubhouse i'm there now. We just had a meeting late last night so And hopefully sign up for my emails..

Rob wolf ray winds china Ashley national institutes morocco volvo senate paris santa Leonard bailey Jae shin england loma linda gardner andrea dot
Should Potty Training Be Child-Led? With Bedwetting Expert Dr. Steven Hodges

Janet Lansbury Podcast

02:16 min | 1 year ago

Should Potty Training Be Child-Led? With Bedwetting Expert Dr. Steven Hodges

"You subscribe to the idea that children should lead their potty training. That children should be the ones to let parents know that they are ready. And sort of following the child method rather than the parent doing three day potty training or one of these potty training methods yeah for sure. I'm definitely a fan of child. Lead apparent lead. But with a one caveat so i found that you know three and younger tends to be a little bit too young in terms of maturity from us. Kids generally four teams to be a little too old because they're in preschool and they should know by then honestly if you can't probably four then maybe they have an issue that makes it impossible and you could get evaluated but somewhere between three and a half and four. Most kids have the physical ability in the mental ability. To kind of get it into go. And so i think introducing it gently at that. Point is fine. I i don't think that you have to force the issue. Most of them the one case kind of positive peer pressure when other kids doing it and they wanna do it as well. The one for training late And i've noticed a lot. Is that peeing in. Party is very easy for those kids. They control it well. But pooping in the potty. The more you get used to doing it in a pull up the kinda hard on toilet and so. That's a little bit of takes a little bit of help guidance. Through that because some kids as communist constipation as communist toting issues aren't kids You know delayed. Pooping on the potty. Where they just asked for pull up to go poop. Instead of doing the troll is very communist world. It's just you know. Old habits are hard to break sometimes. And you gotta work a little bit at it. The kids don't usually willfully poop on the toilet as easily as they do the pig and do you think that's just a force of habit or do you have the sense that it's also a child feeling maybe rushed or push emotionally and isn't quite ready to take that step and they feel that the parent trying to urge them ahead. Did you ever consider those aspects. yes i think. Pooping has just a hard thing for people to do is is interesting. Every kid i've been around you know has had an episode. were kinda feel good to poop. And they don't really don't know what to make of it you know. It's an uncomfortable on. They learn easily that you can Hold it in that. Kinda urge goes away so that it's so common and then since their minds involves much worse. It like a stressful situation. I think kind of hiding behavior having up do it in just seems safer that sitting on a toilet Little bit

Dr. Steven Gundry - Tired? Low Mood? Good Bacteria to the rescue!

Untangle

02:01 min | 1 year ago

Dr. Steven Gundry - Tired? Low Mood? Good Bacteria to the rescue!

"What to do when you get up and go has got up and gone. Which honestly is how a lot of us have been feeling these days so in the upcoming conversation were thrilled to be talking to dr country. And we're gonna learn about what you can do from a nutritional perspective to increase your energy and your mood and it does not what you think. Welcome dr country. Thanks areola happy to be here. Cut your band actually sitting by beds so there you go. It's a joy a pleasure to have you because for a lot of us are get up and go truly has got up and gone these days. It sure has who would have guessed. I know so. What's one of the first things that you recommend to somebody who is feeling like they could use a little bit more zip in their lives. There's many factors that go into. Why most of us are tired and fatigue and just don't have the energy that we thought we ought to have many of us think we are modern lifestyle or code. This is normal to feel like this but in fact my research in that of many others shown that this tiredness is not normal. When it's actually a sign that something is really wrong deep inside. There's two things that i think are really important for people to understand. One is that apocryphal. He's the father of medicine. Twenty five hundred years ago. Said all disease begins in the gut and how that guy could be so smart that long ago without are sophisticated tests. He knew that for instance are mood game in our gut. Our illnesses came from our gut. And we now know that he was absolutely right that most of our issues including being tired and including having depression anxiety actually stems from gut despite basis. Which is a fancy way of saying that the microbiome within our god is all screwed up

Depression Anxiety
Here's what the CDC says fully vaccinated people can do

Kentuckiana's Morning News

00:23 sec | 1 year ago

Here's what the CDC says fully vaccinated people can do

"State Health Commissioner Dr Steven Stack, discussing the C D. C s new guidelines for people who are fully vaccinated for people who are fully vaccinated, so this would be for adults who are fully vaccinated. CDC is now saying that those individuals within their own households And gather in small groups with other fully vaccinated adults

Dr Steven Stack CDC
"dr steven" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

One Life Radio Podcast

07:16 min | 1 year ago

"dr steven" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

"In southern california on. Abc news. talk junior. How you doing. Did you have a great weekend or did i had a really good weekend. My my friend who has been living in hawaii for the last three years. He's he's moving back to a new position with his job and he's moving florida so he stopped here in dallas for the weekend and we got the hang out. I haven't seen him in a while. So that was it was fun. I love that. I love being able to Just visit good friends. People you know is is he one of those friends that like you can go ten years in nazi 'em and it's just still the same. Oh yeah yeah. I mean we go. We'll go periods of like a week or two without talking. Sometimes we go over a year without seeing each other but yeah every time. It's just pick right back up. Wow where did you guys me. We met here. He funny thing is he. He used to show up to my club. Gigs back in the day and one day after a couple of weeks he bought me a beer. And then we've been friends ever since my gosh the oh by me by Beer right yeah. I guess i love it. I love it. Well you know. I love doing the show and happy monday. Everyone out there listening. We've got a great show coming up for you. Mary holland is going to be talking about the vaccine at the half. She's going to be giving us an update. And i believe we. Dr stephen schwartz. I'm steve short schwartz on the line. He is a recognized physician. Researcher inventor and entrepreneur he was on the regional pandemic preparedness committee from two thousand five to two thousand eight and dr schwartz currently a physician at the us military hospital in the midwest directing over directly overseeing patient care as the chief medical officer of blue nada flew trans international and sds health. He patented flu nana a holistic. Health formulation made to combat multiple strains of influenza. Excuse me i've got a little bit dry. throw here. Perfect timing right and the common cold. Excuse me. I'm back here. Are you guys with me. Yes we are. Sorry to scare. You started make uncomfortable. I was outside working in the wind. And i think i inhaled a lot of pollen last night and i've been been having like Allergy symptoms ever since. So i've got dr steve schwartz on the line. What should i do address schwartz. Well you need to take a flu. Nada who works wonders and off know. And it's been helping me a lot quite truthfully because yeah i mean there's a lot of pollen in the air right now. A lot of wind all over and a lot of dust in the air as well and it does affect it. He does have an effect on your immune system. Doesn't it. It really does just a simple thing like running in the cold will make you clear your throat a lot and have some congestion and and If you hear from me on the you'll know what. I've been doing this morning. What have you been doing this morning. You've been running in the clubbing in the cold. Well i was up. I literally was up my fence line yesterday on a ladder for hours on doing all these vines and stuff and pulling weeds and i was right down in the dirt. So probably shouldn't have done that without a mask. Should i looking back looking back. Yes retrospect is always twenty twenty as they say well. It's always great to have you on the line with us today. Our topic cova corner so cova cases treatments vaccine update. So you know we've had several several reports of the new covert strain in the us. What can you tell us about these new strains well. There's two strains that catching the attention of the media The one is the sars krona virus. It's a labeled as be one one seven that's the uk variant was noticed in the fall of twenty twenty when Covert was picking up and This particular virus is now in twenty six states in the united in in the united states. And it's also now being seen worldwide loud. It's highly contagious. That's that's the hallmark of this. It transmits extremely efficiently It's not more deadly but it definitely. transmits much more efficiently than the previous covert strains and doesn't have the same symptoms. It does And interestingly enough I think in We had actually predicted this This as it were not by name but The concept was if you do effective social distancing mass and and other procedures to dork the virus it has to survive and the only way it can survive is to transmit more efficient land so this is exactly what we're seeing right now well so so. Many people are double masking. Does that really help. Well you know I don't know what the date is on it. But i think The one study that. I'll never forget is just a simple study where they put masks over a petri dish and they Aerosolize the air and they wanted to see how many masks it would take to actually block of the virus from growing in the petri dish and To make a long story short. They tried one two four eight and it was only when they got up to eight that they actually noticed a significant difference. Yeah absolutely. I believe that the end ninety five based on science to is the safest on but you know so many people. It's become quite a fashion thing where i mean. A lot of companies are putting their logo zahn masks and unless they have an end ninety-five underneath of they're not really protected. Are they really protected yourself. That's correct You are when you use the n ninety five. And there's a lot of good mass out now and there are a lot easier to get there's some really good And ninety five type mask out of israel and There's the chinese knock cost or not nearly as good but they are an expensive on. They probably do beat a regular cloth or face mask. Yeah well it's it's it's definitely. I think it's helping but you know a lot of people don't believe that i mean. I have several friends who refused to wear a mask. What do you say to them. Well you know it's it's really it's the mask if you if you yourself have virus And you cough because of an erickson air or something You do spread the virus so from that aspect. I don't think many people would argue with that that you are protecting yourself a citizen And you may pick it up and you not even know it. The one third of cases of corona are symptomatic symptoms. But it is in the nose and throat and you can carry and when you call for sneeze It's having a mask on. We'll we'll reduce the number of droplets but that that leaves Yeah no well you know. It's it's an anecdotal story. But i have a friend whose mom contracted kovin and she you know. She's was doing pretty pretty good. She used the flu nada and start to feel better the next day so what was going on in her body. What does the flu nada do whether it's cold flu. Whatever it is that helps your your throat in your nasal passages.

hawaii Mary holland dallas yesterday stephen schwartz today two two thousand southern california ten years florida israel five last night uk steve schwartz united states blue nada a week one third
Moderna Developing Vaccine Booster Shot for Virus Strain

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

00:35 sec | 1 year ago

Moderna Developing Vaccine Booster Shot for Virus Strain

"The seven day average of new coronavirus cases is down by 40% over the last three weeks, according to the Department of Health and Human Services. Comes to vaccinating the population. Dr. Steven Hodge, the president of drugmaker, Moderna was asked on Good morning America when herd immunity could be reached in this country. If you assume 50 to 70% of the population, then we're working hard ourselves and the other manufacturers to make sure it's a possibility, really in the late spring early summer, he also said the company is going to develop booster vaccines in case new variants of the virus, like the one from South Africa make existing vaccines less effective.

Dr. Steven Hodge Moderna Drugmaker Department Of Health And Human America South Africa
"dr steven" Discussed on Make the Grade with Dr. Steven Greene

Make the Grade with Dr. Steven Greene

05:46 min | 2 years ago

"dr steven" Discussed on Make the Grade with Dr. Steven Greene

"College admissions process painlessly. And now here's your host. Dr steven green right. Everybody steve green jerk my guest. Welcome education i realize and had to go back and this is the thirteenth education life thursday since we started to be very.

steven green steve green thursday thirteenth education Dr
"dr steven" Discussed on Make the Grade with Dr. Steven Greene

Make the Grade with Dr. Steven Greene

07:21 min | 2 years ago

"dr steven" Discussed on Make the Grade with Dr. Steven Greene

"Whenever More same i mean. Certainly the cost is there. Annette's you know from most people. I've talked to before they do pay for their child to go to college. They say. Hey grad school is on you if you wanna do. That's what i found that most parents they'll pay for the undergrad but grad school is on them As far as action going you know whether going or not. I mean that's really. I think it depends on what you're studying. You know certain certain. Professions you kind of have to go to grad school. You know if you're gonna be a lawyer doctor. You know even certain other new professions you kind of need to You know but i think that You know i'm personally. I would say if you can avoid it do because it's a big cost but I understand that certainly many professional you might. This is a little bit. I won't say there's a little bit off script but we can do that here. we can do everyone. Education life thursday. Would you have any council. I'm not sure how many of these are out there. But the one of the things that sit out there is a big elephant in the room in the world is the sheer number. People be huge education student loan debt. You get twenty. Four year olds coming out of college owen. Three hundred grand or whatever. I mean a lot of cash. The a house mortgage was any advice for them is just get disciplined get consistent Is it go beyond that. It's you know it does depend on the situation. It depends on what the earning potential is that you have something that could be paid off. You know in a relatively short manner. The biggest key is being able to come up with some type of plan more than anything on you know how to pay it off because it's a challenge you know. I have clients. I have a few clients like that coming out with two hundred to three hundred thousand dollars. And it's it's it's really hard. You imagine it's tough to go buy a house even if you have great income and you have that kind of debt you know. It's really challenging to go buy outs Or something like that so you know it. It really does depend on what the the income coming in is and what someone could feasibly do But certainly looking at you know. I would definitely recommend refinancing some of that debt or consolidating it in finding you know maybe better rates of interest and maybe coming up with a payment plan that makes sense for that for that person you know. Some people can afford to pay a little bit more than others. The other thing is looking into some of the You know the forgiveness plans out there you know depending on what line of work you're if you qualify for some of those different forgiveness plans. They're still working out the kinks in all those but there are some some pretty interesting forgiveness. Plans out there That might be worth looking into as well. Chris gonna anything you want to say kind of in summary just any. I mean we've covered a lot. I think your advice has been excellent. I would encourage people reach out. You can throw your number out there again if you want. But any any You wanna kinda kinda come. A rapid it's eight thirty here on the east coast and usually when we wrap it up here and but you know. Bring it all together here. Somebody is one basic council. What do you tell them. Well thank you having me steven. Thanks for everyone listening in But yeah i mean. I think you know at the end of the day. It's important to plan. You know whether you're talking about college savings or retirement or you know money for house or paying off debt you know having a plan in places the most important And that's really where you know. A professional can come in. And really help you customize a plan for you that's going to work for you and can maybe work out. You know some of those numbers that you might have trouble working out on your own You know it really helps to have a second pair of eyes on this stuff. Someone who's looking at this stuff. Every day i was used. The example of you know. I mean some people can handle all their finances on their own you know and and whatnot but a relatively small percentage. It's kind of like a plumber. You know some people can do their own. I'm not one of those people. i would never do. My top now exactly right. And so i kind of looked at it like that. You know when it comes to your there are some people that can do all that on their own but most of us should really go seek that help just like most of us would go seek the help of plumber or an electrician or you know a contractor You know it's the same type of thing you know You know we do what we do. Because we know it's important and you know. And i'm just here to to to really just offer some people advice And see how. I can how i can bring value. How can benefit somebody So it's really just nothing more than a quick conversation you know. See where you are. And that's what. I i mean people where they are No matter what whether you got you know five dollars to your name or five million. It really doesn't make a difference. You know your money's your money it's important to you and you need to make sure you can You prepare for the future. And that's really where i can. How well put chris super important topic You know big issue nationally internationally and hits home good to plan. I think we use the word planning a lot Think ahead miles. We'll talk to a professional. Get some council. See where that helps you. So steve green hair education life. Thursday the first one of two thousand and twenty one of around forty eight. I was kind of do a little math urumaya notes few weeks i gotta take off here and there but at this a forty five of these a year and my goal is to bring actionable thinks things that you as a parent trying to help your kids with school or maybe when kids listening in can take and his work rome with right away maybe pick up the phone tonight tomorrow call. Chris have meeting get a system going. Get yourself in place if you aren't already and or if you are evaluated make sure you're on the right track every once in a while you know you're going to make sure to ships pointed at the harbor next week as i mentioned i've got an expert on with for children with special needs I was fortunate to be on her. Podcast with really really I think excellent conversation. I enjoyed it Panel with it was great. So i i think you really want to tune in for that more on that during the week and i've got a couple of new things rolling out. I'm going to get a lot more consistent with my livestreams during the down. Nobody missed them. So that is offered today. Chris check out his workshops in march eleventh in april eighth virtual. So anybody can come to him right. Basically links. Or something or yeah. Just shoot me an email. i can get under registration. Lynn everybody out there. But a big hand for chris. Thank you ari buzz. I will share next week and we appreciate it. Education life thursday. Dr steven green chris sale financial advisor and we will sign off right. Now thanks again. Everybody zia next time. You've been listening to make the grade with the success. Dr steven green. If you enjoyed this episode. We shared a subscribe for more resources and support. Please visit make the grade dot net..

grad school Annette owen Chris chris super east coast steven steve green ari buzz Dr steven green chris Lynn chris Dr steven green zia
"dr steven" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

One Life Radio Podcast

07:06 min | 2 years ago

"dr steven" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

"Oh my gosh. That's a classic new new year's eve dance song junior. Welcome back to one life. Radio this is bernadette. Wiz junior broadcasting live from dallas texas on iheartmedia as well as kfi in southern california on abc news. Talk fourteen ninety am and ninety. Eight point one fm. We've got dr steven shots continuing continuing on with us. He is a recognized physician researcher inventor and entrepreneur hospitalised at us military at eight us military hospital in the midwest overseeing patient care teaching research and leadership related to hospital medicine as the chief medical officer of flu nada or i should say flu trends international and s. Hell he patented flu nada. Which is a holistic health formulation made to combat multiple strains of influenza and the common cold you can find it at blue nada dot com or s health dot com. I use it every day. Almost dr schwartz. And i thank you for inventing it if you will and putting it out on the market. It's so funny. I have to tell you. I was driving with my daughter yesterday and we had to go run some errands. We went into two places we were double masked and we when when we came out the first thing she said was. Where's the flu nada. And she said this stuff works so and and it does. It really does feel confident using the product. And i just want people to Get out there and buy some. It's a great little weapon. I feel to have in your arsenal when you're out there trying to fight a cold and flu so but let's continue talking about covid. Nineteen the cova corner a recap of two thousand twenty and an outlook for twenty twenty. One what are the latest treatments or preventative. That you're excited about dr schwartz. Well it's such a moving target I think the one that. I'm really There's actually three but the one that i'm really excited about is something which is actually so simple that anybody can do it. You don't have to go to the pharmacy to buy anything You don't need a prescription And it works in code when you get cove it into your lungs and we've actually implemented For patients that are discharged from the emergency room. that are maybe not quite sick enough to go into the hospital but very close to it And so that is the one thing that i would. I would like everybody to know about And it's called self pruning have you heard of it. Now what is it again. It's called self pruning Pruning of means to lay flat on your stomach fundamentally and it's changing the position of your lungs In respect to gravity and it is it's an advanced technique that's used in the Critical care units when you're on a ventilator and They changed positions. But what we have learned with. Covid is the early. If you do it early you can see a significant effect And so what that means is when you are diagnosed with kobe. It's in the lungs. You change your sleep so that your say thirty minutes on your left side thirty minutes on your stomach thirty minutes on your right side and you can move up to an hour or even two hours in each position key. Point is don't stay in the same position all the time and there's really fundamental reasons. Why you don't wanna do that Because the covid patients they don't call very much up normally when you have pneumonia you a lot of it you bring up you call it up. You bring it out code patients. Don't bring up anything really. So how does your body get rid of that. Well it has to go through the lymph system in the lymph system as a passive system. It has one way valves but those vows can't trigger unless you change. The pressure dynamics changed position so we have had patients where we discharge them from the er. The er docs are concerned that they're gonna be compensated. Several days we put them on a self pruning protocol. Follow them and forty eight hours. And it's a miraculous turnaround. It really makes a huge difference. Wow and you. And i have talked about this before Mullion is a is a an extract. That i have used for years and it really helps When you're you know when you've got a lotta congestion and your lungs to the doctor. You are but i've used it for years and any time i get a chest cold. It really helps me to get over it quickly. Whether or not it would help with covert but i would suspect yes based on what i know about it. But what do you know have you had. Did you have time to research it since the last time we were on the. You're on the show and we talked about it. That's still my to do. I need to do that But i will say this anything you can do to increase mucus production Such as humidity and then also a general purpose expecter such as venison Even scheduled guac venison will be helpful because it stimulates the sweeper hairs in the bronchial tubes and It it stimulates movement. And that's what we need to do with kobe. Covered seemed to stick to the outside of the lungs as opposed to many pneumonias which are more central. So it's really important to create movement with expect and This product that you mentioned this well what you said movement okay and so does that include like even if you are very lethargic and you've got a fever is it important you said we you move around in the bed. Should you get up and walk as well. Every you know every hour to just just to accept. I guess in the middle of the night you. Maybe you don't want to do to disrupt your sleep because you do need sleep well right but how important is keeping moving. You need to move as much as you can And it's really important. You need to walk little around. changed positions Don't stay in one place That being said there's one other thing. I would love to talk about with people who are taking care of themselves at home and it's what we're seeing we're seeing falls we're seeing lots of falls and what's happening is people lose fluid either through vomiting or typically very common with covid as you get a loose stools not maybe terrible diarrhea but loose stools four five six a day and you lose a lot of fluid that well if you're on high blood pressure medications you and you continue to take those and you already lost fluids. That's a double whammy because then you really can get a very low blood pressure when you stand up. All the blood goes down into your feet. And you basically get lightheaded and Have a significant fall risk..

flu dr schwartz dr steven us military hospital bernadette abc news southern california midwest kobe dallas texas Mullion cold pneumonia us fever diarrhea
"dr steven" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

One Life Radio Podcast

06:09 min | 2 years ago

"dr steven" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

"To one life. Radio this is bernadette junior. We are broadcasting live from dallas texas on iheartmedia as well as t in southern california on a on. Abc news talk. Happy new year's eve everyone out there listening. I've got dr steven schwartz on the line. He is a recognized physician. Researcher inventor and entrepreneur he is currently the hospitalised at a us military hospital in the midwest overseeing patient care teaching research and leadership related to hospital medicine and as chief medical officer of flu trans international and s health. He patented a product named flu nata which is a holistic health formulating made to combat multiple strains of influenza and the common cold. You can find it at flu. Dot com or at sis dot com. Always a pleasure dr steven schwartz. Happy new year's eve happy new year's eve for thank you. Yeah it's great to be with you too okay. So this is our cova corner segment. we're doing a recap of twenty twenty and an outlook for twenty twenty one. You know there's so much to talk about right now. Dr schwartz Regarding covid what do you want our listeners. To know right now well we have been seeing a lot of code lately and i would I think the buzzword that might explain it What we've been seeing is all in the family. We're seeing elderly patients Come down with cova They're at home alone. Maybe many and then their sons and daughters come up to help them and take care of them and there's a lot that can be said what is most interesting about this. Virus is people suddenly decided to stop eating and drinking and and so they will come in to the er and or the hospital with dehydration. Low blood pressure Those kind of things that are even more they're more prominent than the covert itself. And i don't really understand why it is but i think that what i'm hearing from. Patients is that water does not taste good. They lose the desire for water and sometimes the food does not taste good as well and so they just stopped eating and they. I can't explain it. I just have no desire at all to eat or drink. Well you know you bring up something that may and everybody's heard this. There's not one person listening. That isn't going to know what i'm saying. Is it starve a cold feed a fever. Feed a fever starve a cold. Which one is it and is there any truth behind it. I know cova does not a cold. But i'm just saying if you do get cove ed you you should always be well hydrated but what about food. Well try to try to eat as much as you can. And if it's just nothing but soups. That fun I think the the biggest thing is is a lot of fluids and if you are a daughter or son that comes into help just make sure that they're getting plenty of fluids and they will just have to force them in many cases sometimes. They're a patients are nauseated But if you just use a little sips at a time and tablespoon two tablespoons at a time It will Get into the system and it will generally be enough. Yeah we'll and there's the common cold is still out there. Strep is still out there all these things that have very common symptoms right. What is the one defining factor. If there is one that we you would know one hundred percent that yes. I have cova without being tested. If there's a sense of loss of smell or taste that's pretty indicative of covid covert effects. Long's a lot more In the later stages than the nose and throat. It's really hard to tell based on nose and throat symptoms. Because they can mimic allergies they can then the cold Any number of things. But if you start getting tired walking to the store from the parking lot when you didn't use to if you get really short of breath climbing upstairs when you didn't used to that's an indication that you may well have covert in your lungs and it's Getting to be a significant amount of covert. And you know. I i read. I don't remember where. I spent a couple of months since i've talked about it. But if you are deficient in zinc if you're down to almost zero on zinc one of the one of the indicators of that is that you lose your sense of taste or smell or not so. It's probably a good idea to be taking zinc every single day. right. I think most people That have studied. Cova are recommending a daily Alachua zinc Some of the pulmonologist. That i've spoken to a strongly recommend taking zinc every day. What do you think do when it when it enters the body dr schwartz. Why is it so fantastic. There's in terms of the covid There's an indication that zinc can actually affect The replication of the virus on and it can actually slow down the way that the virus replicates overeating. I remember reading that I do and i apologize for the interruption. What would continue on. I'm sorry that's really what i was going to say. I think Nutritional status is extremely important And the other two things Are the two big. Well everybody knows risk factors of being over sixty five but the other two big risk factors and we are seeing this left and right is diabetes. Obesity well you know that's where i was going next. I've got the latest edition of consumer reports. Believe it or not. And there's a huge article in why diabetes plus cove nineteen is so dangerous but we can talk more about it after the break. Let's take a quick break station. Identification everyone stay tuned. You're listening to.

dr steven schwartz influenza bernadette junior Dr schwartz cova Abc news fever southern california midwest dallas dehydration texas dr schwartz us Cova Alachua Long diabetes
"dr steven" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

One Life Radio Podcast

07:40 min | 2 years ago

"dr steven" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

"Welcome back who radio and happy new year's eve We have ryan king with us. He is the president of spiro group. And the president and ceo of the nashville recovery center tennessee recovery clinic and and rhythm recovery residences. He's been working in healthcare for almost twenty years and has been published in numerous articles and appeared on various media outlets and lives his life authentically and inspires others to have the courage to live their lives to their truest potential. Their website is nashville recovery. Center dot com. Okay ryan today. We're continuing our conversation about suggestions for staying sober for those in recovery and how we all we just talked about how how the holidays so very difficult for many people especially if they're in recovery so much out there to be stressed about and then covid nineteen the even more complex. But what advice do you have for staying sober during the holidays. Well i think the first thing is a priority target. I'd prioritize sobriety I have to wake up and remind myself that today is not today. I'm going to pick up or use. Something I think it's also important to stay connected so You know we talked earlier about the availability of meetings in in connecting with other people that are trying to stay sober and and it's as simple as a quick google search to put in recovery meeting online or aa meetings online. And you'd be You'd find a a number of them immediately so staying connected is a big deal I think making self care a priority in all things eating well getting enough sleep getting some exercise every day. You know just taking care of yourself. And then Lastly would be just be mindful of where you go in who you surround yourself with Be smart about it. Yeah no i agree. And that's that's a big piece of the puzzle is in and sometimes you. You have to find new friends right. Yeah absolutely absolutely and You know. I'm thinking i'm having a lot of thoughts having dealt with this Myself in my own family this year and it's been very difficult through the cova crisis as well so you know. What can you tell us about the medications being used to curb alcohol dependence. Do they work i effective. Oh yeah they are. They're definitely effective. I think the problem is if they get a bad name because a lot of times people try to depend on the medication and don't change their behavior. And i think that if you combine change behavior with the medication it's a great combination The two main Drugs that that you can use to curb. Alcohol dependence would be now trucks own which is a a pill you take every day and Basically what what that does is it. It's a behavioral modification drugs. So when you take that pill You're not gonna get the buzz. Essentially you would get from drinking But you'll still have the negative side effects so you'd still feel groggy or hungover or still You know have dry mouth and things that you'd feel after you drank that you would never get the buzz so it tries. It works by trying to give you negative reinforcement for drinking There it's been around for a long time since mid eighties mid ninety something like that but originally it was used for opioid dependence and they've Expanded the indication to cover alcohol. And there's another version of it. That's called vivid. Trawl which is An injection you get once a month and it's it's a little more expensive but you only have to get at once a month and in some insurance who actually cover it either any side effects that are You should be concerned about. Are there any serious wants. Nothing serious Other than You know can a lot of people trying to drink through it and again. That's where the behavior comes in. If you're for example your An alcoholic drinks a couple of bottles of vodka. Day If you continue to do that it's only going to be negative side effects and then so again it's not gonna keep you from drinking. It's gonna keep you from having the positive affects so it's hard to take a pill and expect someone to change their behavior. That's why it's really important to do some other treatment whether it's going to rehab doing outpatient treatment or going to therapy it's it's really important to include those along with the medication. Yeah you know. And it's so difficult. Alcohol is everywhere you can't you can't go into target you can't you can't go anywhere. Basically and shop. I mean you know grocery stores up right. I mean it's everywhere. It's at every party a baby shower. You know Wedding i mean it's it's a big part of our world and and but it's got to be so incredibly difficult it is and again it's a. It's a personal decision but it's not recovery is not done alone you have to have support. Yeah and how important is the support of the family. You know we talked about it earlier. You know about like you know not drinking in front of that person. Making that part of the family's new norm so that when you're sitting down to dinner with that person that there's no alcohol to not because of the as much as to show that you love and support that person and understand the difficult time that they're going through. Yeah i think that there's there's definitely a fine line there. I don't think there's a black and white answer You know because you know somebody may Not even come from a healthy family and sometimes it's important to to separate yourselves from from that family and it's a hard thing to talk about But when someone is is essentially slowly killing themselves by drinking so much that you need to have that kind of gift of aspiration and be willing to do whatever you need to do to stay sober. And i think family support can be wonderful but it's more important that you have support in general Rather than leaning on certain individuals because if those individuals what you down you're likely to relapse. Yeah and when someone relapses how difficult is it to get back on track. Well it's It's kinda all over the board Some people will have a you know a period of sobriety say ninety days without drinking and they they may pick up a drink and then instantly regretted and go right back into recovery. Other people may pick up a drink and it and it goes on and on and on for years before they find it again. And everybody's different you know We always describe it as You know an elevator going down all you have to stop and get off the elevator when you're ready and some people that is Make a full of themselves that new year's eve and decided to stop drinking some people need four d. You is before they stopped. Some people needed a diagnosis of you know some kind of liver disease before they stop. I mean everybody's pain tolerance so different and they're and their gift desperation come different times. We'll let me ask you this. This is probably one of the most important questions when someone does realize that they have an addiction. What should they do. What's the first step. they.

ryan king spiro group nashville recovery center tenn nashville ryan google liver disease
"dr steven" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

One Life Radio Podcast

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"dr steven" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

"The content of the following program is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice. Diagnosis treatment or cure always consult your physician or a health professional with any questions. You may have regarding a medical condition. One life radio appreciates the support from our sponsors. Make sure you check out. These great companies son warrior the pioneers plant based protein. Go to sombor your dot com and use the code. Oh l. are for twenty percents off your order environment. A maker of tariff flora and new immune floor learn more at enviro medica dot com in politics extraordinary pet food. That is set. The new standard of purposeful pet petfood. Paleo magazine is now all digital so you can go to paleo magazine dot com and subscribe also the wellbeing journal combining physical mental emotional spiritual and social aspects of health federal magazine. Sign up and get a free online. Subscription at veg mag dot com the international society of sports nutrition. The only nonprofit academic society dedicated sports nutrition and supplementation learn more at sports nutrition society dot org and thorn research redefining. What it means to be well and pushing. The limits of human potential go to the sponsor page at one life radio dot com for links and listener discounts. Thank you for listening to one. Life radio Here baby you wanna go higher baby that that is the question pay everyone. You're listening to one live. Radio this is bernadette with junior broadcasting live from dallas texas on iheart media as well as km et in southern california on abc news. Talk junior how you doing today. I'm all right this weather just man. It is horrible here in dallas..

FDA approves Moderna coronavirus vaccine

5 Things

01:37 min | 2 years ago

FDA approves Moderna coronavirus vaccine

"Fda has authorized moderna coronavirus vaccine that comes after the independent vaccines and related biological products. Advisory committee voted twenty. Two nothing with one abstention to recommend the fda did so dr steven paragon a committee member and infectious disease and vaccine expert at the fred hutchinson. Cancer research center said quote. There's no doubt in my mind. It looks like the benefits outweigh the risks. From what i've seen on quote the pfizer vaccine continues to ship but states are increasingly complaining of fewer doses than expected. Michigan governor gretchen whitmer and colorado governor jared. Police were disappointed on friday. I still cannot get straight answer out of the trump administration about why michigan like many other states is receiving a fraction of the vaccines that we were slated to receive. There are millions of pfizer. Vaccines many right here. In portage michigan that are waiting to be shipped and there is either corruption or an aptitude at is keeping us from saving lives and protecting people. Bad news is the numbers for that we're going to get from visor are lower next week. Not just for us for every state the what we had been told before and i do call upon the federal government. I saw visors for nouncement that they had doses waited in the warehouse and they just needed to be told where to send them We say send them to colorado but we encourage the federal government to get those distributed out. They're not doing any good in a fight. Your

Dr Steven Paragon Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center FDA Moderna Gretchen Whitmer Governor Jared Pfizer Infectious Disease Advisory Committee Michigan Colorado Portage Federal Government
Los Angeles County Shatters COVID-19 Case, Death, Hospitalization Records

Morning Edition

02:41 min | 2 years ago

Los Angeles County Shatters COVID-19 Case, Death, Hospitalization Records

"With ICU space at crisis levels in some population centers. The start of vaccine distribution this week gave everyone a desperately needed dose of good news. California Governor Gavin Newsom embraced that, while also warning that the nation's most populous state is struggling with the viruses Deadliest wave yet. Light at the end of the tunnel. But we're still in the tunnel. Southern California and the state's Central Valley are reeling less than 2% of ICU beds There are available and many hospitals are overwhelmed. Already this week, single day death records have been broken in San Diego, Santa Clara and Los Angeles County. L. A on Wednesday hit a record daily high of 131 covert 19 deaths. Barbara for Air is the county's public health director. Every hour on average, two of our neighbors, family members and friends. Are dying from Cove in 19. And the virus is rampant in all neighborhoods. Key parts of the state are now in surge mode and opening makeshift hospital areas. But many don't have the staff to manage the extra load, and the state has limited options to try to fix that staffing crisis. Slammed. Hospitals are using emergency rooms to house critical patients, and many are postponing elective surgeries and repositioning surgeons and nurses. Dr. Steven Proteus, an executive vice president with Kaiser Permanente, which in the last two weeks has seen hospitalization rates rise, nearly 40%. There were actually taking all the different hands we have on deck. And moving them to where they're needed most, which is right now in our hospitals and emergency department, and some hospitals are boosting the number of ICU patients that nurses treat at one time in Fresno County, for example, that means ICU, nurses will have to add a third critical patient to their workload. Move, Fresno AMs, Director Dan Lynch concedes means additional strain on already exhausted staff. It's a temporary fix, and it does impact those health care workers with You're taking care of a very critical, very complicated case in the ICU, and now you've got three of them. Lynch says the county is also adding another temporary fix quick training nurses to work in ICUs. Crisis even saw Governor Newsome this week once again make a plea to recently retired healthcare professionals to consider returning now will provide supports in terms of hotel rooms and transportation and Trying to wave his many of the fees and related costs associated with getting you back into the workforce on a temporary basis to help us through this very difficult time. California also has requested federal help, including 200. Department of Defense, Medical workers and state emergency officials are actively seeking hospital help from Australia and

Governor Gavin Newsom ICU Dr. Steven Proteus Central Valley Los Angeles County Santa Clara Southern California Fresno Ams Director Dan Lynch California Barbara San Diego Kaiser Permanente Fresno County Governor Newsome Lynch Department Of Defense, Medical Australia
FDA chief says agency will quickly approve Pfizer's Covid vaccine for emergency use after White House orders

The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

00:49 sec | 2 years ago

FDA chief says agency will quickly approve Pfizer's Covid vaccine for emergency use after White House orders

"Washington post reported. The white house ordered the fda chief dr steven honda this vaccine by close of business tonight or resign and that the agency did in fact speed up the process. The fda denied that said it was quote encouraged to continue working expeditiously on pfizer bio an emergency use authorization authorisation request but early morning messages from the president made clear. He wanted it done today. He wrote quote heavily bureaucratic. Fda is still a big old slow turtle. Get the damn misspelled vaccines out. Dr han stop playing games and start saving lives. That was followed by this drama. I just want to stop the world from killing itself

Dr Steven Honda FDA Washington Post White House Pfizer Dr Han
Oregon suspends license of doctor who refuses to wear mask

Res-Q Health Line

00:28 sec | 2 years ago

Oregon suspends license of doctor who refuses to wear mask

"It work. Had his medical license suspended indefinitely. Dr. Steven the Tula, a supporter of President Trump spoke last month at a stop the steel post election rally and said quote I and my staff not once were a mascot, My clinic. He then added, people should take off the mask of shame. The suspension prevents the doctor from practicing medicine anywhere in the state. As the pandemic wears on the holiday spirit may be

Dr. Steven The Tula President Trump