9 Burst results for "Dr Terran Rula"

"dr terran rula" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

09:13 min | 11 months ago

"dr terran rula" Discussed on KCBS All News

"B. S. it's Monday April twenty seventh twenty twenty coming up on KCBS I'm making goals be the mayor of San Francisco correct statements she made last week about FEMA diverting safety equipment away from the city president trump says his administration is working to rapidly expand testing something many governors say is crucial to their states re opening an update in a few seconds good evening I'm Patty rising along with Jeff bell KCBS news time six thirty one CBS news update president trump is promising more states will get the testing capabilities they need to re open testing is not going to be a problem at all under newly announced guidelines individual states will have to find testing supplies and conduct those tests themselves with the number of U. S. corona virus death now topping fifty six thousand Georgians were able to eat at restaurants and go to the movies again today governor Brian camp for weeks the stake has worked closely with private labs and local health departments to address the need for more testing and ramp up capacity in every region of our state Colorado Minnesota and Mississippi are next to re open but Ohio governor Mike DeWine says were move the economy forward open things up we've got to be able to do the testing we've got to do the tracing and you all have got to continue to do the separation and all the things that you have been doing CBS news update I'm Deborah Rodriguez case CBS news time six thirty two our news watch continues the mayor of San Francisco is having to walk back some comments that she made about female last week KCBS is making gold speak explains their London breed said in a news conference that FEMA had diverted some safety supplies to fight the virus when the supplies arrived at SFO we found out when the director of FEMA here and in San Francisco reached out to our office to make it clear that not only was this not true but they are now investigating the third party that we are working with to ensure that accurate information is provided it is a really dangerous time for that says breed she didn't name the third party provider who told the city that FEMA was to blame providing the incorrect information is not only irresponsible but it's also very dangerous in light of what we are all dealing with like getting masks gloves gowns all of the PP equipment we operated our emergency operation center back in January of this year it's April almost may and we're still having the same conversations around PP making gold speak KCBS K. CBS news time six thirty three well where is the money that's what he's by congressman Eric Swalwell in seventy two of his house colleagues are asking the U. S. department of education which promised six billion dollars to colleges and students KCBS is Rebecca corral spoke with congressman East Bay congressman Eric Swalwell says it's inexcusable that two and a half weeks after the department of education said the six million dollars for colleges and students would be made available only a small fraction has been released I've talked to many students from cal state East Bay in our local community colleges we're really hurting right now they lost their jobs so many students to support themselves through school by working part time jobs and these are the first jobs that were lost Swalwell says the students need to pay rent buy food and school supplies which is why Congress approved the funds in the first place Congress can pass legislation that that spend the money but it's really on the executive branch the president and his team to actually spend it we should have to check in and see why it's not being spent in addition to asking Betsy device and the department of education to do the right thing Swalwell and his colleagues are asking them to lift the restriction that says daca students cannot have any of the money we've called the department of education to get a response but so far we've not heard back Rebecca chorale KCBS the World Health Organization warns there is currently no evidence that people who have recovered from the corona virus are protected from a second infection south Korea's CDC says that to order sixty eight patients a re tested positive after was thought they were covered CBS news senior medical correspondent Dr Terran Rula spoke to doctors about what we know about the unity and re infection of the virus it just felt like at times somebody was like stabbing me with an ice pick Colorado nurse practitioner Lisa mark has been documenting her coronavirus journey since she first tested positive in March third I feel as a health care worker markets repeat tests so she knows when she can safely return to work on day twenty one of isolation she got good news just seven days later she got a retest and was shocked at the results this is really scary to me mark was once again positive for covert nineteen that's really confusing it's very frustrating do you feel like you got infected twice with corona virus or do you feel like that as they came back negative was a false negative I feel like the test that came back with was a false negative I mean there's no way to tell viral PCR tests based on nose and throat swabs like these are reliable about sixty to ninety percent of the time depending on the test can people get it twice so I don't think we know the answer to that yet doctor Stanley Pearlman a professor at the university of Iowa has been studying corona viruses like sars and murders for nearly forty years fifty percent of people or so who had a sars infection actually still have antibodies now which is seventeen years later and so that would tell you maybe most of them are protected against sars again for murders the amount of antibody seems set to climb out fairly rapidly if you have miles east of severe disease last much longer just like with murders after parliament believes more severe cold in nineteen symptoms may mean longer lasting immunity so this disease we think that you will be protected at least for some amount of time specially if you had pneumonia if you have only the upper airway infection you may get infected again parliament says the good news is that covert nineteen is not mutating quickly so this means of making a vaccine is more feasible because the virus isn't changing what do you make of the Korean CDC thing that coronavirus bad back be reactivating in people who they initially thought works you work yeah the question is whether it really is reactivation or it's a low level infection that was not detected for part time and I was detected Martin Hirsch of Massachusetts General Hospital agrees he says genetics and several other factors affect immune response younger people healthy people without any underlying conditions are the most likely to develop prolong antibodies with cold in nineteen the World Health Organization says we need more evidence about how effective the antibodies are and how long immunity will last we were talking about this idea intentionally getting infected for a second time what time frame would sound reasonable to you for that to make sense I think those people who test positive then negative and then positive within a few days or a few weeks are almost certainly not re infected I think if you go beyond that a few months a few years then you can start talking about reinfection that CBS senior medical correspondent terra new Rula CBS news time six thirty eighths we pick up where we left off traffic watch give us more from your local Honda dealers traffic center by the way the resources you guys you and your traffic call that you're putting up a KCBS radio dot com regarding the album maybe construction project our top notch really good stuff thank you we're doing our best can be very confusing this is a major construction project at detour set up and it will be in place for at least the next two weeks the wanna one Alamy project essentially rebuilding wanna wanted to AT and to update the project for tonight right now southbound wanna one has one lane open and then at nine o'clock all southbound when when traffic will be diverted to two eighty north bound at one one remain shut down at two eighty and is being diverted there and it is confusing if there changes daily so we're helping you out if you go to our website KCBS radio dot com you can just search Alamy project it's all there and we're also updating the changes and how it will impact you if you follow us on Twitter KCBS am FM traffic SO right now I can see south and one one is slow from Cesar Chavez a nearby the bay bridge has recovered from earlier backups and problems we had that assortment of issues in right now smooth sailing on the lower deck and on the upper deck between Oakland and San Francisco similar situation for you right on the Golden Gate Bridge right now beautiful evening to be crossing the bay there light with no new accidents next update at six forty eight on the traffic leader KCBS we.

FEMA San Francisco
"dr terran rula" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

02:17 min | 11 months ago

"dr terran rula" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"Public opinion time three fifty one about forty two thousand Americans are reported to have recovered from the corona virus that's according to a Johns Hopkins University but after surviving the virus patients may face new physical and mental health challenges CBS news medical expert Dr Terran Rula speaks with a doctor who recovered after he spent days on a ventilator this uplifting video taken last week at New York Staten Island university hospital choose veteran position Michael surepos release from his own hospital after more than two week battle against the coronavirus has exhibited three days I remained in the ICU for probably an additional six things Dr Sharath had been treating patients only days before contracting the virus but is now at home resting feeling fatigued and on oxygen support did they talk to you about any possible long term damage to any of the other organ systems I was really great from his heart disease runs in my family I have hypertension I'm saying I hope my order because this is really stress test you know when I realized that all the organs the tide and covert nineteen is a virus that involves the respiratory tract that can damage the lungs and require mechanical ventilation but experts believe the impact of the virus isn't limited to just the lungs this is a condition that at a Texan tired body they can attack the heart in the kidneys and the liver they can attack the quite relations system the undercurrents interlogix Dr Harlan Krumholz is a professor of medicine at Yale University so just because somebody has survived the acute episode they've been extirpated they've gone home from the ice you doesn't mean that they're out of the woods cognitively physically or mental health can be affected I mean there's all sorts of things that happened afterwards you need to provide support it's not like you have you been through this and you're done but they need to be understood as continuing to be vulnerable for sometime so you know we don't want to freak people out we don't scare people we don't contribute to the greater anxiety what we want people to be informed that this is a big deal well it's important to remember as we monitor patients going forward for concerns with other organ systems we can't forget about the psychological system we know that in patients who survived critical care illnesses or being in the I. C. U. they are.

Johns Hopkins University Dr Terran Rula Michael surepos Dr Sharath respiratory tract Dr Harlan Krumholz Yale University C. U. CBS New York Staten Island univers professor of medicine
"dr terran rula" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

04:08 min | 1 year ago

"dr terran rula" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"News time three fifty doctors and nurses are now being called out of retirement to help fight the corona virus as the number of patients grows in the U. S. CBS news medical contributor Dr Terran Rula talk with one nurse on CBS this morning what is it about now that compelled you to want to reach out and come back into the workforce as a health care it's a calling on my heart I need help because they believe the systems are going to be overwhelmed did you have discussions with your family about any safety concerns that you might have for yourself or for them so as a single mom I have discussed this with my son because I wanted to make sure that he understood everything he has seen me out in the hospitals most most of his life taking care of other people and he said I could do it as long as I didn't get sick which sounds like a really good deal are you worried about your own safety yes I think that's normal I think a little apprehension maybe a little severe anxiety can be healthy in the situation are you worried at all about bringing Kobe coronavirus to your son absolutely but I also recognize that I could bring home up going to the grocery store what has your family set you about stepping up and back into the workforce all you hear out in interestingly enough my father to call me a hero how did you feel hearing those words from your father okay so I cried for an hour and one of the was there one moment that really made you say I have to do this I think one moment just came and hit me from side to side many times a day and seeing how desperate the patients are and how desperate my coworkers are there's no way I could just sit home and and read their stories not do something about it one of the moments for me was when I was walking in my neighborhood and there's an electronic sign at the city puts out and it actually was a call out to medical workers to return from retirement and and come to the front lines what's the significance of that request and what role might play well it's really inspiring to see how many people are stepping up and this is a strategy that's being used by countries around the world it's truly an all hands on deck approach we know we have a finite number of health care workers a growing number of patients and really a dwindling supply of health care providers either because they are quarantine third home taking care of their kids or many of them are getting sick and when you look at how many of them are getting infected themselves the numbers are pretty staggering over three thousand health care professionals infected in China over four thousand in Italy over five thousand in Spain and you know we talk a lot about the supply of masks and ventilators but those are things that you know when we decide to we can ramp up production relatively quickly it's not so the case with our health care providers it takes years and years to train doctors and nurses that CBS news medical contributor Dr tearing the rule of thumb on CBS this morning Oakland county sheriff's deputies like other law enforcement have have to a walk a fine line now between engaging with the public in minimizing their exposure to the covert nineteen virus sheriff Mike Bouchard said the deputies are being given latitude on minor traffic violations that they may see out during their road patrols correct some time ago that you know less you really need to stop somebody knows that and to be focused on minor traffic violations to get a let that slide makes you think there's no really dangerous driving or some you need to get involved in shards undertaking minor reports over the phone not in person but it will be business as usual responding to serious crimes and other emergencies something else that's changed during this corona virus pandemic women are rethinking hospital births reporter Katie Steiner spoke to Katie Ireland at the Minnesota birth center in Saint Paul if they've seen a drastic increase in pregnant women hoping to transfer from a hospital birth to their facility and now everyone is I'm sure was hollow series that over nineteen going to be here in Minnesota I think they're seeking astral what hospital and being exposed to cold in nineteen normally the birth center gets about four to five calls a week with potential.

"dr terran rula" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

01:47 min | 1 year ago

"dr terran rula" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"You Jeff we get the accu weather forecast from the family heating cooling and electrical weather center it's Carol been ski under a clear sky cold early on this Friday morning below fifteen downtown but it'll be closer to ten in a few suburbs later today plenty of sunshine breezy not as cold this afternoon the high thirty seven under mostly clear sky tonight the low twenty four tomorrow Saturday breezy and my other with lots of sun the high forty five Sunday mild with sunshine a few clouds behind your fifty Monday though cloudy well have occasional rain which could match with a little snow or sleet during the morning Monday's high forty three I'm accu weather meteorologist car within ski on W. W. J. newsradio nine fifty right now it's a clear sky across metro Detroit eighteen degrees out at metro airport seventeen for Detroit we have the traffic and weather together every ten minutes on the aids up next we'll take a look at current trendy diets are they any good for your health it's on the way in seconds in a never stop on newsradio nine fifty WG a couple deputies time one fifty those are new diets these days and the impact on your heart health CBS news medical contributor Dr Terran Rula talked about it on CBS this morning patients of might ask about the keto diet and it's very popular it's popular primarily for weight loss and it can induce a pretty rapid weight loss over two to six months the issue is is it sustainable and the problem is when you're really limiting yourself to less than fifty grams of carbs which is like one slice of bread or one apple we find that over time it's really not for a lot of people and when you look out one to two years any of facts that a house on either wait for blood pressure blood sugar seem to be similar to other low calorie or low fat diets and the other issue is we really don't have a lot of long term research to.

Carol Detroit Dr Terran Rula CBS Jeff W. J.
Trendy diets may not be sustainable for long-term cardiovascular health

Newsradio 950 WWJ 24 Hour News

00:42 sec | 1 year ago

Trendy diets may not be sustainable for long-term cardiovascular health

"Fifty those are new diets these days and the impact on your heart health CBS news medical contributor Dr Terran Rula talked about it on CBS this morning patients of might ask about the keto diet and it's very popular it's popular primarily for weight loss and it can induce a pretty rapid weight loss over two to six months the issue is is it sustainable and the problem is when you're really limiting yourself to less than fifty grams of carbs which is like one slice of bread or one apple we find that over time it's really not for a lot of people and when you look out one to two years any of facts that a house on either wait for blood pressure blood sugar seem to be similar to other low calorie or low fat diets and the other issue is we really don't have a lot of long term research to

Dr Terran Rula CBS
"dr terran rula" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

01:47 min | 1 year ago

"dr terran rula" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"In our community and actually in many communities and his this is one way to give the message we're tired of people's lives being taken from river in guy brown says that sense of community felt strong which is why he wants to raise money to do it again Jody studio use radio ten twenty Katie K. A. with airports filled with travelers ahead of the Chinese New here U. S. health officials are concerned about the spread of a potentially deadly and mysterious virus which is surfaced in Asia CBS news correspondent Kerry nine I'm Gerry nam it's a an ammonia like illness swat alarming discovery known northern to taste transmissible from one human to another according to Lancaster university scientist or gather were most of the cases are in Wuhan in central China but a few have surfaced in other Asian countries none of the US the CDC has workers and at least three US airports screening passengers from infected regions and Vanderbilt infectious disease specialist doctor Williams after says we've already started to work on a vaccine in the event that's necessary hearing on CBS news new research shows a link between marijuana and heart risks this could affect a lot of people more than two million adults with cardiovascular disease say they've used marijuana CBS news medical contributor Dr Terran Rula says a review of data found smoking pot is linked to increased heart rate and blood pressure altered heart muscle in vessels and increased risk for abnormal heart rhythms another troubling finding marijuana can interfere with commonly used cardiac medications including some drugs for blood pressure and cholesterol lowering Statens the authors recommend cardiologists screen patients for marijuana use and find out how much they use how often and about other drugs they use in sports the penguins are in Philly tonight the puck drops at seven thirty.

doctor Williams CBS Lancaster university Jody studio Philly Dr Terran Rula marijuana brown CDC US China Wuhan scientist Kerry Asia Katie K. A.
"dr terran rula" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

01:35 min | 1 year ago

"dr terran rula" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"In Allen park in sterling heights news forty nine fifty W. W. G. W. W. news time twelve forty one lay sick I surgery has been popular for more than twenty years now with an estimated twenty million Americans undergoing their procedure to correct near sightedness and improve distance vision but some patients say the surgery has ruined their eyesight CBS news medical contributor Dr Terran Rula reports place is laser guided surgery advertises a way for people to fix their vision and shed glasses and contact lenses the quick minimally invasive surgery uses a laser to cut a flat to reshape the cornea at the front of the eye wall survey show high patient satisfaction those who have had bad experiences report painful life changing complications and now an expert who once backed place sick is campaigning to get it off the market it's a devastation that act can even explain Abraham Rattner says Lasix surgery damaged his vision and nearly ruined his life so what happened after the surgery things will appear double around the lights were like having starburst after months of not being able to drive or do his job the Brooklyn electricity and finally found help in Miami the scoring is very distorted as a result of his Lasix surgery were optometrist Edward Bosch neck fitted him with special contact lenses don't blink Bosch Nick estimates he's treated thousands of patients with Lisa complications Paula Cole for had surgery nineteen years ago and from day one my vision wasn't actually trying rack.

Allen park sterling heights Dr Terran Rula Abraham Rattner Miami Nick W. W. G. W. W. CBS Brooklyn Edward Bosch Lisa Paula Cole forty nine fifty W nineteen years twenty years
"dr terran rula" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

01:41 min | 1 year ago

"dr terran rula" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"The three and a quarter percent tax on top for the Detroit casinos the online gambling tax would start at four percent and immensely increased to twenty three percent before any of that can happen it must pass in the Senate and be approved by the governor that's what we're has signaled she might veto it saying the tax is too low Zack Clark WWJ newsradio nine fifty the U. S. house rules committee is working up a resolution that sets the boundaries for public hearings in the impeachment process Democrats say the resolution will formalize the process and Democrats like representative Jamie Raskin insist that the process is fair and knows the Republicans aren't arguing anything in the way of substance on the investigation yes we were doing with although you guys wanted to vote we're gonna have a we're gonna make it perfectly clear what's going on here and it's going to be open hearing so it seems like we're getting more and more of his complaints about process Republicans rejecting the resolution calling the impeachment process a sham saying the president is not getting a fair shake what's the story that every woman should be concerned about CBS news medical contributor Dr Terran Rula says the aggressive treatments many rely on to save lives can sometimes cause heart problems sometimes years after treatment so it's important to discuss all the risks with your primary care physician it's so important to emphasize cardiovascular disease the number one killer of women including breast cancer survivors of which there are three million in this country so breast cancer survivors need to know their risk factors to recognize symptoms of heart disease and have a discussion with their doctor about what types of chemotherapy immune therapy they receive as well as the radiation dose one in eight American women will develop breast cancer in their lifetime WSJ news time.

"dr terran rula" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

03:19 min | 1 year ago

"dr terran rula" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

"A jury is expected to start deliberations today in the murder trial of a man accused of killing another man during a police chase thirty two year old Danny Keough which at this charge in the death of merry on you man is and with seriously injuring his wife Lutetia it started with the police chase last July grand prairie officers spotted what they thought was a stolen car they say key over just took off leading them into Dallas where there was a crash at west keys in Duncanville role police say keel widget that run a red light if convicted of murder the punishment hearing will begin a life prison term is possible LP Phillips news radio ten eighty KRLD study has found a possible link between high blood pressure and dementia about thirty three percent of American adults have high blood pressure Dr Terran Rula talked about the health issues on CBS this morning so dementia affects about ten percent of Americans over sixty five we don't have a lot of great treatments are preventive measures and a lot of people don't know that hypertension or high blood pressure can be associated with future risk of dementia and this is something that's potentially modifiable and image of being one of the most feared conditions for American adults so in this particular study looked at about forty eight hundred Americans and follow them over twenty four years and they looked at blood pressure patterns and they found two patterns that were associated with an increased risk of dementia the first was when you had high blood pressure in mid life which is fifties to sixties that persisted into your later life the second pattern was if you had high blood pressure in midlife but then develop very low blood pressure in your later years and by low I mean less than ninety over sixty and so all of this really again highlights the fact that hypertension is potentially modifiable we can really make a huge public health impact by controlling this we need to be starting this early in your for these and fifties and as far as the older population is concerned we do need to kind of do more research to figure out what is the ideal blood pressure when you get older should be targeting yeah what is the answer to that and what can you do to control your blood pressure well there's a lot you can do and so first of all you have to start getting screened early we actually tell people in your twenties you should start getting screening you should know what your numbers are have that very close relationship with your doctor if you do have high pledged blood pressure getting checked often if your prescribed medications please take them every day as prescribed and then there are a lot of lifestyle things you can do so we talk about reducing salt in your diet increasing potassium exercising controlling your weight limiting alcohol consumption quitting smoking so lots of things that are in your hands to control your partner you mentioned your doctor monitoring blood pressure but you know there are tests for at home **** in the drug store the have that little thing FOR Jarman are those reliable they can be you know we do prescribe those are tell our patients to use those because they help us monitor how well they're being controlled at home or what their pressures at home because for a lot of people when they come to the doctor's office for example the pressure is very high they're nervous or anxious and then at home it's a little bit lower and also if you're in treatment it gives us a sense of how well you're being treated so one thing you can do is you know get it get a monitor even bring it into your doctor's office and compare it with the pressure they're getting in the office to see how accurate why is why is high blood pressure terra considered a silent killer this is such an important point you know high blood pressure is a symptomatic for a lot of people you feel well and so you think I don't really have high blood pressure or maybe I had at one time but now I'm fine I don't need to take my medications but what.

murder thirty three percent twenty four years thirty two year ten percent