24 Burst results for "Dr ali"

"dr ali" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:48 min | Last month

"dr ali" Discussed on KOMO

"That's the institute. Dr Ali marked out, he says cases increase. Of course, Hospitalizations will do the same, he says. It also doesn't account for any potential surges between now and December mark that says he doesn't believe any state would allow ICU capacity to get much beyond 80% before they would bring back lockdowns and other Restrictions. Come on, Whose time now, just about 7 10 laps to cover here. The common Sports desk this morning and let's get to it. Mariners losing for the age last night 10 endings for a decision. 321 was the final. And with linebacker preserving lost for the season with a torn A C L C. Hawks head coach Pete Carroll says it's time for rookie Jordan Brooks to get his first NFL start. It'll happen tomorrow against the cowboy. He's ready to play. He's going toe. Have to struggle through some, you know, 1st 1st time player type of things that happened to him, but he's so well equipped. He's so fast. He's really smart game time on television. 1 25 that'll be on Fox. Meanwhile, for the W N B A and a storm lead Minnesota two games to none in their semifinal playoff. Siri's game three for them will be tomorrow at noon. You can watch that on call Moti before the Sounders face the galaxy 7 30 Sunday night in Los Angeles. The rest of the regular season includes eight matches, five of them will be at home. The regular season wraps up a home on November 8th. Against the San Jose Earthquakes. Then it's on to the MLS post season. The Tampa Bay Lightning showing the importance of power play goals is they took a three games to one lead in the Stanley Cup final Friday. It was Kevin Shattenkirk. Power play goal. 6 30 for their on the clock and over time that sent the lightning to their third straight win final over the Stars. 5 to 4, We have sports for you, 10 and 40. Minutes past the hour, right here on coma News. I'm r Christopher traffic a weather. Let's say you just bought a house. Bad news is.

Tampa Bay Lightning Jordan Brooks Dr Ali Sounders Mariners San Jose Earthquakes Pete Carroll Kevin Shattenkirk Siri Los Angeles NFL Moti Christopher L C. Hawks Minnesota W N B
"dr ali" Discussed on Diffused Congruence: The American Muslim Experience

Diffused Congruence: The American Muslim Experience

08:00 min | Last month

"dr ali" Discussed on Diffused Congruence: The American Muslim Experience

"In this in this matter in his HD hawed clashed with with with with faulty concern for the land unfortunately. Mom but that's that's that's the way I look at it. Yeah. I mean. We can keep like I was gonna Flash. I was in sort of a flash forward to the events of like what happens after the assassination to man an in. We can talk about incident by incident but I kind of like if we can step back and take A. Take a broader view of not only history but more importantly, the players that are involved here the companions. Of the Prophet. is that is so. And you've alluded to this but I mean if you could speak to this more specifically. What is the approach that we take? Because like you said on the one hand, they are not miles zoom they. They don't have infallibility with regards to these things. We don't we don't. We don't view them as such they are human but at the same time, we say, well, we also don't think this is attributed to say that I need where you know with regards to disputations between companions. We don't choose sides where we don't pick sides. So like how do we? How do you negotiate that? How do you wrestle between saying on the one hand? They are not infallible but not at the same time falling to the opposite extreme, which is to attribute now malice or hatred or Worldly Desires for power and authority How do you? How do you? How do you sort of wrestling between those two extremes? No. So I mean generally as a Hassan now our position is that say nineties positions were more correct or the correct position over other Sahaba like. The the the conflict between the audience in our area. I mean. Or Eissa or I mean how? How many? How many? Sunnis. Do you know that are named more our? Who Name their son more our? So in other words, we respect him because he has the Super Bowl of the profit. Alavi. Send him right in the process of the ladies and met him and he was a scribe of the Ron right but we recognize that when we're talking about say to highly. IDEA MENU item. In Id I mean there's there's this. Tradition. The other be added hasn't any comment have Benny Wahabbi veins were Omaha Marwa. Cana Murphy Human I mean there's there's so many. Grow these she traditions yes. She is she traditions that are that were related by Mama typically emotions limit. Ronnie You know. So we say this is this is this is our position that say now least positions, the higher positions they ninety in hindsight was was correct that doesn't mean that now. Okay. We can weaken slander our mother Asha what what kind of craziness is that? Our mother is Ya is is our profitability center is buried in her apartment. Right the the prophecy is buried between booker in Omar. If these people are apostates if these people are menagerie thing if these people usurps in his God given Huddah, why is allow putting his Habib in the company of these people these deviants these one apathy it's an insult of the Prophets Alati Center. It's an insult. So this this animosity it's read back retroactively I mean three of the sons of Satan Ali died cutter. Three of his sons, these are brothers of of saint her sane. And they are named double bucket or modern with Mont. so if your mortal enemy is a matter are men named Abu Boca and Amar are you going to name your children and the response from this from from she is is basically the leaser just common names. Right. I mean. A common. Name if my mortal enemy. is named John If my our or Michael. I'm not going to name my my son John or my my mortal enemy who shirt my God given mandate to the Divine Caliph to the caliphate. I don't care if they're common names. So a lot of this animosity it's it's it's blown way out of proportion like we said, say Ali. Felt like he was a bit slighted initially, we dealt with that and then his own wife fought to Masada, according to the that the she I used to claim that don't are killed her. There's nothing like this needs re hyphen even though I be shape doesn't mention any at the end of the Hadid. She tells her husband Eddie and Zubeir flee from your opinion and go mcbrayer. And that's what he does. Right, because awesome one is beautiful to listen to. Right or they say you know there's a had these that says you know. Thought to bid to mini from of double Africa of Bob any. Him is a piece of me whoever anger has angered me right and will bucker made her angry. Right, I mean, generally, that's a true statement if you make her angry because you have animosity towards her if you want to abuse her i. If you. If you have you know ill will against Bucker did not have that he he's he's disagreeing with her because he has a statement from the Prophet himself the prophets don't inherit. and. This enfor unfortunately clashed with something that she is that she got from her father, the prophets will send them. So this was unfortunate. You votes. So therefore, I will booker Sadique. You know a lot you know is is It's really so my point has a lot of the animosity. Right is blown out of proportion or it's retroactively place. They're just out of whole cloth it comes out of nowhere. Right. So anyway, No No, I. Thank you for that I I. Guess You know, and I won't be mindful of the time but as we begin to wrap up. What then is our sort of position with regards to the historical fact that we actually have a either you can call it a civil war or you know again, if you read into it a rebellion like what is taking place between Satan Ali Denali Morale we? And then, of course, which precipitates into the events of Gut Abella which you alluded to who is the son in wildly so if you wanNA maybe talk a little bit about that of history and then I think after that can kinda beginning we can really get lose your I mean again it's it's sort of a Is Sort of like my history against US history type of thing why I'm actually really glad you say that because again, the often or one of the things that we do here from our she brethren is that. We are reading a sort of Sunni agenda, Gemini or supremacy. A kind of Hagiography as it were with regards to history because it's being told by the By the winner rate. So so they want the position shower. So this this is again, this is a strange kind of. I mean I mean postmodern philosophers they they approach history like this. postmodern philosophers their to people are top is known university. You can't get to the actual objective truth about anything. Everything's just power plays whoever's in power. And wrote the history. Then obviously that's a false history is just sort of defacto falls because they're in power. We have no I don't I don't agree with this. We have to look at that..

Satan Ali booker Sadique Bucker Ronnie You John Prophets Alati Center Hassan Benny Wahabbi Eissa Omaha Marwa Gut Abella Ron Habib Mont. Divine Caliph Africa US Eddie
"dr ali" Discussed on Diffused Congruence: The American Muslim Experience

Diffused Congruence: The American Muslim Experience

06:00 min | Last month

"dr ali" Discussed on Diffused Congruence: The American Muslim Experience

"Elliott I. . It is a rental student in researcher WHO's been involved in interfaith activities for over two decades. . He holds a Master's in Biblical studies with a focus on. . New. . Testament and Biblical languages. . He also holds a PhD in cultural historical studies in religion from the graduate. . Theological. . Union his doctoral work focused on Muslim Herman UNIX of Biblical texts especially, , the Gospel of John. . And he lives, , in Santa, cinnabon , California with his wife Royer and three daughters. . So welcome to the show Dr Ali tight. . Thank you because local good to be back for a third time. . Yes. . We're always excited and <hes>. . I know in the past we've had you <hes>. . You know on the show to Kinda talk. About . Christianity. . Were of sort of interfaith conversations <hes> in the audience as well as <hes> US. . We benefited him immensely from those on. . So I thought this would be a little bit different. . I know <hes> something that you would probably consider a little bit outside of your wheelhouse or area of expertise perhaps <hes> but I would contend that you know <hes> i. . if you are perfectly suited in a sense that <hes> not only given your background that you touched upon on the first episode but to really kind of have a conversation a, , that is related to an intra faith. . Issue of between kind of the she and the Sunni tradition and I say that. . Because Dr <unk> your background actually your family background has something you had mentioned the first time we had this conversation <hes> you come from a she background your family is or remain or is still short she yes might my parents or practicing Shiites to use the Latin sort of suffix please them or she I guess we can say. . So Yeah mink growing up. . We were like I don't typical sort of Iranian so. . No religion really anywhere and freedom to do whatever we wanted. . Think. . However, , we wanted <hes> <hes> but as my parents got older, , they rediscovered their. . Roots <hes> their Shiite woods. . So there you know they may have two, , thousand, , six <HES> and they're. . Very, devout , Shia now. . <hes> so for me growing up however. . <hes> I actually, , never really considered myself. . <hes> <hes> a Muslim until I got into. . College. . and. . Then the brothers I met initially were so knee and they sort of against to enter the wing and and copy. . Islam. . In an over the years, , of course, , with I've had. . Great conversations with my parents on on certain things and. . What's the significance of this event in history you? ? How do you interpret this verse? ? What about this Heidi Eve? ? Things like that <hes>. . So that's that's where a standard now. . Yeah, , I mean you off air you made the caveat <unk> <unk>. . This isn't sort of an area of study or expertise for you on, , but not only just given the family background but I would I mean as someone who is really a deep student of history <hes> I think that a I think some of the the touch points that we wanNA focus on in today's conversation on it'd be really nice to hear your thoughts on because essentially couple I wanted to make to clarifying points and then <hes> kind of dive right in, , and that was related to the last episode of the two parter we did with the amount weenie. . Is that <hes> for the listener someone some heard my question or my line of questioning as. . <hes>. . Kind of questioning Sunni orthodoxy around some of these historical issues and I wanted to clarify that wasn't the case I mean I'm not I wasn't sort of trying to <hes> place. . Any doubts on the Sunni narrative were the Sunni approach to these the historical events that we touched on but rather it was really as I said at the outset of the conversation with the Amati 'cause Weenie that this was not meant to be a debate. . We weren't there to debate a Sunni points at the allergy were a Sunni the Sunni approach to some of the historical of historical events that we talked about. . So it was more of being able to be deferential. . To our guest and give him the opportunity to <hes> really essentially lay down the narrative of early. . Muslim. . History according to the cheese sources. . So I, , wanted to clarify that from some of the questions that I asked not for you <hes> professor Italian but rather listener <hes>. . Number two with regards to this particular conversation where things more meaningful to you <unk> is that the purpose of this show is not to have you on to serve offer the Su Ni reputation, , right to the points that were raised in the last episode. . This is not a polemic, , a polemical conversation. Again, . , we're not here to sort of do that. . That's not the approach that at least i WanNa, , take <hes> I imagine all three of us don't WanNa take it's more of a deep dive or as deep as we can get given time constraints and so on on into kind of the Sunni perspective on some of the issues, , there are some of the events that we focused on last time. . Good. . Bremer. . Great. . Great. . So I think <hes> or if you had any thoughts or any comments you wanted to make otherwise I'd be happy to kind of dive right into it with. . A tiny. . No I just want to echo that like I decided emptying Irwin Cup of understanding and just trying to understand and learn in that conversation we weren't coming with their own. . Ideas to the table. . They were not that we were undermining ideas. . We just put them to the sites we can learn. .

California flu Fremont Knicks US Las Headache Omer UN Sam Heidi Eve Shifa Washington Moharram Leno Dr Ali Sean La Our House
Understanding Early Muslim History and Sectarianism, with Dr. Ali Ataie

Diffused Congruence: The American Muslim Experience

06:00 min | Last month

Understanding Early Muslim History and Sectarianism, with Dr. Ali Ataie

"Elliott I. It is a rental student in researcher WHO's been involved in interfaith activities for over two decades. He holds a Master's in Biblical studies with a focus on. New. Testament and Biblical languages. He also holds a PhD in cultural historical studies in religion from the graduate. Theological. Union his doctoral work focused on Muslim Herman UNIX of Biblical texts especially, the Gospel of John. And he lives, in Santa, cinnabon California with his wife Royer and three daughters. So welcome to the show Dr Ali tight. Thank you because local good to be back for a third time. Yes. We're always excited and I know in the past we've had you You know on the show to Kinda talk. About Christianity. Were of sort of interfaith conversations in the audience as well as US. We benefited him immensely from those on. So I thought this would be a little bit different. I know something that you would probably consider a little bit outside of your wheelhouse or area of expertise perhaps but I would contend that you know i. if you are perfectly suited in a sense that not only given your background that you touched upon on the first episode but to really kind of have a conversation a, that is related to an intra faith. Issue of between kind of the she and the Sunni tradition and I say that. Because Dr your background actually your family background has something you had mentioned the first time we had this conversation you come from a she background your family is or remain or is still short she yes might my parents or practicing Shiites to use the Latin sort of suffix please them or she I guess we can say. So Yeah mink growing up. We were like I don't typical sort of Iranian so. No religion really anywhere and freedom to do whatever we wanted. Think. However, we wanted but as my parents got older, they rediscovered their. Roots their Shiite woods. So there you know they may have two, thousand, six and they're. Very, devout Shia now. so for me growing up however. I actually, never really considered myself. a Muslim until I got into. College. and. Then the brothers I met initially were so knee and they sort of against to enter the wing and and copy. Islam. In an over the years, of course, with I've had. Great conversations with my parents on on certain things and. What's the significance of this event in history you? How do you interpret this verse? What about this Heidi Eve? Things like that So that's that's where a standard now. Yeah, I mean you off air you made the caveat This isn't sort of an area of study or expertise for you on, but not only just given the family background but I would I mean as someone who is really a deep student of history I think that a I think some of the the touch points that we wanNA focus on in today's conversation on it'd be really nice to hear your thoughts on because essentially couple I wanted to make to clarifying points and then kind of dive right in, and that was related to the last episode of the two parter we did with the amount weenie. Is that for the listener someone some heard my question or my line of questioning as. Kind of questioning Sunni orthodoxy around some of these historical issues and I wanted to clarify that wasn't the case I mean I'm not I wasn't sort of trying to place. Any doubts on the Sunni narrative were the Sunni approach to these the historical events that we touched on but rather it was really as I said at the outset of the conversation with the Amati 'cause Weenie that this was not meant to be a debate. We weren't there to debate a Sunni points at the allergy were a Sunni the Sunni approach to some of the historical of historical events that we talked about. So it was more of being able to be deferential. To our guest and give him the opportunity to really essentially lay down the narrative of early. Muslim. History according to the cheese sources. So I, wanted to clarify that from some of the questions that I asked not for you professor Italian but rather listener Number two with regards to this particular conversation where things more meaningful to you is that the purpose of this show is not to have you on to serve offer the Su Ni reputation, right to the points that were raised in the last episode. This is not a polemic, a polemical conversation. Again, we're not here to sort of do that. That's not the approach that at least i WanNa, take I imagine all three of us don't WanNa take it's more of a deep dive or as deep as we can get given time constraints and so on on into kind of the Sunni perspective on some of the issues, there are some of the events that we focused on last time. Good. Bremer. Great. Great. So I think or if you had any thoughts or any comments you wanted to make otherwise I'd be happy to kind of dive right into it with. A tiny. No I just want to echo that like I decided emptying Irwin Cup of understanding and just trying to understand and learn in that conversation we weren't coming with their own. Ideas to the table. They were not that we were undermining ideas. We just put them to the sites we can learn.

United States Dr Ali Elliott Researcher Irwin Cup Heidi Eve Royer Santa Bremer Professor California
Young adults unconcerned by virus "may be killing" others

Noon Report with Rick Van Cise

00:58 sec | 4 months ago

Young adults unconcerned by virus "may be killing" others

"Health experts growing increasingly concerned about the current spike in cases, Dr Ali Meqdad says the reopening processes seem to have given people a false sense of security. As we are increasing mobility and people are letting down. God, we're going to see more cases. And you have to be very careful. And that's exactly what's concerning him and other health experts in the state. The number of cases of covert 19 and Washington continues to rise, with many of these new cases found in young adults. According to the state Department of Health's Risk Assessment data. The transmission rate, which is the average amount of people that will be infected by someone with the virus, rose upto 1.6 as of June 18th. Health officials say a rate they're comfortable with is below one is given a chance is gonna spread for us. So we have to be very careful since the transmission rate was at 0.7 just two months ago, Health officials say. The last thing they want to see is rising hospitalizations almost Nick Popham reporting. No

Department Of Health Dr Ali Meqdad Nick Popham Washington
When can life go back to normal?

iHeartRadio Podcast Premiere

01:09 min | 7 months ago

When can life go back to normal?

"To population health chief strategy officer professor of health metrics sciences at the university of Washington Dr Ali Mokdad everyone wants to know when life can go back to normal how do you answer that question with what we know right now well I would love to be able to answer after work but unfortunately for all of our you're making will be shocked by it right now in control when we look at the vehicle garden club the company when you look at the you know okay hold on we see that in now what we are projecting coming down sometime by mid June we go back to that and that worked out great the company's stock it makes welcome public concrete comparable growth yeah about but there is a local all of this depends on how well we execute group market share of our call I want to ask you but H. and M. I. think about the club some of the people around it's all a bit on the

Professor Dr Ali Mokdad H. Chief Strategy Officer M. I.
"dr ali" Discussed on The Lavendaire Lifestyle

The Lavendaire Lifestyle

15:33 min | 8 months ago

"dr ali" Discussed on The Lavendaire Lifestyle

"There's something I want to ask you because I've so in I think in American Youtube Culture. It's more open to people are more accepting of you to be vulnerable and share your hardships and your struggles on what you're going through right. I have a friend who I think. He lived in Japan for a while and he understood in Japanese culture. What they do is they don't share their problems. Because when someone shares their problems they put that burden onto the listener and they they don't Wanna like burden the listener or they they think it negatively impacts the people around them so they lake because they're so caring and polite beholden themselves and I think Asian culture and Western culture is different because of that. But what is your what is your stance or what do you think about that. This is something else that I've been thinking a lot about. 'cause a lot of people in my community on Youtube are in Indonesia and Brazil and India. And I've been thinking about a mile so my background. My family immigrated from Pakistan. So I'm pucks any American like I was born and raised here but like part of my family goes back to Pakistan. And like even for me being pugs any American like. I can't really make videos that. Speak to people who might be watching my content from Pakistan and India and stuff like I. I don't understand that culture in the way that people who live there do I can barely even make content for people in the United States. Like there's so many regional differences and cultural differences. So I think this is something. That's really interesting because we're And it's not just youtube and it's not just like content creators but all of us are kind of living in this global society where there are very different cultural norms depending on your background and where you live and the people you're interacting with so I don't really know what we can do about that besides be good listeners and have conversations that conversation that you had I think is really eye-opening because that makes me think of like times where I've made videos where I am sharing some type of challenge I'm going through. And how is that? Impacting people from different cultures. People who might be experiencing it in such a different way than I intended a lot of times when I make videos like that. It's I'm falling advice that actually got from vid Con Many years ago I was watching. Forget who the Youtuber was. But there was this panel. I don't even remember what it was about. Eileen battle and one one person asses question like what do you do when you're not feeling good and you still want to put a video out right and this panelists gave advice? I thought it was really good advice. And now I'm GonNa Rethinking it which is right and and like you know like even if someone is from the same culture as you they might have different life. Experience which makes it you know they. They experienced it differently but the advice that person gave is use it. Use that difficult experience. You're going through in a way that might help other people to make other people feel less alone or to help people to feel validated or to share resources. That might help. Someone else is also going through this thing. Yeah I think that's good advice. I like it I think. I think it's good advice in also think it's like you know you do the best you can. And then you listen you listen to feedback and you listen to how people are experiencing this content. But it's like a really interesting exciting and scary thing that we live in this global community. Where like anyone from anywhere in the world can watch and experience and interact with you. That's exciting and scary. Yeah okay so one facebook question. We have a question for she asked. Do you have any advice for people interested in a career in psychology? Who personally also deal with mental health issues totally. This is a question that comes up a lot and so my first response is you're talking to someone who has dealt with their own anxiety and their anxiety goes up and down over the course of their life. You're not perfect. No psychologist. Perfect totally totally. None of us are. We're all still affected by this stuff. The thing that you have to remember is number one. You want to make sure that you are getting to a place where you know your stuff had a deal with your stuff you're able to. You've got some context and perspective about it. So if you're interested in moving forward in psychology or mental health in there's so many different career pathways down actually. My next few videos are about this next week. I'm going to Hopefully next week putting out this video about getting into the field of clinical psychology. So this is stuff that I've got coming out soon but If you're interested in going down this path you want have some context and perspective from your own struggles so it shouldn't be just about your struggles like you shouldn't be wanting to get in his field just to treat your own problems. Hopefully you're at a place where you've got a little bit context and distance from it so that you can focus on on helping other people too so that's number one number two is it is going to give you empathy and understanding and it's GonNa make you a better. Therapist is going to make you a better leader or psychologists because you have this empathy and because you have this understanding and then the third thing I would say is one day once you finish all your school and all that sort of stuff in your working In whatever Job You have things might come up and you might. You might struggle in some way and in that kind of situation. You just have to know what you're blind spots are so for example right now in my life. I think I mentioned a little bit earlier that I have a young daughter. If I'm working with someone who's dealing with really difficult stuff related to having young children. Sometimes that stuff is just hits too close to home and that's that's not good stuff for me to work on and that stuff that I need to have this person maybe work with someone else. Who is it because it's too personal that you're affected exactly it might be. Yeah like when I was in Grad school and I was doing a your training at this counseling center In Washington DC. I started working with this Freshmen who just started college and was very homesick. And at the time I had just like recently moved from California to DC and I was super homesick and there was a disconnect there because the more she was talking about that stuff the more overwhelmed I was feeling and I think she saw that. We just weren't connecting so she totally fired me. You don't want to come back on. You're not helping with so and that was the time where I learned. Oh I'M GONNA have my blind spots like their stuff that is. I'm not going to be appropriate to work on that. And so that's the thing I would tell. Emma is work on your stuff. Get to a place where you have some context and then know what you're blind spots are and you're blind spots who will always change as your as your life changes and that's okay. You don't have to be able to do this. Gets THIS GETS BACK TO SELF CARE? It's about like checking in with yourself knowing yourself. Yeah awesome so now. Let's move onto some rapid fire questions that I asked does. Okay Ali. What does your Dream Life like? Oh man making good stuff that helps people and keeps me keeps me challenge creatively like I wanted to just make stuff that I get excited about and it helps other people and I have no idea like maybe right now that means Youtube. Maybe like in ten years. It's like some other thing that doesn't even exist right now but like I wanna make stuff for a lot of people. I love it. What is one book research that you recommend to everybody? Oh there's so many but I'm going to give I'm going to give one. That might be a little out of left field. There's a graphic memoir called marbles. It's it's about this cartoonist. Who has bipolar depression? And it is one of the most beautiful stories about mental health that not only de mystifies. What depression is like but also demystify therapy is? It's a fun read. It's a short read as easy read and like a lot of people haven't heard of it and it's amazing so check got marbles and memoir of something something something by Ellen Ellen. Forni is the author yet marbles memoir awesome. What is one habit that has changed your life? The pomodoro technique. I love it all it is. Is You set a timer for twenty five minutes and it is pure time that you work you put your phone away like not just in your pocket you put it away. Put It on. Do not disturb and you have committed for twenty five minutes of pure work on the thing that you want to do. Close all the other windows in its issue and that think twenty. Five minutes is totally approachable. Any of US can do it. If it's too much he can start a smaller amount of time. Fifteen minutes But that is what helped me to finish Grad school. That is the thing that got me out. Well yeah it is so helpful. What is the best life or career advice that you've ever gotten get feedback from people who are good at that thing so In other words get comfortable with criticism from people. You respect us like that is the number one thing that's helped me to to level up in whatever it is and I'm working on whether it's youtube and like just you and I talking before the podcast. About like audio microphones like it's that in a nutshell like you just gave me a tip that I was like. Whoa Okay I never even thought to do that but like talk to people who are really good at this. This thing that you respect and get their feedback. Ask for criticism. It will help you grow. Yeah the last one is finish the sentence. The most amazing part about life is your relationships. Your the people that you care about the people that you love the people that love you The people you want to spend time with and even like in sadness like I'm thinking about the girlfriend who dumped me junior year of high school like even when when pension tough it's really all about about people and we get sad because it meant something and it's beautiful that we can share those times in our life even though people come in and out of our lives that time that we spend together. It's it's it's beautiful and that's what it's all about totally. And lastly where can we find you online go to youtube and type in the psych show? That'll get you to me. And that's my youtube channel and pretty much across social media. I am Lima to a L. I M A T you. Um spending a lot more time on instagram now days really kind of enjoying it a lot more than I used to. And then also on on twitter a lot too. So those are those are my homes Not so much on the facebook anymore. I've got a facebook page. But yeah like you know I just love. Dm conversations because it like. I like that a lot more than commenting because it feels a little bit more like. I don't know they're listening to you. Yeah it's more personal. Yeah awesome so. I'll link everything about Dr Ali motto in the show notes. You guys have to check him out the psych show. Thank you so much for coming on the podcast and for sharing your knowledge. Thanks for having me and things for everything you do. I lean on your show and on your different channels to keep this conversation going a low all the stuff that you're doing all right under that episode with Dr Alima to and make sure to check him out online on his youtube and instagram. So now let's wrap up with some key takeaways from our talk so the first takeaway is self care and how important self care is so self care can mean different things to everyone. It really is just being aware that you need to take care of yourself and giving yourself whatever it is you need whether it is journaling. Meditating walking outside getting in touch with nature things like that. And even though self-care has gotten so trendy in so commercialized. I don't think it will ever really go out of style because it's just too important of a part of life and something that we have neglected in previous generations and so I'm all for it. I really loved all these habits of walking and getting into the habit of just walking outside without listening to anything without listening to a podcast or music. Just you yourself your mind in nature or just on the streets wherever you can walk and that is just such a great opportunity to quiet the mind ground yourself unplug from the digital world and detach yourself a little bit. I feel like we're constantly so plugged in that we need to take the time to detach and give ourselves a little bit of space. Go outside and don't bring your phone. It's crazy how like strange. The idea is to like just take a walk outside without listening to anything without stimulating. Your brain with something. It's so foreign to a lot of us who live in the social media world but it's what humans naturally are supposed to do. We have been doing that for thousands and thousands of years walking outside without phones..

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"dr ali" Discussed on The Lavendaire Lifestyle

The Lavendaire Lifestyle

15:54 min | 8 months ago

"dr ali" Discussed on The Lavendaire Lifestyle

"Sell you something. Because you don't need to buy anything for Self Care Self Care is just the thought of thinking of yourself I think because in previous generations they were very selfless and although self being selfless does have its good qualities you you can. You can get burnt out and give too much of yourself so I think yeah. We're just kind of like before. It was very heavily towards like being selfless and now. We're moving heavily towards self care and things somewhere around. The middle is is good. I wanted to present agree and one of the topics that often comes up in my work with people. Is You got to take care of yourself before you can take anyone else in all of this comes up with like friendships when someone might be struggling in a friendship or with sibling family parents children so many of us take on so much. And then don't take care of ourselves and if that happens you'RE GONNA burn out and it's it's sad analogy from flying in an airplane and they always say like you've got to put the oxygen mask on yourself before you put it on someone else. It's it's the same thing in life if we don't if we don't think about yourself then we aren't going to be able to help anyone else. Yeah and also on a note that taking on stuff. We're not just talking about physically mentally taking on burdens and stress. Maybe you're holding in a secret that you know what I mean something heavy. That's weighing you down. Yeah Yeah and that's why I love you mentioned journaling. Because it's it's a practice. It's a habit. It's a ritual like meditation to these. Are Things that we do on a regular basis to focus in on ourselves to care of ourselves and that's something all of us need to figure out what are the rituals the habits that are going to be helpful for us to take care of ourselves and think of ourselves what. I just moved from New York to California and one of myself care routines in New York was to go on a walk like I. It GONNA walk in like not listen to anything which is really hard for them to do so nothing to focus right right. It's just by bide pretty scary but I also I get into this weird thing of like. I need to feel productive so I need to like. Let's new podcast audiobook or like. Listen to some downloaded youtube videos in like walk. And listen to that but for me one of the best self-care things has been okay. I'm just going to like walk for half an hour and just kind of observed the environment and be in my mind in this sort of like walking mindful exercise ritual rate. Yeah and for me one of the big struggles now. Having moved from New York to California is. There's this less opportunities for me to do that. There's like less walking unity's it's much more of a car culture so for me. I'm trying to figure out. How do I recreate that habit here? In a way that makes sense but it it's about those rituals that we do on a regular basis that help us to take care of ourselves. Yeah there are two things I wanNA talk to you about the you can let me know which one you're more excited about you. Say you're like an expert in dealing with anxiety and you seem like you have a crazy mind. I have crazy mine too so I wanna I WANNA know how to deal with that anxiety over thinking but I also WanNa talk about social media on our mental health because like how dangerous that is and how to be healthy. So which would you rather tackle this choice because I want to walk youtubers? We talk a lot like one of the things that drew me to working with. Anxiety is my own mind totally one hundred percent when I was a kid when I was a little bitty kid when I went to kindergarten I did not speak. It's a problem called selective mutism somewhere in certain situations. You're just mute. It's like someone pressed the mute button and that was me in kindergarten so the the funny thing here is and it also shows like the difference in time like they thought. I didn't speak English because I didn't speak and so they put me in. Esl when I completely spoke English. But like I was I I would just freeze. And they kicked me out of ESL because a they figured out that. I knew what they were talking about because one of the teachers was making fun of the other kids and I like picked up on it. It's like horrible like Hartberg. There's a lot of levels of Oracle this but that was like me as a kid in kindergarten and that slowly evolved into social anxiety and then I totally dealt with like depression stuff to in middle school but anxiety was a big big part of my childhood. I had a really good teacher in high school. Who sort of helped me through a lot of the stuff and it's what Gami interested in working with anxiety and helping other people about it so yeah I definitely have allowed brain. It is definitely thinking a lot of things in one of the things that my brain likes to do is imagine that I can mind read like when I'm going to social situations or even like making a video honestly I'm already thinking about how people are going to judge it and I have rarely. Does this happen to you like where you're already like? Oh well people are gonNA think this is dumb or this is stupid. I shouldn't make that and for me. It's about noticing that and drawing from experiences. I've had to help me help me to take the more courageous path in facing that. Fear I it's something I talk about with. My patients law that the definition of courage is not to be fearless. Courage means is to experience fear and still do the thing that is making you scared. Love it and so for me. It's about that it's about noticing these thoughts and moving forward in a courageous way It easier once you've had these experiences to draw from but yeah I totally have this loud brain. It sounds like something you and I share in common. Yeah just active mines and then about social media on her mental health. Because I know everyone deals with this. Not just content creators. But just you know how do you personally keep a healthy mind being consecrated on social media? Honestly it is something. I struggle with a lot in one of the reasons why I think I struggle with it is because the technology's always changing like it's what the way instagram and Facebook Even Youtube now take talk the way they all work has changed so much over the last few years And most of these technologies are also bill to keep you plugged in like the example that is usually discussed about this is snapchat. There's this feature called snapchat snapchat streaks where right like if you've been it's a game exactly exactly like if you've been d. m. ing with people you build the streak and you don't WanNa build you don't want to break the streak that feature was put in there just to keep you plugged into the APP and something else that all of these APPs share in common is the HEVEA endless. Scroll like you'll never reach the bottom of instagram or facebook or tick tock like it always goes and you compare that with like the New York Times APP. It stops when you reach the bottom and when things like that. Stop his easier to be like okay. I'm done but if there's an endless scroll of just kind of keeps you plugged in so a lot of these companies have gotten really good at building apps that keep you plugged in and with youtube to like a youtube is really good at recommending other content and Youtube wants us to create content. That keeps people plugged in so I I think the culture's changing a little bit where companies are realizing we need. We need to support time. Well spent we need to support more healthier things and so part of me feels like we invented the automobile and our slowly inventing the safety belt and air bags and stuff like that. Yeah I think we'll be in a better place in five to ten years but In the meantime we still have to like take care of her of our health and and be healthy in these platforms. So what do I do? Well one thing is And this is really really hard for me but I've turned off most notifications except for really really important ones. So on my phone. Right now If someone texts me I get a notification for that and there's a few other apps like I have a young daughter we have A child monitor at night so that will notify me But like very few things will will will Set off a notification and the reason for that is when you give an APP permission to notify you. You're giving it permission to like interrupt. Whatever it is. You're doing with information and I've turned that off twitter. I've turned it off her instagram and have turned it off for like New York Times and all that sort of stuff. Because I've found that it was really really hard for me to be with people or to be doing work when I get like this horrible breaking news notification or I get. Yeah holiyay like it's not it's like also like emotionally interrupting to rate like if I get if I get a DM from someone and it's like really nice and supportive will feel good but I also get DMZ early so supportive. Yeah Yeah Yeah. There goes my afternoon right so one thing. I tried to practice myself and I tried to help. My patients with is really be principled about what APP? You're giving permission to notify you. And the flip side to that is it's doesn't mean. I'm like off instagram twitter. But when I'm on it I'm only on it for a try to really limit myself for a certain period of time and that's probably the worst part for me is these APPS are designed. I love your tips like help me. Please let's make this to to deal with my DM's in a healthy way. 'cause you go and you do a little but then I might have like. Oh I'm only going to do for five minutes and then like half an hour has gone by. It's hard but I think the time limit is helpful. I tell myself I'm going to just check instagram for like fifteen minutes or beyond instagram for thirty minutes. And that's it for the day. Oh I think instagram I turned on this notification. You it'll tell you. Oh you've you've spent thirty minutes on instagram. And then after I added it because Oh cool yeah so you can turn on like a limiting timer that where they tell you how long you've been using it so then you're like okay. This is too much for today. And you turn it off and then for deums. I don't know Ali I don't answer all my Dm's anymore. And I don't feel bad about it anymore. I used to but I think as a content creator you get to a point where you're like. This is me giving my time out to to to many different people like like. I need to take my time back for myself and focus on what's important for me. It's the thing that's really good advice. Because you're like one of the things I'm hearing here is. You're you're being intentional about it right like you're thinking about how to what's best for me what what's best for my health and all of that and again you can't you can't be good content creator if you aren't taking care of yourself like you can't support your community if you're not supporting yourself like one of the things that I think is also challenging with all of these platforms is they personal and professional can get mixed up like you can get. Dm's from friends but then also from like opportunities or like people want to connect with so one of the things that I tried to do here with with my email to like email something. I struggle with Email and social media is have like set periods of of the day. Where I'm in it but I'm only in it for certain period of time and then out out like I try really hard to not leave my email and my twitter and all of that stuff like open on my computer all day. Because if I do I'm GonNa get trapped in it. I got one more big thing about social media that has helped me is just to realize that the reality is a little bit different than what you see so this is really cool. Study done a few years ago where they looked at like. Why do people white con people be mean to each other so much on the Internet versus like real life? Sometimes people will say like really horrible things to you online. And you've never had someone say that to you to your face and can persons. What's the difference so they looked at? Did this experiment with a looked at like is it? I contact is it anonymity not knowing who the person is. Is it Not No real name behind. It is in no real profile pic all that sort of stuff and what they found was I contact was the biggest predictors. So if you have I contact with someone else that kind of puts on the brakes for a lot of the stuff from from saying horrible things and the way the Internet works right now is we. Just don't have that face to face interaction so sometimes This even happened like a couple of weeks ago where me and my one of my closest friends. We got into this big disagreement on our tax and.

instagram Anxiety content creator Youtube New York twitter California New York Times Gami Oracle Facebook Dm Ali
"dr ali" Discussed on The Lavendaire Lifestyle

The Lavendaire Lifestyle

11:23 min | 8 months ago

"dr ali" Discussed on The Lavendaire Lifestyle

"Ables Hello Dr Ali. How are you doing? Welcome to the lavender lifestyle highly. I am so excited weird. Thanks for having me on the show. Yeah I'm excited to talk about mental health and what you do is so cool because you make so many videos that educate I was wondering why did you start making videos on youtube as you're a clinical psychologist and and you practice right right right? Well it's kind of a funny story and it's a little embarrassing too because it shows how a ignorant I was of youtube but the to make a long story short back in two thousand fourteen working with teenage patient and I think she was dealing with some anxiety. Your depression stuff. I don't remember specifically what she was dealing with but she showed me this video. She's like Hey Elliot I want to show you. This video really helped me. It's helping me to change my habits and I was like. Oh Okay Cool. Let me let me watch it. And she showed me this youtube video that I thought was like not really giving her the best advice. But it was a video that had like thousands and thousands of views us and it was super relatable and then I was like okay. Okay hold on. Let me let me find another video for you that I think will better address the stuff that you and I are working on and I tried to find something from like another therapist and everything I found. Were like these one or two hour long. Lectures that were like. I didn't even WANNA watch lean. I was like not interested in that so I was telling my wife all of this and she was like well. You know what you have to do. Is You have to make that video for her now. And that's when I started to explore what Youtube was in realize that you to businesses place where you go to watch movie trailers. It's this place where people are creating content. That educates inspires entertains. And that's how my channel the sexual was born. I love that because you really filling a need. So many people are searching how to fix their problems. Online and Youtube is the second biggest search engine after Google so it they're bound to lend their. I'm curious what was the bad advice from the video? So many people ask me that at honestly don't remember. I wish I could find that video and you know what I think it was is. This is something that happens in mental health allot is people. Give personal advice at help them but might not necessarily help everyone else like even if you think about Mike. One of my specialties is anxiety. There's some coping skills that will help one person but for another person that exact same coping skill might make their anxiety worse so I think it was something like that. It wasn't necessarily that it was horrible advice but it just wasn't good advice for my patient. Given where they were in their life I so I think it and it didn't give the caveat so I think it was something like that. I wish I could like find that video and like revisit and be like what was it that kind of rubbed me the wrong way but I honestly don't remember. Yeah I mean knowing that because I make videos on self help and it blends into mental health and obviously I'm not clinically. I didn't study this you having the education and knowing that. It's not a one-size-fits-all approach. How do you approach your videos? Because you're like this might help some people. It might not help others. It's hard rate right right. And that's one of the things that I've thought a lot about is I don't own mental health like it is not like I might be a clinical psychologist and I'm a therapist but mental health belongs to all of us in the Times that you've talked about mental health. I I actually love that and I so appreciate it because you're able to do stuff that I can't and we need more discussions about this kind of stuff so what I have to do and what I try to do is have something that is like watchable something that's actually like interesting to watch number one Hopefully a little entertaining because I. I really want to celebrate mental health. I don't want it to be this serious staunchy subject. I wanted to be fun. Interesting and number three is I want to make it really speak to the best that we know of firm research and science but also my personal experience treating these problems. So it's it's all of that. I wanted to be like watchable a youtube video. Not like an hour. Long lecture a little entertain fun and hopefully something that honors what is known in science and Research. And what what's hard for me about that and why? I want more voices on mental health on Youtube is sometimes people. Ask Me Questions. And they're like those questions haven't been addressed in research and I. I can't give a good answer to that and then I don't make those videos because the moment and make those videos some of my colleagues might say Haley. There's like what are you talking about like this? So so you kind of have limit right because you are a doctor. Totally in those limits are super frustrating. But that's also part of part of my journey here on Youtube is I have to. I have to know what I can talk about and what I can't talk about. And when there's that gap I really rely on other people in the community to talk about that like one good example of that is. There's this issue called a. Mesa. It's when you have a hatred of certain. Sounds like when people are chewing or they're talking in a certain way and this is such a new thing in the mental health world that we don't even have agreed upon definitions of what it is like all that research is really new so. I made a video about this and I sort of made the video saying like we don't really know much about it but here's some ideas that we have and there's so many comments. I get on that video every day. People are commenting on this video and saying we need stuff that works. Tell me what works and I don't have a good answer for them. 'cause there's there's nothing really in the research shows what works for this or not and in those kinds of situations. I rely so heavily on people who experienced this thing to make content about it. That can help the community. Because I don't have much to on that and if I did say stuff like do this or do that then my colleagues are like Oh what are you doing right? It's it's so interesting. I didn't realize that because of because you're a doctor. There are certain things you can say in some things you can't say and then for example someone with no certification whatsoever. I can say how I feel about things. But that's why I need people like you. Who actually have the the research and the scientific backing so you need both you. And that's that's kind of why we're here like that's why I love having these conversations because like again no one owns meant hall. Were all in this together. In the more voices there are talking about this from different perspectives. Different backgrounds. All of that is going to help us move this conversation forward. Yeah I'm curious. What are your thoughts on the Self Care Trend? That's been happening. I mean I think it's good for Mental Health. But same time it's become very commercialized. In a way that's true. It's something I've been thinking. A lot about is what actually is self care has. It's so many different things and I'd be really curious to get your thoughts on this to like what exactly does self-care mean. I think it's also kind of speaks to how a lot of mental health is getting more commercialized to which I've got a lot of mixed feelings about. I think it's great that we are talking more about self care. One of the things that I think is great about it. Is it it? I don't know I think it makes it a little bit easier to talk about mental health topics without it feeling like we're talking about mental health. His sometimes it can feel like mental health is just people who are mentally ill quote unquote mentally ill. Or who have a diagnosed problem but like again. Mental health is for every relying exactly. It's just like your health like you don't have to have diabetes to be concerned about your health and your physical activity and all that stuff same thing with mental health. So I think it's moving these conversations and making him a little bit easier to have because we all need to think about self care and how we treat ourselves and what are some of the daily practices. We have the problem. I think this kind of gets to what you're talking about it with being a little bit more commercialized too. I think sometimes self-care can feel like just do this one thing more by acts. Yeah right right or like have your one spot a like. I love goodness SPA. It's like when I'm traveling. It's the thing I want to do because I'm usually traveling alone for work for doing some kind of talk or something and like just taking a like a half day and just kind of like zoom out being in the sauna like all right like a fuel so good but that's also not practical on a daily basis same thing with like buying a product or doing this one thing like self care. It's both it's both the big and small. It's it's like treating yourself every now and then when you can afford it when you have the time it's also what are the daily things that you should be doing your life to be getting a little bit more sleep the getting better quality sleep taking care of your physical activity for people like you and me. I don't know I'm just speaking for myself. I spent like I spent like three hour sitting continuously yesterday. Just editing video like yeah. I'm sitting all the time right now. It's not good. Yeah like by watches telling me to stand up. 'cause I been sitting out for someone. That's not good self care. So it's like the big and small and the thing that gets often left out in this conversation. It's also the world that we live in so like the the the schools that we go to organizations. We work for like. How are they treating us? What are the things in those environments that are making it easier for us to take care of ourselves or not so? Yeah I could talk about self care for so long. Oh my God I don't know but like would you like what would what is health care for you? I mean self care for me is it's like you said the big and the small. It's like remembering to give back to myself the things that make me happy. Like like meditating. Exercising eating healthy journaling. Because my mind is always thinking a thousand things. I need to some way to organize it and get it out and I think the trend is good but it is. I want our listeners to recognize when brands are using self-care to.

youtube the Times science and Research Dr Ali depression Google a. Mesa diabetes Mike Haley
"dr ali" Discussed on The Psych Central Show

The Psych Central Show

04:53 min | 1 year ago

"dr ali" Discussed on The Psych Central Show

"Can you share some tips with people so that they can understand the difference between a personal story which again i completely agree has a lot of value it has value as a personal story and dr ali mathu video that that has a factual basis and everything in between how how can a lay person know that what they're watching is reliable information at edis such a good question and it's. It's a really tough question. I think that gave your hair highlighting. Probably one of the biggest challenges of just twenty nineteen eighteen is how do you evaluate all the information. That's coming at us and the information that we seek out and how do you determine if it's it's accurate or not. That's a pretty big challenge. So one of the challenges of youtube is there is a difference between making being content. That is compelling hooks. You in keeps you watching takes you on emotional roller coaster ride is as memorable is sharable. There's a big difference between that and content that is accurate. There are some people who are very good good at doing both of those things but i think most people live discovered are very good at either the art of it or might know a lot about the information and i'm trying to share the information so one of the things to to look up when you're watching youtube videos is trying to understand who who is the person or the people behind the video. That's always really important. Do they have training knowledge or any experience in the the area that they're talking about. Sometimes that doesn't matter like i found a lot of youtube videos that have helped me solve a problem and that person might not not have been an expert. I had a problem with my toilet. That's the exact example that i was thinking of. I just watched a youtube video to fix toilets. It's i. I love those videos where people are like. Hey you know i've been having this problem. Maybe you're having it to. Here's how i fixed it. I hope open helps you like that is such a big percentage of all youtube videos the other half just being cute cat videos uh-huh so sometimes it it doesn't matter too much of their professional our expert or not but i think in the mental health world it it very much does what's what's the background from which they're speaking now. I have blind spots as a professional like i am very much coming at this from someone who has formally only gone through this training that comes with certain biopsies now i've i've lived with anxiety social anxiety in particular so i can speak to that experience -perienced but there's a lot of things that i can't speak to. I've never had an eating disorder. I have not lived with bipolar depression. I i we'll never know when under percent what it's like to feel those things so of course i have my own bias. He's i have my own things that are bringing to the video but i can talk to you about some of the science behind these things i can talk to you about treatments related to these things so try credit evaluate who's behind your video and there are some youtube channels out there where it's very hard to know who's behind this video and you you gotta take those with a grain of salt. You have to be careful about those videos at you. Consume youtube as a platform is is very good at recommending content that you might like. It's not very good at recommending content. That might be accurate it. Those things are very separate in the algorithm. Youtube really wants to recommend stuff. That's gonna keep you watching more content. It doesn't really really factor in how accurate is it. It's really just factoring in. Does it keep you watching so that's that's number. One is no that production values. I used different from accuracy and try to figure out who's behind the video and i think in general that is good advice for podcasts and blogs logs and websites as well is. Who are the people behind it. What is the experience like or for those individuals. I i know here on psych central. There is a quality control. Check with all the content that is going through the organization similar for me. Everything everything i put out <hes> it has my name by it and there's been times. I've made mistakes in the night correct those mistakes but if you're not sure.

youtube dr ali mathu bipolar depression
"dr ali" Discussed on The Psych Central Show

The Psych Central Show

03:48 min | 1 year ago

"dr ali" Discussed on The Psych Central Show

"Show. Today we have dr ali mathu from the very popular youtube channel. The psych show ali welcome to the show gave absurd excited to be here. Thank you for having me. I am very excited to have you because we have have the same mission and that's that's genuinely rare. Believe it or not because i believe it and when i say we have the same mission we both really really value correct and accurate information. We want people to have the facts when it comes to mental illness mental health and psychology <hes> absolute but we know that it's dry info yeah it can be and what i really like about your youtube. Channel is that you've taken concepts like what is schizophrenia what is psychosis. What's the difference between a psychologist and a psychiatrist. These are things that people are thinking about and put them into these little snippets with graphics and in your shining face and you answer all of these questions in a way that i really think that the general public response to <hes> i agree so let's start at the very beginning. I your a psychologist correct yep. Yep it is unusual for. You're a learned man somebody with a p._h._d. Your doctor you have you have a doctor and you're also a professor. So youtube is not your day job. You know it's not but you're on youtube and you're explaining this to people and that that is incredibly rare. Youtube has a lot of people like gabe howard a lot of people living with mental illness talking about not living with mental illness. People like me are well represented but there's not a lot of people like you. So what gave you the idea to do this. It goes back so the the long version of the story is. I've been toying with this kind of stuff for a very long time. If you wanna go way back i was very socially a anxious kid. I've lived with anxiety. I was probably selectively mute as a kid in certain situations. I didn't speak and i accidentally enroll in public speaking in high school and that class changed my life because it took me from a kid who believed that i was weird. I was strange and and no one else was like me and it helped me to understand that these fears i have sitting in everyone else has those two to some degree and so i i took public speaking i did speech and debate in high school and it continued that in college and i had a amazing introductory psychology class us in community college is actually not a good student in high school didn't do that well and went to community college which kind of opened up the whole world for me and so i really loved that class and one of the things that really motivated me about going on getting a p._h._d. As i wanted to teach other the people as well i wanted to do for others what professor gosling did for me at the ends a college and so <hes> i did teach a lot in grad school and todd a lotta the introductory psychology and then as i moved forward and started to do more clinical work being involved in in the role i i am now. I was moving farther and farther away from that original goal of teaching wide variety of people in introducing them to psychology so that's one one thing that happened the other thing that happens at sets up the story so it was lead to dozen fourteen and i was working with a teenage patient of mine she in one of our sessions said hey. I saw this youtube video. It really helped me really motivated me. I wanna share it with you as awesome amazing. Oh my gosh. Let's watch it together. I wanna understand what it was about. This a helped you only three minutes long..

youtube dr ali mathu professor gabe howard gosling todd three minutes
Simple Psychology Explanations with Dr. Ali Mattu

The Psych Central Show

03:47 min | 1 year ago

Simple Psychology Explanations with Dr. Ali Mattu

"Have dr ali mathu from the very popular youtube channel. The psych show ali welcome to the show gave absurd excited to be here. Thank you for having me. I am very excited to have you because we have have the same mission and that's that's genuinely rare. Believe it or not because i believe it and when i say we have the same mission we both really really value correct and accurate information. We want people to have the facts when it comes to mental illness mental health and psychology <hes> absolute but we know that it's dry info yeah it can be and what i really like about your youtube. Channel is that you've taken concepts like what is schizophrenia what is psychosis. What's the difference between a psychologist and a psychiatrist. These are things that people are thinking about and put them into these little snippets with graphics and in your shining face and you answer all of these questions in a way that i really think that the general public response to <hes> i agree so let's start at the very beginning. I your a psychologist correct yep. Yep it is unusual for. You're a learned man somebody with a p._h._d. Your doctor you have you have a doctor and you're also a professor. So youtube is not your day job. You know it's not but you're on youtube and you're explaining this to people and that that is incredibly rare. Youtube has a lot of people like gabe howard a lot of people living with mental illness talking about not living with mental illness. People like me are well represented but there's not a lot of people like you. So what gave you the idea to do this. It goes back so the the long version of the story is. I've been toying with this kind of stuff for a very long time. If you wanna go way back i was very socially a anxious kid. I've lived with anxiety. I was probably selectively mute as a kid in certain situations. I didn't speak and i accidentally enroll in public speaking in high school and that class changed my life because it took me from a kid who believed that i was weird. I was strange and and no one else was like me and it helped me to understand that these fears i have sitting in everyone else has those two to some degree and so i i took public speaking i did speech and debate in high school and it continued that in college and i had a amazing introductory psychology class us in community college is actually not a good student in high school didn't do that well and went to community college which kind of opened up the whole world for me and so i really loved that class and one of the things that really motivated me about going on getting a p._h._d. As i wanted to teach other the people as well i wanted to do for others what professor gosling did for me at the ends a college and so <hes> i did teach a lot in grad school and todd a lotta the introductory psychology and then as i moved forward and started to do more clinical work being involved in in the role i i am now. I was moving farther and farther away from that original goal of teaching wide variety of people in introducing them to psychology so that's one one thing that happened the other thing that happens at sets up the story so it was lead to dozen fourteen and i was working with a teenage patient of mine she in one of our sessions said hey. I saw this youtube video. It really helped me really motivated me. I wanna share it with you as awesome amazing. Oh my gosh. Let's watch it together. I wanna understand what it was about. This a helped you only three minutes long.

Youtube Dr Ali Mathu Professor Gabe Howard Gosling Todd Three Minutes
"dr ali" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:39 min | 1 year ago

"dr ali" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Dr Ali, he I am old doctor because he was tortured for twenty three days and he was killed by hammering nailed his coat. And when they brought him gossiping the hospital they forced the hospital to issue at on death certificates that he's dead due to malaria. So the doctors movement against this regime started to the beginning. They knew very well that this is doctors always throughout the history of Sudan, took the responsibility of fighting for their people in fighting for the health services fighting for the human rights. Dr L fatty, Oma el-sayed, who was among members of his profession, who helped lead the uprisings of the nineteen eighty s says the Sudanese regime has long felt threatened by the powers of his white coated colleagues. They 'em to destroy this powerful force because they are not afraid of the Columbia, man, but they are this intelligent organized, an have experienced of changing a previous literally before. So from the start they detained a lot of people, including myself in what we call litter. The ghost houses. And this was a very horrible. They beat them harshly clearly what about yourself? What happened to you? I was detained and being taken to doubt rooms that and then to Cobra prison beeping office, the humilating us spit on the old lot of types of humilation. It seems strange to me, the heavily militarized regime, like that of Omar al-bashir could have felt so challenged by doctors a profession. Normally confined to treating those injured in protests rather than leading such events themselves to the facts that most physicians come from relatively affluent families this little affected by the soaring bread prices that sparked the current uprising but activist and author Huta insists that few have be left of moved by the grinding, poverty around them and the suffering. They see every day, it impoverished, hospitals. The civilised group.

Dr Ali Dr L fatty Sudan Omar al-bashir Huta Columbia twenty three days
Apec summit fails to agree on statement amid US-China spat

BBC World Service

03:06 min | 2 years ago

Apec summit fails to agree on statement amid US-China spat

"Has become very attractive to the Chinese. And as a result. Everybody's throwing cash at these islands. And also if the trade war between the two escalate still further that will have a knock-on effect that doesn't benefit the other countries, economically, presumably, indeed, and we've already seen some signs of that. There are countries in the Asia Pacific region that are very intricately tied to China's economic success. So if China sees a of a downgrade in its economic growth as a result of the trade war, which we're already seeing forecasts of Phoenix year. We've seen some of the export sector hick. As a result of the trade within those countries. I'm I'm thinking of places like Singapore. Taiwan South Korea, those countries do get hurt. But on the flip side one month losses another man's victory. There are countries in the southeast Asia region that are set to benefit from the trade war charisma Swami in Papua New Guinea now can order and peace be restored to Libya. An international conference was held earlier last week in Palermo the internationally backed prime minister and the rebel general who controls much of the east of the country were both there they shook hands. There was talk of elections next year, western governments promised to support them. So how realistic is all this? Dr Ali Abbas, AKU was Libya's foreign minister after the twenty eleven revolution. He's now. President of the Libyan American public Affairs Council in Washington. How can you run? Even by the end of next year elections in areas where there is no security. I am from Benghazi. I can go there. I can't vote that can even run for an office there because Benghazi and Derna both of them are now besieged. Uncontrolled by. A show called general. After whom I consider to be an outlaw of the Libyan state. You mentioned general after of whom you are clearly critical e- controls much of the east of Libya at the moment. You would presumably knowledge he says that he is committed to supporting the UN plan for Libya. Can you take him at his word? I cannot take him at his word because a man who has run an outlaw operation against the Libyan state because he started on his own way with his militia before the house of Representative gave him the legitimacy there is even a cold to arrest him by the attorney general of Libya, but do you continue to pursue him along those lines or do you hear what he now says about apparently being prepared to support the UN plan and think right? Well, let's try and talk to him instead. Well, we need to get out. Of the embrace and should do whatever. It takes to bring about a change in Libya and do an election on two major points there. No, there will be no more military rule in Libya, and it should be a civilian government elected and presidential elections done under the supervision and the protection of the United Nations. What do you argue the international community should be doing and saying now to try and facilitate some of the things that we've discussed well, the international community help with us during the war against Gadhafi and save Benghazi with the United Nations resolution NATO interference was but amount for the success of. Liberal revolution. Although you'll be aware of how many people had reservations about the consequences. But the question is that the world, Bob two convenient left alone. That's the crux of the matter. If they have a little bit us rebuild the country. There is a strong deep state in Libya. No, the people who are controlling most of them. Now are from the deep state of Gadhafi have. There was Davies's men who is Gadhafi's men. The foreign minister in Tripoli is Gadhafi's mentality years with Gadhafi's foreign ministry. So we're talking about the deep state is now controlling the situation. What you say the international community should be doing about that. Well, in many ways, if they help us bring about a good the election that will be the best way out. And then I can assure you that all the crimes that were committed should not be forgotten. It's not maybe debris already now to really tackle them. But should not be forgotten South Africa. Did not forget the crimes that were committed Marocco and other bases Rwandan everything, but we should record them, and we should tackle them. When the situation becomes right? And a European role in this given for example, how concerned some European countries are about levels of migration coming across the Mediterranean Sea. When people are fleeing the turmoil you're describing what European input. Would you like to see I think the Europeans have a lot of steak at Libya? We have to come to grips that there is should be a solution. Not based on the military dictatorship of Mr. Hector, but on a country that can elect its own leadership, regardless of whoever the elections should be open to or whoever delivering people choose to be their Representative in ought to be the readership the presidency. I would accept it. Regardless of my boat because I believe in that this is the solution. If we do not solve it, democratically. The only other way is that they have their way, which I don't believe in it. And I don't think that the Libyans deserve it. And if we have this conversation again in two years time, where do you think your country will be I hope that in two years time God willing that both of us will be alive? We'll winter talk together and interpreting. Dr Ali cook who was Libya's foreign minister after the twenty eleven revolution. It struck me listening to that. There were two themes there that we've talked about in other context earlier in the program migration, and how you deal with past crimes committed at at state level. Yeah. It's interesting actually that brings up an example like one positive example when one is indeed run by president who was about. And we turn the country into a very stable and growing counter, but also authoritarian regime. And he's saying, but don't want we want to come out of the impasse. We don't want me to play to prayer. Also, this is really really confusing vegetarians. We've discovered clearly tried to find a way to create some backing for the UN and UN special envoy Sam this succeeded only partially after in south general, turning south. Was there shook hands with his part?

Libya UN Benghazi Gadhafi President Trump China United Nations Southeast Asia Asia Pacific Representative Phoenix Singapore Dr Ali Abbas Libyan American Public Affairs Prime Minister Papua New Guinea Dr Ali Cook Taiwan
U.S. states vow to fight Trump rollback on auto emissions

Newell Normand

05:05 min | 2 years ago

U.S. states vow to fight Trump rollback on auto emissions

"As we head into the weekend channel, four meteorologist, Dave Nussbaum European point forecast minutes away, New Orleans Saints, head coach, Sean Payton showed off some new equipment today at training camp, cold room for overheated players that sits of the rather rather icy, twenty seven degrees. That's the temperature. If you're an Atlantic salmon. Peyton. Says, it, does the job a lot more efficiently than a sixty seven degrees tent he says some big college, programs like LSU and Alabama I've been using them gunfire in the French quarter at, another burglar investigation, for the Orleans police WWL TV's Jacqueline Quinn is on the scene at bien. Ville indicator this shooting happened here, near this intersection of being Bill. End Decatur around three or shortly after three and they said that when it came to the scene. Here they saw a man suffering from, an apparent, gunshot wound he was taking the hospital, and they say, that's where, he later died now also in this case officers have already, apprehended a male suspect no idea on this victim or the suspect, and we're still. Working to get. Some more information right now Republican attorney general Jeff Landry told a USA today network that if. He gets in the governor's race next year he'll beat democratic incumbent John Bel Edwards you l. f.. Political science professor Pierce cross says it remains to be seen, if other Republicans like John Kennedy and Ralph Abraham also. Get in the ring of course is very, well known each run a. Number, state, wide races Abraham on the other hand is not very well known he's much less well-known the Jeff, Landry Landry is probably the person who's most likely to run The Trump administration is looking to roll back auto emission standard CBS news update the Trump administration's looking, to shift, into reverse when, it comes to auto emission standards plans have been. Announced to rollback suffer standards calling them no longer appropriate and reasonable contending they add twenty three hundred dollars to new car costs w w j radios Jeff Gilbert the proposals would freeze fuel economy at twenty twenty levels. And delay the, much tougher rules that were to go into effect between twenty twenty and twenty twenty-five the administration also wants to, revoke the authority of, the states to, set their own standards that's likely to set up, a lengthy legal battle governor Jerry Brown tweets California will fight this stupidity. In every conceivable way possible research, analysts Sam, ample Samut tells us. California has, made it very, clear that. They have no intention of giving up without a long. Fight and they will. Most likely take it all the way to supreme court CBS news update I'm, Steve Kathan following the arrival in Hawaii. Of potential remains of Americans killed in North Korea during the. Korean war the White House's confirming new communications between President Trump and North Korea's Kim Jong Hoon White. House press secretary Sarah Sanders confirms President Trump. Received a letter from Kim yesterday she calls. An ongoing correspondence between the two leaders following up to. Their summit in Singapore, though she. Didn't confirm what was in the letter the president tweeted overnight about the letter and that he looks forward to seeing him soon as CBS's Steve Dorsey in. Washington couples you spend more on their weddings are more likely to get divorced according to a study of three thousand married people in, the US, and as WWL, Don aims reports a local experts supports those findings. Study says spending lots of money on a wedding may mean a union more for appearance or prestige than for love and Dr Ali in palace with the center for sexual health and Mary says that's a union likely. Headed for divorce But she says not all spending when it comes to tying the knot is, necessarily negative study that spending money on the honeymoon however doom seem to have an increase correlation with the marriage lasting longer she says. That's money not spent on showmanship but on time for. The newly wedge to be alone and intimate to bond and connect on Wall Street before the hour Dow down forty-seven trading mixed the NASDAQ up sixty five points oil up a dollar thirty three at sixty, eight dollars ninety nine cents a barrel Sports WWL Steve deller saints eight veteran quarterback Patrick Robinson this off season to cover the slot since nickel corner was a need for the black and. Gold defense he's also seen time on the outside during training camp though and has the mentality that he'll do whatever the team asks of him No I'm a pro so if I need, to do, more nickel or more outside. I'll do it you know I'm just trying to win a championship that's the main goal, of a. Championship p rob earned a Super Bowl, ring with, the Philadelphia Eagles last year the thirty year olds knowledge is, another, big asset for a young Saint secondary Steve Geller WWL sports today on sports talk with. Bobby gave air deuce McAllister, and Kristian. Garic the guys review what Sean Payton Brandon Tate AJ Klein and others had to say follow practice but this year saints defense be the best of the..

CBS Kim Jong Hoon White Ralph Abraham United States President Trump Sean Payton New Orleans Saints Sean Payton Brandon Tate Aj Kl Jeff Landry North Korea California John Bel Edwards Dave Nussbaum Peyton LSU Landry Landry Jeff Gilbert Jerry Brown Steve Geller Decatur
Can changing your diet starve cancer cells?

WDRC

01:53 min | 2 years ago

Can changing your diet starve cancer cells?

"Cells and cancer cells are very very different types of cells so what causes these problems so here's the big one with understanding cancer cancer doesn't make you sick all right it cancer doesn't make you sick your sickness over time creates cancer right i'm gonna say that again because that's really an important point and we're talking about cancer is that cancer doesn't make you sick your sickness over time creates the cancer your sickness the way you take care of your body if you're not taking care of your body properly if you're eating too many foods that are acidic if there's too much sugar if you're not exercising there's too much talk city there's too much stress this causes cells to become damaged it causes cells to start to adapt and and then when a cell a dapper it becomes it it becomes a cell that would be characterizes cancerous 'cause now it's living in different way than a healthy sell it now if doesn't need oxygen now it needs sugar now likes acidity and not alkalinity all these different things so really this is good news because you can change the environment of your body so that you're not so that you don't create cancer you can create an environment you are responsible what you do and put in on your body and what you do and how you live you can create a body that cancer cells don't like and that sells really have no need to adapt i'm gonna take a little minute to i just give you some information my name's dr ali mendelssohn a maximize living doctor and farmington if you have any questions about what i'm talking about today if you'd like to come in for a.

Cancer Dr Ali Mendelssohn
"dr ali" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

02:21 min | 2 years ago

"dr ali" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Dr ali when existence seventy you'll see the a l i not that i care if you want to d jennifer aniston i'm waiting for michael fast better to become single i don't like yeah varied like in the fall i like what why had any way aides how does he know here's what the love of his life without ever meeting and the league i married i mary but here's the thing i have a deal with my husband okay i have a deal for her husband thong lim have sex than anybody well know that lemonade lists thing i change it i would not here's the thing if micheal fast vendor actually let me said i do want to take you out your beautiful your smart your doctor dalia you know okay that's all i got going for me do you think the sex is going to seal the deal no say who horrible event that would ruin it see the reason why this wait till you are married to have sex came about is i don't know if it was actually in the bible i mean my guess is it is somewhere you know women are not to lay with a man until their betrothal whatever aisle guy i guess it's in there but the main reason is is a lot of us a horrible abed and if a guy that or experiences that he's not gonna want you but once you're married you're hooked yeah that was the only thing i have go one for me so uh turkey to assume i'm going to be good or bad just assume i've awesome just as and then if we ever ban honeymoon well yeah but it's this doesn't happen that way to anyway really quickly here jennifer and isn't it just throw it they won't for a couple of years and they announced their split in a joint statement yesterday the news came tool shock but i guess a source told people that they're different personalities and interests have put a straight on the relationship according to this headline jennifer aniston adjusted throw split because our quote very different people our everybody's different we're very different member we told you guys ina added decide if somebody's going to work for you and if you.

jennifer aniston Dr ali michael micheal
"dr ali" Discussed on WLOB

WLOB

01:31 min | 2 years ago

"dr ali" Discussed on WLOB

"Fm richards dr ali yellow green whilst their network but no way man who long not on the way you say no way greenland bran with nagano land fumes dan but as i know where you're northern david it is six twenty four nobody hold my wine in washington that for sure you're listening to one hundred point five fm joe bruno's in the house morning good morning room i mean is there any lines in washington it all anymore now this but like i said it's not only washington it's it's a state house here in the gusting now i agree with that but i mean dc dc's out of control yeah after all of the hand wrangling over the tax cuts people going on and on and on about how this is going to add a trillion and a half dollars to the deficit and how that was the most terrible thing ever which by the way i never believed the tax cut will fuel the economy which will grow revenue that's been proven time and again but now they're suddenly there's no thought of there's this big deficit coming out of a twoyear spending cycle with the heller republicans i mean democrats are what they're you not until just started before when i'm oh boy um grown up in florida my mom love flowers.

david washington joe bruno heller florida twoyear
"dr ali" Discussed on WLOB

WLOB

02:42 min | 2 years ago

"dr ali" Discussed on WLOB

"Dr ali l o b whilst their network man we will build redmond madam say the worthy man and well let's say that mankind that in their honour my yano argue that on purpose it was to signal frustration seven twenty four you're listening to one hundred point five fm so if i said for eight years eight years eight very very very long years an important voice in american politics was silent who would you think i was talking about the german question devenir answering thumbnail 'cause i was on the phone and give new give ice said for eight years eight very very very long years and important voice in american politics was silent would you know who is talking about important voice that in american politics in here um silent none said a word you know up the healthcare industry was being destroyed health insurance industry was being destroyed as the president of the united states brock amama sought to take us to single payer health care and basically social socialize our health industry um a voice was silent never said a word will there will probably a lot of choices but this is a really prominent boyce because of in a position president more like a former president maybe unlike george w george of your wow ding ding ding ding ding ladies and gentlemen she got it for a year for eight years as barack obama went around the world apologizing for america for eight years as barack obama tried to destroy the healthcare system in this country so that he could rely realize his utopian dream of a single payer healthcare system for eight years as a bomb a drove drew red lines in the sand that meant nothing on the international stage for eight years as he was not a staunch ally i of israel george w bush was silent and so now suddenly he's not however date while he's been speaking of quite a bit mieno he speaks out about president trump and you know i love i realise trump picked on his brother i get it i love my brother unconditionally somebody picks.

president brock amama boyce barack obama america trump Dr ali l redmond united states george w george george w bush eight years
"dr ali" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

02:33 min | 3 years ago

"dr ali" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"For tuning in one eight seven seven dr ali wanted seven seventy oh c d a l iso looks like more and more mirror pins are in the east coast not just because the storm coveted but just in general and in and out west why because as quote kippo warmer and easier to find a job there weren't instead of come from this from the new company united their wives and tracking their statistics they indicate that americans are headed west whereas parts of the northeast midwestern losing people they say the st louisbased moving company released yesterday it's forty first annual national movers study tracks customer state to state migration patterns three of the four top this nation states in the west included oregon idaho and my state nevada basit vermont a northeast stayed had the highest percentage of inbound migration of two thousand seventeen sixty percent of states estate moves on vermont were evald last year at the other end of the spectrum is annoy which at highest presented out bound moves he believe in illinois not your of law that chicago were suburbs sifted through percent followed by new jersey new york and connecticut idaho is simply becoming the fastest growing stayed in the union at is apparently the fourth cheapest cost of living in the country i'm looking at pictures of these places gorgeous at portland oregon i've never been to oregon portland never he's got to get up there somehow they say the state's unemployment rate in idaho is below the national average a to win our present idols of its population rise by two point two percent from january one two thousand sixteen to january one two thousand seventeen make it with the facts of course the of the nation idaho is it the mountain west continues to increase popularity so they're not going away the california maybe not going all the way washington could oregon the one hundred of eta mountain states idaho colorado is that apparently this is the most popular destination for retirees with one informed movers insinuating that they chose to move there for retirement northeast usually moves loud people when people will retire because the snow shobin of snow they say with your jersey sixty three percent left or sixty three percent.

idaho vermont illinois chicago new york oregon portland unemployment rate california washington colorado dr ali nevada connecticut eta mountain sixty three percent two thousand seventeen sixty p two percent
"dr ali" Discussed on WLOB

WLOB

02:56 min | 3 years ago

"dr ali" Discussed on WLOB

"He richardson good dr ali yellow via whilst their network the uh mm the band the thing she's as the yeon ryu it is six of the circus you listen to one hundred point five fm pleasure joining us this morning jim grabb later this morning portland maher ethan scrambling will join us as you know he's back in the news again he nominated people for the various boards and commissions and the council voted eight till one that no mr mayor you cannot go we will not let you appoint these people so yet another power struggle is going on the interesting part of this and to be consistent i've always said those when you elect someone to the top job they have a right to assemble their team i said it when barack obama was president set up in george w was president i said it of course when donald trump is president you gotta give them their team and the same thing goes here ethan has the charter allows him to do this and so he's gonna join us this morning to talk about that i'm actually on his side on this issue because i think that if you want the person in the top job to be able to do the job you need to allow them to put their team around them and if you don't then you should never liked them in the first place it system bizarre situation here and he clearly as charter thirty to do a all right let's move on to this one wait a minute do they have charter authority to refuse they do it's kinda like would have its why does it mean that just because he put someone fourth that they have to be uh automatically put in well they don't and it's just like with a cabinet the the senate can reject a cabinet member of the president but i don't think you reject some one because you just reject them i think there's got to be cause because it's an advice and consent situation it's very similar what goes on the cabinet um you know down in wireless so you just don't like the fact that they quickly voted 'no yeah i think you at them to take time and consider and ponder ira usually like it when they will do something opposed to a motion and well we don't know that it was the.

dr ali yeon ryu jim grabb maher ethan barack obama president senate cabinet member portland george w donald trump
"dr ali" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"dr ali" Discussed on KOMO

"Day dr ali real honey rivaro adds that another nine million terry at least once a month furthermore a carried their hands are more likely to be male where more likely to have multiple guns and to reside in southern regions of the united states the research appears in the american journal of public health jeff pohjola komo news culinary mary told police his mother was attacked in her bedroom early monday morning is now jailed accused of killing her forty nine year olds samuel l dry is accused of choking her and beating her to death with a liquor bottle in my twenty two years as a prosecutor this is the only case i can recall where a son was charged with killing his mother's county prosecutor mark lindquist dissolved ready called 911 early monday to report stranger broken and killed his mother there investigators say evidence at the scene indicates saad ready killed his own mother he's now accused of seconddegree murder and being held on two million dollars bond these special election that many political analysts have their eyes on is happening on the side that's were democrat manca dhingra is facing off against republican jinyoung lee england and the reason for such interest whichever candidate winds will assure her party controls the state senate for the coming year right now republicans hold a slim majority in england says it should stay that way among not only lower one critical party control how old beck at all offal milk oleksy jayme quality but didn't grow the democrats as his time for the senate to change hands we have a hand full of republican senators who are basically holding the state hostage to this is not about a balance are divided government it's about has actually governing so ready them most expensive state senate election in washington history komo news time ten ten tonight the dodgers beat the cubs at means the dodgers head to the world series they beat him 11 to 1 in nfl football the thursday night the oakland raiders beat the kansas city chiefs thirty one to thirty at the l it be a audio auto brokers sport desk tom glasgow college basketball season right around.

world series basketball kansas nfl komo washington seconddegree saad american journal of public hea dr ali oakland raiders united states cubs dodgers beck senate lee england manca dhingra murder mark lindquist prosecutor two million dollars twenty two years forty nine year milk
"dr ali" Discussed on WGTK

WGTK

02:38 min | 3 years ago

"dr ali" Discussed on WGTK

"In all armed i was kidding that is a very big deal and until your kids i'm proud of them okay well anyway i our higher screeners than there are often but i my my thoughts dr ali gumel i i live in pain but that's not the point my wife say pray god haven't taken away and i guess it makes me a better person and and and he said what do you do and others are in pain while you cheerfully help that that's what you do and that's what i do yeah okay that's if they're in your life but i put the army now are off now all now all people all people who are suffering nam and you do it carefully and the reason it you know if if europe oil way way why will you can't help the people who were shot in vegas so what are you do with that pain i'm you help those who are suffering because of that okay all right but you can't long but you you you can't help everybody so this your right on your show okay so watch you're telling me is the way you deal with it is to do as much good for those in pain that you can yeah absolutely but um would without pain why would you need god um georgia wearing said back if there was no uh there would be no down you know in the movie outright the pro yes i agree with that i agree with all of that emma that i thank you in say hi to your kids but still it's obviously and for be to it's just it's it's always easier to save your left the one who has got mit you'd daughter is now brain damage because of this monster paddock in in vegas it's very hard to say well you know we need pain because if there's no pain is no joy an vets theoretically correct does not uh any he said what really does work and i agree with him that is helping people okay i'll tell you about something only have become a fan of and that is carshield fact my wife's car minus minus two new show it's still under warranty but uh if you don't have a few car is old was that the warranty it's expired you can get extended coverage from carshield carshield dot com if you're cars three to twelve years old may not have to pay any high.

vegas georgia emma brain damage dr ali gumel europe twelve years
"dr ali" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"dr ali" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"You yeah not likely it is point it would go far enough out into the atlantic cannot hit florida at all it looks like south florida will get the dumb impact out of it and then up through uh fort lauderdale in that area and then it could go out to the ocean a little bit but if thing is so big right now that it no matter even if the i got up and go over many of the found there is still going to get hurricane frank winds and rain and everything else so there could still be damage and got a gaffe repuation has become pretty dire here right now you can't find guy i had many gas stations in the miami right now there are gas station could have line for gold blocks in blocks and block we talk of one woman they waited two hours last night directly from santa barbara but they just moved to miami they took them two hours to get the gas and that their head north and then when you get to other communities when you need gap again because people are trying to get the georgia and alabama american gaffe to fill up and and that's why the governor is now uh awkward dr ali halfcourt or gas tankers to get them in i was at a gas station ah a wall while gas station here a little while ago and that yeah huahua and win the bigger truck holding and it was like a superhero at just pulled in a line of cars following behind him he got out they started cheering him on the gas station at run out i and he build a backup and people waited at the pump for the pumps to be turned back on i am big one tanker ship coming in from mississippi tonight into tampa that creating a military escort further than they can try to get bad guy found to the gas station that needed to activate a major concern at this point are the highways jammed with cars yeah i ninety know five right now is bumper to bumper in many areas we just got their number is from the department of transportation here and there saying that many of the highway you're seeing threetime below that they normally faith the cole road here which are the.

south florida fort lauderdale gas stations miami georgia tampa florida alabama dr ali halfcourt mississippi two hours