26 Burst results for "Dr. Don"
"dr. don" Discussed on Kwik Brain with Jim Kwik
"ITunes and Spotify. Doctor John final words? Yeah, I always start every session out with these words. There's nothing wrong with you and there's nothing wrong with your mind. The reason you're experiencing what you're experiencing is your mind is trying to protect you. I don't believe the mind ever sabotages itself. It's always based on survival. And so every time you have one of those reasons why your mind's calling into an action just need to know what the action is so you can decide whether it's something you can do or you don't need to do. After dawn, thank you again for being on our show. Thank you for the work you're doing with me and so many others. Thank you everyone for always listening. Please share this episode. We got value out of it. We'll talk to you very soon. Be limitless. Want to double your brain speed and memory power? If you'd like to learn rapidly and get ahead faster, I'd like to give you my brand new quick brain accelerator program. You will discover exactly what I teach my clients to learn, read, and remember anything in half the time. There is no charge as my gift to you for being one of our subscribers. That's KW IK brain dot com or simply text the word podcast to 9 one 6 8 two two 72 46 and we'll send you a direct link. That's 9 one 6 82 brain. Growing up struggling with learning challenges from a childhood brain injury. It's been my life's mission to help you have your very best brain. So you could win more every single day. Now, one more quick brain, here are four ways to fast track your results and lock in what you just learned into your long-term memory. Remember, fast, FAST. The F stands for Facebook. You're not alone on this journey. I invite you to join our free private online group. Dairy to connect with me, your fellow brain lovers, links to resources, and even submit your questions for me to answer in future episodes. Go to quick brain dot com..
"dr. don" Discussed on Kwik Brain with Jim Kwik
"And to learn faster, achieve more and really live their limitless life. Now, we are recording this at an event and that myself and my guest are attending and speaking at what we're excited to have this conversation with doctor Don wood. He has written two books on this subject. He knows so much about the power of the human mind and overcoming trauma for taking action and getting closer to our purpose. He is the founder of the inspired performance institute also as well. Welcome to the show. Thanks, Jim. I'm glad we finally got a chance to do this. We had to fly all the way up to Phoenix to do it, but this is great. I appreciate it. This is wonderful because we had met in an event that we were both speaking at. It was a high performance event. And we were geeking out about the power of the human mind. I got to spend some time with you and your office and go through your process and we're at an event here. And so there's a little bit of background noise. But do you bear with me if you're watching this on YouTube, you see us on video here at this event, but I wanted to capture this amazing mind while we were in the same city together. To be able to share with you some ideas and insights and actionable things that you could do to take the existing stress in your life and transform that into motivation. Let's talk about the work you do with stress and trauma. What is your viewpoint on it? And I'm sure people who are listening and they've passed a couple of years has been pretty stressful and traumatic. But how is it that you take this work and share it with the world? Well, thanks. One of the things that I always talk about is that when we have events and experiences earlier in our life, they continue to affect the way our minds are working in the present. And if you read all the self help books, I'll tell you to be present be in the moment. The issue we have with that is if there's events that you've had earlier, they continue to loop, which is then going to take the mind out of being present. So if you're dealing with stress, there's a reason why your mind is stressing. So anytime you have an emotion, a feeling, a sensation or a thought, your mind is calling for an action. So the idea is to identify what is your mind calling you to do. If you had some traumatic events disturbing events, sometimes I call them emotional concussions, they may not be big T drama, but they're bumps that you had along the way. If those continue to interfere, they're going to increase your stress level in a current situation. So the current situation may create stress which makes sense. But if you've got a lot of other data coming in that is old stuff, it's going to magnify it. So the key is to get to the root of the problem because we're all going to deal with stress on a day to today basis. How well do you deal with it? It depends on how you can clear old stresses. So people are when people are feel stressed, sometimes they're responding to what's going in their current environment or current situation. And other times it's being stacked with their personal history and with unresolved issues. And so what's the first step that you recommend? I love what you talk about in terms of fear and stress is their signals. There are signposts, emotions are signposts that you need to take some kind of action. So for those who are listening and they are experienced some stress or anxiety. Now I know you have a full process for this and people could well link to your books and I love that the term emotional concussions. Well, the link to your books and also to your website because you do sessions like I went through and in your office, what do you recommend people do starting from right now listening to it? A really easy way to determine is if you have old data that continues to loop, that's affecting your stress levels today. Like I said, we're going to have some stress if you're running a business, raising a family, whatever it is, that will create some current stress. But here's a great way to check to see whether old stuff is. So take a thought and think about an event that happened to you earlier in your life that you would maybe call disturbing or traumatic. If you think about something that happened 5 years ago and your heart starts to pound or you get angry, it's looping. Which is going to magnify the current stress level that you're under. So then it's very difficult to deal with. So if you have an emotion of fear, the purpose of fear is to run. So if you think about something that happened 5 years ago and you're feeling fear, I call that it's a glitch. It's an error message. There's no action required. And so if your mind will continues to loop through that, it's going to aggravate the mind constantly and keep it in a constant state of fight or flight. And we're not supposed to do that. The fight or flight response is an emergency management system. It's not meant to be on all the time. So in the animal world, it works perfectly. Animals are fully present all the time. They're not thinking about what happened to them a couple of years ago. No, they don't store any of that memory. They're only responding to what's happening now. Their memory system is associative repetitive memory. So they learn to association and repetition and they build a code. They're operating all off of codes, and they built into their DNA. I always say a zebra can't feel fear of a lion unless a lion's present. Zebras aren't sitting around thinking about lions. They don't remember the line from yesterday, but if a Lion shows up, the zebras autonomic nervous system will engage to protect the zebra and it'll go into a state of fight or flight. We have that exact same system. It's how we learn how to play golf play a guitar, but we have a glitch that happens because we store explicit memory. Details and events about experiences. So because 95% of your mind is working just like the animal mind fully present. But you've stored a whole bunch of explicit detail about an event from 5 years ago, and your mind recalls it. So say you're in a current stressful situation. Your mind then also looks at how did we handle this before? And then pulls in a whole bunch of data from 5 years ago or ten years ago, which magnifies it because it's looking at all that data also calling for a response. So let's say people, when they're stressed, they take a breath, and they acknowledge, and they have awareness that this isn't happening right now in the moment that they are like water responds. If you throw a pebble into water responds exactly how it's supposed to respond, it doesn't under respond. It doesn't overreact. It just proportional to what's going on in the environment. So once people have the awareness, what's the next step then? Well, two things. One, try to find out if there's an old event that is actually doing that magnification that I'm talking about. So check in. Think about when you were a child. And your parents said that, or you had a real traumatic event. If you feel that emotion, right? Then it means it's active. And it's going to cause more responses on future events. So you want to get that cleared up. And that's the program that we do. But here's another good way just sort of a simple little hack. To try to stay present is if you notice that. So say you get the sensation in your chest. You're starting to feel tightness. You want to then get the subconscious mind, which is survival based. Back into the present. So you can do something like this. You can say, right now, I am aware of the sensation in my chest.
Is omicron leading us closer to herd immunity against COVID?
"Kubic nineteen cases are coming down in the U. S. but some experts say it's doubtful we'll ever reach herd immunity at the university of Maryland school of public health Dr don Milton says we're moving toward heard resistance to cope with nineteen but not herd immunity that means inspections will continue but there is enough protection that future spikes likely won't be as disruptive as they've been Dr Milton says herd immunity doesn't apply to corona virus because antibodies developed from available vaccines or previous infection dwindled with time and as long as people still get infected in the virus can spread it will mutate creating new variants which could become better at evading vaccines for antibody protection he and others say the concept of herd immunity which did develop for the measles isn't likely to happen with cove it I'm Jackie Quinn
"dr. don" Discussed on 100% Ska Podcast
"Now throng these stroll when oppositionist printing lies. Don't paul we're both died. And it's no surprise. The higher us dr don on the tree and balance your pale raza khan operas. Ron.
"dr. don" Discussed on Addiction Unlimited Podcast | Alcoholism | 12 Steps | Living Sober | Addiction Treatment
"Get sober right because you finally get in enough pain that you have to really get into action because i love this movement now in recovery where people really are stopping much earlier on you know not everybody is going to that crazy. Hollywood style rock rock-bottom moment people are stopping earlier. Sometimes bedroom i think overall certainly for a hardcore chronic alcoholic like i was. I had to get to that moment of desperation. It had to be absolutely desperate in horrific for me to go. Oh i have to do something different. This ascribed exactly what we were just talking about. Is that pain became right. Exactly the pain. So it's going to make an alteration to right right. Yeah in that that makes so much more sense to me too. Because i will see people who have my final final thing was. I got an accident. I crashed my car at seventy miles an hour on the freeway and i hit another car and there were a few moments after my accident that i thought i had killed that guy and i don't remember a lot about my accident obviously was not in my right mind but i remember these moments being on the side of the freeway pouring blood in thinking. Wow i have to call my mom now and i just killed somebody. How do you do that. You know especially when you have a near-perfect mom and thankfully obvious that guy was not heard at all. I was actually only one hurt but but that moment was what it took for me to really understand that i had to do something different. Now listen i had to you. Is i went to jail like i did. All the things that you think would have been stopping points but that pain was not great enough until my accident. That's what it took for me so the other pain was more powerful than the du is in the jail right and so when you had a different pain that was what the difference was right and so i see clients it will relapse even when they're doing things or or creating consequences. That seem horrible. Right like i've had i had a client years ago. That burned his kitchen down twice..
"dr. don" Discussed on Addiction Unlimited Podcast | Alcoholism | 12 Steps | Living Sober | Addiction Treatment
"I cannot wait to get in this conversation. This is someone that. I have admired for a very long time. Dr don would is with us today. Dr would thank you for being here angela. Thank you for the invitation. I'd be looking forward to this as well. Because i love talking about this subject. Different approach in a different mindset. Which i think will be really interesting for your listeners to easy yeah i can't wait to get into it. Why don't you take just a quick minute and let everybody know a little bit about you and what you do sure. I started the inspired performance institute really because of the effects of trauma on my wife and my daughter. so i talked about. I grew up in this idyllic childhood with no trauma. I mean i got bumped every once in a while but not the big t kind of trauma. I played hockey so could fight. So i wasn't gonna get bullied and picked on right and my mom was at every event ever every game i ever played so i was not a good target for predators and i just assumed everybody was living in my world. I thought all my friends..
"dr. don" Discussed on Knowing Faith
"Welcome to after the fact and knowing faith mini episode where we looked to take a big question and address it in just a few minutes. Typically the questions. We consider lineup with our larger topic for the season. That's certainly true for our time today. Discussing genesis twelve through fifty unknowing faith season and joining us. Today is dr donald whitney. Dr whitney is professor of biblical spirituality. And then associate dean the school of theology at the southern baptist theological seminary. He's the author of numerous books including the incredible influential book spiritual disciplines for the christian life. Which i can say could be confidently called a modern day. Classic along with praying the bible and numerous others. That i strongly encourage you to check out dr whitney. Welcome to after the fact. Thanks for joining us. This kyle great to be with you. It's an honor to be a guest On your podcast today. Here's the big question for dr whitney. What does abraham's prayer for sodom teach us or show us about intercession There's almost dislike negotiation. That goes on lord howe fifty about forty about thirty but twenty know down like that and it's been suggested that that abraham is is counting as he's doing this because you have he's thinking okay. There's lot there's his wife they have a two sons. They're both married so now we're up to eight and then t to unmarried daughters so ten so when it gets down to ten th that's why he stops ten but the the patterns been established here that god will not destroy The righteous and of course we know that apart from price no one is righteous and so his is justice is always right. I mean this is near the place in the bible there. Where it says. Gel the judge of all the earth Not do right that that in fact it's inverse a twenty five year out. The judge volley earth. New is just will our problem. Is you know what What does that justice look like. And do we deserve it but he intercedes here in just keeps kind of changing going from one thing to another. If if we were to do this today it might be. We pray one thing today in tomorrow a little bit differently in later will lord you know. Would you please do this and lay me look in in in our setting today and a report you over to the new testament which says If you're let your request be may not made known to. God and a mentioned that because in liste- your prayer is known to be sinful are just wrong. Let your request be made known to god who why not i mean. We think there are a lot of things that we don't know if they are god's will or not. I don't think there's a mystical way by which we determine is it. God's will i. I do this or i do that. I don't think we have access to that information as often as some people might think and therefore let your request be made known to god so if you're interceding for someone and you're praying. Let's say that they get a job or a relationship. Works out unless you have reason to think it's a bad thing. Let your request be made normally got right. And so i think we see that is one big lesson there. With with abraham also the patience of got And sometimes the the need to intercede again and again and again right there. Those classic stories like with george mueller. Who had over fifty thousand specific recorded answers to prayer in his journals over thirty thousand which he said ransford. The same day are same. Our right there were four people. He had prayed for their salvation for sixty years and two of them were not converted until after he died. A couple of them were shortly before he died. And so there are many things we may have to intercede for a again and again and again and god patiently listens to those as we see in abraham store. And dr whitney. I think gosh i. We're already off to some really good points here but as we just kind of think about wrapping this up i guess one of the things that whenever i read this account in genesis. Eighteen that. I'm gonna left struggling with and maybe you've heard this before either in reference to the story or just generally in reference to people's prayer life and that this kind of persistence in prayer. Is that something that pastors god. I often feel whenever i'm bringing something to the lord over and over again there's both the perseverance required of me and there is the patients have got an entertaining it but is it a distrust to continue to bring what feels like ever kind of more. Specific requests right so abraham's kind of talking god and the number is getting smaller and smaller. I've heard some say does is abraham's unfaithfulness. Is it his dish that he's kind of trying to shrink it down that his his prayer started really big. But now it's kind of ending. Small is have you ever felt that in your own pro-life refill like much is kind of rationalizing to get to the smallest potential Answerable prayer in order. That it will be answered. You know sure. I think everyone has since that to some degree kyle and but i think we have the command communities luke. Eighteen one from the story there the unrighteous judge in the widow of keep praying. And and don't give up unless you know that there's something wrong with your prayer or something that just you have something. That convinces you that god is just not going to answer this. That as long as you have the heart to do. So keep praying. Keep asking matthews seven seven through eleven. They keep on asking keep on seeking keep on knocking and back to luke eighteen which begins with he toll assist so that we would always pray and not lose heart so as long as you have the heart to do so no i think god is is honored that we keep coming back because contrast that with what i think we do. Most of the time that is we pray earnestly for something today and tomorrow. We don't even think it anymore. Yeah you're right and never again. Maybe do we bring it up. Oh yeah. I haven't thought about that for several days now so i think it indicates that you're really serious with god when you come back again and again and again despite the discouragement of not seeing any answer whatsoever so No i don't think god is has ever pestered are patient with us if he were. I think some you'd let us know. Yeah yeah Let me three a curveball here. does abraham change. God's mind in the scope of this prayer right. God was going to do this thing. Abraham comes to for him. he's interceding intercession change. God's mind well theologically we have to say. No you know the bible. God does not change his mind. But we're the bible also teaches us that our prayers make a difference. Yeah so it's the classic issue in prayer. If god is sovereign pray. God knows a future. Why pray well. The the short answer to that without being snarky is very clearly what god tells us to and so there are things we just don't understand about what it means to be sovereign. We can't there things we don't get about knowing the future. We can't so we have to leave those things to an omnipotent omniscient god and the clear things are our responsibilities. We're told pray and to be encouraged. Our prayers make a difference. we're also on scripture. That has certain ends certain things he's going to do. We also ordained means and those means are often our prayers so there are many things in other words. If god is going to do but he's going to do them in answer to our prayers. Dr whitney grateful. I feel like you've exhorted us to a more. Perseverance paralyzed a lot of this story. With abraham in genesis chapter eighteen. And listen after the fact is brought to you by the southern baptist theological seminary if you want to study with incredible professors. Like dr whitney head over to sbs dot edu and discover why southern seminary is trusted for truth..
"dr. don" Discussed on 600 WREC
"Announcing his support for Judge Amy Cockney. Barrett, after meeting with Barrett shall be said he is confident she is the right choice to serve on the Supreme Court. Shelby says the federal appeals court judge has strong conservative values and a deep commitment to our constitution. Alabama's junior senator, Democrat Doug Jones, has said he will not support Barrett. Kevin arrived. His latest Corona virus order includes provisions allowing visitation of hospitals and nursing homes. Dr. Don Williamson is with the Alabama Hospital Association. I think people should expect That this is not a return to hospital visitation in January of 2020. It's not a return to normal. It's still going to be very limited and there will be circumstances when visitation is simply inappropriate man is charged with abducting and assaulting his ex wife, Aniston. Police say Michael Preston MacDonald was taken into custody in Alexandria, where he was found with his ex Her divorce only 10 days old, investigators say. McDonald is formally charged with attempted murder, rape, kidnapping and more after he abducted the woman from her home with the intent to hurt in terrorize er. He also took her cell phone to prevent her from calling police. McDonald's in the Calhoun County jail with Bun said it nearly $250,000 I mean, gene or foul the troopers looking for a missing elderly woman near Birmingham. They say, 85 year old Joyce Crosby as a condition that impairs her judgment. She might be driving a 2003 Gold Mercury Marquis, former Alabama football standout Marlon Humphrey, signing a contract.
"dr. don" Discussed on Scott H Silverman's Happy Hour
"Alcoholics anonymous Aa what are what are your thoughts about it? You know and I know that I get in trouble whenever I talk about it publicly because the principles are you know? It is anonymous program. It isn't absence based program but I. You know by personal opinion before you share yours is i. think this anonymity thing is powerful and important, but I also think in some ways, it's kind of kept the stigma, the clandestine disclosure piece in many ways camouflage and I'm not suggesting anything other than sharing my thoughts and feelings around that because you said, you know I believe families ask me all the time you know said, the anybody who's actively in their use and abuse self medicating they're three skill sets are lying cheating and manipulating. And you know when you talk about, you know learning how to tell the truth when you talk to somebody who's been lying cheating manipulating for a long period of time and you say to them, you must learn how to tell the truth. There's a real disconnect and they don't have the tools. and You wonder why is it takes a law while because they don't know we I don't know I did not know I. Mean I was trying to hide my disease I didn't want people to know that you know I was doing a few grams of cocaine before launch and drinking every night and smoking dope and so on and so forth. So when people ask me, I would say I don't know what you're. Talking about so back to AA. So what tells you and there's a lot of different anonymous programs out there and there's other programs that aren't necessarily traditionally at one anonymous program or the other, and they're smart recovery, and there's Buddhism and you know my people Jewish people, we have their own crafted twelve steps..
"dr. don" Discussed on Scott H Silverman's Happy Hour
"So don't be shy don't be afraid remember. Three the hardest words in the English language are I help practice that in your head and bring it to your lips and reach out? So today we have A. Special guests and I'm GonNa tell you why I think he's special. I is a friend and secondly he's a friend, and thirdly he's a good friend and Dr House is a psychiatrist forensic psychiatrists. I did some search on you in the web and it's interesting. All they talk about is you have a practice and Cardiff for del Mar and you've been doing it from anywhere. I couldn't tell twenty, one, forty, one years and. When you see him, you'll know it's only been like you know maybe fifteen in late thirties downtown I'm not telling the truth there but Donald I met a few years ago and I'm GonNa. Let tell you how we met because he has a better memory than I do. But one of the things I know about don is he is the kind of doctor. That when you call him actually the one of you are bet did read about you is he responded quickly he answered my questions and really helped me out. So that's what I really care about and the people that come on our show you know, and now I'm getting phone calls from Hey I want to be on your podcast. They heard about you mike only all yeah. I WANNA get a hat like that and I want to be on the show and. Now I'm asking people to submit a little one sheet and tell us why we should pick them. I mean it's nice to have a little momentum and we want to bring people on the show that you. Care about others and they wanted to do their best to help save lives to get involved in recovery and mental health and happiness and joy. And recovery. So Don's a guy who again when you call him reached out to him and he's semi retired and I think he works in our week but he does not. Doesn't want to do something because I remember asking him. What was about two years ago? Hey, we have this client they want to. Do that anymore. But but before he could finish his statement he. Was texting me three different names of professionals who could and that's just you know to me that stunning to me that's that's just genuine and that's organic and that's where I like don he's an old guy and I'd like to say, I like to say I'll say I love him like a brother and I know I can always count on him. No matter what and we refer people to each other all the time. When he's in town and he's available. So with that, I'd like to introduce our guest today Dr Don out.
"dr. don" Discussed on Scott H Silverman's Happy Hour
"But before then Scott why don't you go ahead and read a review that we have on apple? APP High Touch Apple itunes. Okay thanks, Michael Appalachians. All I notice it's a it's a really positive reveal and I'm going to read it anyway. I'm Scott Silverman and welcome to. Our happy hour where what we're about to talk about hopefully will make you happy if not, it'll make you think and help you make decisions. So you can get happy. Aright, here it is Silverman has a lifetime of experience what helping people. Manage addictions. He shares his knowledge in clear and helpful language and he cares deeply about his clients. Who else would give out their personal call phone number and say you can call them at any hour anytime any day. So if you have questions for yourself, family member and friend just call Scott and we're confidential recovery in San Diego he's the real deal. This review ring a bell for you don. It's GonNa. Say I think I wrote that? Our guest actually wrote that the timing is serendipitous and what we're about to do in the next thirty minutes or so. But before we get started, I'd like to just take thirty seconds and ask everybody to close the rise and just pause and think about. something. Very positive. Something very exciting something. Happy. The way the world's going today seems like we have to work a lot harder to get there and we shouldn't have to so thirty seconds for whatever you want to take a breath in and out..
"dr. don" Discussed on Scott H Silverman's Happy Hour
"You're listening to Scott H. Silverman's happy hour a podcast released on the first three Wednesdays of the month. Family. Crisis relationship crisis. Addiction. Crisis No to crisis situations are the same. They vary by family individual and relationship. They can encompass complex family dynamics, emotional distress, anger issues, and entitlements, and often involve substance abuse. This podcast addressed these issues and others surrounding the addiction epidemic currently plaguing this country in the world. There is hope and help are you stuck scared or unsure of what to do next if the situation with a loved one spouse or even a child has started to spiral possibly becoming dangerous or threatening it's time to seek help. My name is Scott, H Silverman I help families, navigate crisis situations I'm the person you turn to in order to get you and your loved ones unstuck. Welcome back to Scott Government's happy hour. This is Michael Glenn. Morhom Scott's Co host and today we have a special guest with us again and Scott's going to introduce introduce our guests..
"dr. don" Discussed on 600 WREC
"Use the survey to make improvements using the parents survey to really look at. Where are the weaknesses where the strength most of that's looking back to what happened in spring? We've actually already incorporated some of those things into are planning for the fall. And he says more surveys or planned so they contract progress. Hack attack, disrupting a state government meeting. Alabama Public Charter Commission holding a hearing on zoom when suddenly, commissioners were subjected to a stream of pornography, profanity. References to Adolf Hitler. Meeting eventually resumed using a different link Alabama confirming more than 800 new Corona virus cases, along with 28 more deaths. Dr. Don Williamson with the Alabama Hospital Association, says he's concerned about hospitalizations. We are back too close to the level of hospitalization prior to Fourth of July before the 4th July we had about 758 100 cases per day in hospital. Today. We're about 808 150 cases per day and hostile. About what Jimson says he is confident hospitals can handle the current caseload. And the NFL kicks off the season. And the Alabama Crimson Tide as more alumni on active rosters than any other college team. I'm Jim. Parity. You're next news. A 2 30 coming up. Be it. Sean Hannity on Birmingham's News, Traffic and Weather station News Radio 1055 C dog days of summer are here and your system is working overtime called Autumn Air Home Services in August. Get $500 off the installation of a new system plus smart thermostat of your choice, And that's not all You also received $300 account put it to use for future services..
Washington DC's National Zoo announces that female giant panda may be pregnant
"Is on. The National Zoo's giant panda is pregnant and will give birth in a few days. According to those whose chief veterinarian giant panda Mei Zhang, will have her first cub in five years in the next few days has national Zoo chief veterinarian Dr Don Neiffer, who saw a fetus when he didn't ultrasound this morning. I could not detect the heartbeat today, but that doesn't mean anything. It just means I didn't find it. But theater issue is very healthy, very good blood flow going into the uterus, and the good news doesn't end there. He didn't see a second fetus. But there were a few things that suggest that there are two president. So when will the car be born? If I have to guess now, maybe with sayings Monday night through Thursday night, Curtis Sandoval U N L n w e mail dot com e
"dr. don" Discussed on 600 WREC
"1055 W. E. R C Corona virus concerns In Alabama, The State Health Department reporting the highest single day total for new cases 2164. Hospitalizations. Also at an all time high, the number of I C U beds available, hitting a new low. Alabama Hospital Association leader, Dr Don Williamson says he's worried, saying things are trending in a bad direction. Outgoing Congresswoman Martha Roby, endorsing a successor. Robie is backing businessman Jeff Coleman. He faces former state Representative Barrymore in next week's run off their bidding farewell. To a music legend. Open visitation is underway today until eight o'clock in Mount Julia, Tennessee for Charlie Daniels. Last night fans, friends, fellow musicians, all coming to celebrate his life at seller's funeral home. The owner judge Sellers has known Charlie for the last 10 years, man. He had a pure heart. Your heart and just a remarkable human being. And our loss is Heaven's Gate. Trace Adkins, Tracy Lawrence and Darryl Worley, all setting up in the parking lot playing music and reminiscing made it too. I mean, he went on that stage with incredible energy never phoned it in and that's a lesson in China. It was somebody that I knew If I got in a bind, I could count on him. It always, you know, Expect the truth and honesty from him and, uh, He called me down when I was out of line, and he lifted me.
Healing from Trauma with Dr. Don Wood
"Today. My guest is dawn would and he is going to talk about trauma and how we can heal trauma and how we can change it. I guess fix it. I don't know John. Why don't you hurt yourself and tell me about? It woke? Thank you for the invitation on being here. I'm really excited to share with you. What we'RE DOING. We've been getting a lot of success. Not only with trauma boy also addiction. What I sort of have found. And that's what really got me more interested is that what I was. Finding is that people will learn to live and manage and cope with trauma that sort of the model and what we have discovered is that we can eliminate it. We don't need to be dealing with these effects is creating glitches in air messages in the way our mind is working because if you read all the self-help books they'll tell you to stay present. Be In the moment but our minds don't work like that and once we understand how our minds are working we actually have created solutions to be able to get it to be able to stay present and then that stops those glitches in their messages. That's awesome. I think you know one of the things that so many people struggle with especially with addiction is a lot of people who have addiction is an issue have trauma in the background kind of flowing and causing havoc in their life. So I'm really excited about having this conversation so tell me more. I believe everybody did this. Dealing with addiction. And it's got to be if it's not ninety nine. Ninety nine plus have all had trauma. It's just the way our minds work. And so because our minds are experiencing and going through trauma on a looping basis. There's where the people they can't shut off this loop of information you see. Our subconscious mind operates in the present so ninety five percent of your brain is always present just like an animal mind is always present. Animals are one hundred percent present all the time we ninety five percent of our minds working just like that so when we have traumatic events and experiences in our lifetime those are recorded into memory different than just regular experiences. So if I asked you for example can you tell me what you ate dinner last night? Yeah I can tell you what I had Chicken and rice chicken and rice when I asked you that even though I can't see you you looked up and you probably saw pictures right of what you ate the chicken and the rice or where you were. That's so crazy. Yes my is totally looked up and I recalled and then came back down and then I answered the Yes exactly. That just happened so you accessed information about something that happened to you last night. Now because last night wasn't threatening disturbing that was recorded and stored in memory as a fairly low resolution file. Now had that been threatening or disturbing. Your mind would recorded that differently. All your senses would be heightened. A hearing sight sound all that kind of stuff would be then intensified so it stores it in what I call high definition high resolution. And this is where the glitch comes in if you're mine for whatever reason goes back into memory and sees the images that were stored about those traumatic events. When is it think those events are actually happening? Right so doesn't make sense that your mind would create a response to a threat but it's not a threat it's memory about a threat and so if you have constantly your nervous system being dish regulated like that and you're constantly feeling this fear or anger whatever it's creating. The purpose of fear is to escape a threat. The purpose of anger is to attack a threat. So if you think about something that happened to you ten years ago and you feel fear. It's an error message. Your mind is calling for an action. An action about something. That happened ten years ago. That makes sense. Yeah totally so that said goes a lot to the the idea that we store the trauma in the body which to me is a evolutionary advantage. Sometimes right if you remember a threat it could save you when you have that threat again but if it's not in the right way becomes debilitating guess exactly so what's happening is the high resolution. Data is constantly being activated creating a physiological response. Right fighter flight right and as going up. That's an emergency management system designed to protect you but for most people as become an operating system. It's on almost all the time right. And so my wife grew up in a traumatic household and she ended up burning out her thyroid. She has Hashimoto's and that was because she was constantly producing cortisol right and so if that's happening all the time it's going to have an effect physically now. My wife didn't get into drugs and alcohol right but a lot of people who have dealt with that kind of trauma the only way they can stop that loop even temporarily is to use a drug or alcohol and then that temporarily stops the pain. The mind will do anything to avoid pain. It will try to protect you so we start. Our Organization is five performance institute. We start off with the premise. That there's nothing wrong with anybody. There's nothing wrong with anybody's mind. Your mind is being affected by events and experiences throughout your lifetime which is constantly acting nervous system. And you couldn't not do it so when I work with people and Addiction. I say that this is not about your character. Willpower strengths are morals. This is basically how your mind works. How your brain has been developed to protect you so if you have this high resolution data stored and your mind constantly is activating it. Then what happens is is that you create a response and the response could be. I take a drink. I take drug. Then we have also second memory system procedural memory and procedural memory is based on the Basil Ganglia learning how to adapt to its environment. So if you go out of your way to keep doing something over and over you're training your brain to build a code view to protect you just like the animal mind does and so. I believe what's actually happened in an addiction that you've had emotional pain from trauma and because you repeated a particular resource to stop the pain. You built a code that your mind then uses to keep you out of pain but it's an error message your mind thinks there's something to do with that substance in your survival right. Okay that makes sense so let me just make sure I understand what you're saying. So we have trauma it gets stored in our body. I guess what you're saying which actually stored in memory but then the body is actually getting the respond so the way I explained it is think of the brain or the mind as the computer. The body is the printer right. Okay okay so we have that traumatic memory and then it pops up and we have that response that bodily response and the mind sends a signal to the body to do something right urine threat. You know you need to fight or you need to flee and you can use I guess a substance or behavior to flee or you can get angry to fight even though in the present moment that threat is not even there exactly. And we're stuck in that over and over again and looping so my daughter had the same thing my daughter had we found out when she was fourteen she had crowns and then when she was sixteen she told us about some sexual abuse she had when she was between six and eight. The we didn't know about and so that's where she was responding. So what I say is if we have UNRESOLVED TRAUMA. We create inflammation in the body. The inflammation is a response to trauma. Inflammation is basically a pause. The body is basically going into a pause mode developing a hardened membrane in it sells to protect the integrity of the system. We don't want allow anything to penetrate that cell right so nothing's getting into the cell but nothing's getting out of the cell so the cell danger response is a temporary measure to protect the system. The problem is is if the memory keeps looping. The cell dangerous bond stays active right. Okay so you stay in this constant state of inflammation because the mind is thinking that the trauma is still active even though it happened ten years ago right and can this be like low level street when you talk about trauma. Can this be like a low level trauma? Yes so I call those big T. Trauma or small T. Trauma but I call those emotional
"dr. don" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Health director Dr don Emerick says they're going to be educating people and enforcing the order that limits large groups we wanna make sure that the declaration is being enforced in those areas so that we can either understand what's happening in that community and contain the spread if possible she adds are also signing case managers to positive test checking them for the fourteen day quarantine metro health reporting twenty five new cases of covert nineteen in San Antonio yesterday brings our total to two hundred and fifty four Iran Nierenberg says most of the city's cases right now our from what's called community spread we have seventy nine travel related cases and now eighty two community transmission cases this is the first time the community transmission cases out number the travel related cases that's significant they're gonna judge Nelson Wolff was also at the press conference he gave an update to the local response to the cove it nineteen pandemic in the county he once again voiced his concerns over governor Greg Abbott's decision to label churches though as an essential March the thirty first the governor over rule your honor in my arteries that we now have in person worships services I want to remind everybody just how dangerous this can be bought there was a lawsuit filed yesterday by several pastors who claimed churches are east central to communities well the governor has allowed them to remain open some counties in the state of opted to shut him down the suit was filed with the Texas Supreme Court governor Greg Abbott will be updating the public today on hospital capacity in that state for the corona virus patients they'll be joined by a number of state health officials as of Thursday nearly forty seven hundred cases of corona virus had been reported in the state we're up to seventy deaths normally the teams that raise hi ya she automotive make noise canceling products for Toyota pick ups well demand for new trucks is certainly down so they've kind of shifted they're now using their equipment to make face shield we're able to design a very efficient process to try to knock these out as quickly as possible as Jason ray as he says they're pumping out five thousand face shields every single day he said the feels good that they could ramp it up to ten thousand any says they really are needed to he says in Texas there's a growing demand for these products to protect the health of health care workers financial help available for San Antonio renters renters having problems paying their rent during this outbreak the emergency rental assistance program was created by the San Antonio apartment association the city and various nonprofits there's the money their way as well eligible applicants have to be tenants were unemployed as a result of furloughs or this coronavirus lay off and as the number of Texans filing for unemployment claims rises mental health professionals offering advice how best to deal with the loss step one in dealing with the loss is to mourn the loss is important to allow for the grief so that we don't just repress and that it doesn't you got sideways in an unhealthy way Carol Warner is a mental health specialist and a former president of the Texas mental health counselors association I tell people to set limits for themselves even as far as like looking at their bank accounts or the four oh one K.'s war also suggests establishing structure in your day and relying on friends for positive support at the capitol Chris fox news radio twelve hundred W. O. A. R. US senator John Cornyn says fourteen million dollars in federal grant money is on its way to the San Antonio area Congress appropriated the funding last month to help relieve the economic impact of the corona virus outbreak this money will be used for everything from public testing medical equipment training for more health care workers W. away I news time it's five thirty six now with breaking crime news from around the country is Nancy grace.
"dr. don" Discussed on WJR 760
"With Dr don love it with leather consulting hello and our engineer rich students key Hey guys we're here in the studio with Joey a greedy CEO of a green realty three four billion dollar publicly traded read and with us is Mike but Grasso and Ryan merry a with landmark financial planning an adviser independent financial planning firm which takes a holistic approach to financial planning filmmaking Ryan you've been listening to Joey and talk about how he attracts retains engage top talent so what are what are some of your thoughts and best practices for that well a one thing would be we help with the the design of the compensation programs and stock option programs for exacts that Joe we kind of just touched on there and the values we had when working with larger companies whether be closely held or publicly traded is acting as a corporate consultant provides a high level of and consistent approach to executive consulting whether that be for one executives or the owner or for the end the organization is looking to add value to all their exacts through and key employees through a corporate benefits are perks program we do we do offer that these personalized plans help those exact on how to balance the rest helping the manager ever changing tax environments income a state Wall fashion design strategies to help them the verb to either family members or entities convert to get preferential tax treatment deferred maybe to a better future tax environment or the doctor attacks wherever possible so we're gonna say more yeah I was gonna say we also have stock after which is a software that helps clients that that own stock in in a company and how they can manage that that company stock it runs in al says it will identify opportunities for maximize leverage on their stock options keeping in line with insider trading rules it can help with cash flow management as well as a concert it can help with buy sell strategies even during blackout periods wow that's prepared for that I have to say a good bit of it I'm not sure I understood you very very very very impressive we've you I got an expertise in that area right and you have a question for Jodie sure yeah so was the one thing I I wanted to ask I agree it's a Michigan based company it's in but it according to your corporate report you're invested in forty six states across the country clearly you and your team are experts in your sector how do you maintain an edge on your competition given the geographic risk of investing outside your backyard yes so it is in the net lease space were very unique animal and so if you focus specifically on retail net lease are predominately retail net lease companies our focus is in what we call our sandbox of the thirty best plus or minus retailers in the country and so we are focused on the McDonald's in the Walmart in the home depots in Costco in sure when Williams and Walgreens of the world and so it's a very niche stand by and then we combined that unique perspective and retail at that he commerce resistance and never such resistance which I which I touched on earlier with three with really three external growth strategy so acquisitions were were typically a third party acquirer or we can do don't engage in a sale leaseback like we do we sure when William for a hundred fifty million dollars development which I spoke about a link there girl growing up in a site organic development that new stores are high priority relocations for retailers and then what we call our partner capital solutions program and that really works with retailers indoor developers I bring in their projects to fruition leveraging our capital base our cost of capital and then typically we own the asset about on balance sheet upon completion so it's three unique external growth platforms of very very define focus in that sand box with the thirty retailers and frankly in our space we have the advantage of being small were in more nimble so a four billion dollar publicly traded at least read well may sound large to a lot of a lot of listeners are average peers approximately ten billion dollars and they're deploying over a billion dollars a year in external investment activity and so are our guidance this year six hundred to twenty six or twenty five to six hundred seventy five acquired will put another call twenty five to fifty million dollars approximately in the ground most importantly what we'll do two hundred transactions this year so it's very granular in nature the average approx we four and a half in the hours but it's two hand hundred for individual transactions across the country and so it's it's a it's it's it's really machine we've built today that's what I'm free Hanson's and the Capri emptive banter that perfect you know it's all street answer for I would like to get back I know right you have another question Ryan and Mike I gave a description of how they help attract and retain executive talent and my comment was I wasn't sure I understood all Jeff you have a expertise this Ryan might could you give us an example of like if you have a an executive of a company Joe he's got very senior executives can give us an example of when you've actually help the company through you talked about that the benefits I'm not even sure what you're talking about but to help our listeners to sort of get out of a picture as to how you would help a senior executive with the very chance I mean I looked at Joe's website your people have some serious backgrounds having from from major companies and major universities I mean these are highly competent people it's hard to attract and retain them wrote my can I if you could just give our listeners a picture of how this actually works sure so our our firm is one of the few US firms that's that's backed by a financial planning department and that financial plan apartment as over fifty dedicated technical specialists we also use sophisticated software for both planning software in that stock after software for those who held publicly traded stock and what the software does is it it gives our clients whether being executive or a business owner a clear picture of where they are today what they own what some of it any fallible scenario we can run through that software so for the executive all the different things they on the real estate out there restricted stock options there they're actually they're vested stock price third kind of virtue but all of that in there and it'll run every scenario little calculate their taxes wealth transfer is is a very important topic that they want to focus on as usual usually a goal that they'll want to see how their wealth to transfer to the next generation while that might talk about the the transfer that wealth in the taxation I I I think here that about that because clearly that's a critical challenge for people the transition of while we try and work with our top executives on eliminating out coordination gaps many times I've made many transactions with many different people over a number of years and as a result our clients become very well informed and we find that inform clients make the best decision for their family their business and no one to take advantage of some missed opportunities that we sometimes have the opportunity to present to the executive so that they can see opportunities outside of the current benefit package that they they already have a lot of times the value that we had I don't like I don't like to consider us financial advisors to me were were more planners it's not about you know investing your money here for a slightly higher percentage point over another guy we're adding value in the area of eliminating gaps where you could have a lot of your money that goes to Uncle Sam that maybe you could have done things a little differently to have that money go to your family rather than rather than to tax so this is like your first senior executive has very highly qualified executives you do that for each of the executives are you could do that free to the expected yeah Romney yeah we do so that is for the owner but for the executive council a lot of times that's offered as a perk that corporate benefit is offered that their executive level or key employees get as a benefit financial planning personalized financial planning for there's specific scenario hi so we would work with them individually I say well it against Jeff as a background this I don't but it sounds like yet executives would need that kind of assistance I mean if they don't have experts help you with that kind of planning I don't know how you do it so it sounds like a very valuable and there's opportunities that are missed without somebody looking at everything put together I like that that idea of it I you know the the gaps finding those gaps in a little bit here a little bit there adds up to millions and and D. E. A. you have to have somebody bring it and put it all together we heard earlier from Joey a agree with a green realty about how involved he and his family have been in the community the family businesses are often very involved in helping their communities hungry Howie's pizza has taken this to a whole other level.
Global Warming May Happen More Rapidly Than Previously Thought
"Burning fossil fuels releases he trapping greenhouse gases that are warming earth. I'm worried about global climate change. I l all should be done in two thousand eighteen United Nations panel of ninety one scientists issued a new analysis indicating that the world is currently on course, towards an average warming of two point seven degrees Fahrenheit above pre industrial levels by twenty forty that amount might seem small, but the consequences will be huge. What are those consequences reviewing the latest evidence? The panel concluded that past research underestimated the effects of two point seven degree rise. The researchers argue that it is enough to trigger the most serious effects of climate change, including sea level rises that will inundate coastal areas deadly heatwaves, flooding wildfires droughts and famine we're seeing. Many of these impacts already, but the Paris climate accord commits the world's nations to holding the rise to two point seven degrees Fahrenheit and most countries have not been living up to the agreement. That means things could get even worse. Yes. They could the panel estimates that just to hold to the Paris target greenhouse gas pollution would need to be reduced. Forty five percent below the level of twenty ten by twenty thirty and one hundred percent below that level by twenty fifty doing that is technically feasible, but would require major effort renewable energy sources like solar and wind would need to be deployed on a massive scale and crops and technologies developed to actively take greenhouse gases out of the atmosphere. I wonder if our political leaders will listen to the scientists warnings this moment of science comes from Indiana University. I NIA Cassandra Dr Don glass.
"dr. don" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"Welcome back to Dr. Don, t the dog and today, I have Dr Marty Becker, Dr Becker, welcome low blow is good to talk to you. Well, I'm super excited about this book because it's it's like the bible of fear free. And I held it'll help spread the word of what we want to get out to pet owners to make their lives better and their dogs lives better. So can we talk a little bit about the book? Well, you know, I I think it's kind of a if I'm gonna be honest, I've written twenty five bucks, and they've sold over eight million bucks and had three New York Times bestsellers and some of those were imitation not imitation books. But let's say your dog the owner's manual or your cap the owner's manual. There's five hundred other copies out there five another titles of something that talks about how to raise the dog. You can find lots of stuff online about raising a puppy. You're raising a kitten or about health questions. But there was really nothing about the emotional wellbeing of animals. So that's what's. Barked writing from fearful two fear free joined with two boarded veterinary behaviors so you know, Dr Prem you've been involved with fear free from the start. And and being a veterinarian, you know, that they're aborted veterinary behaviorist, but I think most people listening would be shocked at there's seventy-five boarded veterinary behaviorists in the world fifty nine or part of the fear free movement and two of them are my co authors along with a very well known trainer. My daughter mckell Becker. So it's neat to see their education their experience their trading. And plus what we've been able to ferret out through the fear free movement to have it into a book that helps people whether your pet has thunderstorm phobias or fourth of July noise issues is as separation anxiety, lease aggression, any of these things before that we thought was just like, you know, the collateral damage of having a dog or that there was nothing. The veterinarian could do when your dog was suffering from thunderstorms or separation anxiety now. Let them know that the book is a solution. And also go to your veterinarian for some of these amazing new products is a solution. It may be doesn't stand out to everyone. That is listening that there are only seventy five animal behaviorist veterinary boarded behaviorists in comparison to the numbers of other types of doctors. We have that is really pretty amazing. And that you have two of them to help you with this book, and that fear free has most of them on board. That is really awesome. And I love that. I just wanted to make sure that everybody understands that's not very many in the world that we have so many of them on board with this initiative. We also have there's something called a certified applied animal behaviour, which is the PHD equivalent, and there's three of those. There's only thirty six in North America. Twenty three of those are on there. So the head of animal cognition at Duke, Brian hair, Alexandre Horowitz. She wrote the number one New York Times best. Ciller inside of a dog. But she's the head of animal, cognition. Levitt Barnard is on we have to be followed G at MIT, we have temple Grandin who is when you speaking of just behavior, and you happen to know her personally as do I Dr prim and of all these two hundred and seventy some people on their fear free advisory group. She's probably the only the one that's truly gifted and has taught us a lot about you know, what we're doing wrong with pets in practice and also doing wrong with pets in our home. And I think another good thing about this book is we talk a lot about enrichment activities. So it's not just good enough to. Prevent or reduce varying Zion stress. But we also have got to increase enrichment in a parallel. I would draw, you know, now learning a lot about emotional wellbeing of animals from our of behaviors and other people is a pet is about like a one or two year old child. And if you have a one or two year old child or grandchild or a nephew or niece or or your friends have somebody? You can't explain why a procedure benefits, and if they've got a sore might have to have tubes. They don't understand why it benefits them. They just know the pain and the discomfort if they have a sore tooth the game fearing, Zion stress don't know why going to the dentist helps him the other thing. They don't have the patient or the expectation of the relief of pain, even if it's moments away guy working on her house recently, and he had a grinder going any shot a little piece of metal flake bounced off his cheek and went up into his I well, he it hurts like crazy. But he knows if he goes to the ophthalmologist that they'll use. Something to pull the little metal shard out of his eyes. And then giving something to make us feel better your child, if they had the same thing, they have no idea that going to the traumatised is going to benefit them or in moments from now, they'll dead I and give them some kind of painkiller. So really our pets when they they go to the vet or groomer all they know are the unhappy experiences. And and I think you as I got a cheerlead you a little bit the world's first fear free, certified veterinarian, actually, the first periphery certified anybody in the world is Dr Kaplan prim in you've seen over the years where before pet owners have to drag their pet into the vet clinic. And now we have a dog dragon the pet owner into the clinic because we reduce bearings stress. News a lot of food rewards and make it a happy place to go to well. I have seen a huge benefit to it. And that's why I'm so passionate about it. Because I think it makes me happy for my patients to. Love me. And it makes the owners happy for my patients to love me. And it's really a win for everybody. But I think that this book is so wonderful because it gives everybody some hints since tips and some things to try and insights into what's going on in their pets brain. Can we talk a little bit about the effects of fear on the brain of pets? What you know? There's a little thing in the brain deepen the brain called the amid de LA it's about the size of an almond it's tiny. I don't know how back in stores so much bad information in some people seem to store more bad information than others. But for me personally, it would like to forget that my mom and dad used argued about getting a divorce while I was six or eight feet away. Huddled in my bedroom. Crying why they're in the kitchen screaming at each other yelling, it would like to forget two or three car accidents. I was in like to forget a painful breakup with a girlfriend it was like differ. Get my granddaughter being diagnosed with RSV virus. And we didn't know she was. Going to make it it would like to forget the loss of pets. I mean, I could go on and on. But this this amid stores all these things that happen in. So if a dog goes into the hospital with a sore ear sore, gums or been a dog fighter skin infection. You know, I that's been scratched or anything. They store these memories of fear in fears caused by something painful or something disturbing. So the pain can be placement of a cow just moving limb that is painful touching skin that a sore or something disturbing. So like getting your nails trimmed short that's paying. Then seeing the nail trimmers is something disturbing getting on the getting on the table and getting a vaccine that's been botched or something where it caused pay and they turn around. Now just seen the syringe. The next time they come in can cause them to have varying Zaidi and stress, and I want to draw analogy here I was on airplane recently and the people in first class never looked up. They are used to call. It the blackberry prayer when people all had blackberries. But now, it's just a mobile phone prayer. So you get on everybody in first class head Head-bowed like they're preying, but it's looking at a mobile phone. There was a baby crying and with the baby crying. Everybody looked up. Oh, what's the matter? Upset stomach gas hungry. Tired needed? A nap dirty diaper. Everybody wants to you've gotta fix this. You know com. This poor child and make it happy again. Well, pets are that way. Whether it's freaking out from the thunder storm or the fourth of July or just walking by an aggressive dog or being on the patio at Starbucks with other dogs that are intimidating it. Or it's going to veterinary hospital groomer, they're crying. Once you understand the signs of fear, anxiety and stress, you know, it in and the great thing is I guess you have an obligation to fix it. Just like it would for child in the great thing is those profession now. Have a lot of solutions that a team of people have come up with to what we call taken the pet outta petrified and putting them back into veterinary practices where they belong. So a lot of people, and I hear this a lot in my practice are a little bit confused about the role that training can play in having a well adjusted happy fear free dog. And so I'd like to talk with you a little bit about how the brain develops in places where pet owners can make an impact on that. Could you maybe share with us some of your opinions on that? When you look at varying stressors many places it comes from there's the people that by indices are Milan's kind of techniques where it's it's flooding a pet. It's intimidating a pet. It's making them. So wary of being jerked or push kicked with a prong collars, shock collar with kicked with their foot jerked on lease that they bow to their will. But these pets are. Damaged in often. They're the fearing Zion stress that they experience comes out in unexpected and in serious ways. So you've got to find a trainer and work with a trainer that does positive reward based training in Dr premium, and I know some studies comparing pets it left a shelter and went to a practice where they did this kind of negative training the abusive kinda training in after two years studying these pets only a little over thirty percent of those pets were still in the home. The rest are relinquish to the shelter. Then they did a test using positive reward based training for these shelter pets go into this hospital. And after two years ninety three percent of those pets were still in the home. So really as we started this journey, you know, years ago, it started out just the emotional wellbeing of dogs and cats go into the veterinarian in our seeing that really the veterinarian puts the pets emotional wellbeing in bubble wrap. And we send them to a trainer that has gone through..
"dr. don" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Are the details all about so we hope to make it entertaining. We hope to create crime prevention tips, and we want to also raise money for charity. Usually when you when you look for somebody to host the podcast. You look for somebody charismatic energetic entertaining. I cannot imagine why they would choose you. I can't either. But I'm excited. And I think it's it's gonna be a good thing. Because after all if we can get folks to think about protecting their property, for example. You know, we could drive crime down. But that's not very exciting. So we're gonna lace in with those tips and techniques. What we think is really interesting information that the community would like to follow the ongoing mystery of the day. This is going to be great. This is gonna be awesome. But you chose the name not in my county. I like that. How'd you come up with that one? Well, actually, the publisher of the ledger and his staff deserve all the credit for that. They they asked me they said, what do you think about not my county, and I go well that works because that's what we tell people. If you want to commit crime, go someplace else, if you come here, we're gonna put you in jail before quick. Thank you guys very much in standby. We should have some interesting news this week. I can't wait. Sheriff. Yeah. AM Tampa Bay. Weekday mornings from five to nine on NewsRadio nine seventy WFL. A Dr Don carpenter used to be one of the three little pigs on the power pig back in the day. And then went on to bigger and better things in Detroit and before coming back here and hang it up and not quite hanging it up, you should have bigger and better things or not I kind of miss working with you just about every day at my life. And I'd never really heard that with Detroit Dr. That's true. By the way, it is the.
Movie Review: “Green Book”
"Which I said, let's see I'm looking up here. I said I watched green book, and it was about a white racist who teaches a black guy how to be more black and how we'd all be better off racists in the victims of racism, just got along. Better your enjoyment of the film will likely depend on your receptiveness that message. And I literally thought I think I'm only my leagues agitating. When I literally thought I was just stating the text of the film like that. That is what I thought the movie was trying to. Say a lot of people were like criticizing me being like, you know. That's super harsh. Dave. And I'm like that is what the movie is like it's Viggo Mortensen plays a racist. There. Mercia Lally plays a black pianist going through Jim crow, south touring and and being subject to racism and the to kind of teach each other. Better understanding if humanity, and I think Mark Harris did a great job of running down like what's wrong with movies like green book, which they feel like they are out of I dunno late eighties early nineties. Right. This kind of by this. This type driving. Exactly, right. The like driving miss daisy. Both sides have something to contribute to the conversation. Like, oh, like like, look at how much we all have to learn from each other. You know, like. I'm sure I can imagine somebody who was big in Hollywood in that period. Looks at this way. Now now, the white guys driving him that's the movie, I know. And so it's not I mean, it's certainly I can understand why people find it to be an offensive film. And in fact, the the relatives of Dr Don Shirley have since come out and publicly denounced the movie, they have said like this movie contained they called it. A symphony of lies is what they said face like everything about the movie is that it is a gross misrepresentation of their relationship because like a big part of the movies about Dr Don, Shirley, the pianist and how he's like so disconnected with his family. And and he doesn't like he feels like a like an outsider to his own race. And it's it's Viggo Mortensen 's mildly racist character that helps them to reconnect with his like, it's all this stuff and his. The real life on Shirley families like well that never happened. None of that was true. But at least it was a symphony of lives. That's correct. The poster will say a symphony. No, I don't I don't know if they're gonna use that poco, Jeff. But in any case, I mean, yeah, it's so it's not even really that accurate and the story as it just it just feels like it's from a different era. Feels like we don't really need this kind of story anymore. We have other choices today about you know, how we've you these types. I mean. Yeah. There's there's a more diverse slate of filmmakers behind the camera. These days that can tell stories like this and from a different and more interesting perspective. So poignant views like, you know, more nuance point of us. I will say when I first saw the trailer for this. And I was like oh, my Herschel eilly. That's so that's interesting. This looks cool Vigo Mortenson and then Peter Farrelly. And I remember we talked about project greenlight a couple years ago. I will never forget how Peter fairly treated producer EFI Brown. And like, you know, she's a really well known and very prolific. Black producer. Yeah. And she's made a lot of stuff and Peter fairly would not show her any any instance of like respect or like there's just like a like subtle racism going on there.
Dr Don Davis, Mayo Clinic Radio and Fifty Minutes discussed on The Voice of Nashville Real Estate
"With your mayo clinic radio health minute i'm ian rock most of us know we should use sunscreen when we head outside to protect exposed skin from getting sunbird dermatologists that you need a sun protection factor or spf of at least thirty but most people don't know that skin covered by clothing can still get sunburn natural clothing without sun protective factors will have an spf of approximately one to four so it actually does not give you that much sun protection but mayoclinic dermatologist dr don davis says there are special types of clothing that will protect you industry has now allowed the integration of a wave of micro fibers into certain clothes that allow it to have a ups universal protection factor that's equivalent to spf of sunscreen ups is calculated the same way spf is so if you can spend fifty minutes outdoors with the piece of clothing before developing mild redness versus ten minutes without you would have a protective factor of fifty over ten which is a ups.
Dr Don Davis, Liz and Fifty Minutes discussed on Homeworks Construction
"On the way to the pool or the beach knowing what is the best spf is tough when you have no idea what spf actually means stands for sun protection factor sun protection factor is simply a ratio of the number of minutes that you can stay outside with the product on versus the amount of time you could spend outdoors without that product on to get redness to the skin dr don davis says preventing that painful redness is one of the biggest factors in preventing skin cancer so how do sunscreen brands calculate spf you stand outside and it takes you ten minutes to develop readiness to the skin without the product on but then you apply the product on a different area of skin and it takes fifty minutes for the skin to show readiness then that liz an spf factor of.
Lyme Disease isn’t the Only Tick-Borne Illness to Think About
"In the sun with your family. You grab the sunscreen because you know a sun protection factor or SPF of thirty is going to protect your exposed skin from getting sunburned. But Dr Don Davis. A mayo clinic dermatologist says, most people don't know that skin covered by clothing still can get sunburned. She says, natural clothing without sun protective factors. We'll have an SPF of approximately one to four based on how tight the we've is and how breathable the material is. So it actually does not give you that much some protection, but she says there are special types of clothing that will protect you. The clothing industry has now allowed micro fibers into certain clothes, which then have a UP f. or universal protection factor that's equivalent to the SPF of sunscreen. She says, universal. -tection factor is even calculated the same way SPF is it's the ratio of the number of minutes. You spend outdoors without developing redness to the skin with the clothing on verses without the clothing on. So Dr Davis says, if you can spend fifty minutes outdoors with a piece of clothing before developing mild readiness versus ten minutes without you would have a protective factor of fifty over ten, which is a UP f of five. So the next time you're shopping for clothes, check the tag to see if it lists the items, universal protection factor, and here's some news about some research mayo clinic is doing to help stop a cancer associated with sun exposure melanoma. The most deadly type of skin cancer mayo clinic center for individualized medicine is learning about melanoma at the molecular level to allow for treatment that better targets and individuals disease. That's because not all melanomas are the same every year about ninety thousand people are diagnosed with melanoma. And more than nine thousand people die from the disease in the United States. According to the American Cancer Society, the incidents has been rising for the past thirty years, especially among young people. Mayo researchers are working to find better treatments for the mayo clinic news network. I'm Vivian Williams. Welcome back to Mayo Clinic Radio. I'm Dr Tom shy, and I'm Tracy McCray. Well, Tracy, it's tick season, and it's time actually to learn how to stop those suckers according to a new report from the centers for disease control and prevention. Illnesses caused by disease infected ticks mosquitos and fleas have tripled in the US in recent years, lime disease is the most common illness carried by ticks, but it's not the only one. There's an applause, Moses Ehrlich news what and even Rocky Mountain, spotted fever to just name a few. We'll get to the pronunciation of that in just a second must be lik Yosef here to discuss, tick, borne illnesses and how to prevent them and how to pronounce them as mayo clinic microbiologist and parasite expert, Dr. Bobby Pritt, welcome back to the program, Dr it. Thank you. It's great to be here. The doctor sites has that right. He did Arlecchino SIS. Alright. Why in the world? Is there a tripling in the amount of diseases from these suckers. As doctor says, we have more of them that ticks are spreading their spreading their ranges, and that's due to a lot of different factors. Some of it has to do with weather, some of it has to do with human behavior. A lot of it has to do with hosts like all those dear and wrote cetera out there. They are perfect reservoirs for the ticks defeat on. Over the winter. Now they survive over the winter. They can hang out under the leaves, and then come out as soon as the snow melts is lime disease stole the most common tick illness. It is in the country and particularly in the upper midwest and the northeast, some three hundred thousand cases year more than that. But for a couple of generations ago, no, I'd never heard of Lyme disease. Is it because it had not been diagnosed yet or because there wasn't a Lyme disease. At that point, there was some disease, so it had been diagnosed by then, but there wasn't a lot of it. There weren't as many forested areas where our dear used to like to hang out. We used to be more of a farming society. There used to be wider areas that were just open fields for crops. Now we have all these nice wooded areas that the deer just love the rodents just love that's perfect habitat for ticks. And we love to go out into those beautiful green spaces and and our behavior off. Also drives this. We want to go out and go for a hike in the woods, and we should. It's just now we have to be aware that those ticks and the mosquitoes and the fleas are out there and we have to be able to protect ourselves, shall we get from the tick that bit the deer? Yes. Well, actually it's usually the mouse that it gets it from. So the tick is born not infected with Lyme disease, but then when it bites its first mouse or small rodent, it becomes infected. And then in order to change into its next life cycle stage, it needs to take another meal. And that could be from us. What what dear after do you know the deer are actually more of just a blood source there, a food source, the ticks like defeat on dear, but dare themselves actually don't get infected with Lyme disease, the mice. We blame the deer also part of life cycle though for some of the other things like Anna plasmapheresis in our lick Llosa's when it comes to ticks, is that what the problem is or what are, what are other diseases that ticks spread? Well, as you mentioned, Rocky Mountain, spotted fever, Anna plasma, SIS, there's busy. Oh, SIS Bradley, amo- Twi. That's a mouthful. There's also the to Nick new tick borne diseases that we identified here at mayo clinic Bradley, mayo knee. I named after the mayo brothers and also are leaky Muris. So there have been nine new pathogens spread by ticks or mosquitoes. Just identified since two thousand four is one of those the ones that results in allergy to meet. Yes, that's a really odd one. And people get really. Bad ineffective reaction if they eat meat, if they're bitten by a certain type tick, amazing lime disease, the most common one. So let's say that you know you had a tick on your body or you don't. What are the symptoms? What do you look for for lime disease, fever is one and brash. Those are two big ones all the disease that looks like a target for lime disease. It's that so called target white rash. The problem is is not all people have that. It could also be an hard to see areas like if it's on your scalp under your hair or your back, that's why tick checks with a friend or sometimes helpful. Have sunlight look in the spots that you can't easily see, but even if you don't have a towel rash, if you have other symptoms, you should go to your doctor. You could have body aches, muscle aches. Those are the big ones joint pains. And then how if you, if you have those symptoms go to the physician, how do they diagnose it? How do they know if you have lime disease? There's a few tests we do for Lyme disease. We look for antibodies that your body forums is part of its immune response to the organism. So that's called serologic testing. PCR's not a big part of Lyme disease, but we testing, but we do offer it as more of a junked of test for other diseases. We have PCR test. We have Serology. So we have a number of ways in the laboratory that we can detect these tests and they can be pretty definitive. They can, yes. Are there any advances being made in the battle against the ticks? Yeah, it's interesting that you ask that because there's a whole new tick, borne disease working group that was sponsored by the government, which actually on one of the subcommittees working groups, and we are looking at all of those. Things. What are the gaps in our existing technologies? And then what are some of the new technologies that can help fill those gaps? Does a number of different things be looked at? Some will be going through the FDA for approval, but nothing's really here yet. So we're still, unfortunately relying on technology from the nineteen seventies and eighties like serologic testing. Well, in the tricky thing is back in the nineteen seventies, for instance, if you were going to go onto the woods, you didn't think twice, not maybe at the most. You just looked for ticks on your body when you got back, but times have changed. And so before you go into the forest or through a walk in a meadow or whatever the case is, what should we do about these things? Exactly. If you're going to go out into the woods and you think you're going to go off the beaten trail, you need to be applying some sort of tick or insect repellent. We recommend deet anything with thirty percent deter more. There's also a carrot in the Environmental Protection Agency actually has a whole list of all the different options. And there's also permission that. You can spray on clothing. Essentially, the idea is choose what you're going to be using and make sure you do it consistently. You could also do some simple things like tuck your pants into your socks, less bearskin for those ticks grab onto all good. Good thoughts. So you talked to us about the symptoms of Lyme disease. You talk to us about the diagnosis. They'll tell us about treatment, and if it's important to be treated and if you don't get treated or even sometimes if you do the complications. Yes, treatments important. And if you think you have tick borne disease, you definitely want to go to your physician. Some of these diseases are life threatening things like Rocky Mountain, spotted fever. That's life threatening in children in adults. Erlich Yosef can be life threatening. Usually the treatment is a drug called dachsie cycling, even for children with cases of Rocky Mountain, spotted fever. A lot of times we say, don't give certain antibiotics, doxycycline children that is not the case with Rocky Mountain, spotted fever. So usually antibiotic treatment is required. And most cases patients will respond if they're treated early, if they're not treated, early, complications can arise like with lime disease, the disease can disseminate. It can go to your joints. It can go. To your nervous system and that hurt breaking your heart. People have died of lime and Okada's. So it's important to find out if you have it get a definitive diagnosis and be treated and as early on as possible. Exactly. Is it ever too late to undergo treatment? It's less effective. So I wouldn't say it's too late. You'd still wanna go to your doctor and see what your treatment options are, but it may be less effective. All right.
After 50, death risk climbs in wake of 'wealth shock'
"Gunned down cam jas dominic mcandrew has details honoring the life of dr king on this day which is a half century since his death forget their history are doomed to repeat it and we are committed to the fact that we don't want to repeat that history ever again are you one thousand president yvonne walker she is the featured speaker at an event tonight titled undoing injustice doing justice reminder to people that the important work he took on for working people is still ongoing today's free symposium to take place from five thirty until seven thirty p m inside the residence dining hall at fresno state there is a link to rsvp on the km j now facebook page dominate mcandrew came jd news a link between a loss of wealth and a loss of life cam jay's aaron obata explains losing wealth in a short period of time dr don increased risk of early death according to new northwestern university study which examined more than eighty seven hundred adults between the ages of fifty one sixty one those laws deletes seventy five percent of their wealth within two years at a fifty percent higher risk of death and the following twenty years researchers say the findings are somewhat surprising rosen gordon questions about the impact of.