35 Burst results for "Dr. It"

As immunity wanes, New Mexico pushes vaccines and boosters

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | 21 hrs ago

As immunity wanes, New Mexico pushes vaccines and boosters

"New Mexico's top health official says it appears the state is seeing decreasing immunity from covert nineteen vaccinations with the infection rate remaining high in New Mexico more than seventy two percent of adults are fully vaccinated and there are indoor mask mandates but cases are not trending downward there were nearly a thousand new infections reported in a day fifteen people died Arizona health and Human Services secretary Dr David scrapes suspects waiting them unity as part of the problem more than twenty five percent of the new coded cases this month our among vaccinated residents the highly contagious delta variant is another factor doctors grace says he was feeling sort of bullet proof when he first got the vaccine but he doesn't feel that way any longer he's practicing more caution and encouraging booster shots I'm Jackie Quinn

Dr David New Mexico Health And Human Services Arizona Grace Jackie Quinn
FDA advisory committee considers Pfizer's COVID-19 vaccine for children ages 5 to 11

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 2 d ago

FDA advisory committee considers Pfizer's COVID-19 vaccine for children ages 5 to 11

"The U. S. has moved a step closer to vaccinating millions more children against covert nineteen with a government advisory panel endorsing kids size doses of Pfizer's vaccine for those ages five to eleven the FDA panel vote was unanimous with one abstention though Dr Paul Offit pediatrician says it wasn't an easy choice it's always nerve racking I think when you're asked to make a decision for millions of children based on studying it only a few thousand children but Pfizer study of elementary school kids showed the vaccine safe and that ninety one percent effective in five to eleven year olds doctor Amanda Cohn says the virus was the eighth leading killer of those kids over the past year in

Dr Paul Offit Pfizer U. FDA Amanda Cohn
Dr. Harvey Risch: Drugs Politicized by Media Could've Saved 80-85% of COVID Patients

Mark Levin

01:43 min | 2 d ago

Dr. Harvey Risch: Drugs Politicized by Media Could've Saved 80-85% of COVID Patients

"Doctor Fauci's almost 81 years old That's enough already He should be out of office He's not irreplaceable Fact is easily replaceable He's made some lousy decisions I had on my Fox program last night as many of you know Doctor Harvey rich Whose world renown He's a immunologist from Yale And he said all these drugs That they politicize Hydroxychloroquine and on and on and on he listed any thought He said that could have saved 80 to 85% of the people who died if we had aggressively given it to people early on Is that not shocking And these drugs they're not toxic drugs they've been around for decades The inter mice and the inventor of that got a Nobel Prize for medicine And so seen in mocks it as you know that Joe Rogan's situation as a horse dress It's not a horse drag It's a human drug Sometimes they have multiple benefits for horses It's like gabapentin gabapentin is a human drug but sometimes you give it the dogs and other animals because it has a positive effect in terms of relaxing muscles and so forth So what That make it a dog drug Or the other one a horse drug No you only do those things If you're fraudulent phony reporters pushing an agenda who basically burp up and spew whatever the government tells you to burp up and spew as long as the government's in the hands of a

Harvey Rich Fauci FOX Joe Rogan Nobel Prize
What Is It Going to Take to Fire Dr. Anthony Fauci?

Mark Levin

01:01 min | 2 d ago

What Is It Going to Take to Fire Dr. Anthony Fauci?

"What is it going to take to fire Anthony Fauci What is it going to take To fire any Democrat for that matter Obviously there's two systems of justice in this country There's probably at least two Maybe several more but not along the lines of people are thinking There is simply no question that Democrats and their friends and the bureaucracy Are treated one way and everybody else is treated another There's no question about it If we had a Republican president say named Donald Trump who was his imbecilic incompetent disastrous for the country As Joe Biden does anybody think that that president Donald Trump will be treated the way Biden's traded There's no way Or if he had a son like hunter bahn you know all of Donald Trump's kids Our success Or what we call their menches

Anthony Fauci Donald Trump Joe Biden Hunter Bahn Biden
The Worst Thing Republicans Could Do When They Take Back the House

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:25 min | 3 d ago

The Worst Thing Republicans Could Do When They Take Back the House

"When Republicans take back the House of Representatives, which they will were on pace to, despite the best efforts of the propagandists in the media and the tech companies and the oligarchs, when the Republicans take back the House of Representatives, the worst thing that they could actually do, the worst thing that Republicans could do is act as if and tell their voters like, oh yeah, don't worry. We're gonna be able to do get all of these massive legislative golds done. That's not true. You will be able to get answers, though. And the House of Representatives needs to turn itself into a true investigative and check and balance body of the crimes that have been done against humanity. The biggest of which is the Chinese coronavirus, and has changed our life permanently. From the education of our children, to the way we do elections, to how our economy is structured, the global supply chains to the deterioration of our currency, not to mention the 700,000 people that have died from it, we deserve answers of where this virus came from. And Republicans need to be running them. Instead I get these leaflets in these fly like fires of people that reach out to me. Well, Charlie, I'm running for office that we can go fight in D.C.. What does that look like? What do you mean by that? You mean you're gonna go kind of go vote no on every major bill that is put in front of you, which is fine. That's okay. No, instead, you have to be very clear with your voters. You are going to get information. That's a

House Of Representatives Charlie D.C.
Fauci Under Fire for Sick and Twisted Beagle Puppy Experiments

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:04 min | 3 d ago

Fauci Under Fire for Sick and Twisted Beagle Puppy Experiments

"According to documents obtained by a freedom of information request, white coat waste project and subsequent media coverage, from October 2018 to February 2019, NIA spent $1.86 million of taxpayer funds on drug tests involving 48 beagle puppies. The dogs were all between 6th and 8 months old the commission test involved injecting and force feeding the puppies and experimental drug for several weeks before killing them and dissecting them. Fauci funding experiment again in Tunisia, as we mentioned where they had to have starved, sandflies, beast on them alive. The invoice to the naid for the actual work was four or dect. Known as devocalization involves slitting a dog's vocal cords in order to prevent them from barking, howling or crying. Approximately 30% of all the promising medication have failed in human clinical trials because they are found to be toxic, despite promising preclinical preclinical trials and animal models. But 60% of the candidate drug fails due to lack of efficacy. The people who fund the torture of dogs should not be able to make medical decisions about your children. The people that have time and time again said that we want beagles heads to be eaten alive by sandflies in Tunisia, which again is something out of some sort of James Bond movie. What does that say for the type of leader that we actually have in the federal health bureaucracy? What does that say actually for Fauci and for Francis Collins themselves and now Fauci comes out and he says that he wants to have vaccines available for children than the first week or two in November. Some people are gonna say these two things are unrelated. I won't. Anyone who tortures beagles, I'm gonna stop listening to you about anything. Like you're a sick person. You need

Fauci Tunisia NIA James Bond Francis Collins
How Dr. Fauci Funded Dog Killers

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:59 min | 3 d ago

How Dr. Fauci Funded Dog Killers

"Breaking of the weekend was a series of documents that were obtained through a freedom of information request. It was obtained through an effort to try and get to the bottom of the medical experiments or the medical experiments that Fauci has been conducting over the last couple of years. These documents came out and we learned that Fauci, personally directed the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, a division of the National Institute of health to repeatedly fund research where he placed sedated beagles heads while they were still alive in mesh cages and allowed starved sandflies to feast on them and eat them alive. Beagles they then repeated the test outdoors with the beagles placed in cages in the desert overnight for 9 consecutive nights. In an area of Tunisia where sand flies were abundant. Now before we go any further, this is something like a James Bond villain would do. This is something that in a halfway through the movie of goldfinger where they kind of come in and they zoom in kind of panoramic. All of a sudden the Bond villain is like torturing beagles in Tunisia. Like that's not that's not normal, okay? For the public health official. The guy that's supposed to be in charge of epidemiological spread, like, okay, we're gonna go torture dogs and Tunisia. They repeated the test outdoors with the beagles placed in cages. In the desert overnight for 9 consecutive nights the experiment was just one of countless tests. Done on animals with your taxpayer dollars, but when you go to work and you work hard and you go write that check to the Internal Revenue Service, you are funding dog torture.

Fauci Tunisia National Institute Of Allergy National Institute Of Health James Bond Internal Revenue Service
Dr. Steven Quay Says Wuhan Lab Working With Deadlier Virus With Potential 80% Lethality

The Dan Bongino Show

02:02 min | 3 d ago

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

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

Steven Cue Wuhan Martha Maccallum Wuhan Institute Of Virology The Wall Street Journal DAN Sars Congress
Dr. David Azerrad Explains How Race Became a Central Piety

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:18 min | 5 d ago

Dr. David Azerrad Explains How Race Became a Central Piety

"So how did race become the central piety? And talk about how the Civil Rights Act was in some ways this just kind of obliteration. Of the American way of life. Well, first of all, let me tell you, you gotta meet Caldwell. I mean, he's even better in person. He's just such a well read person well traveled. He knows so many things he's pleasant to talk to. I mean, I think the world of him. So he's even better in person than he is in print. You know, look, I used to be like you. I used to think that basically there was civil rights 1.0. Yes. You know, the I have a dream speech, we shouldn't discriminate. And then there are civil rights two racial preferences, affirmative action, disparate impact, quotas, timetables. That's bad. And that we should defend the civil rights 1.0 and oppose the two. The more I read, the more it seems to me that that you can't hold up that distinction that two was almost baked into 1.0 that 1.0 almost immediately. I mean, in a sense, let me do this way. 2.0 proceeds one. We started having racial preferences at elite universities in America in the 1950s. The EOC from the moment they had to enforce the 64 civil right act started using disparate impact analysis, which basically says that a nondiscriminatory standard of employment does is problematic if it produces unequal group outcomes. So as a matter of history, it's very hard to distinguish the tube. Now someone could say, and I wrote a review of Chris's book, and I said, Chris shows that we immediately went to civil rights two. Oh, but he doesn't show that we can not today have one. And so this would be my challenge to your audience and to all well intentioned Americans would say look, I don't like racial preferences. I don't like quotas. I just want the MLK line. I think we should judge people based on the content of their character, the CV, their test scores, their accomplishment, not the color of their

Caldwell Chris America
The One Unforgivable Sin in America? To Deviate From the Accepted Script

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:18 min | 5 d ago

The One Unforgivable Sin in America? To Deviate From the Accepted Script

"Say, let's be honest. No one gets canceled for abandoning their children. Betraying their country, or committing any number of indecent immoral or criminal acts. No, today in America, there really is only one unforgivable sin and that is to deviate from the accepted script when speaking of protected protected identity groups. It is to say something whether intentionally or not that either offense protected identity groups or that the elites find offensive on their behalf, and before that paragraph, you wrote something that just like clicked and it's so true because we did a whole we did a whole segment with your colleague, doctor Khalil Habib on Nietzsche, and I kept trying to find where it is, but you could just share with the audience, Nietzsche said that every society has something you don't make fun of. A piety that you don't, can you explain that please? Yeah, at the heart of every society is something at which it is your categorically forbidden to laugh. And so if you think about it, you know, humor, comedians at their best are subversive. Because look, I see humor comes in one of two varieties. Either it's kind of slapstick absurd you fall on a banana. Or you make fun of things you're not supposed to make fun of. So look at the recent brouhaha with Dave Chappelle. You know, he is touching one of the pies that the claims of the transgender are sacred and holy. You know, even in his first show, you may be too young. I don't know if you remember that Dave Chappelle show when it was on. I do. He did, there was one skit. I won't say what it was, but it was incredibly politically incorrect. But it was hilarious. He was quite subversive. I mean, he made fun of black people, not in a malicious way he's black. But we're not allowed to laugh today. You know, you know, how many women does it take to change a lot to screw in a lightbulb? That's not funny. That's kind of the view, and then you could say the same thing for days for black people, you name it. So the central piety in America is pertains to the protected aged identity groups. We're not allowed to laugh, we're not allowed to contradict them, the claims made on their

Khalil Habib Heart Of Every Society Dave Chappelle Nietzsche America
Dr. David Azerrad Defines Identity Politics AKA Oppression Politics

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:12 min | 5 d ago

Dr. David Azerrad Defines Identity Politics AKA Oppression Politics

"David, welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Thanks for having me, Charlie, good to be with you. So there's a lot I want to unpack, but let's start with this idea of identity politics, which you correctly and very wisely frame more as oppression politics or kind of the elevation of certain groups that are deemed to be oppressed. Let's put it that way. Why do you put it that way? I thought that was really smart. Because identity politics is misleading because it would imply that everyone is entitled to have an identity of which they're proud and that they want a defense. So you would think, oh, we used to have class based politics. And now we're going to have identity politics. But it turns out that in the realm of identity, Baltics, not all identities are created equal. They basically come in two varieties. It's a mannequin framework. You have the people who claim to have been and to be oppressed, you know the roster, right? So called people of color with blacks always first and foremost hence the shift to bipoc, black and indigenous people of color to emphasize that black is the most depressed ahead of the so called white adjacent Asians. You know, they're having problems with the Asians because they do too well in America. Then, of course, LGBTQ, women, sometimes immigrants, Muslims, but the holy Trinity is really the first three. And then you have the bad identities, you know? I don't know if this is used to you, Charlie, but you seem to fit the bill of people who are a problem in America. Oh, I am. I mean, I don't know if you identify. Yes, I do identify as a male. I will not pronounce or whatever the traditional western heteronormative patriarchy would say they are, but I'm the worst. I'm also a wasp. So. Yeah, that's not good. And then you could do something about your sex and transition, but your race you're not allowed to change. That's right. You're part of the curse, the white race. So, you know, even oppression. I mean, I don't look, I don't exactly know what to call what to call the current dispensation in America. Identity politics isn't good, CRT is too abstract. What the hell is critical race theory? It's basically

Charlie Kirk Charlie Baltics David America
Dr. Harvey Risch Will Join Mark Levin on FOX to Discuss COVID Herd Immunity

Mark Levin

01:43 min | 5 d ago

Dr. Harvey Risch Will Join Mark Levin on FOX to Discuss COVID Herd Immunity

"One of my guests on Sunday's life liberty and Levin will be a top international expert on matters such as these epidemiology and other things from Yale Doctor professor rish who have had on in the past maybe two years ago The courageous man And I asked him a professor what percentage of the population has had COVID He said he estimates 70% Some know it some don't know it Some have reactions to it Some of almost no reactions to it And when you also consider 70% over 70% of the people have had the vaccine Joe Biden has nothing to do with any of it Nature had to do with a big part of it And Donald Trump who they want to put in prison had to do with the other part of it Operation warp speed So it's not working Nothing's working in this country That he is anything to do with or a hand and at all Nothing So he believes these first responders Ladies and gentlemen when you call 9 11 who do you think is coming First of all who do you think is answering the phone a first responder Who do you think's responding Police officers firefighters ambulances emergency personnel Those are first responders What happens if he dial 9 11 And nobody answers What happens if you die on 9 11 And it takes twice as long for somebody to get to you because they don't have the personnel that they

Yale Doctor Professor Rish Levin Joe Biden Donald Trump
Pig-to-human transplants come a step closer with new test

AP News Radio

01:03 min | Last week

Pig-to-human transplants come a step closer with new test

"Scientists have come a step closer toward using animal organs for human transplants with the successful experiment using a kidney from a pig surgeons at NYU Langone health attached a pig's kidney to a pair of large blood vessels outside the body of a deceased woman the kidney did what it was supposed to do filter waste and produce urine the woman's family agreed to keep her body on a respirator to allow for this experiment to take place pigs are being studied to address the shortage of human organs since they're already slaughtered for food they can't pay for this experiment came from a gene edited animal to eliminate a sugar that's found in pigs that could have triggered rejection the surgery was led by Dr Robert Montgomery a transplant recipient himself who said he accepted a donor heart from someone with hepatitis C. not knowing if a more suitable organ would be available in time to save his life hi Jackie Quinn

Nyu Langone Health Dr Robert Montgomery Hepatitis Jackie Quinn
'American Marxism' Tops Best-Sellers List on Amazon

Mark Levin

01:29 min | Last week

'American Marxism' Tops Best-Sellers List on Amazon

"This link was just sent me in and I pulled it up and I put it on the cutter and parlor Amazon's best sellers of 2021 so far Remember my book came out I think it was June wasn't it mister producer Yeah June Maybe it was July I remember By far American Marxism Number two a book called atomic habits Number three the four agreements Number four is a novel Number 5 is a novel Number 6 is a kid's book Number 7 is a kid's book Number 8 is a novel 9 is a novel number ten is a kid's book no 11 is a kid's book Number 12 looks like an adult comic book Number 13 is a novel Number 14 is a novel Number 15 is a Dr. Seuss book Number 16 is power The 48 laws of power 17 rich dad poor dad that book goes on forever 1819 84 same with that one Number 19 5 love language is big book Number 20 kids book Number 21 novel Number 22 peril Bob Woodward's book Robert Costa is a loser book for the amount of money no doubt that they were paid The book that tried to take out Trump like so many of them people are sick of books like that So that book did very very poorly overall

Amazon Robert Costa Bob Woodward
 The Latest: Fauci dismayed by Texas' move to ban mandates

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | Last week

The Latest: Fauci dismayed by Texas' move to ban mandates

"Doctors calling Texas governor Greg Abbott's moves to ban vaccine mandates in his state really unfortunate appearing on fox news Sunday with Chris Wallace Dr Anthony Fauci says governor Greg Abbott's decision to block Texas businesses from requiring employees get vaccinated against covert nineteen could damage public health I can understand perhaps what the governor is trying to do but I think when you're in a public health crisis sometimes unusual situations require unusual actions and in this case it's things like mandating beat a mask or vaccinations the president's chief medical adviser says some sixty six million Americans currently eligible are not vaccinated and that leaves more room for the virus to circulate we're not living in a vacuum as individuals we're living in a society and

Greg Abbott Dr Anthony Fauci Texas Chris Wallace Fox News
FDA panel endorses booster shot for J&J COVID-19 vaccine

AP News Radio

00:58 sec | Last week

FDA panel endorses booster shot for J&J COVID-19 vaccine

"Federal health advisers have endorsed a Johnson and Johnson covert nineteen vaccine booster amid growing fears people who got the single dose are not as protected as those who received other vaccines the government says all three U. S. approved vaccines offer strong protection but the J. and J. version consistently shows lower effectiveness than the Medora and Pfizer vaccines which use a different technology FDA advisers like Dr Paul Offit say Americans who've been given the J. and J. shot need a boost I think that frankly would always the panel unanimously voted to back the J. and J. booster which the company's Dr penny Heaton says can be given as early as two months after the initial dose my waiter an even stronger and you response the same panel yesterday endorsement during his poster paint government regulators will decide in coming days whether to sign off Sager mag ani Washington

Johnson Dr Paul Offit J. Booster Dr Penny Heaton Pfizer FDA Government J. Ani Washington
Bill Clinton hospitalized with infection but is "on the mend"

AP News Radio

00:31 sec | Last week

Bill Clinton hospitalized with infection but is "on the mend"

"Hi my cross your reporting former president Bill Clinton is hospitalized for a non coated related infection former president Bill Clinton is hospitalized in southern California with an infection but a spokesman says he is on the mend spokesman says the seventy five year old Clinton was admitted to the university of California Irvine Medical Center Tuesday evening for non covert related infection the second statement Porter Dr Alpesh Amin and Dr Lisa bar back who said the former president has been administered IV antibiotics and fluids Clinton

Bill Clinton University Of California Irvin Southern California Porter Dr Alpesh Amin Clinton Dr Lisa Bar
Joe Rogan Forces Dr. Sanjay Gupta to Admit CNN Shouldn't Have Called His COVID Treatment 'Horse Dewormer'

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:35 min | Last week

Joe Rogan Forces Dr. Sanjay Gupta to Admit CNN Shouldn't Have Called His COVID Treatment 'Horse Dewormer'

"Yet our country is controlled by Pfizer AstraZeneca Moderna, Johnson & Johnson and BioTech, and therefore we're not even allowed to have a conversation about Ivermectin, but the few people that are free speech warriors like Joe Rogan he does not let up cut 55 and then we'll go through all three cuts here and this is by the way, if you have not listened to this podcast discussed with Sanjay Gupta, it's incredible. Because maybe Sanjay Gupta thought that they were gonna have a nice little conversation about why people need to wear masks. I don't know what he was thinking. Going on Joe Rogan's show. Joe is mad. And good for Joe, Joe Rogan as Sanjay Gupta, does it bother you that CNN lied about me? Cut 55. Does it bother you that the news network you work for? Out and out lied. Without right lied about me taking horse dewormer. They shouldn't have said that. Why did they do that? I don't know. You didn't ask? I didn't think there was a guy over there. I didn't ask. I should have asked glee. No. I watched. Gorgeous. I want to frame that because Joe's Joe's because we see this little shriveling of a weak human Sanjay Gupta. I should have asked. I don't know. You understand that these media reporters have never been called out before? I think Sanjay Gupta was there to promote a book. I don't think it's doing very well after that. I know, I think he has a new book like COVID COVID war zero or something. I really think it's called World War COVID. I think that's the name of the book. And so CNN he's the medical guy there, and so Joe says, you're the medical guy there. What do you mean?

Sanjay Gupta Joe Rogan Astrazeneca Moderna JOE Johnson & Johnson Pfizer CNN
"dr. it" Discussed on The Ortho Show

The Ortho Show

05:33 min | Last month

"dr. it" Discussed on The Ortho Show

"Of our nfl alumni members for free each month. So you guys sign up and let's get going in. I you know. I would do google search and see who the company was now. These were again. I'm not gonna name any companies but obviously fly by night groups that would get together. And essentially what they're doing hoodwinking the nfl alumni leadership and then putting their nfl alumni putting our nfl alumni logo on their website. And it's a million dollars worth of marketing and so there were scams happening. The place i i sent an email in. Didn't get a response to the nfl alumni. Then i wrote a pretty long letter as physician physician scientists and as nfl alumni members. And i have to question these practices. What has gone on in some things did change in And then all of a sudden leadership change bardocz came on board. He got karl richardson. The great colleges in from baltimore. Ravens and billy davis from the ravens and the cowboys to head up a to start a healthcare subcommittee and long haul as time went on essentially the focus became to quit selling the nfl alumni logo so cheaply and selling our members so cheaper than jim got involved in this. I think we're down in miami right. Gentlemen were we sort of. Hopefully it helped to educate the non-medical portion of the nfl alumni. And they're they're really going down a great road right now. They've done a remarkable remarkable things for the membership in our job was carrying armadas caring for own caring for kids caring for our own thing. Now we've really got some great leadership. Yeah they've they've had a couple of educational summits specifically for the alumni members and it's owes vote aren't chapel there. Gosh for wake forrest and emory and stuff and you know unfortunately it's not just the nfl alumni that that have been injured in this process of the wild wild west of the claims of so many of these companies. And i'll never forget the story. I've been a cab. Go into the american academy of worth peak surgery in las vegas and women knows them with vedic surgeon she reaches to reaches bind and says hey doc. Agai amniotic stem cells. And i'm really excited. You know it was five thousand dollars a knee. I took out my home equity loan and a really excited to be able to get better. So it's like you hear stories like that. it's just it's it's so so desperate. So i'm really pleased that the fda is sort of a wakened out of the pandemic and is really making public service announcements at this point to really educate the people. That's out there so you know as we close guys. I think that one of the things that i think about. And i'll ask this to you. Specifically hymie is worth biologics right now as like a shotgun right you know. We're we're shooting a shotgun in there with a bunch of pallets and there's no question that one or two of those pellets in there are sort of doing the trick in the question becomes you know everything we're talking about is point of care right where take it out you mix it up and then you put it into the patient at the time of the event but somewhere down the line we're probably going to be able to find those rifle bullets And then we can extract them from this process then be able to maybe mass produced them and really be able to to go about. Do you think that's a. That's a pie in the sky or do you think that's a possibility. No actually everything's a continuum in this research isn't gonna stop at this point so the there's a great Stem cell scientists tooling universities. Now i in fort worth texas to physician. At north texas state university in tcu. bruce burnell and bruce's one of the leading thinkers and scientists hd in in this realm. And he's looking at.

nfl karl richardson billy davis american academy of worth peak Ravens ravens cowboys baltimore google forrest miami jim las vegas fda north texas state university bruce burnell fort worth tcu texas
"dr. it" Discussed on The Ortho Show

The Ortho Show

05:47 min | Last month

"dr. it" Discussed on The Ortho Show

"Yeah replay whose inaugural game or oncoming game of your new time where we first met and then i follow gyms very happily. But but you know my. My road was really towards academia nights at several years as a chair in. Vp of our health science center bunch. That's where all the dental background head. Neck background the anti background. But my real interest in orthopedic or muscle. Skeletal work came university of pittsburgh and from my sports background. So i had the pleasure of working with great freddie fu was orthopedic jared at the time and a lot of trauma guys and i. We had a great hand and microsurgery Training at the university of pittsburgh. So i spent a lot of time. Doing a lot of reconstructive surgery forever. Extremity re plants or extremity reconstructions constructions in and then the other half of my career was really cranium. Actual official trial land pediatric work. But throughout that time i've been involved in In clinical research really started in tom. Starks lab at the university of pittsburgh on from there. And i guess you got you decided you needed some extra training too so you got a law degree as well. Well no. i don't have a law. Degree actually have a healthcare law certification from your issue texas. I didn't know enough about all these contracts people were put in front of me. So i went back in I didn't do what jim did. But i i. At least i can speak the language. That's awesome so to underachievers that have made it through the gauntlet of the nfl and football and now into their medical careers. I have to think that you know your time playing football and potential injuries and the treatments. That may have been available. Decades ago may have sort of helped to sort of steer you As to where you are in your careers at this point for cellular therapies their connection there guys up for made for sure. I'm i'm i'm actually in the nfl. Study for concussions. I had probably close dozen concussions starting in high school through four years until lane and in the in the nfl. A it scares you when you think about you. Know what has happened with the potential problems with c. T. it's jeter so My interest in regenerative cell research really kind of started with that. And then you know. I had a horrible knee injury my senior in college the acl tear and other things and i have arthritis and it just it was just a natural field for those of us who who played the game for so long. Yeah how about yourself. Jim mayor was it was more to the To the personality type of the entrepreneur. I mean i went to medical school. And i just always been interested in canada interdisciplinary stuff at the chance to go to stanford and there was a great experience. Lawyers are basically give advice and they don't remind you a lot of the action that that occurs on a field but you get into start in companies and you get passionate individuals who wanna see new innovations get into the marketplace in a really super dedicated than and that to me of reminded me of the canon dedication you needed. You know in the nfl type to survive. And i was drawn to that at this..

university of pittsburgh freddie fu nfl Starks football tom Jim mayor jim texas arthritis canada
"dr. it" Discussed on Alchemy This

Alchemy This

07:56 min | 2 months ago

"dr. it" Discussed on Alchemy This

"Maniac and mike del rosso. Who wrote okay. Okay how about this one. The island of doctor moreau but not that dr paging dr greer. You have a telephone call at the front desk. Joe i mean the island. Large is It's large and island for the most part been getting pretty creepy reputation because i was creepy billionaires but this is not like that this is all just words not creepy at all. We're we're getting animals and human zimmer's spice himself. Can you hold on. Who was i talking to. i'm looking at the. I have a fenced in hers. I thank you thank you. I mean i am good god Can you fix my face. I came all the way to this island. Because i got a botched what should have been a facial was a bunch of inject villers. Yeah fillers now so can can you crazy. We could do something i could do. I don't know if i could take anything out from the left. Side of your cheek is huge. If it could do i could. I could get like a rhino or something like that. I get like start building on like a rhino side to the right. You know so you're kind of brings me back. The day was going to ask. If it's very ethical doing on the island value can afford it. I just don't know if you should do that. Okay noted i hear you but You know we'll we'll we're still. We're doing it so you know i get. We definitely talked about the ethics and all that we actually had The board of sam goody come over here and discuss like i don't know what a say about this they. They don't have much to science and health world th they they primarily do with music. I'd argue that science and health. You think music sound science are no man. No it's coming to the island. Dr phil good. Maybe it's phil of advertising imagination. I gotta senor. Frog's our to do guys ideas. You're the board of sam goody bob oma got everyone's having a stroke taylor when i heard you. Were getting a rhino plastic. I thought you were just getting a routine nose job. But you actually had a rhino's horn affects your face. And don't you feel william that nothing is going to make. My newest album skyrocket more than this new. Look no one else looks like this. I mean i. I mean you're talented. You're a great singer. Great writer but i have your daddy dead. You're dead you looks are a component of your appeal. Though i may. I hope that's that you know reductive to say that. But but now you gotta freaking rhino horn commonality of face. It's just a new look to the new sound like i went from folks thi like french braids curly bangs. And now i'm your voice is going to be more nasal so it might be more of a folksy bob dylan at a thing going on could be. I just wanna move forward with my career and my face. Dr grew the dolphins are like. They're not as cute as nice as they used to be. It's hard to grab them. It's hard to operate on them. It's hard slowdown here from the The doll habitant. Yeah we gotta get. We gotta get more water during pont. Been saying that for a while whether aggravating a little bit i mean. He's a pond deep. This used to be a doctor greer. What's up hey. We're the guys from imagine dragons. We heard what she did. A taylor swift. And we're wondering if you could make us into dragon so people have to imagine it anymore. Who pretty good. Yeah oh yeah we're gonna cut the imagine out of her name. just be dragging. That's what's or you can actually be real dragons where what is of imagine dragons. You can be real. We don't have we don't track still get some. We'll get some komodo dragons. Okay okay wait wait wait. I heard you said a komodo. Dragons are not the same thing on actual medieval tastic. Dragging saint gregory. But look this is what we can do all right. This is what we can get some komodos all right. We can get the backs of them so they have a little bumpy is right and then we can start. We can start godzilla knee out in a little building building it out right and then and then right trust me on this feel my vision. Feel my vision. There are five of us. start with the drummer. If it doesn't go well just move up the rhythm section. Okay okay right okay. Wait a minute. I'm the drawers grumpy me. No no no. That was not good. Then come on come up like omits fine trevor. Good luck or trevor. How are you doing good. You comfortable though. I'm not you've tied me to this chair again with the fuck is that we don't have komodos this. I've gone much smaller that's much. Eli lizards picking on. What a pig pig not imagine pigs. Okay okay trainer. What was your name trevor. Okay listen this is what we're going to do but we got a lot more surface area on the pig so you're going to be a little bit more pig than you're going to be iguana. Okay thank you so was trainer. I don't know what his name is. I'm a doctor all right. Trevor trumpcare okay. Great okay great. Let's disagree. let's disagree. Let you say your name is a name. It's easier to say about Coa coa okay. My name is koala. trevor. I've got a mother who loves me doesn't want my face to get the pig and the iguana all over it all over. It will be a chairman. We got kick you out of the ban. You can't keep rhythm of those little pig hoops for hands. Arthur brother are ever before no. It's pretty bad man. We're not calling you. Koala makes no sense. What's the role of now. Parole trainer you. Mother says dr mother with the gun down. I hate peaks. I'd arm as much guava as i am. Big discovery pig over story was going to be a fifty fifty split. Okay all right. Just pick up the sticks play. Don't worry like yes. Our last drummer was turned into a pig. Guana hybrid shot by his mother and horror. But just try to keep the rhythm. We'll start with radio and you can confidence. We're taking it to the island of dr gray heel communist hidden touchdown all right. Oh okay everyone. thank god we landed. There was something horribly wrong with this plane. All right so we know mechanically. There's something horribly wrong with this plane. I don't know if we're gonna be able to take off again all right so we're going to have to read. What the hell is that so. The.

sam goody mike del rosso dr paging dr greer villers Dr phil good bob oma moreau Maniac zimmer trevor saint gregory Joe pont bob dylan Eli lizards greer taylor taylor swift dolphins william
"dr. it" Discussed on Conan O’Brien Needs A Friend

Conan O’Brien Needs A Friend

02:47 min | 4 months ago

"dr. it" Discussed on Conan O’Brien Needs A Friend

"Slash podcast. This is the way to go so so tell me interesting story. That involves a violent. I just picture this good stories of you inviolate. Having adventures there was one year in her early twenties went to an amusement park and i was super nervous about getting on this one ride a. It's like the camera. Just kinda go up really high and they just drop you are actually just. That's a mechanical failure. And they call it. That's that's just something that's not functioning properly. Oh the the elevator just crashed it's arrived. It's very entertaining. That bridge collapsed. So what happened so you go up and then you get dropped right. So we were. We were getting in our state super nervous Getting instantly regretting designed to get on this ride. And she's kind of fidgeting with her harness than she slammed down a little too hard to make in place and i think she had hit her are hit a sensitive email area and she just screamed out my away. We wait wait a minute what she called. You said a sensitive female area meal area. A manageable heard of the words rupa. I have not what's fuca. In teen up. As words a delightfully crude acronym for that upper hubin maria. Oh upper pubic area. No it a named acronym. I named our dog. No i didn't know what it was. I just made it out. I thought it was making it up. And i get all these dirty looks when aims. I'm out in the night and let me pet my for the move. And i've i've been arrested several times and i say it's dog but the dog has always wondered away at that point so there's no dog there. Wow so i didn't know that. That tina fey ism. Where does she is. That was that from thirty rock or she said someplace else. She didn't clean it. I don't know where it came from o. A yeah okay. I'm gonna use that. No you're not gonna use that. No no no no one. Are you going to have caused to shout out. I don't know when i'm on a roller coaster. And i slammed the onto when you give birth to twins. Oh yeah i'll be like to the doctor. I'll be like my fuqua and my dog will come running in dressed in a medical gowns come on. He's.

one year twins Slash one twenties rock thirty early
"dr. it" Discussed on The National Desk

The National Desk

06:00 min | 9 months ago

"dr. it" Discussed on The National Desk

"Both <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Silence> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> dead and <Speech_Female> it's <Speech_Female> taken effect. <Speech_Female> Does that mean this is <Speech_Female> like a free pass, <Speech_Female> you know account <SpeakerChange> even get <Speech_Female> out of jail card when they <Speech_Male> can go out <Speech_Female> and and <Speech_Female> drop their own restrictions <Speech_Female> and start making <Speech_Female> physical contact <Speech_Male> with <SpeakerChange> family and friends <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> with no, unfortunately, <Speech_Male> it's not going to be that <Speech_Male> way because although <Silence> we know <Speech_Male> that the <Speech_Male> vaccine is <Speech_Male> ninety-four to ninety-five <Speech_Male> percent <Speech_Male> efficacious <Speech_Male> in preventing <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> symptomatic <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> disease <Speech_Male> what we don't <Silence> know yet <Speech_Male> is whether <Speech_Male> it prevents you from <Speech_Male> getting a symptomatic <Speech_Male> infection. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> So it is <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> conceivable <Speech_Male> that I get <Speech_Male> vaccinated <Speech_Male> it definitely <Speech_Male> pass. To me from <Speech_Male> getting sick, but <Speech_Male> when I get exposed <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> do get infected. <Speech_Male> I don't know it because <Speech_Male> I feel fine and <Speech_Male> this virus <Speech_Male> in my nasal <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> fairies. I <Speech_Male> might then inadvertently <Speech_Male> sneeze <Speech_Male> know go <Speech_Male> someplace and <Speech_Male> say hey, I've been vaccinated <Speech_Male> I'm fine <Speech_Male> and yet <Speech_Male> I might be shedding <Speech_Male> enough virus to <Speech_Male> infect someone else <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and that's the <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> reason why the <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> recommendation to <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> continue <Speech_Male> to wear <Speech_Male> a mask for <Speech_Male> two reasons, <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> particularly to prevent <Speech_Male> virus <Speech_Male> that maybe in <Speech_Male> your nasal fairings <Speech_Male> from infecting <Speech_Male> someone else <Speech_Male> so you don't get <Speech_Male> wage <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> a free <Speech_Male> pass as <Speech_Male> it were you <Speech_Male> should be <Speech_Male> happy <Speech_Male> that you're <Speech_Male> protected against <Speech_Male> disease, <Speech_Male> but you <Speech_Male> you can't just say <Speech_Male> forget <Speech_Male> it. No more Public <Speech_Male> Health measures no <Speech_Male> more mass <Speech_Male> no <Speech_Male> more distancing. <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> You've got to <Speech_Male> continue when <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> we get the <Silence> <Advertisement> country to <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> be <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> seventy-two 85% <Silence> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> vaccinated <Speech_Male> dead. We get <Speech_Male> this blanket <Speech_Male> or <Speech_Male> umbrella <Speech_Male> of herd immunity <Speech_Male> so that <Speech_Male> the level of virus <Speech_Male> is so low <Speech_Male> in society <Speech_Male> that it's <Speech_Male> not really a threat <Speech_Male> to anybody <Speech_Male> off. Then we <Speech_Male> can start <Speech_Male> coming down <Speech_Male> on the stringency <Speech_Male> of the public <Speech_Male> health measures bottom <Speech_Male> line <Speech_Male> is that <Speech_Male> if you get vaccinated <Speech_Male> you can't throw <Speech_Male> away the mass <Speech_Male> because you still <Speech_Male> could be infected <Speech_Male> inconceivably <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> infect <Speech_Music_Female> others <Speech_Female> England's it's <Speech_Female> interesting you bring that point <Silence> out because <Speech_Female> England's <Speech_Female> chief medical <SpeakerChange> advisor <Speech_Music_Female> said <Silence> he <Speech_Music_Female> thinks this virus <Speech_Female> will never go away. <Speech_Female> He said he thinks his <Speech_Female> virus is <SpeakerChange> going to continue <Speech_Female> to change over time <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> as the disease has already <Speech_Female> shown <SpeakerChange> signs <Speech_Music_Male> of doing so <Speech_Male> do you agree <Speech_Male> with that as it's going to be like the <Silence> flu, <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> you know, we don't <Speech_Male> know that we have <Speech_Male> to make that as <Speech_Male> a possibility. <Speech_Male>

"dr. it" Discussed on The National Desk

The National Desk

04:29 min | 9 months ago

"dr. it" Discussed on The National Desk

"People are getting in some form of therapy. So something again, we have to keep our eye on what is that mean? Well, you know a monoclonal antibody is one of the treatments that's used for people when they get infected. They passively transfer this protein. That is an artificially made protein. That is an antibiotic that is used to fight against the infection. That is one form of therapy. That's the therapy that President Trump got when he was at Walter Reed some of the other people what I I think Rudy Giuliani also got that so that's the that's what's called a therapy or a treatment. It looks like that is possibly and we don't we have to confirm it may be one of the things that is going to be neutralized as it were or not as effective against these isolates, but these are things that people are working on right now. That's kind of sketchy well and wouldn't use the word scary that mean that you going to have to get other other antibodies if you want to treatment. All right, so dr. Sure what's going on with this vaccine roll out so many cities say they're running out now what time? No, I don't think they're running out. I mean the the the Mayor Bill de Blasio says he's going to run out next week. Is that true?.

Rudy Giuliani next week Mayor Bill de Blasio Walter Reed one form President Trump one of the treatments Sure one of the things
"dr. it" Discussed on The National Desk

The National Desk

05:59 min | 9 months ago

"dr. it" Discussed on The National Desk

"Efficient and going from person to person and that has the capability of severe morbidity and mortality and sure enough money. That's what we've been living for the last year. So when you tell me what keeps me up at night is what we're going through right now because this would have been you know, this is terrible if you log, The numbers I mean even in the reason why this is such a confusing outbreak because it isn't uniform among everybody in other words. Everybody gets really sick and a few people died. It's like no other infectious disease. I've dealt with where you know, maybe forty percent of the people who get infected. Mostly young people either don't get any symptoms at all or a very very mild symptoms and then you get people the elderly those who have underlying conditions and we have a substantial proportion of the population has one or more of the underlying conditions that will give you a greater chance of getting a severe outcome. That's diabetes hypertension obesity chronic lung disease heart disease people on chemotherapy for cancer or for autoimmune diseases. So even though most of the people do okay. There are enough susceptible people that we now have at the last count about three hundred and eighty thousand deaths and we likely will get well over 400,000 by February. That's the worst. This country has faced as an outbreak in a hundred and two years since the pandemic of 1918. So it's sort of a dichotomy Jam when the one hand some people say, well, it doesn't bother you. You know, you just feel a little bit like you're got a little bit of a cold in your right. Yeah, that's for some people but thousands of people get seriously ill and die and that's where the messaging gets difficult because how do you convince the entire country to do the kinds of things that need Public Health measures to prevent infection like uniform wearing of mass keeping your distance avoiding crowds and congregate settings particularly indoors and washing your hands off. There was some people who blow that off and say why do I need to do that? It's not going to bother me, but the fact is you may get infected and not even know it because you don't have any symptoms and then inadvertently infect someone else who will have a dire consequence. So it's not just about you and I guess that calls upon the hopeful selflessness of people in the country to realize that by my not getting infected. I may be indirectly preventing someone else from getting infected. So by protecting myself in actuality, I'm protecting other people that's a message that is not easy to get across particularly when people say, you know a more self-centered than they need to be Or we are that kind of society and you know, that's that's the world right now. It's speaking of which you know, you were talking about a dead child a global death toll.

February forty percent last year thousands of people about three hundred and eighty one over 400,000 a hundred and two years pandemic of 1918
"dr. it" Discussed on The National Desk

The National Desk

05:45 min | 9 months ago

"dr. it" Discussed on The National Desk

"So we'll start recording here. First of all, how is your family doing? Well, you know, there's a lot of stress for the reasons that I think you're aware. We where the subject of serious types of death threats and harassments and the thing that bothers me most of all is the harassing of my children because you know through all of the everybody's address and phone number and everything is on the internet and they get harassing a threatening sometimes I've seen type of harassing they know where they work they threaten them and try and brighten them and they're scattered throughout the country. And I mean, I just think that's such a cowardly thing to do only because I'm giving a public health message which they happen to disagree with so I don't I mean dollars are getting your.

First
"dr. it" Discussed on Dr. Death

Dr. Death

04:28 min | 10 months ago

"dr. it" Discussed on Dr. Death

"Mike. Thanks for joining me as we talk about these two stories. Thanks for having me on to talk with you. Laura so in this episode. I'm gonna pass off the reporter duties to you so ask me anything about dr death. That sounds great. I'm actually a very big fan of the show and so i'm very excited to get your perspective on you. Know what you've told these past two seasons <hes>. So one of the biggest things that stuck out to me from season two was just the scale of dr fatah's devastation. I mean can you remind us. Just how big of an impact fought to head on his patients lives. I will and i have to start off with the caveat that the person who really looked into this in was reporter this series. Heather sh raring. Who did an amazing job and dug up all this information. He was in practice over a period of several years. You have to remember that. Dutch only operated eighteen months <hes>. In dallas so because of that dr fata saw thousands of patients. You know there were only a few hundred in the actual court case but really. There's there's no telling how many patients he hurt one of the lines. That stuck out to me. I love this line from george karachay where he wondered. What should i do. What do i do. Do i leave now with the others. Do i get to the department of justice right now. Run over there to the fbi office or do i just pull the fire alarm and tell everybody to run for their lives. I mean that that line sticks with you whether she pull a fire alarm right <hes>. And i wanted to pose a hypothetical. Let's say george didn't do anything. He didn't file whistle blower to go to the department of justice. How much longer would fought to have been able to practice. you know. that's a good question. And who knows. I mean he had already been practicing for so long. You know one of the things that he did was keep all of his compartmentalized so no one person could really tell exactly the scope of his fraud and so it's it's really scary to think about how long he would have continued if people hadn't finally started to put it all together. I think that's one of the things. I love about these stories. Is there horrible right. But they're like these these kinds of heroes and not just like these individual heroes but there's these regular people who step forward it's not in their interest but they they come forward and they save people's lives. Yeah i mean they're really they're really depressing stories for sure but i think they're also affirming stories as as well. I mean one of the comments. I got <hes>. Which is understandable from from dr death season. Two is why in this time of cova when healthcare workers are are just so stressed and working such long hours to take care of people. Why would we want to do a story. That really highlights the terrible side of the healthcare system and it's completely valid complaint on the other hand. The counter narrative to these stories are the fact that there are heroes in the healthcare system. Who saw this and just could not abide by it and and speak up so it it is really depressing and it does expose a a really terrible side of the healthcare system but it also exposes the heroic nature that some people will go to to try to help other people one thing. That really surprised me was the links that <hes>. Free fata was willing to take to appeal his conviction even the fact that he was seeking compassionate. Release due to covid. Do you think that he will ever get out of prison. He no. I'm not one to say i would be doubtful but you know who who knows. I mean who who knows how he might get out i. I can definitely say that. The chances of christopher done getting out are pretty miniscule. Because he's exhausted. All of his appeals on vodka. I'd be doubtful. But who knows.

Fatah eight o'clock Fata tonight Thousands of patients Farid fata millions of dollars dr fata dr fata fatah
"dr. it" Discussed on Dr. Death

Dr. Death

04:45 min | 10 months ago

"dr. it" Discussed on Dr. Death

"One thing. That's clear from both seasons of doctor. Deb is that doctors wield enormous power in our medical system and with a lot of autonomy. When they're in the room with patients their judgment is rarely questioned. Dr dench in season. One and dr fata in season two both took advantage of that dynamic in their own twisted ways. We know it can be heroin to listen to these series win at some point where i likely to be patience so today to understand and hopefully restore some faith in the medical system. I'm talking with dr danielle ofri. She's a physician at bellevue hospital in new york city. Numerous books on the doctor patient relationship most recently when we do harm a doctor confronts medical error doctor over. Thank you so much for talking with me. Today thank you. It's a pleasure to be here. So i'm going to start with question that i get a lot. Should we be afraid of our doctors. No i wouldn't be afraid of doctors. I think that most doctors and most nurses are there to help you and to take care of you. And that's why they went into the profession so afraid who's would be the wrong word. I would still be careful and question and have a high index of suspicion for anything. That's recommended but but fear i think is not going to be very helpful so in your book when we do harm you talk about how doctors have these near misses. Can you tell me about that like that sinking feeling when you realize that you did something wrong. That remorse is something that a good doctor is supposed to feel at or just average doctor even have to be good. You just have to be a human being for goodness sakes but when i was a second year resident. I was on call with my intern. You busy busy night. And i got a late. Admission of altered mental status in an elderly patient basically so in a nursing home. We'll looks a bit more defended today. Let's admit the patient and i got the report. The patients totally stable labs fine radiology fi just eats to get back to the nursing home bed so i quickly turf the patient to another service. We had this kind of holding service for patients who are just waiting for no home services or nursing home bed or physical therapy so quickly. A- pressured the doctor to take this patient to her service patients totally stable labs fine radiology find yada yada. Yada take the patient and she did by internet. I we high five we race back to the for next. You know febrile patient. And i learned the next day that the patient actually was bleeding into their brain and that's why they're mental status was altered but i missed it and i missed it because i look at the cat scan myself as i knew i should have. Somebody said radiology find. And i just took it on on faith and i was devastated. Absolutely floored now. The patient in fact didn't suffer any harm because someone else so. The cat scan called neurosurgery. The patient was whisked at right to the. Or had the bleed train in fact. The patient's care wasn't impacted at all by my error. So we classify that as a near miss but i still made the error. Had i discharge the patient home. They they could have been dead. So how did that near miss make you feel. I was so devastated. That i didn't tell anyone. I didn't tell my intern. It didn't tell my supervising attending an shores held. Did not tell the patient or their family could not imagine a more horrible fate to drag my sorry soul to the patient's bedside and say almost killed you and i didn't talk about it for twenty years. That's how awful it was. I couldn't write about it. Grapple with it. And i'm sure that i committed many errors in the weeks that followed because my brain was in a fog. I soul was in a fog. So i'm sure i missed mini things and committed more errors. I was ready to quit two years out of medical school. And i look back now is more season physician. And i. i can empathize with my younger self. I didn't really understand medical error. I just knew that. I was a failure that i had just made a medical error but i was a medical error and i was a danger to patients and i recognize that i was overworked. I was assistant. Didn't have room for correction of errors but also didn't allow me to talk about the error. And i missed a an educational opportunity for learning about that. I miss the chance to help the patient grapple with that all of these things because the emotions were so devastating. And

christopher dench department of justice fbi fatah patricia dench
"dr. it" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha

The Convo with Kisha

08:16 min | 1 year ago

"dr. it" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha

"Company, we thought to get loans and unfortunately, our biggest growing sector for lending arm is merchant cash advances. Bell emerging cash advance for those who don't know is the quickest easiest fastest money for businesses on the planet. There's no, there's. No credit check, but you could be in the Bob hundreds is still borrowed money. So as long as you have a business and a business bank account in two or three days, you can borrow on emerging cash veins. So there's a lot of people flocking to that the downside that's the upside. The downside is that the interest rates are cost prohibitive. Very disruptive to your. Business. They charge you a daily rate. So. Even at a match rate of thirty percent a day over the course of a month, you paid nine hundred percent. Take a daily payment from you and the rates are very crazy. So within three months you've doubled, you'd pay back double or triple, and you still the principal. A very painful for SMO- small businesses. Right. But we do. We do MCA loans, but we strongly encourage you to take some of that money get into our credit program and we give our class eight hundred credit score, and then we refinance that at prime. Okay I can do a prime low now I WANNA make sure all your listeners notice. Write this down. Trying to calm it nineteen I don't know what it's going to be after the prior to Kobe. Anybody breathing that had a seven twenty. Four could borrow up to a quarter million dollars unsecured. Anybody. So. If you got together with seven twenty credit score, you could access a million dollars all day long they're easy to weeks or less. L. After Kobe forecasting that numbers probably should to about one hundred gram but he's still not bad at seven twenty credit score. You have access to capital in America. If you have less than seven twenty, you could still get stuff. But you can't get any money why? Most creditors. That's where they want. That's like the sweet spot. So they want you in the six hundred in six hundred they can rob you on your rate. It can control how much money you borrow. Twenty. You'll hit nobody talking about that. You know saw this article and they were like you know trying to get eight hundred credit score could actually hurt your credit. Oh, my God is that a ridiculous article for Morons? Kids Striving for eight hundred critical to hurt your credit but they. The. Most convoluted reasons but that is what they're selling to people that don't know. No. Better. Unity's are prone to be more. Accepting of these false messages, right You're you're more liable to be an economic slave so nobody wants you to be seven twenty like at my church we have a team ministry show a year. Before their eighteenth birthday we put the teens in one of my credit classes showed it when they turn eighteen thirty days later they have a seven hundred credit score. Oh Wow. Alviti'll let me ask you too scary situation. So one of our teams. He came out, and after about six months, he had an eight hundred credit score, right? So he went to a Honda dealership to buy first car by himself right. You. Know he picked out a nice crunchy but he had a good job though you very really kid. Okay. But he was sitting at the dealership in was taken a long time and he called after. Wow. Because what had happened? The Dilshad Pool his credit and they saw eight hundred credit score and they saw how young was. So they assumed there was ID theft and call the FEDS. Stall, him until we get. there. Oh. No. So when the I got there, he called me on his cellphone and put them on the phone. I said listen Google me please don't harass my client that has. Score you know. So they were very embarrassed the dealership and they gave him a heck of a deal on a new Honda because they were very bears. An. African American male had eight hundred. Credit Score. And at that time of US twenty years. So, another another good scenario that came out of our team credit ministry, we had a one of our. Team couples so they were. I. Think the wife was like nineteen. The husband was in his early twenties and at the time she was pregnant. So they went in the class. I helped it with their credit both of them were at eight, hundred FICO score. He was under employed. She was on unemployment because she was pregnant and so they were in desperate financial situation and they were like document we got these eight hundred. Can we do? We can do it. No I always prayed, you gotta turn your credit in a month and it's like what I'm doing and I stayed I, you need an exit strategy. So deciding business that you're interested in and I'll take it from there. And they're like, we're not really. Okay. What are you good at? So the wife, one of the best cooks in the church army she used to for the big event, she would cook a whole bunch of stuff set up a table in the church and she would be sold out within minutes how? Would amazing listen. Amazing. So she would always out. So I said, why don't you start a restaurant and it was like I we didn't think about it. So they got with some professionals decided to set up a restaurant. They told me they needed. About two, hundred, thousand, I was able to get them along with three hundred grand. Their restaurants if you're in Brooklyn on court street now think is closed down because of Kobe. But if you Google, take a break out bank. You'll see these two young African American couple and I know their clients because court street in Brooklyn is only high end restaurants, right? This is one of the best nicest restaurant. So I know when their clients walk in there, they probably thought Oh my goodness. You know these guys work here, right? Because private, predominantly, their client base was Caucasian and Asian. So whenever I went to their stalls tripping out, tacked out of course. And you see these two young African American folk were behind to counter. You just figured they worked now as it would be shocked to know that you guys onus place. But yeah. Yeah. So you have to focus on your credit that that will give you the access to capital right? Really really you're looking store, Ryan right that is of these are some good jams sal this some good gym. So what about businesses Dr? Gray. said that how? You know tackling issues. Okay. That is a very, very big problem. I would say sixty percent of our businesses always will invariably have some type of taxes you show fortunately for you the IRS has the best is called a death filter. So a debt filter is a government program or.

Google Honda Brooklyn Bell principal US Dilshad Pool MCA America church army theft Stall IRS Ryan Alviti Gray. FEDS
"dr. it" Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

08:02 min | 1 year ago

"dr. it" Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

"They're not willing to give it time to heal and your body takes time to heal things. It takes quite a long time. So it's you know that's why we base the treatments every three weeks to give it time to work but in in in a sense it's still working when we when we get to. The next treatment is still the old tree so working they. It's sort of healing cascade. We're starting and keeps going and going and going until you finally Bloomfield. So sometimes people will say well. Gee it didn't work for all something couple comb through you know. I feel pretty good now. You know because they're not really wait. You know they want. They want everyone to have immediate results. And that's that's you know that's not the way it is you know and sure healing the body's healing itself and takes a little time. My wife had full rotator cuff chair. I treated her. She had treated. I guess about six or seven times. No no surgery. No sling no physical therapy. She was back playing tennis again. Five months which is unheard of unheard of you so it's a very effective treatment for people and the more the more they would realize that and and that would catch on. You know that's why we that's why even the other prolotherapy Dr Hauser Myself. We've we tried to explain to people what this is because we want more people to do it. You don't care who they go. Just get it done because I don't that'll make it make Other people doing it and make it more viable for other people to go into this business. And that's why we're doing this program today. I Live live is a fair fairly educated population. But they don't right. They have no idea. They think you're crazy that I was gonNA talk about this today so hope you're listening out. They're my friends but You know this is something you should look into it Nancy on line one. Did you ever question? No I'm taking it all. I Really WanNa read up on this Because I right now I just look at look at the Internet. There's so much information out there on it. As plenty of it works works very well. Sciatica by the way thank you. I definitely check that out. Okay Howard. Did you have a question? So all right. Thanks so So there's two lines wavering. So doctor Dr Sergio. I think maybe we we have to do this again. jerk this free educational purposes. Because as I said my my goal is to make people the CEO their own body and the way medicine is going. And how is getting fraction? It there's nobody looking at the whole body. You know the pulmonary guy looks at the lungs heart guy looks cholestorol the the Skin Guy. Just all he can see is cancers. He's gotTa take off and no one knows what the other ones do. Nobody's looking at the whole system and so Trying to get people to think of this as their bodies that assist system and there are part of a bigger systems. We're all connected and you're doing a great service great well. I really appreciate you taking the time today. I'm GonNa let you go because they I want I want our listeners. The digest what they heard today and you. We'll we'll schedule another another podcast just on parole or or the and you know and and just go the deeper into it and You know I wanNA find out why why they put. V Twelve of these ships. I have no idea Well Yeah we put it in there sometimes because it seems to make the muscles heal faster than tendons ligaments heal faster. I is it myself that it doesn't hurt so it helps people feel better anyway. You know give it a little more energy if it was meant to give you energy a little more energy in. The healing process also helps. That's a good point all right doctor you God bless you. Thank you for taking the time and we'll be in touch and Ladies and gentlemen if you only heard it on the doctor raw unfiltered on the PODCAST He'll get you in and the you know in life. You weigh the benefits against the risks. The risks are very minimal benefits. Very every great and it's not like taking a drug were like I told you last week. Two hundred fifty thousand people a year die from drug reactions You know so. You're not taking any drugs with this okay. It's they're being injected into. Yeah no doubt but You know there's their solutions that of course inflammation There's no opioids. There's nothing that depressure mind. So we we. We have to keep coming back to this so Dr Sergio again. Thank you. We all thank you and we will. Okay Nice talking in general I. I really appreciate doctors. You taking the time and I'm a believer prolotherapy. I've done it myself When I was in practice and it's it's just a procedure that can hurt and most of the time helps especially to someone that knows what they're doing There is a society of pro a therapist. And you know if you if you're not in the in the South West Naples areas epaulets Florida area you you can look them up but You have joint pain elbow view playing too much tennis playing too much golf You know you might WanNa look into it. Yeah it's probably not covered by insurance but You might want to look into this okay so ladies and gentlemen. We've been talking about prolotherapy next week. I'm going to talk about modeling. And the Fergus Guy Ferguson from the UK and how his models have never been right and talk to you more about fear and loneliness and how this plays right into the hands of this closing down of our economies and fear is just like a love and we have to get this country back and working. take care of the elderly and those with with home morbidity he's But we have to get get going again and we have to get our positive outlook back And I'll repeat whatever it is. Science said the differs retrieving Genius Stupidity. That genius has its limits. I'm forget that and we'll talk about next next week. Also about Denmark passing the first mandatory Vaccine Law. I'm GonNa tell you about these vaccines again how they incorporate into your DNA and changed forever so with that. We're GONNA call today. I WanNa play just a little something for Hispanic a Mexican friends. And we'll see you next week. Thank you for listening You With Lucy yes Ladies and Gentlemen. Thank you for listening to filtered uncensored hose doctor on here each and every week.

Dr Sergio Fergus Guy Ferguson rotator cuff Sciatica Bloomfield tennis CEO Nancy UK Howard Lucy Denmark South West Naples Florida
"dr. it" Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

01:57 min | 1 year ago

"dr. it" Discussed on Dr Ron Unfiltered Uncensored

"Everybody How If you have a dog.

"dr. it" Discussed on LadyGang

LadyGang

10:28 min | 2 years ago

"dr. it" Discussed on LadyGang

"The best in the business and any Sierra in his scrubs today because he just operated. Please welcome to the Lady Gag Doctor. Thank you. I can't believe you came to our show after I just want to like I'm going to start at get you a man number one both number one formal formal apology on what happened on Lady TV from Kelsey. Oh you mean when you're hitting on time's up kelty remember that don't feel oh bad because it happens to you all the time you notice. I don't notice like I just for me. It's all business but Tammy and the girls. We'll tell me like things happen but I don't really pay much now where you hot growing up. I know he's a professional but my question question is okay. Were you always this hot no question and here's why we uh-huh that I went to high school with Corey Hueco where he was a seven. no-one dated him in high school junior high. No one wants to go to prompt this guy he went on. He went to Dr Dr School. He became a chiropractor now look at his facebook with his wife and his family and I was like to go to medical school or whatever anyway I was like. You're hotter than I thought. You turned out great where you like that well. I think that they say the MD decreases. You're standing on the I wanted to ten scale like three points. I think that was the situation. Also you're just like too nice to Scott like the kind of Dorky like Nice awesome personality. She's calling your Smart Smart Dorky. I trust you to open up my face yeah. You're having a hot dish compliment. I'll take this thing no you don't look back to your diamond and think he could have been out popping bottles at the club. Is You too hung over to doc my face and that was not me but no I didn't have my first girlfriend till probably seventeen eighteen and it was and it it was sort of like somebody is settled for listening I could I could the guy couldn't get the girlfriend that I really wanted you know and that didn't can happen till late twenties. Now you could offer listen. We're going to talk about your work but I I just WanNa talk about your social media. So one of the things that like I love about you is that was also nauseating. is you're so talented. You're so good you're successful and then your family is so cute. I know you're like Oh. We're just tahoe making s'mores de my favorite thing to do is spend time with the kids and then we talk about this all the time. It's really hard to balance the work kids but excuse me I feel very fortunate that I realized sized some time ago. Maybe six years ago driving home from work. I realized how fast it's already gone so I feel very lucky that I've realized that like I'm not going to be someone who looks back when the kids are out to college like where did all go. I missed it all I. I may admit like I didn't pay attention to the first three or four years but there's my older kid was five and the younger one was three or something like that or two. I realized one day like holy crap this time and I made that decision at that time. I remember driving home going I'm going to I'm going to try every single day to do everything with them and I. I'm almost over the tie with like I don't want to miss anything. Even practices like I'll even we'll even shut down early just so I can go to a practice not even never mind the game because I realized I it'll be so sad to me when they're gone and if I've missed it all just want to kill myself it means you have an amazing wife because if you are my husband and I'd be like get back into that Jackson faces we I need their money. Why says the doctor to doctor kind of a doctor she so she's got to board certifications pediatrics and internal medicine but she hasn't practice those in probably twelve or fifteen years. She started doing cosmetic lasers in the office eleven or twelve years. She's become like a laser as our expert so most people have nurses doing lasers and things like that as but she's a board certified doctor doing them so so it's the highest level yeah yeah we just had a guest on that was talking about the magic of lasers. I'm a believer I I wasn't. I need a laser yeah. They're grabbing. I do myself so great. I mean for the right person. Yeah Yeah like yeah. I guess you know okay. Let's continue to talk about why apple while you're actually here Dr Diamond. How do you feel about the results of my face look awesome. I can't believe it's actually it's actually better than I expected a little chubby like Chubby but like a little bloated loaded right now because the fourth of July of an eating gluten but like when I really eat properly it snatches right out. It looks so good. Honestly it's better than I expected it to be. especially given the damage damage we were dealing with. This is done too many so I don know. I'll be honest now that is we're we're talking about on our part not the TV so I did. I I did the bow talks where they put the Botox on our thing to like pulling the beyond the and then I did the cool sculpting then I did the cable then I went to Dr Diamond. He was like nope say her neck was like six yeah. He's like you have the neck of six. It's definitely yeah definitely up exactly. Did you do yeah so we did. You remember I do remember is did the same exact procedure today on. Actually I do a lot of these years. I probably how long goes at two months that Christmas I mean since I've probably fifty of them. I mean eh do up it up but I remember years very well. Of course as she called the inappropriateness of her. You Know Debbie shorter laughing. She remembers partially also we filmed it for television which is like a little different than your yeah yeah and we do some of that but I just how could I forget you. Forget earlier. We did the minimally invasive necklace. This is an it's a very specialized necklace procedure that we have developed for this type of purpose. It's not something you can read about or Google because it's not assume no one will understand that means. It's not like looking up facelift or Shinhan plant or Ryan Plassey. This is my method of of tightening up the mess very minimally invasive way and so that's what we did and and and it actually worked out perfect for you yeah all I have is. I have two little scars by ears. See the one little little direly right we are looking to laser that at some point right so oh that was the minimally invasive but we also did facial sculpting as well they component and that was my signature method of contouring sculpting face and it's the and so we did that that is well and I. I forgot about that but that's what we do that too. I remember when you first came. I I came Dr Diamond said well. You know you'd be a great candidate for a Chin implant because because I have like a little bit of a receding Chin but we didn't have time. It was about to be award season yeah. I was like kind of scared to be honest. Now I would go full into it because I understand the importance of Chin but if you've never done anything to your Chin before you're like. I don't want to Chin Weird do you. Do you still do a lot of implants with the filler. Now I do a lot official sculpting. I do a Lotta Chin projection with facial sculpting and I do a lot with facial implants as well. It just depends on what somebody's goals. Motivations are for somebody who wants the best result. That's going to be permanent implant right. If for someone who's like I need to look good tonight or tomorrow then spatial sculpting right. I have a question so my grandmother had had a face lift your time it was considered pretty young like in her sixties but she had a whole theory on doing younger is. I what you should be doing because now now. I feel people are doing face-lifts young. They are people are the average age of a facelift patient. I'd say when I started in roughly two thousand the average age of face of patients. That's probably close to sixty. I would say now twenty years later. The average age is probably around fifty meaning a lot of people younger than that showcased so it's gone now probably ten years. The average with a lot of people are early forties. Mid Forties and people always ask me. What's the right age. I my answer is the right age to do. Do It is when you whatever your issue is bothers you enough. That's really affecting your self confidence desks right to do it and you made a comment that I don't do face lifts under forty sorry I actually have done a number of them as young as thirty for some big weight loss and some in their mid thirties so it just depends on the person but it's when you're issue bothers you if a face lift is the only appropriate fixed then then that's the time to do it when you're when you can't look in the mirror anymore without being aware of the issues that bother you so where to take someone's face off and put it back on. You know it's taken off like a man they do. They'll say do the muscles in the face. It depends what procedure we're doing got hard of a face of this lifting the skin up tightening muscles and the muscles. Sol's we've had them. Sometimes we cut them the analogy. I think that's most accurate is more visual but I'll show you and you can describe it or I'll try and describe grab it but it's kind of like if your sock is snug down like this and I'm wearing long socks. That's kind of like what an aging underlying muscle is and what we do. Is We just kind of do that. I'm snuggling it up now. That's what we do with the muscles so the muscle's kind of sit here we snug them up like that and there's oops and it will go to where it wants to to go and then you know you've got the right tension on it and that's what we do so we're sort of these high and then we tied up there. We'll cut off so whatever we need is different techniques for different. The people in different amounts to know that you can move muscles around yeah. I always thought of facelift stance. The skin is the old school method that's how IOS simple little old school method but the problem with that is they don't last as long and they can give some pretty unnatural..

Dr Diamond receding Chin Dr Dr School Corey Hueco Kelsey Tammy facebook Lotta Chin Chin Google MD Scott Sol don Debbie apple
"dr. it" Discussed on Power 106 FM

Power 106 FM

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"dr. it" Discussed on Power 106 FM

"Dr..

"dr. it" Discussed on You Made It Weird with Pete Holmes

You Made It Weird with Pete Holmes

02:19 min | 3 years ago

"dr. it" Discussed on You Made It Weird with Pete Holmes

"The adult most of them are just dr- drug addicts relay that are just looking to score get they were and my peers don't even ask them if they have history of addiction. I'm many of them had meth habits and like in you, give them dextrose amphetamine. And guess what? They they like that. That's shocking house. It's I've heard that it's identical to methamphetamine it's very closely related which is weird though that I was like this is closely related to methamphetamine a nice still took it because there is some and I was going in my head. I was like these people don't care about you before. I took it this way. Speaking big pharma money machines. I was just didn't give a fuck will they they're just doing their science research and understanding. Is doing their business. Do our job. We just listening who gets we should be doing our job carefully as physicians, but American corporate model isn't really up for compassionate doesn't really care. It just wants me to get my just wants me to give the money, right? I'm not even that person. I'm just saying like they don't care who's they though. I mean, there's different every time I prescribed for patient care, deeply, that's very sweet, you're the human in this equation run. It goes it goes into what what what what's raining down on me doesn't care. Yeah. And the bureaucracy that is the medical system doesn't care just make more money than last year is what the only people that care are the caretakers. Right. There's only ones and many of them. Don't care. You're right, right. Many them down. It was an interesting experience was a quite some shit. Oh, you know in the in. You're going back to your book. I when I the best book, I've wrote was with Judith Regan called cracked, and I was it was. Very creative process and never done anything like that before. And it was sort of surprising and then nine eleven happened. And I could not write a word for three or four months. Yeah. I could do it. And I'm just wondering if that's maybe more Davey. Okay. We'll so course. Yeah. I put it to my writer's room. I was like should take out. Debated it for week really create a process requires a piece of your brain to work that is very touchy. Yeah. Like, I know when I when I work with addicts, I'm working on a very intuitive level because everything's coming..

methamphetamine amphetamine Judith Regan writer Davey four months
"dr. it" Discussed on You Made It Weird with Pete Holmes

You Made It Weird with Pete Holmes

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"dr. it" Discussed on You Made It Weird with Pete Holmes

"You. We're with me holes. Weirdos. This is Dr drew so honored to have Dr drew on the podcast. I met him last time. I did the Adam Corolla podcast, and he was amazing. And we got we hit it off and asked them to come by. So he swung by the old guest. House. Sauna comments continue people still talking about the sauna because that's that's a conversation pace. I am in New York right now. I am sick. I don't know if you can hear my voice, I wish I could get in that sun because that would just bake the hell out of this sickness. Thank New York, everyone in New York seems to have it. So it's making me feel back at home on the east coast. Hopefully, it'll also we talk a little bit in this episode as doctor is a doctor about my stress. I don't know if you've been tracking that as a theme in the past couple of I have been very stressed. We talk about that without any spoilers. I just wanna say turns out all I needed was rest. I'm. Convinced now that it was ninety nine percent. The the life shift of having a baby I'm feeling better. Book is is pretty much done almost entirely done. And all is well, I won't say anything else because we talk about it in this podcast. And it's and it's it's fun. It's interesting. I do wanna give a shout out to upcoming events on the twentieth. January twentieth. That this Sunday really need some views here guys crashing is my favorite thing to do. Obviously. It's a it's my TV show on HBO, and we love making it, and we need people to watch the show as I always say we need people to watch it as it's coming out because it's not it's not like a streaming service. It's like regular TV it airs, obviously it helps if you watch on HBO HBO. No now as well. But please watch it when it airs if you can it's on this Sunday at ten pm after true detective we love the season. I am firm in.

HBO New York ninety nine percent