35 Burst results for "Emory"
Kentucky rallies past No. 10 Florida 20-13 in SEC showdown
"Travon Wallace and Chris Rodriguez junior made big plays for Kentucky in the second half of the twenty thirteen win over tenth ranked Florida the Gators were ready to add to a ten seven lead when Wallace returned a blocked field goal seventy six yards for the go ahead touchdown late in the third quarter Rodriguez had a nine yard scoring run early in the fourth to put Kentucky in control the Rodriguez TD follow JJ weaver's interception of Emory Jones at the Florida twenty nine Rodriguez had ninety nine yards rushing for the Wildcats who beat Florida at home for the first time since nineteen eighty six I'm Dave Ferrie
Doctors Attempting to Prescribe Ivermectin Are Thwarted at Every Turn
"Want to call this. Pharmacists back and say. Do you know how crazy you sound. Oh just so you know. Not only am i not going to give you ivermectin but very few pharmacists will why what are you. A doctors prescribe stuff off label all the time. Give me a solid reason. Why any pharmacist or any doctor should resist prescribing. Something guy from acton especially after you go to the nih website and see how potentially effective it is done. You're on the mike gallagher. Show don how are you doing. Well sir how about yourself. Great sir glad you called. Yeah i just heard what you said. And i went and saw my doctor for a checkup couple of weeks ago. I asked him point blank. I search for the previous couple of days. And i saw that report you were talking about and so i asked him and said hey If i get it or you're gonna give me H hydrochloric on And i didn't know no no. No what's the matter won't emory lecture. Oh no no no doubt that. The state board the state board medical board Has said that you can't get it is telling your doctor he can't prescribe to you right now. Wow now. he said that Opposite how about these rules things whatever you call it. And he's okay. If you get if you get sick. Call me i'll give you that. That's okay that's not accepted. Except if you're in florida where the biden administration wants to restrict monoclonal antibody. It's all a game. They really is. Yeah you're right down. It's a game and that's what everybody keeps coming back to the same
Young Holds up, No. 1 Alabama Holds off No. 11 Florida 31-29
"Bryce young's first collegiate road start was a rousing success a three touchdown performance to help top ranked Alabama beat number eleven Florida thirty one twenty nine the defending national champion stopped the two point conversion with three ten left and earn their thirty second consecutive win versus teams in the SEC east division young built the early advantage with TD passes to James McClellan Chile Billingsley and Bryan Robinson to put the tide ahead twenty one three in the first quarter Emory Jones was seventeen of twenty seven passing for one hundred eighty one yards and one interception for the Gators I'm Dave Ferrie
Emory to Update Med School Curriculum to Include Climate Risks
"Climate change increases the risks of many health problems such as heat stroke and asthma despite this my peers and i as we sat in our first year medical school lecture halls. We really heard. No mention of this whatsoever. A malign laney is a student at the emory university school of medicine on their own time. She and another student studied the connections between climate change and health and they look for opportunities in their classes. Where these connections could be taught. We ended up really one by one going through every single lecture. We ever went through throughout our medical school curriculum. They developed a proposal to integrate climate change content into the standard course of study for first year medical students. For example in a class on geriatric medicine students could learn about the growing risk of dehydration and heat stroke for older adults when studying infectious diseases. They can learn. How warming affects the spread of mosquito borne diseases. Emory university approved their proposal. So faculty and students are now working together to make sure. Tomorrow's physicians are better prepared to practice medicine in a warming
Lowest-Paid Workers Hit Hardest by Price Increases
"We're seeing it everywhere. According to the consumer price index that came out today. The price of gas was up two point eight percent in august from july and at the grocery store or paying more for salad dressing and bacon those staples went up four percent and three point three percent last month overall the cpi rose a seasonally adjusted point three percent in august that slower than the half a percentage increase in july. But it's still having a significant impact especially on low wage workers. They're finding that the raises their employers gave them or being eaten up by higher costs joining me now with more. Is wall street. Journal economics reporter. Sara cheney cambon. Hi sarah thanks for being here. Thanks so much for having me. Emory so sarah. Let's step back briefly to talk about. How employers who've been reacting to a tight labor market. We've seen many raising wages and benefits and even offering signing bonuses to attract workers so typically all of these steps would mean good conditions for lower wage workers right and we are seeing that so back in the spring a lot of people got vaccinated. A lot of businesses started reopening as states lifted restrictions and companies mainly in leisure and hospitality so think restaurants airports really needed to hire workers. They couldn't find them for multiple reasons very easily and so they started to ramp up. Pay so lower. Wage workers were pretty big beneficiaries of these wage
The Pros and Cons of Soya Beans
"The only time to my knowledge that i've ever eaten a soybean in soybean form is at amami those green pods you get as a starter at sushi restaurants which i love so young soybeans which is what mommy is is generally esteemed but once you actually had the mature bean and then you try to cook it. The results tend to be less than appetizing. Gen fu is a professor at emory university. Who studies the history of science technology and medicine in china. And she's the author of the other milk. She published under jetson but she goes by wendy her everyday life. So that's what we're going to call her. This episode wendy told us that the soybean was likely domesticated in what's now northeastern china. Right on the border with korea wild soybeans and then domesticated soybeans. They're not particularly high maintenance. They grow well in a lot of different regions and their beans which are in general. A good thing to and so people ate a lot of them. It isn't early crowd that is recognized and becomes part of what is known as the classical grains. so we know that soybean is not actually green but it was treated as sort of staple food similar to weet As well as rice it was a staple yes but it was only a staple out of necessity. Like wendy said. The mature soybean has some issues more so even than many of its fellow colleagues. It causes pretty intense gas innocent flatulence and even though like all means it's packed with protein. It also contains a chemical that means our bodies kant really process that protein but there is a way around the protein blocking problem and at least a little of the flatulence problem and that is to boil the crap out of mature
QB Debate Continues as No. 13 Florida Routs USF 42-20
"Thirteenth ranked Florida use outstanding play from two quarterbacks to defeat South Florida forty two to twenty starter Emory Jones ran for one score and threw a touchdown pass to Xavier Henderson for another Gator backup quarterback Anthony Richardson threw two touchdown passes to Jacob Copeland and scampered eighty yards for another score Jones was happy that both excelled we just go with the flow every week and every job go slow and the my columns and write my lover and you gotta be ready to go out there and L. savings opportunity south Florida's jaren Mangham provided the brightest moments for bulls fans on touchdown runs of one and three yards I'm Tom Aikens
Dean Erika James On If You Should Get Your MBA
"Jump into it. I've been so looking forward to having you on here because we this is obviously career podcast. Danielle and i talk very openly about how much we have learned as we have built the skin but without a traditional business background and one of the top things we end up talking about with our mentors with people that are coming to us for advice and on this show is should you get an mba or not and there is no better person to ask than you as we dig into that. I want to understand for you. What your you to your business education. Well so let me just challenge the narrative behind the question. I actually i myself do not have an mba so my career. Ethnic profile is in the liberal arts. That was a psychology major. Found this field organizational psychology when i applied to grasp the schools and really liked the way in which you apply what you learn as a liberal arts student in psychology particular to concrete professional business settings the organizations so. I've my pathway to business. Education was released through the discipline of organizational psychology organizational behavior. And i have just been able to parlay that into really interesting scholarship and the development of new interesting classes like crisis management's leadership etcetera so. That was my career. Pathway is it weird to be head of school for a degree that you yourself didn't get well. It hasn't been weird. Because i've been doing it was dean at emory for awhile. I've been now dean here for just over a year. So i think in the role as a leader so much of what you do is around understanding constituents around setting a strategy rounder titillating vision around coordinating people to align with that vision and you have to obviously knowing nothing about the core product in our case it's business education that you can do those things though yes. Some people may find it unusual. That i myself do not have an nba. But i think if you were to survey many deans of business foles might be surprised at the number that do not have mba's themselves.
Alabama infectious disease expert urges masks in schools
"A number of infectious disease experts across the country are urging school systems to require the children wear masks in school Alabama is a hard hit state with the delta variant spreading rapidly at the same time youngsters are returning to school so the co director of the university of Alabama at Birmingham's division of pediatric infectious diseases says he's worried about what lies ahead urging mandatory masking in school that's also the view of Dr Indy Shane with Emory University who says children are vulnerable because they can't be vaccinated what we do know is that children can be in school basically if mitigation methods are geared to so that means universal masking masks in school have become a flashpoint across the nation some parents are demanding the protection others see it as a punitive action or harassment of their children I'm Jackie Quinn
Deborah Lipstadt Picked as Biden's Antisemitism Envoy
"Alarmed by a wave of attacks on american jews tied to the recent violence between israel and hamas american jewish committee and others in may press the white house to address a glaring void in the us state department the absence of a special envoy to monitor and combat anti-semitism around the world. This week president biden. Fill that vacancy. With one of america's preeminent jewish historians and holocaust scholars emory university professor. Deborah lipstadt professor. Lipstadt joined us on people at the pod shortly after the release of her latest book anti-semitism here and now a series of letters to an imagined college student and imagined colleague. Both of whom are perplexed by contemporary expressions of the most ancient hatred. We discussed whether the world is sufficiently aware of this ever present. danger professor. Thank you for joining us. Thank you for having me so tell me what did inspire you to write this book wind. Did you start writing it. Was there a catalyst. The catalyst was a lot of things that happen amazingly enough now. It sounds like h industry a in two thousand fourteen. The shooting in brussels the the murderer in brussels of visitors to the jewish museum there and a lot of the anti-semitism that emerged around the war in gaza. But it was clear to me that it wasn't just related to the war in gaza that there had been enough other things happening that to just say. Oh this is all about. Gaza was a simplistic view. I wrote an op. Ed for the new york times got a tremendous amount of attention. Discussion and Finally i didn't. I thought that would be the end of it. My agent set me deborah. There's a book here. Where's the proposal. I said i have wallowed in the sewers of anti semitism and holocaust and office so much in my life. I really don't want to write about this. But he wouldn't give up. So i wrote the proposal. He presented to a publisher. They were interested in. I had to write the book. I mean a flip about that really. But as the time where i really started writing the book i would say two thousand fifteen amid to end two thousand fifteen and by that point. It was clear that the book was to me. It was clear that the book was
Vector Databases for Machine Learning
"Today. We're gonna be talking about. How is changing the nature of data the data that we have and what we need to do about that with me today. I have ito liberty. Who is the founder and ceo of pinecone. Welcome to the show. Thank you happy to be here. Hey i'm glad to have you. I'm really excited about our conversation here today. Because i think i'm gonna learn a little bit about it wondering if you will start us off instead of doing the normal bio that we do with everyone. Tell me something interesting. Really cool that kind of leads you into this. What's the kind of thing that you'd want listeners. To know that's kind of a cool thing about your background. That's kind of helped you get where you're at today. You know. I can tell you in kind of walk into like big data. Big data great kind of like not cool to say anymore but it was two thousand and five i was working on what's called spectrum images so those are images instead of gb you'd have like one hundred and fifty different spectra so different wavelengths right And so you can analyze them much more deeply with computer vision even though to our naked eye of state look the same because we only have three spectra to consume images within our is brian but each image itself was about a gigabyte in our computers. Had five hundred twelve megabytes memory so one image was already big data and we had like a thousand of them and so as a phd student. We kind of like even like just even a few image is worried like big data so you we even do like basic computer vision. You already had to think about them. On how to get more. From less with computers. I ended up doing my phd. Theoretical computer science. Working on algorithms and numerical linear algebra. But it's funny. How i got there was later just trying to figure out how to do. Basic computer vision on a single image but the machine was too small than each kind. Kinda had to figure. I'd bet them. So just load against everything into emory
Frankie Sharp on NYC Clubs and the All-New Q
"So welcome to the show frankie. Thanks so much. How are you happy to be here. I'm actually shocked on time. Because i was running from the venue as i always do now that i lived there every single moment of my life so here in on such. That's the hidden space. You don't talk about right. The bedroom exactly right right right. Not so hidden but joy. So you've been around the gay scene for a little while which defunct gay club had the biggest impact on you and your career path. Earn the biggest. I guess that's sort of two fold right so before i moved to new york i was big new york file so i was really obsessed with all new york. An old new york to me was the nineties and early two thousand so it was limelight. It was club kid scene than bled in suzanne. So i was really obsessed with that whole colorful. Seen as a young parakeet been In san francisco. And when i moved to new york. Finally there wasn't too many places that still had that. Essence which was a kind of multi level multicultural multi generational multi soundscape Events Other than mr black. When i moved to new york when i roommate was dj michael magnet inside was essentially his groupie for the first maybe s. Few months that. I lived here. I went to emory gate with him. I was out with him. So i suggest in the morning when i had to be at work at nine in the morning but Yeah it was. mr blogger really really changed the trajectory. What my nightlife assistance was.
Senate Confirms Biden’s 1st Judges to Federal Bench
"He went to morehouse. He got his law degree from emory. He went on to a distinguished legal career in the great state of new jersey that included him being county council top lawyer in the county government for the most populous county in new jersey. It became a judge in new jersey. Highly respected distinguished not a blemish anywhere on his record and at the beginning of twenty fifteen february. Two thousand fifteen president obama nominated him to the federal court. His name is julian xavier. Neal's and that judicial nomination for president obama was like basically a gimme right like i said distinguished record not a word against him sort of an ideal candidate for the job. Utterly noncontroversial They held his confirmation hearing in the united states. Senate in two thousand fifteen. After president obama nominated him and the confirmation hearing white great he sailed through no objections The judiciary committee is where they hold confirmation hearings in the senate. They decided on. Julian neal's is nomination by voice vote. They didn't even bother taking a roll. Call vote. They just did all in favor. Aye no objections passing through his floor. Vote in the senate and then he then he can become a federal judge that was in november. Twenty fifteen zero controversy about him. He passes out a committee with zero objections that sets up what is expected to be. What a normal circumstances would be a totally noncontroversial vote on him in the full senate to confirm him to the court. But that never happens. The committee has his hearing and passes through on a voice. Vote with no objections november. Two thousand fifteen. But there's no floor vote. Then december two thousand fifteen comes around. Nothing happens no floor vote. We roll into january two thousand sixteen. Nothing happening no floor vote. President obama of course is in the white house but in the senate that was controlled by mitch. Mcconnell and the republicans and what mitch mcconnell and the republicans did when they controlled. The senate is they. Just refuse to consider president obama's nominees to be
Fauci says pandemic exposed 'undeniable effects of racism'
"Dr Anthony Fauci today saying that the undeniable effects of racism have led to unacceptable health disparities that especially here it African Americans, Hispanics and Native Americans during the pandemic. Comments during a graduation ceremony for Emory
"emory" Discussed on Chai With The Pre-Med Guys
"It's at you know. Testing your patience and building grit new because like getting meaningful results is it's a it's an uphill battle. So we know why you applied to the emory school of medicine. But you know once you're done with all your applications and And all that at the end of the day. Why did you choose to enroll in emory medicine. So i think at the end. The day when i got home acceptances and I saw i just realized. Look back at my interview days and i said where did i have the best time where i feel the most welcome most lab work workplace see myself like prospering in this next four on cardi ears and i look back in about my interview day at emory. It was incredible like eight years starting in the morning. You know we're group interviews. We went downtown to tour grady weekday to the nick. You on the top law with you know..
"emory" Discussed on Chai With The Pre-Med Guys
"Dots connected before you know you had been at emory med school. For almost three years. How did you relate to emory's mission statement as a pre med applying to medical schools. Sure so I knew that emory was very involved. affiliate their tenants out evalu- value system aligned perfectly with mine for example Being part of the community they are very Strong bat in connecting with the atlanta community science research of course and Battling diversity of their students their student population celebrating diversity That all were like mike. The three values that are just like defined my life so I always thought like displays. Really tell from. Undergrad that Their values systems alignment mind. I already pursuing an undergrad as far as outreach in science so It i kind of knew it was. It was a good match so absolutely yano definitely like from what you're telling us in like from from your activities even like emory seems to be very outreach heavy and we inside looking into it earlier and we also found that the emory school of medicine seems to be quite research heavy to the point of even you know having i believe a heavily research oriented curriculum at some point in the four years of med school But would you say that having some sort of research experiences. Crucial if one's looking to get into emory med school. I think you know for the you're right. We do have like five months discovery research project and that we do. That's inc for curriculum but before applying emory. You know you don't have to do research before you go into any med school I do think it does help you. Learn some skills lo before you start for example If you wanted start research your your first year med school. You could come in saying. Hey everybody done this lab research I.
"emory" Discussed on Fantasy Football Today Podcast
"And i'm actually going to put a different lincoln. There's gonna take you directly to the post that i'm about to refer to the post just says give me the top ten picks in the nfl draft. Whoever gets the most right is in the podcast league and the tiebreaker is Who submitted it earlier. And don't rush. You want to wait for some more news to come out trades and things like that but give us your prediction of the top ten picks. It doesn't you don't have to give us a team just the players and the order that they will go. I'm thinking you know maybe seven will be the magic number this year but this is a way to get into the podcast league. It's really fun. Our facebook group is fantasy fantasy football. Today you can just search on facebook or click. The link in the episode description are we do have a lot of wide receiver questions but emery talked. running back. Last week is a former running back from the university of louisiana. And you said something about the rams running backs that caught the ear of nick and Dave nicholas from northern california town north of the golden gate bridge saint helena way way way. Chico isn't chico. Were errors from sheriff. There might be a little further north sure. He says he knows lena. Okay dear john jeff. Peyton and andrew believe those are number. One overall colts quarterbacks. Who's the john harbaugh. Oh okay no. Jim jim harbaugh bre john elway. Jeff george All right so. I have really liked the info. Embry hunt is given on the podcasts. That said the one take of his. I am not sure i agree. With is cam akers. I was surprised that he thinks that. Darrell henderson could play that big of a role in the rams next year. Cam akers was so awesome. The two playoff games. I would have assumed. He continues in lead back role. Do you guys see it. That way. So emory give us your thoughts again on the rams running backs. I'd really really stood out to me as well. Yeah what do you think. A lot of people are outcome based so if player a has good game players the best player ever player he needs to get me to get taken first overall draft but really player. A is probably not better than player. Be so we have to step back and look the talent. There's a reason why darrell henderson was someone that they had in the lineup. Early in the season early in the ballgame when her feeding him the football he was doing more dynamic things than cam akers cam akers albeit had a great postseason run. You have to look at it like this. Maybe he was taken advantage of bad defenses. There's a reason why cam akers wasn't in a league role earlier in the year you can also attest to maybe his pass pro ability or maybe the fact that henderson just kept getting injured are banged up and he couldn't rely on him so he just went ahead and put the rookie out there. But i also noticed when henderson isn't a game it into not give him the football but when acres gandhi force feed him the football and it could be a situation where the yields. You know the the output that you look for but from a talent perspective natural running perspective explosiveness perspective cam. Akers is good..
Did Australia Get Its Vaccine Strategy Right?
"Government government was was thinking thinking about about spending spending as as much much as as $130 billion on job caper. Turns out they did not end up needing to spend that much by the parameters they had set themselves. But in that context $130 billion. It's a massive program never spent that much. At the same time in the middle of last year. There are obviously contemplating how much to spend on a vaccine. We end up spending about $3.3 billion right now, we don't have the vaccines that we would like to have in the rollout has Bean slowed. Is this hindsight? Or is it pertinent criticism during government today Announcing $50 million a lot less 50 million, as opposed to billions to help potentially make an Emory in a vaccine here. We didn't spend money on making those here. Last year. In announcing that money today, the acting premier James Molina, was pretty pointed He was essentially saying the federal government should have done this 12 months ago. Side said. I'm very placed two unanswered. The injuries government will be providing $50 million to kick start the establishment off on shore manufacturing off Marina vaccine right here in Victoria. 12 months ago would have been the best time to have done this. The next best time is right now. Right now, we need to do this. This time would have been 12 months ago, according to the state labor government. We picked four vaccines. One of them fell over. That was the one of the University of Queensland. We picked one to make here. That was the Oxford AstraZeneca vaccine. That's kind of you, mate and he's being made by CSL. Should we have been preparing to make another one here? The government argues that the CSL vaccine the one they're going to make the Oxford AstraZeneca was further down the line. It had been used our bit. It's on the basis. It's technology is the basis for any bowl of accent. I think it's technology has also been used. To vaccinate wild animals against righties. The federal government's argument has always been that the Marine a vaccines like flies is one he's and was more experimental. They'd wait the
"emory" Discussed on Fantasy Football Today Podcast
"I wonder if the deal could get done that way. And maybe they're not doing on the other side of that. I so what you're essentially doing to your starting lineup is. You're taking top five quarterback away back and replacing him. Stafford which is is is a downgrading stafford has a great season Doc should be better if he's healthy and then you're talking about for if you're in a win now situation. The rookie doesn't help you. If it's not one of the difference making type players now again go back to last year. Who was the guy that you could have taken in one nine or later just desperate you. Isn't that range so and this is such a great draft class especially at. Why was somebody taking that range. You know so yeah. It's true well because like rondo more trade but it's not horrible. I split could also trade and then try and package one nine and a player to move into the top six. Sure then. you're getting different me. Okay guys thank you so much for your time. Today thanks a lot to emory hunt. Thanks to ben shrager. Who i haven't been on a show with ben shrager and a week and a half. It's kind of weird combat and I didn't hear what j..
President Biden on Asian American hate crimes, 'hate can have no safe harbor in America'
"Biden is condemning violence against Asian Americans during his trip to Atlanta. Biden and Vice President Harris were in Georgia Friday to address growing concerns in the Asian American community about a rise in hate crimes. Biden spoke at Emory University on Friday evening and said hate can have no safe harbor in America and our silence is complicity. Vice President Harris vow that she and the president will speak out against hate crimes wherever and whenever they occur.
The Truth About Needle Fear with Amy Baxter, Founder & CEO at Pain Care Labs
"Hey everybody saw marquez's here and welcome back to the outcomes rocket. Today i have the privilege of hosting dr. Amy baxter once again. If you haven't heard our podcast interviews with her one of my favorite guests that we've had on the show episode four twenty six or. She talks about the work that she's doing with her company biber cooled. The product is phenomenal buzzy. Another one episode for twenty six and also at the soda. Five twenty where she goes deep on covid nineteen and some of the things that we should be thinking about just a ton of really good content. Check those out if you haven't already. But she founded paintcare labs in two thousand six to eliminate unnecessary pain. She invented fiber cool. Vibrational cryotherapy for tendonitis and to decrease opioid use and her buzzy device as blocked needle pain for over thirty five million procedures. This is key and what we're going to talk about today around. Kovic vaccination after yale and emory medical school trained in pediatrics. Child abuse and emergency pediatrics. Federally funded for needle. Pain and fear opioid use and neuro modulation research. She publishes and lectures on needles. A needle fear sedation and pain. Scientific contributions include hypnotic enzyme algorithm to time child abuse creating and validating the barf nausea scale for kids with cancer identifying the cause of the needle phobia increase amd buzzy and cool. She spoken on ted man. She's done ted talks bottom line. She's phenomenal and we're gonna talk about some really great things today around cove nineteen needle fear and a lot of her research that he's actually doing and has done and is helping our nation with day with The vaccination so amy welcome back thaw and i feel so. Adhd listening to that list. Well you got a lot on your plate you. You're certainly always keep things interesting. And i appreciate you for that and the listeners. Appreciate you for that so talk to us a little bit about what you've got going on a you know we. We sort of got reconnected. With this topic of neil fear. So why don't you introduce your work. There and the relevance today sarah sure will you know for anybody who's here before the story thus far was that i invented a device that used mechanical vibration to block needle pain got a grant for it found founded. It also decreased other pain. Kinda did some work with needle. Fear needle pain and founded. Americans really didn't care that much. So that's why did the ted talks. That's why did the techs is to raise awareness of the fact that the way we are vaccinated kids causes adults to stay afraid of needles. But because i've got this company in this product i moved on to vibrate wall opioid stuff and all of a sudden needle. Pain is relevant again. Yeah well it is and It's a big deal today because we've got to vaccines available as of now. We've got one more coming with jay and more and more people are getting the vaccine. Many are not and so talk to us a little bit about your research love to hear more about it and how it is impacting people's willingness to get vaccinated sure. Well the go thing is that. I've actually been asked to testify or the art celts. New and services on needle. Fear and needle pain. It had never been an issue before enter. Probably wouldn't have been an issue if the strains of covid nineteen stayed the way they were if the are not if that transmissibility number was at two or even two point five we only would of needed sixty percent of the population to be vaccinated with the v. One one seven with the south african variants all of a sudden. Now you're talking about needing seventy percent seventy five percent of the relation to vaccinated the issue with that is it. Twenty percent of people said they're not getting a vaccine anyway know-how and this means that you need to start working on those people that may get one that not get the second one said. That's where all the sudden it became important to really look at needle. Fear needle dread fainting anxiety. Pain all these issues that may be enough of barrier to someone that they're not gonna get that second vaccine then they're only fifty percent covered or for the people who are gonna freak out and don't get the first vaccine not because they think there's conspiracy or not because they're afraid of the immune system in their body being co opted by space aliens lasers but because they just can't bring themselves to stand gang that
Gottlieb says vaccines should offer "reasonable protection" against coronavirus variants
"Cases begin to decline across the country, but a troubling number in Georgia. Double the SPS Bill carpaccio reports live on efforts to get the pandemic under control. Yeah, yeah, The nearly 180 new coronavirus deaths recorded in Georgia on Saturday is a new single day record. Race is on to get more people vaccinated. We have to get those vaccines into many, many more people before we see the decline. CBS NEWS Medical expert Dr David Vegas worries about new strains of significant concern. Over these new variants, former FDA commissioner Scott Gottlieb tells CBS's face the nation. He is encouraged by the vaccines. I do think that the existing vaccines are gonna offer reasonable protection against these new variants. Dr. Walter Orenstein with Emory University's Hospital of Vaccine Center tells Channel two action news People should trust vaccines are safe. Warp speed, which initially sounded like a great name has given people thoughts. Corners have been cut. Despite the variants, he says, the vaccines are more effective than no vaccine it all drug companies are already working on booster shots, which could be available by this fall.
"emory" Discussed on Cardionerds
"Of the interior mitral leaflet particularly for for ti vr was obstructive in many ways. One of the elliott t to we're seeing over handing leaflets and three. There was even a question of whether it was contributing to early vow thrombosis and independently we had noticed is actually published a paper together about three patients that we have some issues. The interior league made the argument. That maybe we should consider addressing it at the same time. Both of sanders adamant henry ford and myself at emory had experimented with some other different procedures lawn. Those very memorable was a case was down with surgery. In.
"emory" Discussed on Cardionerds
"So our case starts with the chief complain of shortness of breath our patient as a seventy seven year old female with the past medical. History of rheumatic valve disease both for a arctic and mitral valves status post surgical erotic valve replacement in nineteen ninety as well as a redo in twenty thirteen. At which time she had a saint jude. Twenty one millimeter. Mechanical bi leaflet valve placed. She also has heft path. Non obstructive coronary artery disease type two diabetes hypertension hypothyroidism and sick sinus syndrome. Status post duly pacemaker. Who presents us with progressively worsening shortness of breath. So this patient has a history. Of rheumatic valvular disease resulting initially in severe a arctic stenosis that required surgical valve replacement in nineteen ninety with a subsequent redo in twenty thirteen. She tolerated both procedures. But for about the past three years she's been complaining of progressive worsening in both her baseline shortness of breath as well as worsening disney on exertion. This patient was felt by our primary cardiologists. These symptoms were due to worsening. Her rheumatic mitral valve is and so in september of twenty nineteen due to moderate mitral stenosis. That time she had a mean gradient across the valve of about seven millimeters of mercury in about two plus. Mr the patient underwent shockwave balloon. Litho trixie of her mitral valve hoping for improvement in her symptoms however by january of twenty twenty her symptoms it continued to worsen and by this point arresting mitral gradient was up to sixteen millimeters of mercury in a heart rate of sixty five. Beats per minute until at this point. She was referred to the structural heart team at emory for consideration for advanced trans catheter valve therapy. As far as the patient's past medical history we already discussed. She has severe extend noces status posts sabir times to in nineteen ninety and twenty thirteen. The patient has severe hypertension hyperloop. Anemia type two diabetes and six sinus syndrome status post duly pacemaker as far as surgical history. She's had to stir nominees with surgical valve replacement as far as cardiac medications. she's on imploded. Pink tin milligrams a day hydrochlorothiazide twenty five milligrams a day lose certain one hundred milligrams a day mmatobole sucks innate or tow all xl hundred milligrams a day in his on war for anti coagulation as far as her allergies. She's to several antibiotics including penicillin. Clinton mason in vancomycin for her family history. Both her father and mother passed away at age. Eighty seven they both suffered from heart disease and diabetes and her mother also suffered from stroke. Socially the patient denied any tobacco alcohol or recreational drug use on initial presentation. Her vital signs were largely within normal limits. Temperature was thirty six point six centigrade. Her blood pressure was slightly elevated at one. Forty nine over seventy six. With a heart rate of seventy one in the patient was saturating. Ninety six percent on room air physical exam largely normal once again other than for her respiratory exam. Which did show some by basil or crackles but non labored respiration symmetrical chest while expansion in her cardiovascular exempted have diastolic murmur. That was fairly significant. Best at the apex she also had that systolic. Click from her mechanical valve. She did have sort of one. Plus bilateral pitting dima for laura extremities but most of her symptoms were last cited elements for exam including gastrointestinal musculoskeletal neurologic and psychiatric. Were all within normal limits. As far as her lapse once again largely normal sodium was one thirty three potassium as little low at three point to be winning six zero point..
"emory" Discussed on Cardionerds
"Affects the lives of hundreds of millions dedicated cardio nerds everywhere are working hard to fight this global epidemic. These are their stories. Welcome back hard innards. Thanks for joining us. As we tour fellowship programs across the country as part of the cardio nerds case report series produced in collaboration with the acc fellow in training section. Each episode will feature a cardiology fellowship program fellows from the program present and teach about a fascinating case and share. What makes their hearts flutter about their program. Each case discussion is followed by an e. cpr segment from a content expert and a message from the program director before we dive in. Just remember we are an independent educational platform. This podcast is not meant to be used for medical advice. The views expressed here do not necessarily reflect the opinions or policies are employers the case. You're about to hear his one hundred percent hipaa compliant we thank you for subscribing to and supporting the cardi innards. Our mission is simple to democratize cardiovascular education promote diversity and inclusion empower everyone to learn and teach from the basics to the advance while fostering wellness and humanity if you believe in the mission consider supporting us on patriot dot com slash cardio innards every little. Bit goes a long way without further ado. Let's continue on our tour with another fascinating case from amazing cardinals colleagues. Welcome back today. We are in for a real treat as we host colleagues and fellows from emory cardiovascular fellowship training program such a special case very excited dive. But before we do. Let's introduce our guests. Doctors sonali kamar. John lescoe in john ricketts folks. Welcome to the show which might introducing yourselves. Thank you for having us here. My name is sonali. Kumar and i am currently a second year. Cardiology fellow in the academic clinical research track at emory university. I am from washington. Dc went to medical school..
"emory" Discussed on The Business of Fashion Podcast
"We have been doing these conversations now since way back at the beginning of the lockdown and the pandemic and each week we've been chatting with people in our community who have important messages ideas and insights to share. And this week. I am really pleased to welcome my old french. Remain emory out to live. Welcome tremaine imran. How are you thank you thank you for. Thank you for being with us <hes>. There's a lot in real quick. You should also you're not being being real because you remember me a side. We did the first few party at level. Data may grow you and tom four. And that's the first time you before that you remember like seven years ago. Yeah i i was telling someone that story earlier today. Going back to ludwig dig negra and three. That was that was when we had a little party to celebrate our first seed funding round and all of our friends and supporters came in. You are kind enough to host night. So that was. That was a big day. Yeah twenty-one tanah tanah but yeah thank you for having really service yeah. There's a lot to discuss today. And i don't i definitely want to talk about the election in the us and some of these partnerships that you've been working on <hes>. Via your alter ego denim tears but before the before. We did that you know. I thought it was good. Opportunity to kind of explain who tremaine. Emory is such a multifaceted guy. A polymath many interests and talents and different projects. In the things that you get involved with you at the beginning you tell us a little bit about you. Know how you became tremaine emory. Like your what's your story. You're where did you go up. I get integrated and involved in the fashion space <hes>. I i was born in atlanta georgia nineteen eighty-one and soon after three months after my parents my dad got a job at cbs news. He worked for a local affiliate in atlanta and before that he was in denver for that he was in the army as a photo most pitcher cameraman and then he came out and through all kinds of chances of luck in hardware. Got a job as a tv news. Cameron in new york city. So we're three months old. We moved to queens <hes>. And that's how. I grew up in new york parents from a very small town hall in georgia and in in their radicals they're like for web. It comes around all georgia's amazing people. It's a one red light town. My parents update or fifteen hundred people but something in my parents got them the keep moving out a going further. And you know that's my introduction to art and creativity is through my parents <hes>. You know from their style to shop and vintage renaming shopping vintages. Antique shopping elects amongst. We're gonna antique shopping. So you know my mom being like oh these good levi's again or the cash showed or you know yes. That's my rancher. Coding vintage in a first expansion design was. My parents owned the video store. You know. vhs tapes the on eighties in elmhurst queens and <hes>. My mom she rented mainly because my dad was working five days a week and he'd be on the weekends or at night and <hes>. There's a rap group called kid in play there yet. 'em play play skin when he worked at the store and he designed. He was into fashion before music. He designed a cheek. Shirts are t shirts because there was on our video shows called. Just just us videos in. He designed a t shirt.
"emory" Discussed on Scientific Sense
"Who was formerly at emory developed. This system whereas the patient is having their image acquired is primarily with the traditional film images. All of the the the goal is to expand it for example, to see t to MRI and so on. But as the patient is getting their images acquired, say for example, a chest X ray. It would simultaneously acquire a photograph of them. And so. You think of A patient in the hospital, they have all these they have feeding tubes and breathing tubes. They have all these monitor wires going all over them and sell, and all that stuff appears on the extra interests and yeah. But but the problem is the patient and all these tubes and things their three dimensional objects. When you get the X ray image, it's a two dimensional image. The these are not volume metric like a tyranny awry. Though quite often it's difficult to say. Is Is that piece of? Wire or to being inside or outside. Sometimes, it's very difficult to gel and you know they have to follow the lines and look at the image vitamin their decision. The idea behind the photographs is now I have a photograph showing the patient and there's the tubes there's the lines. Oh They're outside. They're sitting on the patient outside Oh that feeding tube is there? Yes, it actually is. INSERTED. Into the patient so that the the goal of the photographs yes. was to be able to use these different sources of information. To make these decisions on as well as in. Situation, is to make sure you've got the right patient. Know sometimes. When when you acquire an image, you know somebody inputting the information could. Make a mistake and enter the wrong digit and all of a sudden in the system. It says, this is Mr Smith. But in reality it was Mrs Jones. Ed. So you've got this image that's obviously of a woman. But you're looking at the information saying well now it's it's Mr. Smith, let me look at the patient photograph Okay. Yes. This must be in the system incorrectly let me try to get this solved in, get it in the system correctly..
"emory" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Emory university's under Cholesky I just asked her what the state was doing to address racial disparities he's been most impacted by current virus we have seen an increase and are trying to test and send marketing messages to communities of color to make sure that they have access to testing so you know part of governor Kim's crowning bass task force does include people from civil rights community a very prominent African Americans who have marketing campaigns you know designed to encourage people to give mask we've seen things in K. and counties with large African American populations like the cab county for instance trying to provide free corona virus at a tool kits for citizens of the get hand sanitizer and they get face masks we're seeing stepped up efforts where historically African American churches are being enlisted to help provide free testing in communities that are largely minority we see efforts one of the hot spots is around Gainesville and particular amount of poultry processing plant which employs a lot of Latino residents and so we see stepped up efforts to reach out to those communities to make sure that people are getting access to testing that there are folks who are advocating for people making sure that they're getting information in their language and so we were seeing those kinds of efforts that's great in terms of trying to handle litigation that doesn't address the underlying structural issues that meet people of color more likely to be susceptible to this disease so we haven't addressed the question yet of why people of color are disproportionately employed in low paying service sector jobs that would one give them minimal access to health care and then also would make them more likely to have to be able to go to work if we think about sort of hospitalizations being related to that case is where you would expect that people would more be more likely to have a Q. cases of cobit nineteen and the comorbidities that are associated with that we have to ask the question about did these people have access to good healthcare and health insurance before they got sick did they have underlying health conditions that would have been exacerbated by poverty those are issues that we're going to have to tackle well after this pandemic is over and unfortunately what we're seeing is the literal manifestation of what quality does to work earlier this week there was a story in The Washington Post about people in an Atlanta suburb returning to a shopping center and they were kind of going back to normal getting their nails done grabbing drinks some not wearing masks does it suggest that Georgia might see more and one Georgia another words places that are going to go back to normal and places that won't and if so is that even sustainable one of the things that struck me as I've gone grocery shopping so this was actually in late March when I was having a terrible time finding toilet paper to a prayer in a grocery store and so I went to stores that I hadn't been to before and I remember just being shocked by the number of children that I saw in a grocery store and you know part of me wanted to be very critical of that going why are you bringing your kids to to the grocery store in some instances people may not have had a choice right they don't have childcare there wasn't a second parent in the house to be able to bring people out and do you realize the the the risks that look reckless Ted middle class and affluent people are wind up being done by well intentioned people who really does have no other choice and I think we need to sort of think about that before we actually start you noticed testing testing and judging people about what's going on but yeah I mean you know there's also certain certainly the element of just rebellion and people can't tell me what to do and cabin fever and it being nice outside and kind of wanting to you know just go out and and and try to re clean I'm a part of one's humanity and I so I think that there some people just take it taken really calculated risks well under.
"emory" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD
"Nineteen scientists at Emory University say nearly all of the hospitalized pandemic patience it examined developed a specific virus killing antibodies within six days of being diagnosed this study looks specifically at patients who had symptoms varying levels of symptoms from mild to severe they do not know if patients who are a symptomatic would also produce this very specific antibody ABC's eva pilgrim researchers say it'll provide insight into the durability of the immune responses over months and even years secretary of state Mike Pompeii accusing China of denying investigators access to relevant facilities withholding live samples of the virus and muzzling discussion during the pandemic we greatly underestimated the degree to which Beijing is ideologically and politically hostile to free nations the whole world is waking up to that fact the Associated Press reports former longtime trump lawyer Michael Cohen will be released from prison today to serve the remainder of his sentence at home former trump attorney Michael Cohen wasn't supposed to be released until November twenty twenty one he is serving a three year sentence in Otisville New York and testified that the president knew about his hush money payments to buy an adult film actresses silence about an affair before the twenty sixteen election Colin and other federal prisoners released to home detention to help make sure they don't get covert nineteen in confinement ABC's Andy field the Supreme Court put on hold a lower court order granting house Democrats access to grand jury testimony in the Russia probe the trump administration has until June to appeal to the High Court which will decide later this year whether or not to even hear the case until then likely after the twenty twenty election the molar grand jury records will remain secret A. B. C.'s Devin Dwyer you're listening to ABC news from the W. Y. O. D. twenty four hour traffic center planned construction we do have roadwork happening in Broward that's gonna be ninety five north bound and defeat looks like three right lanes are blocked so stay to the left of that at the Miami Dade construction ninety five north at the dolphin three left lanes are blocked so expect delays along.
"emory" Discussed on KOMO
"Corona virus research Emory University researchers say their study of hospitalized over nineteen patients found a specific virus killing antibodies you nearly all patients within six days of testing positive Emory researcher my whole Satar says the findings have important implications for understanding different aspects of immunity I think going forward will be important to understand the durability of these immune responses over the next few months to years after infection with no vaccine yet waiting battle over voting this fall there's a bipartisan effort to ensure that every state has some version of vote by mail president trump isn't having any the president has made it clear he opposes this he thinks that vote by mail equals vote fraud interesting because he in his most recent round of voting himself voted by mail ABC news chief White House correspondent Jonathan Karl Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell says that money will not take up the house passed three trillion dollar pandemic relief measure but house speaker Nancy Pelosi continues to apply pressure support for state and local tribal and territorial governments is about honoring our heroes by enabling them to keep their jobs to help save lives Republicans say the bill is full of spending they consider unnecessary hello she says she's open to negotiations two Americans are in custody charged with enabling the escape from Japan of Nissan's former chief executive officer of the daring escape from Japan to Lebanon by ex Nissan chief Carlos Ghosn was aided by three men the Japanese have said including.
"emory" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM
"Now we take you to the on art bell's somewhere in time my guess is professor Courtney brown he is a tenured PhD professor at Emory University he has written a book called that terrible it does make a cosmic journey is a cosmic voyage it is a cosmic trip that's for sure and what we have done in the last in the last two hours is to establish the scientific validity of remote viewing the ability to look add a distant geographic location the ability to look at a distant person or object the ability to enter their mind the ability to read into the future seat literally into the future or the past and without without going through all of the discussion of the past two hours I will tell you if you have been listening you should be by now convinced of the scientific about reality and viability of remote viewing we have not yet talked about some of the targets that doctor brown has viewed that part is coming up I could not have done that ladies and gentlemen in my view without having established the base the scientific repeatable base of proof for the existence of remote viewing having done that and I think having done that we will indeed begin to ask about specific targets shortly I want to remind everybody just a quick note we've got the double helix crop circle the most remarkable thing.
"emory" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"At Emory, but you are the best in terms of preface Oriel approaches, and my congratulations to you with Dorothy. You're going to be downloading the podcast, every Sunday, and maybe I can move to Savannah, Georgia and. And being seven. A lot of the south in the South Bronx, where I came from. Newt gingrich. Thank you, once again for your appearance and best wishes with the book collusion, it's a wonderful read. Thank you very much. Newt thank you. You're welcome. Now, ladies and gentlemen, is, you know, this is not a political show, which is why I moved away from the discussion on. Republicans versus Democrats. Everybody's gonna make up their own mind. My job is to manage your money play the cards that we are dealt and the cards that are coming out of the dealers handwrite now are some of them come in from the bottom of the deck. Some from the top of the deck some from the middle. This is an unusual period, and you've got to get used to the changes that are occurring. We've had a market that's been fabulous. You look at your statements at the end of March and you're saying, well the parties on. Well, let me put a little bit of warning out there. This cannot continue at this rate, the best year the market ever had nineteen fifty four was up forty five percent. Where already if you wanna annualise this close to fifty fifty five or sixty percent it has to. Run into some stumbling blocks. Just brace yourself meet with your adviser. If you're looking for another one, all apply for the job, we've been managing money for four decades. We're a very thorough research, oriented firm. Give me a call. Gary Goldberg.
"emory" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Emory Caputo the biggest ever affecting all last night the deadly drug found in a truck hauling two cumbersome in Arizona. The truck was being driven by twenty year. Mexican national the truck was referred for secondary inspection and scan through a non intrusive inspection system. Cvb? No Gallus port director, Michael Humphrey says it's the largest seizure in US history. President Trump praised the Boston in a tweet. Brian Clark ABC news, the US is planning to pull out of a major nuclear missile pack with Russia. Secretary of state Mike Pompeo making the announcement claiming Russia is violating the intermediate range nuclear forces tree that was struck in nineteen eighty seven so the Super Bowl just two days away for the first time Americans in eight states will be able to place legal bats on the big game. Following this court's decision last year opening the door for more states to legalize sports gambling, seven states have allow? Sports books. In addition to Nevada, which means people in eight states will be wagering on this year's Super Bowl. In New Jersey bets are being placed both in person and on mobile apps. Nncholas Bonadio with fan duel says they expect a lot of mobile traffic. This Sunday, we're expecting five six almost ten times the volume that we see on an average day last month alone three fourths of all bets placed in New Jersey were done through mobile apps. Mark Remillard, ABC news L, Florida is one of the states where you can legally bet on the Super Bowl the puppy bowl airing Sunday at three and animal planet this year. The event will feature ninety three puppies. They're coming from shelters across the country and thirty six of them have special needs. And also some the puppies featured in the bowl come from different shelters across the us, including here in central Florida Clara and lo-lower pops from the Florida little dog rescue foster program in Saint Cloud. Hey, it's five fifty five now on Orlando's morning news. You know, interesting thing about that fence and all that was caught at the border. So they they say like the government says that the overwhelming majority of drugs that are seized coming into the United States from the southwest border do so through the ports. Right. But does that not also speak to the possibility that the drugs that aren't seized come fruit? Elsewhere besides the ports hashtag just wondering.
"emory" Discussed on Big Blue View
"And on today's show. We're going to talk to Emory hunt of football game plan. We're going to discuss the the giants season. And we're also going to talk about the the upcoming draft process one, which which will find our good, friend Emory. You know, running all across the country. So we'll let me bring in Emory now how you doing? I'm doing find it. I appreciate you. Bring me on. Hey, no problem. No problem. I saw you. You know, you and I were both at the at the season finale on Sunday, and let's let's just start with with a. General thought quickly your thought on where the giants are at the end of the two thousand eighteen season versus where they were a year ago. You know, what's funny? And I'm glad you preface it and phrase it that way are set it up that way they're much better on offense now than they were last year. But the are not better on defense this year as he were last season. Now, it's it's interesting at that leads us to you know, the the big question the big topic. You know is of course, everybody wants to talk about what are the giants going to do it quarterback? And I think you know, I sat there yesterday, and I listened to Pat Shurmur speak, and I had this impression prior to that. But I have kind of always thought that when the giants passed on Sam darnold and selected sa- Kwan Barkley in the draft. I have kind of always thought that what they had in mind was a two year plan, you know, where they were going to ride with Eli manning. And as you said, the offence has improved. I don't think they see any reason at this point to deviate from that plan. You would you agree with me that you think that's what they're going to do that? They're going to ride with Eli at least the beginning of next year. I don't I don't feel as though they should because just like yesterday. You saw glimpses of good Eli in also lapses of baddie lie. And I think the fact that you don't know when the good or bad ally will show up within a game. Now, I it's a causes the offense to be stagnant. When he's on the offense can average thirty points. But the problem is you don't know that it's going to be. So I think they will have to turn the page and make the move to get a little bit younger better at quarterback. Now, a lot of that is depending on whether or not the guy that I believe is QB one into Wayne Haskins, declares I do believe he'll declare because of the first round grade given by the advisory committee. They don't just hand those things out willy nilly nine times. Ten guys get grades at say, you know, late. I you should go back to school. Rarely DC first round grades given. So with that said, I think he probably will come out and investigates. That's the giants should go target. But I it whether he stays or they decided to go with a younger veteran they have to turn the page on ally not contract may dictate that allies there in twenty nineteen which he more than likely will be. But I think they have to go in this year. Whether it's both draft in free agency in address, at least QB to with a look toward, you know, replacing manning, you know, I think I would probably agree with you to an extent that it wouldn't surprise me at all. If the quarterback room itself is much different next year than it is this year. I think that probably the way I the way I see in any way, I think they're playing at this point. And we'll hear from Dave Gettleman, you know, this week as well. But I think they're playing seems to be to roll with the live. But it wouldn't surprise me. You know, if if they do, you know select a quarterback in this draft or do go out and get a younger quarterback somebody that that might be blocked on another team's roster..
"emory" Discussed on RuPaul: What's The Tee with Michelle Visage
"Tech yourself. We have Eric asked with us right now. You know, just you are so gorgeous. Now, you went to Decatur you went to school in Decatur Georgia. Cater where greater. Tell me how long did you spend enjoy in Decatur I actually army brat. So for us to start and finish in Georgia's a huge deal start and finish. My father's I station as well as his last day. News down. What was that in court binning for bending? Yes. He added the army. He's in the army. He was he was actually a chaplain captain in the army so daughter to preachers. Oh, so your mother's a preacher to. Yes. And what what do nomination is? Where y'all my mom's Baptist church have gotten Christ. No similar. It's not like two completely opposite ends of the spectrum just prays differently. So what were the years you were in Georgia? I was in Georgia. Oh, my my my. High school there and college there, and then I did I went to Emory pre med at Emory University Freeman to no I not well, I finished undergrad, but in terms of like medical school track. No, I did not complete that. I'm the medical school thing was to. Appease your parents. Pretty much. Listen when you when you are the daughter of a preacher slash military officer, you kinda learn okay? This is what you. Yes, sir. Yes, sir. Yes, ma'am. And that's pretty much it, and it wasn't until college at I actually started questioning I was like, wait a minute. It's making me happy. And then I started like getting knows. And I was at first nervous. I was like what does that mean? What is what is being? I'm not happy about it. Do I have a choice, and then I started exploring those things. So that's why think college is great saying school. How are your parents? You said well, no longer going to be a doctor. The fact that I knew how they were going to be the reason why I didn't tell them. Oh, I kept it a secret. So I did this for year without them knowing and then after I paid off all my school loans in them first year got my own apartment. Furnished it and then put a little money in the Bank and flew my mother over to Japan where I decided to this huge life changing decision to tell her. There wasn't really much. She could. Argument. 'cause it's like, why did you want me to be a doctor, honestly because you weren't sure that it was gonna fulfil all those parts of me that you know, made me know that this is why God put me on the earth. It was just something that you could feel proud of me to say that your child did. And then also some that you wouldn't have to worry about me because I would make the appropriate funds to take care of myself. So now, I'm doing something that you shouldn't be shamed. To tell people that your child does especially because she can now take care of herself. Right. Right. Right. Mrs let me just work this time line because okay, you were going to college at Emory and then for a year, they didn't know you were going to college and you were living in Japan for year before they found out. You were not finishing your now that was right after college. So right after college undergrad. Uh-huh. I finished Emory after that is when I went to to pan for the year. Right. What did they think you were doing in Japan? They thought I was teaching English because that what I agreed to with my mother. Other with that. I would take a year off and then go to medical school and she felt comfortable with that. Because of a lot of gap there. Yeah. And I didn't take a gap year, obviously between high school and college went, you know, straight through, and it's like, I know that medical school is going to be very daunting and very frustrating tough..