35 Burst results for "Exhaustion"

At Least 51 Migrants Found Dead in Trailer Truck in Texas

Mark Levin

01:18 min | 6 d ago

At Least 51 Migrants Found Dead in Trailer Truck in Texas

"You're not supposed to open up a truck and see stacks of bodies in there Said chief William McManus At a press conference Stacks of bodies 51 migrants died The back of a tractor trailer in San Antonio and there were others in there who have been taken to a hospital They were suffocating in there Who were conscience they were found weak and they would have died as well And they were hot to the touch said the fire chief Charles hood suffering from heat related injuries like heat exhaustion And heat stroke This is a mass death There were no signs of water or working air conditioner in the truck 30 said it's not clear how long the group was in the truck before they were found Mix of men and women were farad age

William Mcmanus Charles Hood San Antonio
50 migrants die in trailer abandoned in San Antonio heat

AP News Radio

00:59 sec | 6 d ago

50 migrants die in trailer abandoned in San Antonio heat

"At least 50 migrants are now dead after being found in a tractor trailer in Texas I'm Ben Thomas with details The tractor trailer had been abandoned on a back road in San Antonio Police chief William McManus says a worker in a nearby building made the discovery Heard a cry for help Came out to investigate found a trailer with the doors partially open Fire chief Charles hood says 46 people inside were already dead 12 adults and four children taken to hospitals The patients that we saw were hot to the touch They were suffering from heat stroke heat exhaustion no signs of water in the vehicle It was a refrigerated tractor trailer but there was no visible working AC unit on that rig Four of those taken to hospital later died San Antonio mayor Ron nirenberg This is nothing short of a horrific human tragedy Sound courtesy ksat I'm Ben Thomas

William Mcmanus Ben Thomas Charles Hood San Antonio Texas Heat Stroke Ron Nirenberg
46 migrants found dead in abandoned trailer in San Antonio

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | 6 d ago

46 migrants found dead in abandoned trailer in San Antonio

"46 people have been found dead in the tractor trailer in Texas I'm Ben Thomas with details The tractor trailer had been abandoned on a back road in San Antonio Police chief William McManus says a worker in a nearby building made the discovery Heard a cry for help Came out to investigate found a trailer with the doors partially open Fire chief Charles hood says 46 of the people inside were dead but 12 adults and four children were taken to hospitals The patients that we saw were hot to the touch they were suffering from heat stroke heat exhaustion no signs of water in the vehicle It was a refrigerated tractor trailer but there was no visible working AC unit on that rig San Antonio mayor Ron nirenberg This is nothing short of a horrific human tragedy Sound courtesy ksat I'm Ben Thomas

Chief William Mcmanus Ben Thomas Charles Hood San Antonio Texas Heat Stroke Ron Nirenberg
Can We Save the Military? Robert Wilkie Shares His Thoughts

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:09 min | Last month

Can We Save the Military? Robert Wilkie Shares His Thoughts

"Me ask you, in that case, if we could create the army of the 1980s, after the army of the 1960s and 70s, can under requisite leadership such as president Trump and others, can we bring back the woke military to where it was before? Yes. The military has reached two different neighbors. The nadir of the 1970s was just pure exhaustion of both military and society because of Vietnam. Now, the Nader is reached because a profession that has traditionally been above politics is now thoroughly politicized. Yes. And if you don't believe me, and you should probably ask him to come on to talk about it, senator cotton. Just eviscerated the secretary of the army because they've done away with physical standards. Yeah. They've done away. I mean, I think the past is now ten sit ups and ten push ups. Oh my gosh. And they're getting, they've done away with MOS. Military occupational specialty. Standards. So for the infantry you'd have a different standard for special forces you'd have a different standard. They've done away with that. In the name of equity, they're destroying the military. And we have to get back to basics. It can be done, but it's going to require a house cleaning. It's going to require a reassessment at every level from basic training to the schools that we are surrounded by here in this community. Including the JPM me high learning schools where I served for 5 and a half years. Yeah. Absolutely. When you've got officers, colonels, Brigadier generals, lieutenant colonel. Telling you that in this day and age, the number one threat that the United States of America faces is climate change. A white rage. Or white rage. You have a serious serious problem.

President Trump Army Nader Vietnam United States Of America
Joe Biden Wants a Federal Database of 'Bad' Cops

Mark Levin

01:53 min | Last month

Joe Biden Wants a Federal Database of 'Bad' Cops

"They want to have a federal database that keeps track of what they say are these bad cops But what does that mean What does that mean Maybe it's a good cop And somebody wants to put them on the database I've seen this sort of thing before Cut 23 go Putting your own ways you've reached each of you whose family has been victimized As some of the courage to find purpose through your pain to start justice that's been too long dormant To give hope While in need of hope yourself that's why the executive order I'll be signing today is so important in my view It's a measure of what we can do together to heal the very soul of this nation To address profound fear and trauma exhaustion and particularly black Americans have experienced for generations And a channel that private plane and public outrage into a rare mark of progress for years to come This man is such a disservice to this country just such a horrible disservice to this country In every way imaginable I always knew he was a jackass as a senator from day one And a chameleon But we don't need a demagogue in the Oval Office do we Not now not today An absolute full throated demagogue

Oval Office
Biden Signs Policing Order on Anniversary of Floyd’s Death

Mark Levin

01:45 min | Last month

Biden Signs Policing Order on Anniversary of Floyd’s Death

"And what does Joe Biden do today He signs another executive order Against the police Now what do I mean by this They want to have a federal database that keeps track of what they say are these bad cops But what does that mean What does that mean Maybe it's a good cop And somebody wants to put them on the database I've seen this sort of thing before Cut 23 go When your own ways you reach each of you whose families were victimized As some of the courage to find purpose through your pain to start justice that's been too long dormant To give hope While in need of hope yourself that's why the executive order I'll be signing today is so important in my view It's a measure of what we can do together to heal the very soul of this nation To address profound fear and trauma exhaustion and particularly black Americans have experienced for generations And a channel that private plane and public outrage into a rare mark of progress for years to come This man is such a disservice to this country just such a horrible disservice to this country

Joe Biden
"exhaustion" Discussed on The Argument

The Argument

12:51 min | 4 months ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on The Argument

"Been traveling. I've been on planes. Plans are still bad, but that's more because I have a fear of flying, not because of anything that the planes did at all. They're very well ventilated. In fact. Aaron, I know that you have two kids in high school, I believe. And then you have a child who's at Purdue. Has anything changed with regard to school or precautions in that way for you? For them, absolutely. So about a week ago, they went mask optional in their school. If you'd asked me that day, I would have sworn that no one would ever wear a mask again, but what I found was that they said, in some classes, nobody's really wearing a mask, another class is either a teacher expressed a preference or enough kids are wearing a mask, but most kids then chose to wear a mask and what struck me is if 16 year olds can figure this out, I really think the rest of us are probably able as well. Yeah, for both of you, there's a lot that you both and I are doing. Is there anything that you did before the pandemic that you are not doing? That at some point you might start doing, but you're not doing right now. Monica, is there anything for you? There isn't. I really just really want to extol the power of the vaccines. I just think it's so that yeah, there isn't anything. I mean, things aren't as open in San Francisco, but I hope they will become. Aaron, anything? I'm still probably a little skittish about huge, large, massive, indoor gatherings where I don't know everybody. Like I think I would probably not attend a packed concert yet. Right. But in situations where I do feel like I have a better handle on who is there, like for instance, and IU basketball game? Yeah, I love going. Other than that, there isn't much left, I think, activity wise that I won't do, but I still do approach some of them differently. There may be some situations where I might still mask, there may be some situations where I suppose an antigen test ahead of time would be appropriate, but I feel like that there are ways to do almost everything I used to in some way that is safe enough. One thing that we've learned during the pandemic. And Monica, you've done a ton of work on HIV, and I'm sure that you learned this lesson previously. We are bad at communicating science to non science people. And I count myself as a non science person. In my olden day job, I worked at a pediatric HIV aids foundation. And so I thought a lot about how mother to child transmission of HIV is communicated and discussed and what that means. And so much of that job was about here is the science. Here is a human being who does not want to hear about it. How do we bridge these two? Because science, as we've learned during this pandemic and during other pandemics, can change quickly, but public health messaging is slow. The CDC would really rather women of childbearing age not drink alcohol. And that you never eat rare meat, which I do. So I want to talk about messaging because a big part of the conversation around COVID in the U.S. is the botched messaging by public health officials. And all sorts of different directions. Monica, I'm curious as to what you think about the new mandates and whether you agree with them and what the messaging should be here. How do we get this right or is it too late? You know, two things that have concerned me about the messaging about vaccination in the United States is I felt like it wasn't positive enough. It wasn't optimistic enough. It wasn't like it's unlocking the key to normality. And so I wrote a piece and it's now a year old where I said, don't message gloom and doom about the vaccine's message optimism. And what happened here is that there was quite a bit of confusion about when the CDC took off mass for the vaccinated in May. And then put them back in July because I think what they were trying to do in May is say, hey, if you're vaccinated, this is great, like you get to go back to normal life. You don't have to wear a mask. But it was sort of a problem because it led to this two tier society. And then when they put them back, I think it messaged two things. I think it messaged that nothing changes after vaccination. And that isn't true, even though the vaccines increasingly are not sterilizing your protection from severe disease after vaccination is so profound, I can't extol how well the vaccines work not, like there was a CDC study on January 7th that showed the risk of someone like you who said that you're don't have other medical conditions, your risk of after even two doses of having a severe COVID outcome is .00003. So that's four zeros and then a three. I mean, that's how safe you are being out in society in your demographic. And then in other demographics, older people with four comorbidities like my father and other demographics would include those were severely immunocompromised, absolutely need a third shot. They need actually probably a fourth shot. There was this idea of, I feel like we didn't message how great the vaccines were. That's what I think. And then I also thought the messaging around vaccines not reducing transmission was a little off because they don't block transmission. That's fair. But they do reduce transmission. You're less likely to even be infected period if you're vaccinated. That means by definition they reduce transmission. And then finally, I think the booster conversation we did get a little lost where it made it seem to people who are not sure about vaccinating that the vaccines didn't work. And again, they do work very well. That was my exact, so I actually think the communications problems are structural. And predated COVID and the long last after that, everyone wants to sound bite. Everyone wants a tweet or a thread or a TikTok that's just gonna tell everybody all the information they need to know or convince everybody who won't get vaccinated to get vaccinated. If one person goes to visit the Oval Office, pick your celebrity, all of a sudden everyone will go get vaccinated. That's never gonna happen. And even when we talk about how information gets disseminated, it feels like it's most often on cable news where you get a panel. Everybody gets a minute to say something. It's probably pretty basic. There's no nuance. There is no question you could ask me about COVID that wouldn't take me minutes to answer. I try very hard not to do ever. Cable news, for instance. I can't stand it. Long form format, the actual ability to have a discussion again to the nuance is the only way I feel that we can do really good science communication on something as detailed as this. And that rarely rarely happens. So what the CDC does and what most often happens is they try to come up with an answer that is as short as possible and applies to everyone when that's almost never the case. There's nuance. And I think there's nuance to the guidelines and every time the CDC tried, it was big, broad messages that would try to be algorithms by which individuals should act and that's not usually what the CDC does. The CDC does. Can I ask you fast question about what you just said? Yeah. Because do you think there's something more peculiarly American about sound bites about don't say no, stay at home, mask, save lives, get vaccinated. Do you think there's something and I would ask you, Jane too, the phrase just say no which we didn't really appreciate Nancy Reagan using that for the complex problem of addiction. Is that American? I don't think it is. I think it's modern media. Okay. I think that we have now moved everything from long form interview into incredibly package able and tiny amounts that people can just digest. They want quick answers. And I found the good science communication can rarely be done that way. I don't know. I think that that's one of the challenges here, which is that if you are going to explain something correctly, it is going to be more complicated than if you explain something quickly. Or in a way that could be tweeted or shared rapidly. Especially because the information is going to keep changing. Aaron, you wrote a piece for the times called to fight COVID. We need to think less like doctors, where you talked about how the kind of focus on individuals had been leading us in the wrong direction during the pandemic. And I'll quote that you said that the CDC and the Food and Drug Administration essentially argued that if something isn't close to perfect and doesn't maximize the safety of each individual person, it's not worth it at all. You talk about that with N95s or with how people are perceiving individual risk, do you think that mask mandates vaccine mandates should then be highly localized? And I'm curious as to how you account for how different each locality we are all in three different places with three different ways of dealing with this pandemic. How can a localized mandate help account for the fact that people move around? No, the thing about a mandate is it's a population level decision and we've not done it. Like we're not doing population level things. That's what we do as an individual, where it's more focused on what you should weigh your risks and benefits. All the arguments we make for vaccination almost all of them are individual, that you should get vaccinated because it will reduce your chance of severe illness by a dramatic amount. And then what happens is some people go, but I don't have a dramatic risk. Why should I bother? When so much of the argument for vaccination is, well, that's how we protect those who can't protect themselves. We get tons of people vaccinated against the disease, and then it's much less likely to cause an outbreak. It's a communal thing. It's why we fail, I think so often, it flu vaccines as well, because we make it about you instead of protecting those who can't protect themselves. But that's not just a COVID thing. The reason we reach high levels of vaccination for any disease is because we focus on kids in schools and we say get vaccinated to go to school and eventually vaccinated kids become vaccinated adults and a couple decades later, we have herd immunity. The problem is we don't have decades in the midst of a pandemic and our usual root of get vaccinated in school and someday we'll all be okay doesn't apply. Right. I also think that part of the individual approach is because we saw get vaccinated so that you can go visit your grandmother. But that's still again about you doing things. And getting people to do things for other people. Historically, kind of difficult. But I'm curious, Monica, what you think about localized mandates and what your thoughts on mandates are more broadly. You know, it's a great question. So there's really two types of mandates. There's mass mandates and vaccine mandates. Those are the only mandates that were put on in the country. And then things like closing businesses and schools and all of that. But if we start with mass mandates to say everyone should wear a cloth mask, you know, actually doesn't make sense with how the virus works or a combination of aerosol and droplet. And at the end of the day it's specific kind of masks. They had to be super fit and filtered. So as we're having these conversations about mask mandates dropping in the United States and going to mask optional, it really in retrospect, I'm actually not sure that mask mandates change that much as opposed to advising people who are more at risk to wear better masks. And so my family's example is a good one. My father is 87 and taking chemotherapy right now. I won't let this man anywhere without a very good mask. KN 95 or N95. So we're just in a totally, you know, it becomes an individual choice in the right kind of masks. Vaccine mandates, I will say, you know, I support it. I wrote a piece for daily caller, which was hard place to write a piece for in a way about vaccine mandates, but I did that deliberately because I wanted to appeal to an audience that isn't The New York Times. And please don't look at the comments to that article. I think my children did and they were like, you're not a horrible person. And I said, well, so the problem is now, you know, it kind of goes back to what the CDC just did with the hospitalization metric. There is natural immunity. We have a lot of natural immunity in our population. It's why omicron, I think, is going to get us to a place where we can manage the pandemic as endemic management, probably three quarters of the entire population of the world saw a Macron. But my point is that things have changed with all that natural immunity. And it makes it harder to justify that someone frankly should be fired for.

CDC Monica Aaron HIV aids foundation COVID severe disease HIV Purdue United States San Francisco basketball Oval Office confusion Nancy Reagan Food and Drug Administration Jane flu The New York Times
Rep. Matt Gaetz: The Real State of the Union Under Biden Is Exhaustion

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:52 min | 4 months ago

Rep. Matt Gaetz: The Real State of the Union Under Biden Is Exhaustion

"The job you should have done all along. Matt, you're talking directly live to millions of people from places as troubled as California to New York, not just Florida, not just Georgia. I want you to address them directly. People who listen to the show watch newsmax like breitbart, but aren't engaged. Please talk to them directly. What is their role? We know that there are great Americans that live in all of America's states. Even the blue ones. All of America cities, even the ones Democrats have been in control of and have been driving to failure and those people deserve fighters as well because we are one country. We rise and fall together and it's my expectation that we're going to ignite that spirit of patriotism that desire for freedom all over this country places we may be never have seen it before. We've got Joe Biden's State of the Union. Yes. But we know what the real state of our union is exhausted by the state of failure that Joe Biden has put us into. And so what I would say to folks who are activists, get another skill, become more capable. And out of your confidence. Yeah, and if you're just watching hoping that somebody else is going to come and rescue you from this malaise,

Breitbart America Matt Georgia Joe Biden Florida California New York
Coach K returns, No. 9 Duke rolls past Florida State 88-70

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 4 months ago

Coach K returns, No. 9 Duke rolls past Florida State 88-70

"Ninth ranked Duke avenge last month's one point loss to Florida state by dropping the Seminoles eighty eight seventy retiring hall of fame coach Mike she chef ski was back after missing the second half of the blue devils previous game because he wasn't feeling well that day off on Wednesday Saudi Arabia to see basically exactly exhaustion you know here and nothing else freshman Paulo Barquero scored seventy points and backup forward Joey Baker scored twelve on four three pointers all in the first half Duke shot fifty two percent to close the first half on the twelve to run to take control freshman guard Matthew Cleveland scored sixteen points to lead the Seminoles I'm Dave Ferrie

Seminoles Paulo Barquero Duke Blue Devils Joey Baker Florida Mike Saudi Arabia Matthew Cleveland Dave Ferrie
Doc Who Discovered Omicron Was 'Pressured' Into Making It Sound Severe

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:20 min | 4 months ago

Doc Who Discovered Omicron Was 'Pressured' Into Making It Sound Severe

"I'd like to talk about the ideology of COVID and specifically of the omicron variant. Now the omicron variant was discovered in South Africa. In November, it spread since then to 57 countries. It was discovered by a South African doctor. In fact, the head of the South African medical services. A woman named doctor coxy ZEE. Angelique Kochi. And she described the virus and the symptoms in South Africa and she said, look, this is a contagious variant, more contagious than delta or the earlier variants, but she says its symptoms are also from her experience mild. And she described the South African patients who had this variant, and she basically said, look, these are people who have coughs. They have exhaustion. They have sore throat, but not a whole bunch of them are even ending up in the hospital. Now, interestingly, doctor Cote has a recent interview in the London papers that think it was in the London telegraph originally, but it's now reported elsewhere. Where she says the moment she said that, she started getting pressure from other medical authorities, not in South Africa, but elsewhere in the world, notably from Europe, saying, don't say that, don't say it smile. Don't say it smile, and she goes, well, but it is mild, and she says, quote, she goes, they kept attacking me. They kept telling me I had no idea what I was talking about. Now, the truth of it is, she does have an idea what she's talking about. They have actually now been several studies of the omicron variant. And the study showed that the omicron variant is notably milder than the delta variant. This is not to say that people don't die of all Macron. It's not to say that some people don't end up in the hospital. But basically what she's saying is that even though the sort of the good news and the bad news and the bad news is that all Macron is more contagious, the good news is that it's not as severe on average. So she's actually telling the truth about it, but what I think is striking is the way in which she was a subjected to this kind of medical and ideological, bullying. She goes, they are accusing me of lying of downplaying or only crime. Quote, in their minds, it's impossible for a disease with more than 38 mutations to be

South African Medical Services Coxy Zee Angelique Kochi South Africa London Cote Europe
American Airlines Cancels More Than 1,500 Flights Since Friday Amid Staffing Issues, Weather

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:26 min | 8 months ago

American Airlines Cancels More Than 1,500 Flights Since Friday Amid Staffing Issues, Weather

"American Airlines canceled over 1500 flights over the Halloween weekend blaming weather woes, wink wink and staffing issues. I always love it when these airlines blame weather for staffing problems, and then the people who live in the communities where the weather is, they will run that bad here. That reminds me of the time that Hillary fainted in Lower Manhattan remember when she popped out of her shoe and they threw her in a van and wouldn't take her to the hospital when she was running for president. Hi, I'm glad she's well. But she had a bad morning and I was in New York City just about a mile away. And the mainstream media rushed to her defense. They said, oh, it was so it was so hot. Oh, it was hot. She had heat exhaustion. It was this cool crisp, shattering morning in New York. I was there. It wasn't hot. But the mainstream media figures, you know, the beast figures well, if we lie, people aren't gonna be around. They don't know. They're not there. We'll tell them it's hot. So that's a little bit like Southwest Airlines, American Airlines, canceling all these flights. Oh, it's windy in Dallas. They got some wind conditions. In Dallas Fort Worth, I got a news flash. It's windy a lot at Dow in Dallas Fort Worth. They in canceling 1500

American Airlines Lower Manhattan Hillary New York City New York Southwest Airlines Dallas Fort Fort Worth
"exhaustion" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

01:42 min | 10 months ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Exhaustion, is working with a single focus to ensure that everyone who needs an accurate thermometer can purchase one learn more at Estrogen dot com. Burial, Bigger ABC News Ric Edelman. You did it. You woke up today. You even got out of bed. You deserve a reward. We can't all be morning people, but we can all get McDonald's for breakfast right now. Mix and match a chicken McGriddle Zohra make chicken biscuit for just three bucks order ahead on the Mickey D's app. Pricing participation may vary, cannot be combined with combo meal single item at regular price Mobile order and pay a participating McDonald's bottom of Ric Edelman, number one New York Times best selling author and founder of Edelman Financial Engines, takes questions on his radio show. Hi, Rick. I have a pension and can take it as monthly income or a lump sum, which do you think is better? While the monthly check is only as safe as your employer's ability to pay it, and the amount will never rise, so inflation will erode its value. You have no access to the principal. And when you die, the money stops even if you die tomorrow. So we usually recommend the lump sum you get to invest the money, however you want and generate your own income. You have full access anytime, and whatever is left over goes to your spouse or kids. But for some workers, the monthly option is better. So you should meet with a financial advisor. To be sure that you're doing what's best for you. That's Ric Edelman. Founder of Edelman Financial engines with his advice on pensions. If you have a personal finance question, talk to an experienced financial planner at 888 Plan Rick or visit Ric Edelman.

Analyzing California's Governor Recall Election: The Three Waves of Ballots

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:57 min | 10 months ago

Analyzing California's Governor Recall Election: The Three Waves of Ballots

"There's going to be three waves about that happen tonight. And tomorrow and leading up to the next couple days the first balanced that are gonna be counter all mail in ballots so expect the democrats have a major jump and that tonight but that doesn't mean it's over. The second wave of ballots are going to be people that have voted in person today or they went and dropped off those meal and ballots. Third wave is going gonna be people that meld in their ballots today or a few days before election day so could be short. Night could be a long night. It's always looked now. I believe this thing is razor close. I believe that there is a silent californian voter ready to rise up against the new regime recalls tricky. There's only one other governor that is successfully been able to fight off a recall in recent american political history and that was governor scott walker andrew. You live in california. Stop looking at the polls. Those are all garbage. Those are simulated. What are you seeing hearing on the ground in california. I'm seeing an incredible amount of energy for the for larry elder. You could make the argument that i live in a bubble. I probably do we all do to some extent. I will tell you that this you know you. And i were talking months ago. I was underwhelmed. I didn't think that it really stood real chance. All of a sudden the energy behind the recall movement exploded it was a true grassroots movement. Outpouring i mean you're seeing it in in liberal enclaves strongholds like santa barbara you're seeing it and coastal communities you were seeing massive crowds gather local communities getting together and in ways that i hadn't seen in california in a long time. Now there was. There was trump excitement all this this this blew that away. I will tell you anecdotally. This blew that away. I think there was a collective exhaustion. There's just homelessness everywhere. It's expensive we all look at the state. Is the weather the topography. The just the everything about it. There's so much going for it and to see it being run the way it is. It's it's a

Scott Walker Andrew California Larry Elder Santa Barbara
Listening To Your Body and Giving it The Rest While Marathon Training

Hurdle

01:45 min | 10 months ago

Listening To Your Body and Giving it The Rest While Marathon Training

"I'm training for my first marathon coming up this fall in chicago. I'm excited about the big day. But every week that goes by i can feel my body. Need the rest what you do when the miles and the time add up you pull back and if so how do you learn how to give your body the rest. It needs to finally make it to the start line. Listening to your body is really really important with that said all marathon training programs are i would say ninety nine point. Nine percent of them are designed with this in mind right they are built to help you accumulate mileage to get you to a place where you feel comfortable putting in the miles that are necessary to show up on race day and do good with that said it's important that you speak to a coach or a physical therapist or a trainer who can help you better understand how to take care of your body in this time especially as a new marathon array again. This is something you've never done before. It is a massive accomplishment so recovery becomes more in tyrol than ever. And this isn't just like finding yourself a pair of normal boots or using a hyper is right. This is recovery in your nutrition. This is recovery in your stress levels. This is the people that you're surrounding yourself with so be really smart and intentional about how you continue on your journey knowing that there is going to be a certain amount of opportunity costs. And there's definitely going to be a certain amount of exhaustion but if you handle it right and you talk to the right people. This is going to all pay

Chicago Tyrol
Embracing the Exhaustion of Life

The Shamans Cave

02:44 min | 10 months ago

Embracing the Exhaustion of Life

"Am i showing up of service. When so much of the conflict in the world is exhausting. Me because i i'm a libra. I like my scales balanced. And i thought we know we got through some times. And we'd be more imbalance and we're still not. Yeah well. I actually think you you said the key of of we really need to be looking at in. The show is exhaustion. People are exhausted. They're worn down and If you've been watching the shamans cave over the year years rene and i have done multiple shows on the power of Dismemberment as sonic initiation of where The ego and the body becomes so warm down in initiation you know in in Old sh- monocultures having to walk over glass or Fire walking or Having nail nails put in you or being buried for three days or having aunts In covered with honey and then red ants being put on you for three days and these were some of the milder. She hastens It was to wear you down until there was nothing left. But your spirit. Nothing left by your spirit and it was. It's the spirit that has the strength to get through and so what's happening. right now. Is people are exhausted and this is so positive. I know it doesn't feel good. I i understand the level of exhaustion that people are dealing with them. Hearing from many of you around did. And i am in the same sense. Same place. I do very little not because i'm afraid to go out but because i need an amazing amount of Just staring Time just to regenerate bit and so It's just really important to understand that the wearing down is one of the most important parts of the process before some healing can can

Rene
Destenie Nock of Carnegie Mellon University on Fixing Energy Poverty

The Academic Minute

01:52 min | 11 months ago

Destenie Nock of Carnegie Mellon University on Fixing Energy Poverty

"My research group investigates how energy poverty will be affected by energy transitions an creates methods for identifying who is experiencing energy poverty when people hear the word poverty they usually think of people who have trouble affording their basic needs and the energy space most people assume in individuals energy port if they spend more than six percent of their income meeting their energy needs. The problem is that this assumes everyone is spending all the money. They need to keep their house at a comfortable temperature cook and use all of the other electricity appliances. We have become dependent on this misses. The people who use space heaters and their ovens to heat their homes due to high natural gas and oil prices and what about the people who keep their houses really hot in the summer because they cannot afford electricity in my research group we have created an energy poverty metric called the energy equity gap which identifies the households that are cutting their electricity consumption to reduce their financial burden. The energy equity gap is based on the difference in outdoor temperatures which members of different income groups are likely to start using their a c. We find that. The energy equity gap between low in high income groups ranges from four point seven degrees fahrenheit to seven point five degrees fahrenheit meaning on average low income households. Wait seven degrees longer to turn. On their ac units. Some households will even wait until it is above eighty degrees. This puts them at risk of heat. Stroke and heat. Exhaustion foregoing air-conditioning also increases the humidity in the house meaning the occupants will be at greater risk from mold asthma and allergens. We hope this new dimension of energy poverty will be used in addition to traditional income based energy poverty metrics to reduce the number of people suffering from energy poverty.

Mold Asthma Stroke
The USS Indianapolis: The Deadliest Shark Attack in US History

Everything Everywhere Daily

02:22 min | 11 months ago

The USS Indianapolis: The Deadliest Shark Attack in US History

"At fifteen minutes after. Midnight july thirtieth. The ship was struck by two torpedoes from a japanese submarine. the torpedo. strike was totally unexpected and the indianapolis went down in only twelve minutes. An estimated three hundred souls went down with the ship. This left however almost nine hundred sailors floating in the water. There were few lifeboats and not everyone had a life preserver. They were floating in the middle of the ocean and no one knew where they were. Little do they know that their nightmare was just beginning stranded floating in the open ocean. There were several problems at the survivors. Were facing the first risk was obviously drowning. The longer you're in the water the greater the risk of exhaustion. The greater the risk of your life vests becoming waterlogged and the greater the risk of drowning. The second was dehydration. You can't drink seawater so everyone would. Effectively be slowly dehydrating especially considering that they were out in the open sun. Finally the most terrifying prospect was sharks. The location where the ship sunk was in some of the most shark-infested water in the world and the sharks. That were there. Were some of the world's most aggressive the oceanic white tip shark. The ship sank in pitch darkness while the sailors in the water could hear each other. They could barely see each other. The sharks were attracted by the sounds of the explosion and the movement of the men and of course blood in the water the first night the sharks mostly attacked the dead bodies in the water. When the sun came up most of the men began to join up and link arms with each other by joining a group in improve their buoyancy. They were able to give each other moral support and they could keep the sharks at bay and a group. The men could all clearly see the sharks. They were swimming under and around them survivor. Edgar herald recorded the scene in the open water as quote at any given time. You could look out and see big fin swimming around and around and around all of a sudden. You heard a blood-curdling scream and you look to see. The shark had taken him under and quote. The men in the water waited for relief to arrive but no one showed up. As the hours passed it went. In today's men became delirious from the sun exhaustion and dehydration. Some began swimming to illusionary islands. Off in the distance some would break away from their groups and started thrashing making them easy targets for the sharks. When someone in the group died they would often push the body away trying to placate the sharks for a while by offering up one of the corpses

Sharks Indianapolis Edgar Herald Swimming
"exhaustion" Discussed on Trumpcast

Trumpcast

03:28 min | 11 months ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on Trumpcast

"You got a new pair of women to talk about the thing. We can't get off of our minds and today you've got me shannon police. A senior editor at sleet focusing on health and science and me rebecca onion a staff writer at late. Today we're gonna be talking about the delta surge and how it's put us all back in the position of having to navigate very difficult family decision making situations for awhile. Mental load of the pandemic seem to be gone. Now it's back. How are people dealing with the narrative switch back to quote unquote starting to worry again. How is that flip getting reflected in relationships. And how is this period of negotiation different from twenty twenty rebecca. Why are you interested in talking about this. Who isn't thinking about this right now. I'm not sure. I just kind of personally overwhelmed by the switch as i think a lot of people have been i have a child who's four and a half. Who's been out a preschool for seventeen months. We're lucky enough to be able to have a place to send her back to which is not a given considering the state of the childcare industry and we have been in a relative hibernation. I guess i should say so. I'm a remote worker. i always have been. And during the duration of the pandemic last year my husband was a stay at home dad so we didn't travel. We had a really small social life and actually we are pretty happy with it and then this summer of course the my husband and i both got vaccinated. We saw everybody. We went to new hampshire. We my whole family. We went swimming in lakes. We ice cream. We felt renewed. And now i don't know i just don't know how to feel i'm also just really professionally interested in family decision making around children's risks. And how people do it. And how people sort of way risks when they when they are really afraid. Why are you interested shannon. Besides the fact that you're editing reams of content on the pandemic muscles dot com well. I'm so excited to be here with you. Because i've been thinking about those came from a bunch of different angles. And i feel like as a child was person. I'm super curious about how parents are feeling right now. And how you're thinking through all of and what that feels like for you. And personally. I'm i've been in denver for six weeks Living and working out of a two bedroom in airbnb with own private entrance. So i don't have to see people the hull as i live in new york typically. We're going to be returning to our new york apartment soon. Which is a one bedroom in a very large belting and i had this fantasy of you know we get a little bit of vaccinated time in new york at the beginning of the summer. We come out here. We really like loose and then we go back and you know i put on a maze. First day of school outfit and go back to the office where i am greeted by of colleagues and i'm gritting and maybe i'm a lipstick person now. That is just not going to happen. I'm trying to puzzle out alarm with My boyfriend who is at higher risk of the virus what looks right and feels right and is rational for our our unit to be doing and engaging it so coming up..

rebecca onion shannon rebecca new hampshire swimming new york denver
"exhaustion" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

Slate's Double X Gabfest

04:23 min | 11 months ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

"Good before we had out. We want to give you recommendations rebecca. What are you having right now. I'm going to recommend the television show. Evil which is such a good name for a television show and this is a paramount plus show but it's the first season is on that flex which is where i've been walking watching. It is created by robert and michelle king. Who also did the good wife and star is a woman. I've never seen anything before named kacha. Herbert who's really good as a frantic psychologist and mike colter. Who's a very handsome man. Who was luke cage as a priest and they together with another third person bench icare who's played by osman v. They investigate happenings. That could be caused by demons or angels but could also just be a psychopath and like i have a hard time. Because i don't believe in demons a little bit with this kind of show. I love the show supernatural in some ways. But i also just was like never scared by it but the way that the show handles the line between everyday evil and demon created evil is wonderful. There's a lot of sort of critique of the internet there's a lot of sort of involvement of phenomenon viral videos and virtual reality and the sort of the the interpenetration of the virtual and the digital ends like real life is like ever present in every episode. And it's wonderful and mike colter is amazing. Sounds like mason absorbing right now. Oh my god way to escape the real horrors. One hundred percents. What's your recommendation shannon. I am recommending Wii novel called. They'll never catch us by jessica goodman. It's about a pair of sisters who are cross country stars on their high school team and they live in this town where there's a history of young women going missing and their bodies are found later when they're adam runs and there's a murder mystery that the center of the book but a lot of it is just about what it needs to be a young woman who's super competitive and also at risk when ever. She goes into the woods to do this thing that she loves and that fuels are and that represents her future and i love it. Because i'm a runner and better runner. For a long time. And i you know recognized a lot of the interpersonal dynamics of being on a high school cross country to you and also just the feeling of oh. I have to remember that. I'm always a little bit at risk. When i go on a run. I tried to pitch a slate piece. Once after there was one of those like big young woman goes missing while in iran and her body was found weeks later. I the slate was supposed to be. It's not actually that day. And i just looked at the members and i was like. Oh no no no. I figured this sense of you know like a pretty anomalous event but nonetheless one which i read extremely likes not meet that. I'm willing to lake kind of think hard about how. To prevent it it just it grapples about satisfying way. And you know. It's a novel also like some of the moral takeaways. They're blaring on the page. But i found myself highlighting the lake reasoning of the girls getting mad when the talent policeman says like notch around in the woods alone and like why boys don't have to like he got advice. It was just good. Good escape them as i'm trying to get back into reading after being too fatigued from from the news to read for fun i love that you're escapism. Also involves calculations of risk. There's some find that there is like a good like like love story at the end so it it relieves itself with some like high school flirting with.

mike colter michelle king kacha osman v luke cage jessica goodman adam runs rebecca Herbert robert mason shannon iran
"exhaustion" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

Slate's Double X Gabfest

03:21 min | 11 months ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

"To stop masking and it's about really looking at how spreadable delta is and how to make it less spreadable interventions like vaccines unmasking and it kind of walks through and vary like rational numerical terms okay. We were in a place where kovin was not spreading his rapidly and it made sense for vaccinated people to stop masking. And now we're a place where is spreading a lot more so therefore to contribute to getting kovic spread at the population level lower. It's time for us to start asking towards again any kind of graduate me again to like the group projects that is masking is precautions and maybe feel like our. I personally am not worried about mclovin. Risk right now. I am worried about society as a whole. And here's something that i can do to move the needle of this equation a little bit. I need to read those. Because i am just overwhelmed by sad stories. I think i don't know to talk about this in terms of maternal decision making again remember this feeling from when i had a really small baby and i read a lot of stories and studies about sids sudden. Infant death syndrome. I remember just being like just kind of overwhelmed. By how okay. With the risk of sids my husband was not okay with it wasn't like oh he's putting her to bed on her stomach or something like we always did all the things that you were supposed to do. But i just like i found myself unable to stop kind of parsing things and reading reading stories and reading sort of edge cases and and i felt kind of like resentful of him that he was able to to look at the math of it and be like. Well it's not gonna. That's probably not going to happen. And i'm always like but what if it does but what if it does and this sort of feels like a similar situation at least in my household where he sort of more able to look at those numbers as as you do and say. I just don't think the risk of this is worth me panicking. I really don't mean to make it sound like that is a gender divide. Because i feel like that's very sexist of me but that's the way it splits in my house and i sometimes wonder about the gender divides of other people's houses when it comes to cova cautiousness and whether there are like more maternal fears of kids getting a and getting sick from it then paternal fears of it when you're when you're part of a marginalized population as women historically have been looking to anecdotes is kind of how you save yourself because in women's health there's not there's not as much data about how we experience our body is and so. We looked tanning to its survival mechanism. I think without we to throw it to recommendation shannon. I really liked the way you save me right there. I'm not a sexist. I'm just participating in historical cultural tradition. It's very good so good before we had out. We want to give you recommendations.

kovin sids sudden Infant death syndrome shannon
"exhaustion" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

Slate's Double X Gabfest

07:48 min | 11 months ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

"We're back and we're going to talk about the sheer confusion and whiplash of being in yet another cova wave and how that is burdensome and i do wanna open this one under a underscoring how much better things are in a lot of ways. The vaccines are really really affected. As public health. Folks have been shouting about for months now and they remain effective even in the face of delta. We're all hearing anecdotes about breakthrough infections. But it's actually pretty rare to get a break your infection and while they they can make you pretty unpleasantly sick. That's also pretty rare in the province town outbreak. That happens fourth weekend. No one who is accented died and that's really huge for a big event involved you know lots of partying and being close to strangers. So i think one thing. I'm really struggling with right. Now is just calibrating my brain to the nuance of all of that. The idea that. I am quite safe. And you know you're quite safe and kids are immuno-compromised. Loved ones are quite safe. And yet we're still dealing with this thing and there there can't be rare events and we're also still very much with the society. Yeah you shared with me earlier today. A really good newsletter by charlie wars. All who used to work for the new york times and now has a sub stack and he titled his newsletter. I need to stop scrolling. Which is exactly how i feel. I'm just sort of ruled by anecdote. Right now i think i now know three or four vaccinated families that have had breakthrough infections. And of course my problem is that i know a lot more vaccinated people than unvaccinated people. And so charlie a takeaway point in his subject piece was about the problem with you. Know reading a lot of internet about cova which back in summer twenty twenty when obviously what we should be doing was staying in as much as possible. Only seeing other people outdoors wearing a mask. You know not traveling unless it's absolutely necessary all the things that we were told last summer and also supported by the government to do in some cases like last year parental leave was part of the cares act. The government was constructing policies to encourage us to do what needed to be done. And now that we have the vaccinations which as you say are working. Really well still. Everyone has sort of a different opinion and a lot of the the content. That's that's coming is either is anecdotal and speculative as we were saying earlier. And we're talking about the hospital pieces about kids. It's like bad signs and not really data yet. And so what he was saying is that sometimes. He thinks that he'd be better off. If he didn't read all the like incremental stories and just once a week read the takeaway stories given you know he's vaccinated and plans to be like relatively cautious and the if you could not to like plague and burden your mind with so much reading about it. Maybe you'd be better off now on the other hand. I think to myself people are suffering. And it's like my duty as a human to know what's going on you know like if there's like a whole section of the united states where people are suffering not everyone who didn't get vaccinated because they didn't want to you but also people who didn't get vaccinated because they couldn't or or you know didn't have barriers then like it's somehow my duty to know about that but then in knowing about it. I drive myself crazy. I really liked that newsletter. Entry by charlie. Wears well. And i think want to push back a little bit on. It's your duty to know about it. I think that there is a better middle ground. Between it's my duty to know about it by google delta area data every every six hours versus like trying to check in once a week or even once a day and just get a top line summary of where the country is going as general. Try and i think the thing that is actually. Each of our duty isn't like each of our duties as members of society is to pay attention to the top line public health rules like getting vaccinated like having vaccine passports. I think paying attention to the top line. Public health stuff is is really important. That that's what matters more than just ingesting good after anytime after anecdote. But i actually think that trying to tamper your news take. It gives me more energy to do the annoying things that i have to do like wearing masks when i go indoors i guess i wanna ask you do you. Do you think it is helping. You know i mean. I think i think that's i mean that's a major sort of difference between me and my husband when we're making we're talking about the delta urge one of his main things is like he just. I'm just like i just can't like people who don't wanna get the vaccination. I can't read about it anymore. I don't wanna know. I'm done with them. Like he just like is able to write them off in a way that i feel like unable to do like i just feel like if i could just find the perfect thing to do to convince them. I could convince them. I'm like yeah. But no one's reading no one who's unvaccinated and could be convinced as reading sleet. I don't know like. I just the breakdown in belief is so much bigger than me. I feel exhausted more than angry right now but there are parents. Fuses that i added recently. That have really helped me like get a grip in the past week That i'd like to talk about and both of them. Look at things in terms of cold heart numbers and equations them where you can actually like plug numbers yourself and get a feel for what's going on and the first one is what does it really mean headline says seventy five percent of cases occurred vaccinated people and that's by a mathematician named gary cornell and it's decoding the scary headline that we've seen in relation to the province china outbreak and in describing the cases in singapore where many people are vaccinated and it really breaks down what denominators you need to look at. You need to look at. The overall population in what portion is vaccinated and what portion is unvaccinated. And it works through the fact that even though when you see quote unquote seventy. Five percent of cases occurred vaccinated people that like on a gut level. Kind of sounds like waldo vaccine isn't working very well or i'm still pretty high risk when you actually do the math out if you're talking about a population that's heavily vaccinated as those populations are. You're actually at much higher risk if you're unvaccinated very very low riskier accented so kind of looking at the numbers in that like i knew that i was pretty protected with vaccines but like really looking at the quote heart. Math like helps me feel it. And the other. One is by a pair of epidemiologists. Eleanor murray and ruby burner mayors..

charlie wars charlie cova confusion the new york times government gary cornell united states cold heart google singapore china Eleanor murray ruby burner
"exhaustion" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

Slate's Double X Gabfest

05:13 min | 11 months ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

"I feel like this has been a cliche since early. April twenty twenty to say but you know colbert has really brought to light a lot of things that we all sort of new has made them like really obvious and for me for a long time. I've sort of been struck by the degree to which our society is both like very worried about children in some ways and not worried about them all at all in other ways like sort of whiplash effect about kids so like very concerned about what you know movies. They're consuming or very concerned about stranger. Danger like these kinds of panics. Not concern about hunger and not concerned about car culture which is like a huge threat and also a way that we curtail their lives in a way. That's not good for them and this is just like another thing like that like. I'm just kind of like well. Of course like like when it really came down to americans did not want to sacrifice for children and they still don't want to and in some ways the dynamics of this disease and the way that it affects children or doesn't have been the worst for that because people have been able to read the tea leaves and come up with almost anything we were talking in slack recently. About how the word abuse has been sort of a way for both sides to label like what's going on with kids and cova so the right will say oh wearing masks this child abuse and then the left will say like look at look at this picture of a kid on a ventilator like this child abuse is just you know another aspect of our hyper partisanship culture war. Kind of stuff. Where it's like you know how. How do people think of like safety. In childhood people think of it really differently when they're on different size of political spectrum. Like imagine telling someone you're doing the wrong thing for your kid like it's just like very irritating in every situation so i'm not sure i'm not necessarily sure that the vaccination situation is going to be very different Wake parenting advice as always kind of coming in from all sides and like you know. You're feeding your kid rock. You're sending them to preschool at the wrong time letting them watch. Pg thirteen movies by the way you're also like doing the wrong thing with your own body and even if the last one is right it's not a. Yeah that's a. That's a really good way to put it. I mean. I don't know. I was sort of overwhelmed recently to find out the i have some colleagues. I live in a small college town. Has you know and my most of our colleagues live in big cities. And i have colleagues. I found out recently who won't have never driven a car with their children in it like they don't drive cars because they live in the city but they're afraid that if they drive a car with their child in it there will be an accident and then something will happen. They'll never be able to forgive themselves. Or you know the the situation will be so horrible. And i'm thinking my god. Like i drive a car with michelle. Didn't like daily. If not twice a day you know that's just like a way of life here now. They're not very long trips. And it's not very trafficky. Whatever but there's always going to be sort of risk tolerances around parenting that are really a wide range. And i think that the kobe situation is no different. I just want to close out with one thought. It's so hard to square. Be idea that like okay. Well we have different risk tolerances and so we can make we can each make different decisions about how to live our lives based on his racecar and says yeah at the same time. There are a few things that we really should all the engaging. It's called public health for a reason. It's the health of the public. It's not hall. Like the one person. And i keep thinking about just how much i crave vaccine. Mandates mass mandate if we can all do a couple things in unison that will make everything so much better and yet masks are being made into this like while. It's a personal choice. If you wish to wear what you can't. I mean this has been the debate for since again since april twenty twenty years since whenever they first started talking about like. We should all have masks. That has been the thing right. I don't know. I'm not sure how to make quote unquote make those people see the light. Just i feel like the vaccine thing is so tied up with the the politics in general. I mean you know this. It's it's obviously it's not just like scientific information question it's like a total worldview and it's the same thing with arguing that you should do it for your kids like i know people should change their minds and act more collectively. But i'm trying to be realistic. About what like how. It seems like unvaccinated. Apparently thinking about it which is to save really differently from the vaccinated. If know what we're gonna take a break here.

colbert michelle
"exhaustion" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

Slate's Double X Gabfest

07:38 min | 11 months ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

"And family life as as we all learned how to cope with delta first. We're going to be talking about how we're thinking about protecting kids right now. Rebecca what is it like to have a small human that is not vaccinated in your midst. Oh my gosh how they say if you have like a book idea or like a movie idea you're supposed to have like a little short elevator pitch to like present to people if you meet them and they're interested in publishing your book. I feel like i come up with that but for the state of kids and delta and for myself like every day i'm just trying to distill to myself what the situation is the biggest problem for me right now. Is i mean what isn't a problem. But the biggest issue is trying to process the information and distill it for myself in a way that gives me and my family a takeaway. And i spent so much time on the internet. There have been sort of like a glut of pieces that are basically interviews with people who work in pediatric hospitals or like pediatric icu. Icu's about what's happening in children's hospitals across the country. Especially in the south. I i feel like i spend a pay. Like maybe once every six hours i google delta variant and children evidence to try to see to try to see if there is some know way to present to to sort of balance out these stories about hospitals. And what's going on in them with numbers that mean anything to me. And i would love to hear from you as a person who edits science coverage what you're sort of takeaway on kids and delta is right now. I'm going to caveat this with. I have not written or edited anything specifically. I'm confident kids yet in this cycle. I've just done a bunch of reading my main takeaway just as like a smart human in the world's who is reading the news as the risk of anything bad happening to kids is low right now actually quite well by it's unreal and it. It's reasonable to be very worried and i keep thinking about okay. The death toll over this whole pandemic for kids has been in lake the low to mid hundreds and when you compare that to the overall death toll of hundreds of thousands of americans that seems really really small but if four hundred kids were two kidnapped in the past year and brutally murdered. Sorry this is so dear like like that that would be like really really concerning and like reasonably concerning and i feel like we really have have learned to accept something about cova kids that like we we might not into other arenas just because the toll folks were not. Kids is still extreme. That's interesting yeah specifically. I think that it is a little is a question mark. I was reading a piece by lantis in the new york times about kids in code. And it's just kind of like this shrug that were not shrug but it feels a little bit like a shocker scientists theralac. Oh we'll like we kind of need more data had to say that if these infections are worse or not and in the past as a science reporter that like a we need more data to release show that this is worse has signaled to me. Hey this might be an unreasonable worry. Because scientists are saying that we don't have any evidence that that we need to worry about it right now and And if there is no evidence that we need to worry about it while we could be worried about literally on anything like i could be sitting here worried about the chemicals in in myself cushions and saying well. We don't have evidence yet that we should worry about it. But and with cova. I feel that instinct is just been turned on. Its head where. I feel like every time. I'm like Maybe that will be okay often. It's not and and that's kind of where i am in processing. Not where are you. This is my problem with coming up with the elevator. Pitch to myself every day is that there's all these back and forth like obviously the infections are touching more kids and as we've had to like teach ourselves over and over throughout this whole pandemic if you have a super an infectious thing that touches a lot of people like more people are going to have a bad time of it because there's just more people in like the general population there are getting it but then i guess the question is among those kids who are getting it is the variant actually affecting them worse than it would if an equal equivalent number of kids had gotten alpha. And that's what they're saying they don't know right. I think that's right. And i want to be clear that i think part of my the bottom line is the experts are saying that schools can open safely with precautions. Like masks and ventilation and and teachers getting vaccinated and that if were really good about doing all of those things and providing schools with resources to do those things and not say banning mask mandates in schools that it can be really safe so it's kind of a situation of concern is appropriate by also that concerned can be met with precautions. Yeah that's way to put it. Maybe we're again in the position where if you're vaccinated and you're worrying about your kids like you've already done the thing that you can do in some ways. Besides the masking at school are like arguing for your district to not ban masks. Please at the very least like when i see sort of like parental worry about it online. Maybe i'm wrong. But i feel like a lot of it is among vaccinated people who are like very cova cautious and i worry a little bit that we're going to a place of like protecting our own kids and not worrying about the kids who are actually at risk which is like a very common parental position in the united states where you're constantly like worried about various small rest your own kid and like not thinking about big risk to other kids which is like an exhausting place because it's obviously sort of like an emotional default in some ways and there's a way where it's also kind of like well what can i do. I can't make people get vaccinated but i can like yell at my husband about not making my child where a mask into the store or whatever like that's one little place of control like this sounds like me shirking responsibility. There's only so much that you can like down the hatch on your own life before it's not. It's not helping any longer. Well i think that's part of the reason why were so overwhelmed. Right now is trying to figure out whether we're minding your own business are trying to figure out whether you're minding your business or mining someone else's business or what you know what your actions are actually doing for the bigger situation. so rebecca. how does it feel having a kid. Growing up watching this mass individualism. Run our country into into another wave..

cova lantis Icu Rebecca the new york times google united states rebecca
"exhaustion" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

Slate's Double X Gabfest

03:31 min | 11 months ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest

"New pair of women to talk about the thing. We can't get off of our minds and today you've got me shannon police. A senior editor at sleet focusing on health and science and me rebecca onion a staff writer at late. Today we're gonna be talking about the delta surge and how it's put us all back in the position of having to navigate very difficult family decision making situations for awhile. Mental load of the pandemic seem to be gone. Now it's back. How are people dealing with the narrative switch back to quote unquote starting to worry again. How is that flip getting reflected in relationships. And how is this period of negotiation different from twenty twenty rebecca. Why are you interested in talking about this. Who isn't thinking about this right now. I'm not sure. I just kind of personally overwhelmed by the switch as i think a lot of people have been i have a child who's four and a half. Who's been out a preschool for seventeen months. We're lucky enough to be able to have a place to send her back to which is not a given considering the state of the childcare industry and we have been in a relative hibernation. I guess i should say so. I'm a remote worker. i always have been. And during the duration of the pandemic last year my husband was a stay at home dad so we didn't travel. We had a really small social life and actually we are pretty happy with it and then this summer of course the my husband and i both got vaccinated. We saw everybody. We went to new hampshire. We my whole family. We went swimming in lakes. We ice cream. We felt renewed. And now. I don't know. I don't know i just don't know how to feel i'm also just really professionally interested in family decision making around children's risks and how people do it and how people sort of way risks when they when they are really afraid. Why are you interested shannon. Besides the fact that you're editing reams of content on the pandemic muscles dot com. Well i'm so excited to be here with you. Because i've been thinking about those came from a bunch of different angles and i feel like as a child was person. I'm super curious about how parents are feeling right now. And how you're thinking through all of and what that feels like for you. And personally. I'm i've been in denver for six weeks Living and working out of a two bedroom in airbnb with own private entrance. So i don't have to see people the hull as i live in new york typically. We're going to be returning to our new york apartment soon. Which is a one bedroom in a very large belting and i had this fantasy of vaccinated needed time in new york at the beginning of the summer. We come out here. We really like loose and then we go back and you know i put on a maze. First day of school outfit and go back to the office where i am greeted by sea of colleagues and i'm gritting and maybe i'm a lipstick person. Now that is just not going to happen. I'm trying to puzzle out alarm with My boyfriend who is at higher risk of the virus what looks right and feels right and is rational for our our unit to be doing and engaging it so coming up. We're going to be unpacking. What the new normal of parenting.

rebecca onion shannon rebecca new hampshire swimming new york denver
"exhaustion" Discussed on Consider This from NPR

Consider This from NPR

06:24 min | 1 year ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on Consider This from NPR

"So we just heard that masking is into a good long term solution for the pandemic and that what it really comes down to. Is that more. People just need to get vaccinated. We've had dozens and dozens and dozens of people who've responded and written in and said i went and got the vaccine today or yesterday with 'cause it. This is mark. Valentine's speaking to here now on the half of his brother phil. Who's currently hospitalized with cova. Nineteen said you know. I made the decision based on my situation. But i know now that a lot of people didn't get the vaccine because i didn't get the vaccine. That is what i would like to correct. Fill is a conservative radio. Talk show host based in nashville and he's been a prominent critic of cova precautions and the vaccines take politics out of it. It's time for us to get together and five. This thank collectively. And just put all the conspiracies in microchips and all that business aside and go get vaccinated and don't put your family through what his wife unrest. I'm going through the people not taking the vaccine report. That the not very worried about kotik. Dr robert blended is a professor of health policy and political analysis at harvard university. Anybody been involved in vaccine. Campaigns knows that the step is i. People get worried. Just think about polio. When i was a child my parents just in our heads. These pictures of kids in iron lungs and children who have disabilities the rest of their life blended opole in the spring with the robert wood johnson foundation which we should note is an npr funder and the harvard teaching chan school of public health. And it found that there's a growing distrust towards agencies like the cdc and national institutes of health. So he says there needs to be a different approach in order to boost vaccination rates he spoke with. Npr's kelsey snell we've seen in the last few weeks an increase in vaccinate so there is some movement but i need to make a point of something that happened here north miami a collapse of a building where ninety eight people guide their pictures. Were all over the paper. How terrible it was. The president came down with a family. The governor did we have thousands of people dying every month. Their pictures are in anywhere. It's human stories that move them and they're not human stories. I don't know that. Susan just died that i know i know about her story. I don't know how grieving family is. So it's a question of personal connection with the stories that are being told that the numbers that people are seeing yes critical care. Physicians and nurses went on social media. And said i'm doing with people near death and they're begging for vaccine and they're saying they're sorry they didn't take it. Well that's a story that really could impact how people were saying. I'm not gonna take this vaccine. Think because it's people like that and they realized that they could be worried if they were going to be in that. Icu that's who people would trust and it would have to be local. And that's why the decision of the sixty medical organizations to recommend health organizations requiring their employees to absolutely take the vaccine has a chance of having a big secondary effect and these are all organizations that have local in community hospitals clinics medical groups and as they try to move their own employees forward. They are going to have an educational effect and they're not going to be seen as anything to do with washington. You so you believe that. Those changes will drive regular everyday people who might not have the vaccine to go and then get the shot. Yes and now. Here about it locally. And it'll be their voices alabama tennessee mississippi. Saying you just can't come to our hospital. You're endangering people's lives and it'll be a local voice of clinicians and they're likely to have people dealing with the critically. Ill and i emphasize this all the time. You want to talk about those get critically ill. It's like again when i was a child. Most people polio did not end up the iron lung by for parents that picture. It could be your child. A had a staggering impact on them. But we're now pushing a vaccine on people who aren't sure their risk of dying here and that's the message has to change and it has to come from people you trust for medical device which means if i live in nashville. It's gonna be a physician and nurse at institutions. I go to the tell me this. That's dr robert blended professor of health policy and political analysis at harvard university. You're listening to consider this from npr. I'm elsa chang. And i'm jonathan wilson with w amu with dc's indoor mask mandates set to take effect on saturday and the delta variants spreading quickly across the region. One local epidemiologist says the city's announcement is timely. Our reporter margaret barthel has the details. Dr amira roa's is an epidemiologist at george mason university. She says she's worried about sewing. Vaccinations and the emergence of the delta variant basically if you are unvaccinated and you're not taking the proper precautions you will get infected so it just makes sense at this point to go ahead and reimpose the mass mandate the mandate comes two months after the district lifted. Its original mask. Mandate into day after federal officials recommended indoor masking for all in areas with significant community spread of the current virus. It's not clear when the new mask mandate will end. Rose expects current a virus cases to continue to go up more and more children. Go back to school. We'll be seeing more people. Moving around kids tend to have mild cases of the krona virus but could spread the virus to other people. virginia governor. Ralph northam has recommended indoor masking but has not required it. Maryland also has no indoor mask mandate. It's considered this from.

kotik Dr robert blended harvard teaching chan school o kelsey snell cova polio harvard university nashville robert wood johnson foundation npr north miami Valentine phil national institutes of health cdc Npr Icu dr robert Susan elsa chang
"exhaustion" Discussed on Consider This from NPR

Consider This from NPR

05:44 min | 1 year ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on Consider This from NPR

"Welcome to consider this from npr. And w amu. After the top story from npr. Stay with us for a look at what's happening here in the dc metro region from the w. Amu newsroom on monday. Kansas city missouri joined the ranks of cities that are reinstating an indoor mask mandate for all residents whether they're vaccinated or not. It's just this feeling like i'm getting slung back into this horror film that i don't wanna be a part of anymore. Crystal wilmore told frank morris of casey. You are that. Although the city isn't in lockdown again even the return of some cova restrictions feels like a nightmare. And it's not as residents where feeling this way. Local businesses aren't crazy about the news. Either it was kind of like. Oh boy hair comes again cape. Blackman is a server at wine works in kansas city. She says the reinstated mask mandate will mean more hassles with customers which will cost her tips. She's really upset but she doesn't blame the public officials. I'm angry at the people who aren't getting vaccinated walking amongst us without their masks on because they can get away with it right now and it responded say disaster that's kansas city mayor quinton lucas because of the highly contagious delta variant cases are up almost eight hundred percent in the city since early june and the fully vaccinated rate in missouri is just over forty percent which is well below the national average. We are in an embarrassing position. A frustrating and disappointing position missouri. I need to take steps to keep our folks. Say lucas says he's following the lead of the centers for disease control and prevention which updated. Its masking guidance. Just last week the cdc's now saying that even vaccinated people are at risk of spreading the delta variant. That's why masking is recommended regardless of vaccination status but there's a caveat. The guidance is for areas in the country. Where the spread of the virus is quote substantial or high. That is really giving people some homework to do. And who likes to get up first thing in the morning and see what the levels of transmission are in your community. That's dr renita missouri professor of family medicine at georgetown university school of medicine. I strongly believe that masking up is the essential thing to do to combat this highly infectious variant that we have now the delta variant. But how it was communicated was indeed confusing. Consider this the pandemic is in a new and dangerous phase. That feels an awful lot like past. Vases we already lived through but this time there seems to be more confusion and more exhaustion from npr meltsa chain. It's monday august. Second support for npr. In the following message come from first republic bank first republik provides tailored financial solutions with extraordinary personal service designed to change the way you feel about banking learn more at first republic dot com member. Fdic equal housing lender. this message comes from npr sponsor. Why zandt a one. To one tutoring alternative to online classes offering live online personalized lessons in more than three hundred subjects. Head to w wisey a. n. t. dot com because it wise and we take learning personally. Npr's planet money. Summer school is now in session. Everything you want to know about investing from expert guests professors. You classes every wednesday to labor day and the planet money podcast feed. It's considered this from npr now. The cdc's updated guidance to return to masking was based in part on data from cova outbreak. Last month in province town massachusetts. It's a popular vacation spot on cape cod and the study looked at four hundred sixty nine reported cases. Three quarters of those cases were fully vaccinated people and all of this unfolded in a state. Where almost seventy percent of eligible adults were vaccinated another sobering detail. The study didn't find a significant difference in viral load. That's the amount of virus in infected persons carrying when it came to fully vaccinated people versus unvaccinated or partially vaccinated people. It is not a welcomed piece of news that macking is going to be a part of people's lives who have already been vaccinated that cdc director rachelle wolinsky last week along with the updated masking guidance. The agency also recommended that students and employees at k. Through twelve schools. Wear masks this upcoming school year. The science continues to change. Here's wolinsky on friday speaking with fox news and while that is neither simple nor easy to convey. It's my responsibility to keep the american people safe and as that science cove is going to be with us forever. Dr hamish adul- jaz an infectious disease. Doctor at johns hopkins university. This is a new respiratory virus. That's established itself in the human population. Efficiently spreads. It's not something that can be eliminated so we will have cova cases and it is going to become tamer more like other respiratory viruses because of the impact of the vaccine told. Npr that it's important to remember that even when vaccinated people test positive in these breakthrough cases. The risk of severe symptoms and hospitalization does decrease dramatically the overarching goal and many people. Forget this was not to eradicate cove in nineteen. That's not possible but to defend. I do think we're well. On the way to defending in taming this virus as more people get vaccinated and more people get natural immunity. We are going to see this. Turn itself into a seasonal corona virus that.

missouri npr centers for disease control an Crystal wilmore frank morris mayor quinton lucas kansas city dr renita georgetown university school o first republic bank Blackman Kansas city casey dc lucas zandt
Living Statues: The Sleeping Pandemic

Unexplained Mysteries

01:51 min | 1 year ago

Living Statues: The Sleeping Pandemic

"On a cold winter morning in nineteen eighteen english dr. Aj hall made a house call in london. His new patient was a young boy who didn't have any visible illness in fact to doctor hall there didn't seem to be anything wrong with child at all but the boy complained that he was constantly exhausted and he had fevers that lasted for weeks. He grew physically weaker each day. While other children ran jumped and played. He could hardly lift himself out of bed with such broad symptoms. Doctor hall couldn't make an accurate diagnosis within a few days of his visit. The boy's condition deteriorated quickly. He started slurring his words and the boy wasn't the only case of this strange disease. There were many many more over the next few weeks. Doctor hall visited several other patients experiencing exhaustion and muscle weakness. Some slept for days on end others suffered from mania and delirious nece still others simply up and died without any known cause many patients fell into a catatonic state. Unable to move or communicate. They became trapped inside their bodies for all intents and purposes living statues doctor hall had no idea what he was dealing with but he knew it was spreading soon reports of immobile unresponsive patients cropped up all over the world thousands of people became infected. This wasn't an isolated mystery illness. It was a pandemic and there was no cure.

Aj Hall Hall London
"exhaustion" Discussed on Burn It All Down

Burn It All Down

02:50 min | 1 year ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on Burn It All Down

"Like rage or or emotional. I think that there are pieces. There's a thread through. All of the different athletes talked about journalists academic stinker dollars. But then i think about when we haven't talked about yet that i was like an early piece of that was mecca k. And you know full disclosure. I consider a friend and i was. This was the beginning of my rangy ranchi. These institutions aren't thinking about us they will Snub us no matter what we do no matter how many championships all star appearances leadership capability. I mean neka has everything. And and that's an unbiased assessment That's something we can document m. i was so crushed by not making team. Usa for women's basketball. And then i see this moment. Where her and her sisters being really taken in by teammate. Geria- in what that possibility especially look at the schedule and see when team usa. Anti nigeria will be playing each other There's a moment that might give us the same nicole. Hannah jones feeling of like these structures haven't changed. There's a way we can acknowledge that. This is one moment and a larger problem that we can trace back multiple olympics in terms of can represent the nation in whether or not we wanna even be represented is another question for another day. But when i add neka to this stack of overqualified Overworked athletes journalists scholars. When i add her there in the excellence of having to be both a leader on and off the court everything that she's done in terms of activism connector too so unlikely berry all the different ways that hard labor in leadership isn't acknowledged by this snub. I can also think about how she has already decided. She is more than just this athlete. More than just this member on a team and the same way. We're told you're not going to heal these institutions. We cannot fix them. They are forever broken by capitalism by white supremacy by sexism. I'm reminded that she is more than insert title and we have to be more than assistant. Professors we are more than the structures that we are within. And so i'm i'm sitting with both the rage that that i can't even really speak on the next thing fully the way i want to because it is so frustrating for me. There's all these different ways that that we are left. Aside all of these examples have different backdrops. Different organizations different gatekeepers. But what i can't speak to is that we have to be fully holy ourselves outside of the positions that we occupy. We have to know when to rest so part of it is yes simone. That one hundred wasn't four her but the reason that the fifty was is because she had that time to rest to reset to say..

Hannah jones usa nigeria basketball olympics berry simone
How Deadly Heat Waves Are Affecting Our Cities

Nature Podcast

02:01 min | 1 year ago

How Deadly Heat Waves Are Affecting Our Cities

"Is absolutely an underappreciated. Whether related natural disaster it's really easy to understand flooding when like a big hurricane comes in. It's really easy to understand. Wildfires threatening your house they to get out of the way but heat is. It's a killer. It's it's steady and people don't really recognize that. This often lack of information on heat related deaths a lot of times a medical examiner on a death certificate will just say this person died of exhaustion. This person died of hypertension. This person died of cardiovascular disease but the death certificate notice that that person was an apartment with no air conditioning and it was one hundred and five degrees for five days in a row. If you're older if you're younger if you have pre existing conditions like heart conditions or asthma you are much more likely to be affected by heat. People don't think about he as being a keller but it is. An event of this magnitude really sends shockwaves through society. This is action this our infrastructure system. Our ecosystems and society at large are not well equipped to be able to handle this level of intensity feedback is a professor of climate adaptation at portland state. University and part of his research has involved monitoring heat in different places in cities such as portland oregon and looking at how heatwave effects people and which people are most affected. We've been talking several folks who live in multifamily residential apartments these are low income social housing and the windows aren't applicable or they just opened a few centimetres. The sun solar radiation is hitting those apartment buildings it's being pushed in often through the materials at the apartment. Buildings were built with and then temperatures in there. We were noticing from some informal stations. We have set up. It was getting up to fifty seven sixty degrees in doors. In some of these apartment complexes in that's very very dangerous for human health

Cardiovascular Disease Hypertension Portland Asthma Oregon
5 Amazing Minecraft Survival Spawns for July2021

Team Visionary

02:08 min | 1 year ago

5 Amazing Minecraft Survival Spawns for July2021

"Today we'll be covering some of the most amazing minecraft survival spawns on the minecraft marketplace for july twenty twenty one survival spawns or maps are perhaps some of the earliest custom game modes introduced in craft. The premise is simple. Creative content creators create a map with custom builds mechanics game play and maybe even command block scripts players then. Download the map and loaded into their own single player world or multiplayer server then play. The minecraft marketplace has created a platform for creative folk to offer lots of unique downloadable content. There are tons of different types of maps ranging from extremely difficult to a walk in the park and from medieval theme to sleek and modern. This list includes a range of all sorts of map genres themes and difficulties. Will you challenge yourself or are you just looking to load up a map and explore. Let's get into things. Multi-world secret base by diluvian. Starting up your minecraft journey in a brand new vanilla. Survival map can be hard. What with zombies chasing you down while you were just minding your own business at night or skeletons shooting you right into that ravine while you're trying to mind some iron and let's not get started with what happens when the creepers find your base and you hear that dreaded his multi-world secret base by levin is a unique survival spun that aims to give you a very cool boost starting out in minecraft at save points across all three minecraft dimensions in the form of awesome secret bases each section of the secret base provides you with a way to access the other parts having never portals and end portals to allow for easy travel between them each base also comes with much more for you to explore and discover giving you a ton of resources and space to make each base your own download multi-world secret base jungle oasis by four k s studios when the exhaustion of toiling in mine shafts and the wear and tear of fighting mobs finally catches up to you. Why not take a break. Go on vacation

Levin
"exhaustion" Discussed on In The Thick

In The Thick

07:37 min | 1 year ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on In The Thick

"Familia welcome to in the thick. I'm marina elevator. And it's friday and means one thing. Itt sandra off sound okay. You all know that we love to laugh at the top of this show because we wanna make you smile. We wanna make you be like. Oh look there's so happy well no okay no so. Our first topic is an immigration update. So yesterday afternoon. That would be thursday afternoon. President biden and vice president. Kamla harris gave remarks at the thirty eighth annual nelio conference. So for those of you. Who don't know now. Leo is really important. It's standards for the national association of latino elected and appointed officials and again it's a very important organization within latinos and latinas and people who are engaged politically. Okay yes yes so a. And it's an important conference and this is the first time that a sitting president and a vice president have spoken at the conference which is incredible. And so you end browsing if you think about say like why okay. Twenty twenty one okay. So biden harris both talked about protecting voting rights. Thank you about providing a pathway for citizenship for dreamers thank you also for tps holders temporary protective status holders and for farm workers. They spoke about supporting latino latina families and businesses. This is what president biden to say. I spoke to last year. I said that we have an opportunity to close the gap. The dignity gap the wage gap opportunity gap. That have hurt. Latino workers from much too long. That's why we put equity at the core of everything we do in my administration. The work of art ministration isn't just about recognition or representation. It's about deliver results and as public servants. That your job as well together. We're not just building back. We're building back better with an economy where we deal everyone in this time. So the speeches came day before harris and the department of homeland security secretary alejandra. Your guys went to a bustle To visit the. Us mexico border. We know that the vice president has come under some criticism for not having made the trip to the border yet especially since earlier this month she went to what the marla into mexico to address the quote root causes of migration. Which as you know. I'm all about that. Because people do not want to leave their homes. Let's get that straight. The people in central america are not. Let me go to getting orlando where it's all no. Okay okay okay. Yeah no. I think that sheen has really disappeared. And we have to remember. We're talking about refugees into my area. All right the visit to the border by your guys and vice president calm days before former president. Donald trump and texas republican governor. Greg abbott are set to visit the border to. They're going to go to the mcallen area. Which of course you julia me the itt producers. We were there for like one of the all time best. It lives in. We were there reporting. Also the tacos goes the douglas battles afterwards in the conversation in this debate out in the open. You did some great reporting for latino ios as well. I remember that as well. Super important reporting for latino usa. Where i believe. I meet horse way. Who story were still following break. So now of course there's this anti immigrant rhetoric continues in our country. This historically has been here. You're hearing a lot from abbott and trump so our intern sara hersh anders spoke with. He's the executive director of the border network for human rights in bustle and he was concerned that this visit is going to be a political show a dog and pony show. And how you know. The view of the border is kind of politically motivated. He spoke about how the administration. What's we've been saying right. Here can really reimagine immigration policy and the border if they were so creative and visionary. Let's take a listen to financiera very important to change the narrative in change the way that we don't kabbalah immigrants into talk about with the border. I mean you had hurt nationally. That vague about the border but that evade is distorted have been there painting the border liking mayhem and chaos and like an invasion of criminals. All of that is politically motivated. That is not true. So i truly believe that these border will define what the nation will be in the future in these john immigration. I mean i. We're going to be a nation. That builds walls incarcerate children reject refugees. Or we're going to be a nation that assets that immigration is been key for the development of this nation in the past. The president in the future in the that america is now diverse because were exceptional because immigrants and immigration. There's a new way to see. The border outweigh the where the border is welcoming. A border that he's accountable. Where abuses of authority in human rights violations are unacceptable and more than anything that supported that. Leave up to the standards of what we ought to be samaritans mic. Drop mitral kiss. It's that simple. This is year who lives on the border who understands. That was the last border that i visited was at bustle. And i must have told you you know when i was crossing over the bridge from. What is bro. You used to be able to cross that bridge and it was like open aired. And you'd see the rio grande you know and it was like a thing. It's a caged bridge. You're saying the environment of like you're just enforcement heavy. There is no reason for it to have to be this way and this is what i was saying. This is what we are talking about. Which is if the biden administration. And i continue to ask the people who were activists on the outside and who are now part of the administration because you know that this is such a perfect opportunity for this administration to take a complete one eighty and listened to another asiya and just be like. Yeah no actually. We are going to welcome. You just want to bring up the contrast. Because i think when fernando talks about changing the narrative and actually biden did these statements. These recorded statements. That leo which was on thursday. But this is why i still think. Democrats in the biden administration are missing the point. Because i need to point out to a clip later in the day he was in north carolina the president talking about vaccines and vaccine hesitancy and at one point he says this. It's awful hard as well to get lat next vaccinated as well okay. It's the second part was like why they worried that they will be vaccinated and deported and it was such a blanket statement about our community money. that you know it just a cringe-worthy and so now there we are there. The narrative is now that we are all undocumented. Yeah exactly and we are all subject to potential deportation with exactly you know. Okay thank you. The thing is that latinos in the white house in the latinos in the white house. That i know i mean i'm just making a plea here. Just do better like this is not the way you change the narrative. I'm sorry it's not the way you change in arabic with.

trump abbott sara hersh anders Greg abbott north carolina yesterday afternoon thursday afternoon Donald trump thursday friday last year Kamla harris fernando Democrats mitral central america mexico rio grande first topic both
"exhaustion" Discussed on Shock Wave News

Shock Wave News

03:22 min | 1 year ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on Shock Wave News

"I knew this was coming. I've done podcast before on other platforms and I'm spoken quite in-depth about this the box, they're running the vaccine and not going through the animal testing and human trials correctly. They're speeding through this warp speed that they're going to be problems after problems. And this is just the tip of the iceberg. So let's get into it. Naturalnews.com. Things are going exceptionally poorly for the four major drug companies Russian to be the first choice introduced the vaccine for the Wuhan coronavirus or covid-19. Trial participants are reportedly coming down with all sorts of bizarre side effects dog. Quite honestly sound far worse than the virus itself could ever do for most people a gentleman named Luke Hutchinson 40 for a constipation. It's constipation list of by biologists from Utah is one of the participants receiving the dose from a dures controversial mRNA vaccine developed a fever over 101 with shakes and chills pounding headache shortness of breath. He also experienced severe pain in arm where the injection was giving describe it feeling like a goose egg on his shoulder twelve hours later Hutchison said, he felt mostly back to normal but describes just horrific experience in a tweet as being full-on covid-19 de meaning the jam caused just as much if not more harm than the Wuhan coronavirus are covid-19 itself would have ever caused had a contracted at Naturally. Participants and faiz us are Pfizer as trials by as a visor being a pharmaceutical company for those of you that don't know a big pharmaceutical company Pfizer is Trials are reporting similar effects high fever severe exhaustion bad headaches among the most common one case a person who took off Pfizer's vaccine candidate woke up with chill. So severe that he cracked a tooth while his teeth were chattering uncontrollably. So that's very interesting. So it's making another person's teeth chatter and another trial individual woke up with a fever of 104° which is dangerously and high possibility of life-threatening boss said the jab and the arm left them feeling like they had just gotten a tetanus shot with lingering pain that persist for days on end. If this proves to work people are going to have toughen up one participant stated noting that you're not going to be lifting weights or working out or getting vacs after getting vaccinated. The first dose is no big deal. She had and but the second dose will definitely put you down for a day for sure. You were need to take a full day off after the second dose amazingly wage of five.

Wuhan constipation Luke Hutchinson fever Hutchison Utah
"exhaustion" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"Not only did he pass out from exhaustion and dehydration on stage he also tested positive for coronavirus later at a hospital we were in thank you everybody for your prayers and well wishes when I came I was being treated for extreme exhaustion and dehydration but it turns out they ran a battery of tests and I also tested positive for Kobe nineteen which blew me away I was what they call a symptomatic apparently I just lost consciousness so in addition to all the other stuff you have to look out for if you pass out in the middle of the show on stage you probably need a test promises anything he I mean it's it I'm glad he's okay have a good time the end of the cult comedy club was not requiring Maska seems like doesn't seem likely requiring mass and he's now on a fourteen day quarantine I think a lot of these new the spike in testing spike in a positive cases are younger people that are a symptomatic this is what we're saying which in a weird way or not that is good if you are testing positive but it's kind of putting forth what we have long said that there is a very specific group of people that this hits hardest in is gonna have the most profound effect on yeah and so then that in a good way means that people can go out and function if you're not in that that group of people Donald Trump answering questions about UFOs yes the tinfoil hat on their hearing to be minutes ninety three WIBC this is a message for all men after trying the little blue pill my family doctor said Mike Edie was incurable unless I had surgery my wife is supportive she told me it.

exhaustion Kobe Maska Donald Trump Mike Edie
"exhaustion" Discussed on REAL 92.3

REAL 92.3

02:08 min | 2 years ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on REAL 92.3

"Was being treated there for extreme exhaustion and dehydration which I was very dehydrated but it turns out they ran a battery of tests and I also tested positive for covert nineteen which lumi away I was what they call a symptomatic wow he as positive for cove in nineteen that's crazy Hey man you sound like he was really so surprised you know if that's what I say man you don't know if if covert he just kind of laying on you a lot of people don't know exactly how to get me because they try to go back on okay what about this what about that and then also man you know and now that these details case but you do hear people when they say you know they're pushing the numbers you don't understand light what I was talking to this one doctor this is no conspiracy theory because I've been testy and I believe that the corona virus is real and everything but I was talking to this one doctor and he was not in his office and he was saying how they get an extra seventeen thousand dollars if they say that you have a corona virus if you do ask for a cove in nineteen any they don't have to you know send an extra layer testing that nothing like this he said a lot of doctors do it I don't know if that's the case with the human like I'm saying I'm I wear my mask I wear my gloves I believe is real our producer Jason had a we know people I talk to a family where twelve of the members had in the father died so I don't take it lightly at all I sprayed down everything I'm just saying that I don't know you know sometimes you like to have like you know Jason our producer he had it what days you don't know where he got it that's why I tell people also may I just had another test after idea to protest I just had another chance why came back negative again because I still don't know how yeah you know I say I hate radio over the weekend and and you know hit me back he was fine and it is a lot of love you know what I seem to take it very serious thank you very definitely said definitely so we hope he feels better soon Ardmore neighborhood news got around ninety three LA dot com and I'm the type press for big boy's neighborhood are real ninety three LA's new home for hip hop standing up to racism and racial injustice in the black and.

exhaustion producer Jason
"exhaustion" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"exhaustion" Discussed on WLAC

"Have I have adrenal exhaustion and a whole bunch of other things that have just made my life. You know, it's weird is the Steven Crowder, and I have the same thing. Yeah. He's going through the same thing has the same diagnosed. Yeah. But they haven't actually started an entire medical course, named after Steven Crowder in most hospital. They haven't I feel better that somebody else has it might feel first Steven Crowder. But part of it is because of stress the the never stop never stop carrying stress. Catastophic said presidents this right? Yeah. And it's really it's it's nasty. I mean, it is really really bad. And and it's caused me a lot of pain and Stephen caused a lot of pain. I haven't talked to Steven I'm having dinner with him and his wife here in hopefully in a couple of days. Our families are getting together. And we're gonna talk about some of these things. One thing I'm gonna recommend is relief factor. I tried everything else. And you know, when when you go to a doctor, and he's like, no this is gone through FDA trials. And this is, you know, for some reason that means something instead something else, the FDA is watching over and you got to be exactly right on things. But this is one hundred percent natural. I don't know Ken God's stuff really fix things on. Sure. So this one hundred percent natural is called relief factor in it works on inflammation. And it has served me. Very very well. I take it three times a day for the last year. I would not recommend this to you. If it didn't work for me if I hadn't tried it. And it doesn't make a difference. Seventy percent of the people who try it feel the same way that I do an order it month after month, it's relieffactor dot com. Go to relieffactor dot com. Call one eight hundred five hundred eighty three eighty four relieffactor dot com. So for some reason.

Steven Crowder Ken God Catastophic FDA Stephen one hundred percent Seventy percent