23 Burst results for "Gastrointestinal Tract"

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:42 min | 6 months ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"I didn't even realize what do you you need to think before you speak yeah my mom knew that before okay a man stuck a phone charger up his **** but tells doctors he swallowed it I don't know what's worse the actor the line we'll figure it out a patient who rammed a two foot mobile phone charger cable up his **** to foot to foot to foot not two inches to a foot well maybe he's got like that I don't know I don't know okay I'm just read the story he did it for sexual gratification try to fool doctors by claiming he had actually swallowed it the thirty year old man arrived at doctors in India with the unusual ailment he told the medics that he had ingested the wire prompting them to launch a fruitless search those dumbass doctors actually believed him and started probably with the end in endoscopy I had a look that's what it says the patient came to us with severe abdomen pain and told us that he consumed a cable by mistake another one by mistake when we operated on him there was nothing in this gastrointestinal tract but this is what we found out later on putting things up your urethra it's a type of masturbation masturbation called urethral sounding which is the insertion of an object or liquid into the urethra now okay that that does not sound enjoyable that hurts now nobody's the sound that that's that's the game you're not actually asking me Michael asking me what would be pleasurable about a two foot cord through the scene I hope no no we we we can't have this conversation we can't have this conversation we're not going to have those conversations got the urge to urinate every time the phone rings I had the room sat ready because I know my personal page but the game you're going to go to the lowest common denominator and people think that hi I have a macabre inappropriate sense of humor but it's actually you Michael you're under cover with it they don't they don't know you like we do thank you give the news every fifteen minutes and you're very buttoned up your straight laced and you say it yet now from K. five news remote microphone and you go into this long spiel of all these very serious stories and they don't know you don't take life seriously at all do.

India gastrointestinal tract Michael
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

02:06 min | 9 months ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Role and everything that goes on on planet earth so they this is these are intimate friends we wouldn't be here without him and you probably don't realize most people don't said that your hair got your gastrointestinal tract right now has said roughly forty trillion bacteria in that sense yeah about as many cells you have in your entire body and is hoping that you're not having trouble with diarrheal disease those bacteria are doing you any harm whatsoever right now but they may be from the science there's always that's come along in the last decade or two called microbiome science we know that those bacteria and other germs entering intestines play a very important role in helpful Renee in everywhere I believe is the new era call the germ theory of L. health Hey you're you're actually right we all heard when we were children from our parents there certain features a check for the terms and it can be bad for you and the germ theory of disease that that was developed in the late nineteenth century by pioneers like it passed during cold and dead due to their discoveries and subsequently many many discoveries and we know a lot about the to the germs and wishes you pointed out are defined by the fact that they're all microscopic they can't be seen by the naked eye and without the help of a of a microscope so and we know that these microbes now these terms as they populate our body services that's the definition of a microbiome have played a very important role in many many functions so not only are we providing them nourishment by eating and the ones in the gastrointestinal tract in particular.

gastrointestinal tract Renee
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

02:29 min | 9 months ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"Gastrointestinal tract what it does is it invades the lining of those cavities can cause local inflammation and that's when you have symptoms as when you have shortness of breath that's would have cost if a rock runny nose that does occur and we also see sometimes have GI symptoms as well and so that is that is what's happening at the cellular level we always have symptoms you always so one of one of the interesting dynamics here is that we're seeing potentially a symptomatic transmission here where people are not actually demonstrating classic symptoms of cough shortness of breath fever but they're able to transmit the disease I will say one thing on testing one of the struggles we have in everything Terry said is actually correct is we don't have we don't know these emergency tests they're coming they're just cleared by the FDA who knows how they function the fields we have no idea we're gonna they're gonna work you're saying what we hope they do and I hope the better than what was initially deployed four weeks ago to the states but who's to say how they're going to actually function in the field are getting highly sensitive enough we hope that's the key pieces here now Michael are we prepared for this to spread across the country well prepared in the sense that we know it's coming and we know that our health care facilities are going to have a major increase load with that that's not an issue of debate what is a concern is how prepared are we at the health care level in particular are prepared and you were not we we have forty five thousand beds in this country for intensive care medicine anyone given day they're filled can you have a can you get this and you get can you get this not no you have it and recover without being treated yes intact investment Jordy what we now know is is that in the first day of here in section where you're actually putting virus so you may not even have symptoms that we just heard from mark good death but then we know that over the next three to five days you have this rest operas for Tory for injection that just like the flu type of picture for some reason a larger risk is is there for people who are over age fifty five sixty of underlying health problems for the virus then getting into the lungs and then because of the additional problem the vast majority people never experience that they're just going to have those first couple of days of respiratory symptoms and they can't get through it and they won't they won't even be treated me fine but they might affect infect others a doctor could do with a question from a viewer in Minnesota Laurie let's listen to that I would like to know how long the virus lives on the various services Russia good question and I think it will we have what we know now we have studies that show.

Gastrointestinal tract
Why Do We Get Morning Breath?

BrainStuff

02:20 min | 10 months ago

Why Do We Get Morning Breath?

"Their brain stuffers. Have you ever woken up seen someone else and have them say Hey Christian. Your breath smells like a hot bathroom. You might respond by saying wow. That was totally uncalled for. Everyone's got bad breath first thing in the morning but then this hypothetical person who's calling you by my name for some reason says everyone. Okay prove it smart guy. Why do we get morning breath? Well if you find yourself in this situation. Here's how I recommend that you proceed. You can start by telling them that. Bad Breath in general is caused by all kinds of things. Obviously what you ingest like garlic onions or alcohol can contribute their strong go through your bloodstream. And our exhaled by your lungs in some bad breath is caused by systemic infections. Or something gross in your lungs or gastrointestinal tract. Maybe it's a dental problem. Like gum disease or trapped. Food particles under a broken filling.

Gastrointestinal Tract
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

01:34 min | 1 year ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"Fiber so approaching stronger than steel if you look at the temple strength of it but it's a much more flexible go to material to make whatever the body needs to make something work both strong and flexible in itself forms the framework of all connective tissue in the body if it's really that staff pulling your basic a free work of of of older connective tissue in the the glue that holds us together and and lineage issues that require additional flexibility it comes along with a fight going to last in a locked in if it very strong but it has tremendous week well potential and job like this game as an example is of seventy five percent collagen all we're the collagen gives the the scanner so we're six going and it's what reflects light from the skin of the lasting comes along with it pull the collagen let try to keep that job to a tight sitting around the body and not a wrinkle free our other tissues such as the long and the gastrointestinal tract all blood vessels alert specially the order also have much higher levels of blacks didn't because they need even more a lot they've been the they missed games so that collagen and elastin are really there to primary barber shop proteins that make up the framework.

gastrointestinal tract seventy five percent
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on Science for the People

Science for the People

02:23 min | 1 year ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on Science for the People

"It's difficult to say there is some evidence where they've looked at the PEC marks on cuttlefish bones, which is a natural food item in the environment. And then the peck marks on styrofoam and they're identical. And so that does give evidence that. The birds are not only are targeting the prey, but also the plastics and the environment. But then there's also lots of questions of you know, are the birds eating the plastic or they actually eating the fish that have in the plastics. And what does that look like, and those are really hard questions that we're still trying to the part, but there are observe Asians again from cruises of birds, actively feeding kind of little wurley pools of plastics. So I would say that both is happening from talks from toxicological perspective or an effect perspective. It doesn't really matter. Because what we know is that the plastic is going in and then staying in their stomach, and what we're interested in from a health perspective is whether or not it matters, not necessarily whether they got it because they ate it or because they ate a fish that eight. So you talking about plastic and birds stomachs and actually for your research. You looked at bird digestive tracts because your job is fun. Where did you get these? Yeah. That's a really important question. So we in my ain't gonna research world. And in group, we get birds in two different ways. Sometimes we birds who what we call a wreck they wash their beach birds, and so you can imagine just through life birds diet see for multiple reasons, and they sink in the ocean and get scavenged, but they often then wash up onto the shore. And so we work with volunteer groups bird studies Canada volunteers that find those birds collect those birds, and then we can look in those birds, and that's how a lot of the work is done in round the world looking at each plastics. The other way that we do it particularly in migrate for a lot of this species. We look at in northern Canada's we worked with indigenous partner, so we actively work with enu beat hunters who go out and collect those birds for various reasons and then similarly they may eat take tissues, but they're not taking the gash intestinal track. Typically, we don't eat the gastrointestinal tract. And so I work collaboratively with hunters who. Do sampling. And then I'd take those gastrointestinal tracts, and then can look at them for ingested, plastics..

gastrointestinal tract Canada PEC partner
How Many People Really Have Food Allergies?

BrainStuff

06:26 min | 1 year ago

How Many People Really Have Food Allergies?

"Today's episode was brought to you by the new Capital One saver card with which you can earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment. That means four percent on checking out that new restaurant everyone's talking about and four percent on watching your team win at home. You'll also earn two percent cashback at grocery stores and one percent on all other purchases. Now when you go out you cash in what's in your wallet? Welcome to brain stuff from how stuff works. Hey, brain stuff, Lauren Boko bomb here. A lot of attention has been given to the increasing number of American kids with serious food allergies now believed to be one in every thirteen children. That's about eight percent school cafeterias have largely banned. Peanut butter peanuts being one of the top triggers and savvy parents not quiz sleepover. Guests on allergies to other common. Foods like milk, eggs and wheat childhood food. Allergies are big deal because a bad reaction could lead to NFL lactic shock, which if untreated by epinephrine shot could be fatal, but kids, and their parents aren't the only ones who need to be educated about food allergies, and how to respond to a severe allergic reaction. According to a new study adults have it even worse. More than ten percent of American adults now have one or more food allergies. According to the largest in-depth survey of the prevalence of food allergies. Among adults of the forty thousand adults surveyed ten point eight percent were determined to have a legitimate food allergy to things like shellfish milk. And. Peanuts of the top three allergies. Severe enough to cause telltale symptoms of NFL axes, like hives swelling throat, tightening and trouble, breathing and nearly half of the allergies developed as adults. What worries Dr rucci Gupta? The lead author of the study and a pediatrician and researcher who previously focused on childhood food. Allergies is not only the surprising Lee, high prevalence of food allergies among adults. But the fact that only half of the adult food allergies identified by the survey had been diagnosed by Dr even more alarming less than a quarter of adults with a bona fide food allergy carried an epinephrine pen the only way to halt a deadly reaction, clearly more Americans need to take food allergies. Seriously by talking with their doctors about voiding, certain foods and having an emergency response plan in place. But a second surprising finding that came out of Gupta study is that a separate nearly equal cohort of American adults believe they have a legitimate food allergy. But actually don't. When asked if they were allergic to any foods, a full nineteen percent of survey respondents said yes, but when prompted to list the symptoms of their most severe reactions only ten point eight percent met the standards of a convincing food allergy like difficulty swallowing chest tightening or vomiting, the rest of the respondents cited symptoms like diarrhoea belly pain and itching which are signs of a food, intolerance or other conditions, but not a true allergy. The confusion stems from general misunderstanding of what is and is not a food allergy a for example, many Americans thirty one percent, according to two thousand fifteen survey believed that the only difference between a food allergy and intolerance is the severity of the reaction or that people with food allergies can eat small amounts of the offending food without triggering a reaction a true food. Allergy means that consuming any amount of the allergen even a tiny Sipa crumb will trigger the immediate an overactive immune response known as NFL axis. The severity of the reaction depends on the severity of the allergy a people with a food intolerance on the other hand can sometimes eater drinks, small amounts of the troublesome food without triggering any symptoms in even when the symptoms are at their worst. They're usually confined to the gastrointestinal tract Gupta doesn't blame. The nearly nine percent of Americans who falsely believed that they have a food allergy. In addition to food intolerances, which to be fair can make people feel absolutely lousy. There are a host of other conditions with symptoms that overlap with. True, food, allergies. A common. One is oral allergy syndrome in which certain fresh, fruits, vegetables and nuts. Trigger an itching sensation in the mouth and throat and swollen lips. It looks like a food allergy. But the reaction is actually triggered by common. Pollen allergies and the symptoms go away quickly, but if your throat burns and your lips blow up like balloons, every time you eat a peach you could be forgiven for thinking that you had a food allergy Celia disease and auto immune disorder marked by severe intolerance to gluten is also not a true food allergies since the auto immune response does not result in NFL axis, it still sucks though. In the food. Allergy survey Gupta, and a panel of allergists were trying to be as conservative as possible when deciding if as certain bundle of symptoms qualified as an allergy which means that they're figure of ten point eight percent of adults with food allergies could be low. The only way to know for sure would be detest each and every person who reported a food allergy either through a skin prick test or the more dramatic food challenge in which an individual ingests a potential allergen in a doctor's office to gauge their immune response, but with the sample size of forty thousand. That's not practical things at the key. Takeaway from the food allergy survey is the importance of talking to a doctor to figure out if your specific set food related symptoms as a true allergy or something else Gupta said because some of these conditions are treatable and some of them are life threatening. It's important to know what you're dealing with. And if it turns out that you don't have a true food allergy. That's great news instead of anxiously avoiding all contact with certain foods, you can take steps to avoid a reaction, for example, oral allergies. Drome can often be avoided by cooking the offending fruit. Or vegetable instead of eating it, raw and people with lactose intolerance rather than a true milk allergy can enjoy lactose free dairy products without giving up the pure joy of an ice cream cone on a hot summer day. So if you've experienced unpleasant reactions to certain foods don't suffer in silence, talk to your doctor or make an appointment with an allergist to get tested knowledge after all his power. This episode was written by Dave ruse and produced by Tyler clan for I heart media, and how stuff works for more on this and lots of other powerful, topics. Visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com. Today's episode is brought to you by the new Capital One saver card. Earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment two percent at grocery stores and one percent on all other purchases. Now when you go out you can cash in what's in your wallet.

Allergies Dr Rucci Gupta NFL Oral Allergy Syndrome Capital One Epinephrine Lactose Intolerance Lauren Boko Immune Disorder Researcher Gastrointestinal Tract Dave Ruse LEE Drome Tyler Clan Eight Percent Four Percent Milk One Percent Two Percent
How Many People Really Have Food Allergies?

BrainStuff

06:26 min | 1 year ago

How Many People Really Have Food Allergies?

"Today's episode was brought to you by the new Capital One saver card with which you can earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment. That means four percent on checking out that new restaurant everyone's talking about and four percent on watching your team win at home. You'll also earn two percent cashback at grocery stores and one percent on all other purchases. Now when you go out you cash in what's in your wallet? Welcome to brain stuff from how stuff works. Hey, brain stuff, Lauren Boko bomb here. A lot of attention has been given to the increasing number of American kids with serious food allergies now believed to be one in every thirteen children. That's about eight percent school cafeterias have largely banned. Peanut butter peanuts being one of the top triggers and savvy parents not quiz sleepover. Guests on allergies to other common. Foods like milk, eggs and wheat childhood food. Allergies are big deal because a bad reaction could lead to NFL lactic shock, which if untreated by epinephrine shot could be fatal, but kids, and their parents aren't the only ones who need to be educated about food allergies, and how to respond to a severe allergic reaction. According to a new study adults have it even worse. More than ten percent of American adults now have one or more food allergies. According to the largest in-depth survey of the prevalence of food allergies. Among adults of the forty thousand adults surveyed ten point eight percent were determined to have a legitimate food allergy to things like shellfish milk. And. Peanuts of the top three allergies. Severe enough to cause telltale symptoms of NFL axes, like hives swelling throat, tightening and trouble, breathing and nearly half of the allergies developed as adults. What worries Dr rucci Gupta? The lead author of the study and a pediatrician and researcher who previously focused on childhood food. Allergies is not only the surprising Lee, high prevalence of food allergies among adults. But the fact that only half of the adult food allergies identified by the survey had been diagnosed by Dr even more alarming less than a quarter of adults with a bona fide food allergy carried an epinephrine pen the only way to halt a deadly reaction, clearly more Americans need to take food allergies. Seriously by talking with their doctors about voiding, certain foods and having an emergency response plan in place. But a second surprising finding that came out of Gupta study is that a separate nearly equal cohort of American adults believe they have a legitimate food allergy. But actually don't. When asked if they were allergic to any foods, a full nineteen percent of survey respondents said yes, but when prompted to list the symptoms of their most severe reactions only ten point eight percent met the standards of a convincing food allergy like difficulty swallowing chest tightening or vomiting, the rest of the respondents cited symptoms like diarrhoea belly pain and itching which are signs of a food, intolerance or other conditions, but not a true allergy. The confusion stems from general misunderstanding of what is and is not a food allergy a for example, many Americans thirty one percent, according to two thousand fifteen survey believed that the only difference between a food allergy and intolerance is the severity of the reaction or that people with food allergies can eat small amounts of the offending food without triggering a reaction a true food. Allergy means that consuming any amount of the allergen even a tiny Sipa crumb will trigger the immediate an overactive immune response known as NFL axis. The severity of the reaction depends on the severity of the allergy a people with a food intolerance on the other hand can sometimes eater drinks, small amounts of the troublesome food without triggering any symptoms in even when the symptoms are at their worst. They're usually confined to the gastrointestinal tract Gupta doesn't blame. The nearly nine percent of Americans who falsely believed that they have a food allergy. In addition to food intolerances, which to be fair can make people feel absolutely lousy. There are a host of other conditions with symptoms that overlap with. True, food, allergies. A common. One is oral allergy syndrome in which certain fresh, fruits, vegetables and nuts. Trigger an itching sensation in the mouth and throat and swollen lips. It looks like a food allergy. But the reaction is actually triggered by common. Pollen allergies and the symptoms go away quickly, but if your throat burns and your lips blow up like balloons, every time you eat a peach you could be forgiven for thinking that you had a food allergy Celia disease and auto immune disorder marked by severe intolerance to gluten is also not a true food allergies since the auto immune response does not result in NFL axis, it still sucks though. In the food. Allergy survey Gupta, and a panel of allergists were trying to be as conservative as possible when deciding if as certain bundle of symptoms qualified as an allergy which means that they're figure of ten point eight percent of adults with food allergies could be low. The only way to know for sure would be detest each and every person who reported a food allergy either through a skin prick test or the more dramatic food challenge in which an individual ingests a potential allergen in a doctor's office to gauge their immune response, but with the sample size of forty thousand. That's not practical things at the key. Takeaway from the food allergy survey is the importance of talking to a doctor to figure out if your specific set food related symptoms as a true allergy or something else Gupta said because some of these conditions are treatable and some of them are life threatening. It's important to know what you're dealing with. And if it turns out that you don't have a true food allergy. That's great news instead of anxiously avoiding all contact with certain foods, you can take steps to avoid a reaction, for example, oral allergies. Drome can often be avoided by cooking the offending fruit. Or vegetable instead of eating it, raw and people with lactose intolerance rather than a true milk allergy can enjoy lactose free dairy products without giving up the pure joy of an ice cream cone on a hot summer day. So if you've experienced unpleasant reactions to certain foods don't suffer in silence, talk to your doctor or make an appointment with an allergist to get tested knowledge after all his power. This episode was written by Dave ruse and produced by Tyler clan for I heart media, and how stuff works for more on this and lots of other powerful, topics. Visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com. Today's episode is brought to you by the new Capital One saver card. Earn four percent cashback on dining and entertainment two percent at grocery stores and one percent on all other purchases. Now when you go out you can cash in what's in your wallet.

Allergies Dr Rucci Gupta NFL Oral Allergy Syndrome Capital One Epinephrine Lactose Intolerance Lauren Boko Immune Disorder Researcher Gastrointestinal Tract Dave Ruse LEE Drome Tyler Clan Eight Percent Four Percent Milk One Percent Two Percent
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

This Podcast Will Kill You

04:53 min | 2 years ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on This Podcast Will Kill You

"You can take a pufferfish take its liver dry it out grinded up into powder blow it into someone's face. And absolutely expose them to the toxin in that way. So it's not necessary that it's ingested. So is it just contact with like like mucous membrane? Alec Luhn highs, and yet does and mouth and grim. So edgy about that up. Shame because this is a toxin that is way more deadly for example, if it's injected so most of the studies on this are done in mice. So they'll. Inject mice with the Ta-talk sin. It's far more dangerous if you inject him oust versus if you let him out just nibble on pufferfish, okay? Same thing. I would assume I couldn't find evidence of this. But I think that's because they don't often just like blow to talks into mouse faces. But you could one could assume that most of the ways that people, quote, unquote, detoxify things, which the way that you do that with your liver. So if you eat something, then your gastrointestinal tract absorbs it, and it has to go through your liver, which takes care of a lot of the problem. Okay. If you inject it straight into your bloodstream, or you breathe it straight into your nose, which basically goes straight into your blood through your mucus membranes. You don't have that liver detoxification happening. So it's actually a lot more potent. So it's a lot more dangerous to to inhale a lot more. Yeah. We'll I couldn't find like specific evidence that because again, I couldn't find studies where they blew to talks on mice. But what I based on what I know about how things work, for example. If you take drugs sub lingua Lee, or by an inhaler lingua sibling leaves under the tongue rather. Other than swallowing it down. It's more rapidly gets into your bloodstream than if you eat something has to go through. Yeah. Can I just say like blowing to tro toxin into the face of a mouse is like the most depressing last job? I have ever heard of fella. Imagine. If you sneeze an hail like. Oh my goodness. If there's a hell that's pretty much the quickest way to get as. Accept a job. But blowing prototypes in the face of lab, mice. Yeah. But still really with the the question that we have to answer them is what does that have to do with as right nothing that I said was like, then you go you bite people or or even like you become controlled by these powers. Right. You get paralyzed. And then you die because you can't breathe. But that's that's what happens. Right. So why how could this have become a thing that people associate was on B? And I'm really glad that you mentioned how zombies in this non Jorge Romero idea it, it's not like wanting your flesh and blood. It's being under someone else's power. It's also being dead and coming back to life now that to toxin can do kind of. So I got thrilled when I learned about this. So one of the weird things about to try to talks in from what I've read is that when all of this is happening to you. You remain conscious doesn't that sound awful odd which explains a lot but keep going? Yes. So you are aware of what's happening to you. But it can have such a drastic effect. Because again, the sodium channels are everywhere it can have such a drastic effect on your respiratory rate and your heart rate that you seem like you're dead. So you can appear for all intensive purposes. Essentially dead if you've been dosed with the right amount of Detroit, a toxin where it's not completely paralysing you right? Like, your brain stem, still working there's enough function in your diaphragm that your unconscious breathing is still breathing and your heart is beating just enough to keep you alive, but maybe not enough to show a pulse, which can happen. Wow. Yeah. And so people can then pronounce you dead and your family can think you're dead because you, you know, you started vomiting diarrhea in and then you kind of went limp and paralytic and now you're not moving. It doesn't seem like you're breathing. You must be dead. How long great question this can last so symptoms tend to set in very quickly like within ten to thirty minutes. It can it can take hours. Also..

Alec Luhn mucous membrane gastrointestinal tract Jorge Romero Detroit thirty minutes
BrainStuff Classics: Is There A Noise Loud Enough To Kill You?

BrainStuff

05:58 min | 2 years ago

BrainStuff Classics: Is There A Noise Loud Enough To Kill You?

"Hey listeners in lieu of an ad today. I wanted to tell you about a new podcast art of the hustle that breaks down how the world's most fascinating and successful. People got to where they are. It's hosted by Jeff Rosenthal, one of the brains behind summit the world's preeminent festival. Celebrating ideas every show. He grills one guest on how they hustled their way to the top people like Tim Ferriss who believes that being an introvert like he is can make you a savvy entrepreneur tune into art of the hustle a brand new show from iheartradio. And we work new episodes drop every Wednesday, so listening subscribe at apple podcasts on the iheartradio app or wherever you listen to podcasts. Welcome to brain stuff from how stuff works. Rain stuff. I'm Lauren Vogel bomb. And today's episode is another classic from our former host Christian Sager. Our question of the day is a little morbid and hopefully, not pressing to anyone listening. But interesting, nonetheless, if a noise was loud enough, could it straight up kill you. Hey, I'm Christian Sager. And this is brain stuff. If you're standing next to a jet during takeoff, your eardrums will probably burst. Same thing happens when you fire a twelve gauge shotgun right next to your ear were exposed to exceptionally loud. Noises. Something called the stereo Silia in our ears gets damaged. This causes our ears to mistakenly send signals to our auditory nerve cells, the resulting ghostly reverberations are what we call ringing ear many of you have probably experienced this possibly from going to a really loud concert, the technical term for it is tonight us, and it's usually temporary unless you repeatedly damage your ears with loud noises, then it develops into chronic tonight. Tonight's where you hear that dull ringing for the rest of your life. And that's nothing compared to what really loud noise can do to. You knows hates you and noise. Can kill you see sound travels in waves the enter our ear canals these waves make our eardrums vibrate in if they're too strong. They can snap the hair cells inside. And if these hair cells die they can never grow back to avoid this. We use units called decibels to measure the power of sound anything below eighty five decibels is thought to be safe at one hundred and fifty decibels your eardrums burst like the jet or the shotgun. And at two hundred decibels your lungs will rupture and likely kill you. That's right. The threshold for death by sound is somewhere between a hundred and eighty five and two hundred decibels. What happens is the sound causes an air embolism within your lungs that can travel to your heart and kill you dead. That is if your lungs don't burst. I from the increased air pressure caused by acoustic energy, this has happened during wars when high energy impulse noise from explosions causes. Is something called blast over pressure. It leaves no external injuries, but damages organs like your ears lungs and gastrointestinal tract. Now acoustic weapons are actually being developed. But usually they're for nonlethal purposes. There's been talk of acoustic bullets to burst eardrums incapacitate a target or even kill them. Others claim that an infra sound generator could also be lethal, but there's been little practical evidence of such weapons so far the closest we've seen is a long range acoustic hailing device developed by the Elrod corporation, which can cause hearing damage from up to fifty feet or fifteen point two four meters away, some shipping companies have started using these devices as seaborn defence against pirates. There is one device. However that could most definitely kill you with sound. It's not a weapon, but the European Space Agency has developed a huge. Air horn that they use to test satellites and spacecraft using nitrogen gas to produce sounds up to one hundred and fifty four decibels they blast objects to make sure they can withstand the noise of a rocket launching the ESA themselves are so concerned about how lethal this horn is they've surrounded it with half meter thick walls made of steel reinforced concrete coated with an poxy resin to reflect noise back into its chamber, but Christian you're asking didn't you just say that the threshold for death is between one hundred and eighty five and two hundred decibels. It's true. I did. But the ESA believed that prolonged exposure to the one hundred fifty four decibel horn will kill you as well. Probably rupturing, your eardrums vibrating your eyeballs, and destroying you from the inside out if you're not dead, you'll probably wish you were. Episode was written by Christian and produced by Tyler clang, if you miss Mr. severe checkout, his pop culture podcast super context available wherever you get your podcasts. And of course for more on this and lots of other topics. Visit our home planet s to work dot com. In two thousand four in a tiny town. A young woman named Rebecca Gould was brutally murdered nearly fifteen years later her killer is still on the loose. It's just really surreal walking around. So much here too is out there and yell deep rant, dude. I'm Katherine towns. And this is Helen gone binge all of season one now at apple podcasts or on the iheartradio app or wherever you listen to podcasts.

European Space Agency Iheartradio Christian Sager Apple Jeff Rosenthal Tim Ferriss Air Embolism Lauren Vogel Chronic Gastrointestinal Tract Rebecca Gould Elrod Corporation Tyler Clang Helen Two Hundred Decibels One Hundred Fifty Four Decibel Eighty Five Decibels Fifty Four Decibels Two Four Meters
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on The Peter Attia Drive

The Peter Attia Drive

04:37 min | 2 years ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on The Peter Attia Drive

"An organism auto respond to its environment in terms of food intake and also for control of some of the aspects of energy expenditure that are not necessarily under voluntary control such as automatic nervous system. And what's coming into that system is I think broader than we had originally anticipated. So clearly, leptin is an example of hormone that secreted from adipose tissue. But there are many other peptides actually our hormones that come out of at a post issue. There are new. Neural signals that are now being identified that is nerve born signals that look like they're coming out of and going into at oppose tissue that may be playing much more important role than we hit sort of previously. Appreciate it the gastrointestinal track, which for obvious reasons is very relevant aspect of the system. Originally was I think regarded pretty much the way that adipose tissue was tube that absorb your calories and didn't really participate actively in the regulation of that aspect of biology. Clearly, the advent of various surgeries for control of body weight have indicated that that sort of premise is incorrect that is they're very powerful influences of the gastrointestinal tract which are brought out by some of the surgeries that are done. And it's now very clear that the gastrointestinal track at many level. Nls is communicating with the brain both by products that it secretes and by direct neural input probably primarily, but not entirely via the Vegas nerve into the brain stem and then further up into the brain. So just you know, taking that as sort of very broad. Picture. It's much clearer. Now that there is no sort of single definitive part of the of the biology of individual, which is dictating this very complex system. It's really a product of the interaction of these peripheral signals you referred to them, including metabolites such as glucose free fatty acids, and so forth and central nervous system. Not just the hypothalamus, but areas of the brain stem, the middle frontal cortex, there's many other areas of the brain that interact with these signals to influence both the behaviors and the unconscious if you will vegetative responses that ultimately go into the regulation of body weight. So I think it's obviously very complex and over determined system. And it's that way because it is absolutely. Critical to survival. So it's not surprising in a way that it's complex it is. But I think would clearly does is it introduces all sorts of possibilities for mischief with regard to body weight. Regulation starting in the frontal cortex where decisions are made at least with regard to some aspects of this all the way down into the colon where you've got large numbers of bacteria that are producing things metabolites and molecules themselves that again, we're only just beginning to understand. So we're not only talking about regulatory system that has all of these elements, but a bunch of organisms literally living within us that are influencing it in ways that I don't think we've really fully understood the miracle is actually when you think about all the ways that it could go wrong that it doesn't go wrong any more than it actually that it actually does. And it looks to me. Me like the major problem in terms of the obesity that you referred to earlier. That's increasing has to do a great deal with the environment. And what people are being exposed to. That's very novel. With regard to the system. I mean, the system was not designed for the regulation of metabolism and body weight in an environment in which with a cell phone. You can bring literally as many calories as you want into your living room without getting up off your behind. So we're dealing with an organism.

gastrointestinal tract Vegas
These are the top household dangers for your pets

Let's Talk Pets

04:21 min | 2 years ago

These are the top household dangers for your pets

"Name is Dr Lori Hasson. I'm here with my colleague Sasha, Kristen Britain. And Dr Amanda Marino, and we are exotic Alvin Canarian. So we treat all kinds of fun exotic pets, including many small mammals, and we want to share some really important information with you today today, we thought we would talk to you about the top household dangerous for small animals, he's great pets in your home. But we know holidays are coming. Lots of new people and potentially new animals can be in your house these animals and people can surly pose a hazard to the small mammals that live in our homes. So we want to make you aware of these hazards. So that you can try to prevent them from happening to keep your pets, healthy and happy. So I wanted to welcome my colleagues here, Dr Britain and Dr Marino. Hello. Hello there. So what do you think is? I mean, we treat these animals all day long. We're talking really about one animals now. So when we're talking about kind of the mammals. Smullen Fuzzy's is what I would say. So anything from ferrets to Guinea pigs rodents, so rats him sisters. You name it to some of the more strange ones, like potentially hedgehogs or sugar gliders just kind of like chinchillas those types of animals or what we're going to focus on today and two meaning how many of those we actually see so many people have these cuts. I mean think about how the bunnies we see that real even seeing tons of bunnies. Lately. Yeah. We definitely see a lot of bunnies. I have one myself. And so, you know, they're little critters. But sometimes they can be a little. Mischievous and get into things that they're not supposed to. So I think that this is a pretty important topic to talk about so have you had any bad experiences with your Petithomme your money, personally, not really so many, you know, most of the time, you know, he's especially when someone's not home. He's housed in his cage that has plenty of room for him to kinda get around and move around. And when we're at home, you know, he sometimes get some free time, but it's always supervised. So you never has times necessarily get into things. But just knowing what he does things like loose wires or the other pets in my household because I do have two dogs in the house. There's definitely a lot of potential potential problems that can arise. So let's talk a little more detail about those potential problems. I know that we see this practice all the time this wires. That's a really good one. I mean, these pets are really really oral Britain. Recently, do I've had personal experience with wires with a couple of rabbits that I used to have long ago and ended up having to wires even in the back of the TV area. Where you just don't expect your pet to be able to get to those are areas that they like to go explorer. It may be a little bit warm quiet dark and area that they may want to go look into and yet there are those dangers of those wires being there. So these guys can easily chew through wires in when they chew on them, especially if they're plugged in. They can give them an electric shock, and that can be a significant danger for an animal, whether it's a rabbit or a rat. You name it not only ingesting that material could become a problem. But also the shock itself if it is plugged in that can potentially be life threatening for the animal that shot can kind of attack their heart and their lungs and caused some dysfunction there, and they can start having breathing problems. So definitely something to be aware of. And and the good thing is is that there are things that we can do to help prevent them for getting to those areas in the first place. So there is almost like a predictive plastic that you can put over all of your wires. And just make sure that the animal can't get to them that way, not only they're all picked up an organized, but protected from the animal itself, and those are things that you can purchase from anything from like a electronic store that's near you. Or just a general store to be able to collect those wires and protect them from from your little pets teeth. That's so we do see mouth burns horrible electrocution and one of the things we don't think about with wires, as you mentioned when they ingest them is a lot of those wires have heavy metal in that, Mike, zinc and copper and when those are ingested in the year, slowly digested in these animals gastrointestinal tracts, we send some serious signs neurologic signs gastrointestinal problems. They can even be fatal. So those maybe things that are happening. Behind the couch that you don't know about. But you gotta be really really careful. I

Smullen Fuzzy Britain Dr Amanda Marino Kristen Britain Dr Lori Hasson Sasha Petithomme Mike
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

03:07 min | 2 years ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"And rice or boiled chicken rice is. Not a dog food yet so you you don't need anything special necessarily unless you were feeding them perhaps credit food, before then you can certainly upgrade, your dog's diet a? Lot of times the gastrointestinal tract just needs a, breast so if your dog is. Doing that heavy repeated swallowing that will, keep, you, up at night and then you know you get up and you're like what are you need. You need? To go, outside and go potty dark runs outside and starts eating grass that's telling you as you stand there exhausted look watching your dog do this that you are not going. To, be feeding them the next day Rep The same day because it's like three o'clock in the. Morning there you. Go there you go so, that, yeah that's a signal to. You lay off the food even when you have to kind of judge these. Things even if you kinda slumps into the kitchen and they're, like Nazar food going, out you can just, say, no not, today and that's. Okay you don't have to feed your dog every. Day so they're getting now if the dog is like lethargic ready to give it to the vet Could potentially. Be an emergency but I, mean, like you know these these. Garden variety things where people are trying to figure out you know my dog. Vomited what's going on but most of the time people say, to me my dog, what can I give, them, right nothing, yeah you go. It's the same thing if your if your child. Was vomiting profusely would not run around saying oh here's, Johnny you wanna eat some of this Okay Oh how would you like some? Salad you want some. Dinner you stop just don't put anything a little heads up to is that if your dog is a vomiting like every fifteen minutes or a half hour type, thing there is something. Wrong If if vomiting. Is unprovoked. In other words you have not fed them anything and they continue to vomit then you need to go get an x Ray yeah because he's usually, a blockage sheds either Interception or. Whatever type thing so that's come knowing from your dog but yeah dogs they will. Not starve there will, start. Solely, speaking of, trees, he. Received, treats audited reading this. Out over the last, couple weeks I keep forgetting neutral. Source came out with these. New treats and the freeze dried they have freeze dried minerals okay. Freeze dried middle delicious oh it is so fun the cats disco nuts but you know what's even better, the dogs love them too and now they're, getting their fish in these little freeze dried tomato that new, to sorts came out with and I love it. And, that cat Sally Sally is just like And so I throw them in the box, and, she backed them around the box folks they're they're they're geared toward her you know, marketed towards cats but the dogs loved these middle's. They are they're freeze dried minnows said. So please, try, to come up with. Some new freeze dried treats the they're. All great but these middle things and I'm just thinking I'm like. It's about time somebody figure it out it is a small fish we don't have. To heavy metal content, you. And, they're getting, their, Omegas. My, aunt was actually talking. About this past weekend, I told her I told her. What you just said I. Was like Katie swears by them for dogs to choose like oh. I don't know if I can because of.

vomiting gastrointestinal tract Sally Sally Nazar Katie Johnny fifteen minutes
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on Fresh Air

Fresh Air

04:52 min | 2 years ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on Fresh Air

"Of time at a high temperature the starch molecules would break down into a simple sugar dextrose and that would be easily digested as soon as you start chewing because the salivary glands help break that down even further and then of course as you go through the gastrointestinal tract it easily breaks it down so they first started serving double big swipe bac biscuits out of a whole graham greene which was whole wheat grain and that's where the term graham cracker comes from named for sylvester graham who touted this in the eighteen sixties and one of his patients supposedly the story goes broke her dentures on one of these hards why back biscuits and dr kellogg did not want to have to pay for patient's dentures or dental artifices so he decided to grind up this way back into little crumbs and that was their first serial he called it granola it was nothing like granola today and there was another product by dr new york who was making granola his name was jackson and he sued them so they changed the name to grandma's which sounds very metabolic that you're breaking down grain but they weren't happy with that doctor kellogg or his brother and they felt there's got to be better way to make cereal than just grinding up toasted bread basically and so they worked in they worked in they worked and dr kellogg tells the story that he had a dream of how to make flake cereal and that's where the the whole thing began will tells a different story that they just decided to roll it out very flat and one day of dr kellogg was grow out like a doe yes roll it flat out like a dope because it was basically a boiled it first week dough and then later a corn dough but dr kellogg was pulled away for surgery or something and we'll just put it aside you didn't wanna throw it out is very frugal and he put in a container and what that led to is something called tempering the doe it gets a little moldy not to moldy that a taste bad but the air and the water content evens out across the entire dow and when they did that and baked it they came out with these perfect flakes and so that's where it all began so they cereal started off as part of a larger health regimen that dr kellogg prescribed you credited him with coming up with the concept of wellness he ran a sanitarium so give us an overview of some of the belief that he had about wellness that actually became popular we'll doctor kellogg called well we call it wellness he called it biologic living and he was really prescient about this don't forget at the turn of the last century most doctors were fixated on diseases not preventing them but treating them once they occurred and back then it was often once they occurred in we're around for a long period of time so they did their damage doctor kellogg was all about preventing these diseases before the ever happened by living a healthy life and that included exercise a lot of vigorous physical activity eating a grain and vegetable diet avoiding animal fats or meats or is he called it flesheating avoiding that no alcohol no caffeine of any kind he also was very chaste and reminded his both his readers and his followers that sex outside the marriage of course was not a good idea but sex for anything other than procreation really sapped the soul and sap the spirit and of course he was very much opposed to masturbation of any kind of something he wrote about extensively and called the solitary vice say he was very chaste hip totally abstinent the way you describe it he and his wife never even consummated their marriage they had children but that was through adoption they slept in separate bedrooms it sounds like he never had sex it sounds that way now when john was in medical school at the bellevue hospital medical college in eighteen seventy four he saw entreated a great many playboys in ray aches who had syphilis gonorrhea and he wrote about it in his student notes and these were not fun cases i can tell you as an old sexually transmitted disease dr when you see these cases in full bloom they are truly disgusting i had the benefit my practice of having antibiotic so they could be treated but back in the eighteen seventies they were not only terrible infections they often were deadly and of course they.

one day
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on Ben Greenfield Fitness

Ben Greenfield Fitness

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on Ben Greenfield Fitness

"Retinas like the of of the gastrointestinal tract in a way then never heard it phrased that way but yeah i suppose when when one could think about it in that way so that the connections between the retina and the brain are absolutely essential for vision and in diseases like glaucoma in some cases in head trauma the those connections wither and because they are central nervous system neurons they they don't regenerate in the hood and so what i'll just mention in a moment it applies to this visual pathway but is also true of the neurons degenerate into seizes like alzheimer's etc so you know my lab was very interested in how could one possibly restore vision to people that were blind or we're losing these neurons in after head injury or disease like lot coma and essentially what we discovered what could be encapsulated by the following statement which was that the same things that got these neurons to grow in connect up properly during development where the same things that could get them to regenerate adulthood so what we discovered was that if you supply a gene therapy which increases the level of something called 'em tor which stands for mammalian target of rapamycin names right that the neurons which normally expressed a lot of 'em tour during development but it goes down into adulthood if we increase the levels of 'em tour in those neurons in adulthood and then lesion or damage the optic pathway that they would regenerate but only a little bit but if we then added to the formulation or the treatment visual stimulation in the form of black and white bars essentially very effective at drive in the electrical activities retinal neurons the retinal neurons regenerated like gangbusters they grew their accents all the way back into the brain which was unprecedented.

gastrointestinal tract alzheimer coma
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

WINT 1330 AM

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

"Right interesting question in fact wrote an entire book about the subject many years ago called tired all the time how to regain your lost energy in that book i say that you know there's no one remedy for tiredness there many many causes tiredness is a many splendid thing and one person's caused for tiredness may not be relevant to another's but you're tiredness seems to be related to your food intake and for some people they're very intolerant to carbohydrates they have ups and downs of blood sugar and so it might be interesting to do certain tests on you we would want to possibly try an elimination diet but you want a low carb paleo diet to see if the carbohydrates are consuming or certain trigger foods are causing fatigue we'd dairy are often culprits with there could be others and in addition we want to take a look at your gastrointestinal tract because the gut is the source of certain sedating tiring toxins can develop when you eat foods people experience what's called leaky gut syndrome which means that when they eat a certain food particles traverse there gastrointestinal walls get into the bloodstream and cause symptoms including brain symptoms while they're also may be some blood sugar factors involved here glucose tolerance tests may be a reasonable thing to do to see the of hypoglycemia reactive hypoglycemia courage after eating meals and low blood sugar can make you really feel brain dead so the right of elements here we may want to test your thyroid deceive you have hidden fiery problem it may be that asleep study is in order because your sleep quality while you spend a fair amount of time in bed is poor and sleep study might reveal that.

gastrointestinal tract reactive hypoglycemia
This Mysterious Marijuana Syndrome Is Relieved by Hot Showers

News, Traffic and Weather

01:29 min | 2 years ago

This Mysterious Marijuana Syndrome Is Relieved by Hot Showers

"Begins again the metropolitan water district board will vote today whether to approve five billion in funding for a single tunnel that would overhaul the states north south water system or an eleven billion dollar plan building tunnels the plan that's favored by governor brown and uncommon and uncomfortable medical syndrome seems to be on the rise with the legalization of recreational marijuana here's kcbs has record corral it's called cannabinoid hyper emphasis syndrome a condition that causes severe nausea and nonstop vomiting that can last for hours or even days syndrome is a syndrome vomiting associated with heavy cannabis use and we are finding it more commonly in very frequent cannabis users ten it's just becoming more common over the past ten years emergency room physician cecilia sorenson says since recreational pot was decriminalised in colorado they've seen a doubling of cases in the er university of colorado hospital but we believe is that there's a certain swift at switches in the molecular activity of these cannabinoid receptors suppose in the gastrointestinal tract and in the brain that causes the syndrome of repeated vomiting nausea the only relief seems to come from very hot showers or baths although scientists are not sure why and even if a heavy user gives up pot it can take a few months before the vomiting breeze go away a recent study says as many as a third of heavy users have experienced this syndrome although legal pot advocates call that an exaggeration rebecca chorale kcbs.

Marijuana Nausea Cannabis Cecilia Sorenson Colorado Gastrointestinal Tract Governor Brown Er University Of Colorado Hosp Vomiting Eleven Billion Dollar Ten Years
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on NewsRadio1620

NewsRadio1620

01:44 min | 2 years ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on NewsRadio1620

"For that the bacteria love and they will digest that fiber and produce these post biotic metabolites and keep your immune system strong and healthy and resist the growth of pathogens so that's really the the foundation of your immune system okay so let me get this right the standard american diet is devoid of fiber add fruits and vegetables so you're saying basically most americans are in a world of hurt to get this going with their diet and those who are not on that fiber rich diet maybe a like a mediterranean diet which is my biggest at admonition to this audience they at a minimum need to start protecting themselves with a quality probably out of product like doctor oh here is to at least fend off until they can gravitate over two or segue over into a more plant based diet is that what you're saying i don't wanna put words in your mouth here that's the whole program and but so many people are on processed foods do not get into fiber they need fiber probably one of the top most deficient food groups in the country and most people don't think of fiber is a food group but it is the food for your program attic bacteria and so it's a combination of taking good probiotic bacteria like doctor here is to get the post biotic metabolites to feed your microbiome to create the environment in the ecosystem in the gastrointestinal tract that keeps you healthy and then you need to exercise regularly and be happy you have a good mood and enjoy life so it's kind of a combination of body mind diet and exercise you gotta have.

gastrointestinal tract
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

02:51 min | 2 years ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on WDRC

"And we're talking about the relationship between the microbiome what resides in your intestinal tract and heart health that i recently delivered a lecture on this at nyu here in new york city in conjunction with a great young gastroenterologist leeann chen who was pleased to make acquaintance of because she's involved in research on the mike revile over there at nyu so my alma mater well the places that i studied at has really really made some fantastic advances in the thirty or more years since i was there in addition to potentially making you fat yeah literally the bacteria in your gastrointestinal tract can make you fat how do we know that will through technique called fecal transfer it experiments if you transfer the bacteria from the intestine of fat rat to within rat the rat will get fat and part of that's due to the effect on the tablets and part of the due to the effect on appetite the bugs and our intestinal tract actually commandeer our appetite centers and may cause us to eat more really quite fascinating what's going on there and of course is a prerequisite to cardiovascular disease so that's one of the ways that i talk about in my article that you can find a dr kaufman dot com but in addition there's something made in the gut called tma oh tried ethyl amine oxide and try methylene oxide is potentially as much of a risk factor for cardiovascular disease as cholesterol or ldl cholesterol or c reactive protein or hold assist it's really among the major risk factors associated getting a heart attack or stroke and it said that people who consume a lot of choline or carter team choline comes from fish eggs dairy and eggs and meet that those people make more tma o but many studies suggests that meat eaters and even people consume highfat dairy for lots of eggs don't have more cardiovascular so what's up with that is it about their dieters about the 'bacterial their gut that convert these foods into dangerous tma and something very interesting came up when they were studying tma.

nyu leeann chen gastrointestinal tract new york
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

WINT 1330 AM

02:35 min | 3 years ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

"Merlene appreciate you come in and the rivers to an article that uh by road oh a couple of months back uh about uh all the evidence that links the gut to a wide variety of health conditions and we're not just talking about uh gastrointestinal problems were not just talking about and krones disease and irritable bowel syndrome uh because some as dr lucy of of fasano uh who is an italian researcher on the uh uh please once said famously he said uh what happens in the gut dozen stay in the gut in oh paraphrasing the las vegas two medium and it turns out that uh things that are going on in the eastern tells me attracted in the bacteria in your gastrointestinal tract it can affect your risk of obesity it can increase the risk of depression and anxiety it concerns have an impact on cardiovascular disease and the diabetes risk it's proinflammatory in terms of uh your joints and it may be proinflammatory in terms of such brain disorders and has parkinson's disease there was a proven recently and alzheimer's may be linked in some ways to uh inflammation that generated by imbalances in the gut so uh how do we deal with it well we change our diets we take the right probiotics we sometimes use the herbs are medications to reduce the proliferation of bad bacteria neira guts and we use a protocol to address what's called leaky gut syndrome wikki got syndrome means that uh the lining of the intestinal tract which has mike reporters that are designed to selectively absorb healthy nutrients said also keep out bad things like uh bacterial endotoxins in allergens incompletely broken down foods these of barriers get yet to breached and damaged you get a leakage of uh harmful antigens and harmful substances directly into the bloodstream in a travels all over the body and wreaks havoc in your system as sort of the latest understanding of the role the gut plays its centrality in human health so um i appreciate your comments merlene i do hope that uh the whole world will read the article all disease begins in the gut and.

researcher gastrointestinal tract parkinson krones dr lucy fasano las vegas diabetes alzheimer mike
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on KPCC

KPCC

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on KPCC

"And so we turn to very young babies to understand whether the microbes in their got may be different in those children who developed allergies and actually asthma as well and childhood i as those who did not and we looked at the the stool of one month old babies and found that they we're not all the same that there were three distinct types of gut micrograms in those children and that one of them out those children who had that type of got microclimate heightened risk of allergies that age to an asthma at age four and it turns out that within that got microbiology those infants are lacking a whole range of commencing bacteria that we now produced things like shortchanged fatty acids that inch use the very types of immune cells that quench allergic inflammation and conversely they were a quite enriched for at a whole range of fun guy that we also know are pro allergic and we went on to show that the products associated with that high risk got microbiology those onemonthold babies could actually and choose allergic responses from previously healthy immune cells from adult donors so suggesting that in at least for childhood allergy development that the canary in the coal mine may actually be the gut microdiamond the very earliest stages of life that is producing products that dr allergic responses from those children and quench has the capacity to down regulate inflammation that prevents allergic response to you have any idea where that microbiologist might get started that particular they're kind micro bio that's a great question is certainly the the at there's evidence from our group and from others that the environment that children are raised in may in fact serve as a library of microbes for the microbiologist develops on the in the airways and then gastrointestinal tract and we've shown that at children in even the inner city which we think of as a kind of microbial desert but it turns out it's not there's a gradient of microbial exposure within the inner city.

fatty acids gastrointestinal tract one month
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on Science Friday

Science Friday

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on Science Friday

"And conversely they were are quite enriched for a a whole range of fun guy that we also know are pro allergic and we went on to show that the products associated with that high risk gut microbiome and those onemonthold babies could actually in jews allergic responses from previously healthy the immune cells from adult donors so suggesting that you at least for childhood allergy development that the canarian the coal mine may actually be the gut microbiome and the very earliest stages of life that is producing products that dr allergic responses from those children and quenches the capacity to down regulate inflammation that prevents allergic response to you have any idea weird that microbiome might get started that particular kind liquor buyer that's a great question is certainly the the out there is evidence from our group and from others that the environment that children are raised in may in fact serve as a library of microbes for the microbiome that develops on the in the airways and then gastrointestinal tract and we've shown that children in even the inner city which we think of as a kind of microbial desert but a turns out it's not there's a gradient of microbial exposure within the inner city and in homes in which children have exposure in very early life to a broad range of bacteria there the children that do not develop allergies and conversely those children who are raised in homes that lack these bacteria that we find in the gut and the airway and protect against.

gastrointestinal tract
"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:33 min | 3 years ago

"gastrointestinal tract" Discussed on KQED Radio

"By on fits into all of this serve the microphone is one of my favorite topics his file so we were really interested in understanding that the genesis of of allergies as an so we turn to very young babies to understand whether the microbes in their got may be different and those children who developed allergies and actually asthma as well and childhood i as those who did not and we looked at the the stool of one month old babies and found that they were not all the same that there were three distinct types of got micrograms in those children and that one of them out those children have that type of got microcamera heightened risk of allergies at age to an asthma at age four and it turns out that within that got microbiology those infants are lacking a whole range of commencing bacteria that we now produced things like short chen fatty acids that in juice the very types of immune cells that quench allergic inflammation and conversely they were a quite enriched for at a whole range of fun guy that we also know are pro allergic and we went on to show that the products associated with that high risk got microbiologist onemonthold babies could actually and choose allergic responses from previously healthy immune cells from adult donors so suggesting that it at least for childhood allergy development that the canary in the coal mine may actually be the got microclimate the very earliest stages of life that is producing products that dr allergic responses from those children and quench has the capacity to down regulate inflammation that prevents allergic response to you have any idea wear that microbiologist might get started that particular kind microbiology that's a great question is certainly the they are there is evidence from our group and from others that the environment that children are raised in may in fact serve as a library of microbes for the microbiology at develops on the in the airways unnamed gastrointestinal tract and we've shown that children in even the inner city city which we think of as a kind of microbial desert but it turns out it's not there's a gradient of microbial exposure within the inner city in phones in which children have exposure in very early life to a broad range of bacteria there the the children that do not develop allergies and conversely those children who are raised tin homes that lack these bacteria that we find in the the got.

fatty acids gastrointestinal tract one month