37 Burst results for "Heart Attack"
Fresh "Heart Attack" from WTOP 24 Hour News
"Injury report today. Dustin Hopkins did not kick again. He still that growing still little sort Terry McLaurin limited with an ankle injury. That's new from the other day. Dallas did and the canceling practice today because strength conditioning corner Marcus Paul was rushed to the hospital this morning with an apparent heart attack. He's still undergoing tests. He was actually a teammate with Ron Rhodes. Era back in Chicago, and Rivera started his post practice Zoom press conference today by sending his thoughts and prayers to him and his family and we'll wait more updates from Dallas on that. The Ravens now five players, four staff members, according to reports testing positive for covert as their facility was shut down again today, But the game is set to go on Thursday with the Pittsburgh Steelers as of now. The pro Football Hall of Fame has announced its semi finalists and four first year eligible players among them, including Peyton Manning, Jared Allen, Calvin Johnson and Charles Woodson. College basketball set to begin tomorrow. Farr's postseason tournaments are concerned, the SEC has announced it's moving its conference tournament from D C to Greensboro. Next March will be rescheduled for D. C in 2024. George Wallace, Toby Till the sports, All right. Thank you, George. We'll get the latest forecast for your next. Some. What weather may be headed are Way. 4 17 Joann.
Pentagon to reduce troop levels to 2,500 in Afghanistan and Iraq
"Hit the Pentagon and the president announcing today that they will be officially cutting the troop levels in from Assam. In Iraq. You know? Down to 2500. Troops from 5000, and I think this is a horrible mistake. And President Trump himself as you recall. Was awesome and on fire when he was running in 2016, and he called out Hussein Obama. For announcing troop withdrawals. And saying when and where the troop withdrawals would be to give our enemy notice. He if you recall he distinctively clearly and over and over and over and over, again said, and he was right to do it. Said. I'm not gonna announce to the enemy what our strategy is what we're going to do. That's what a good commander in chief does. He doesn't announce this crap in the president. I understand it's His legacy. I understand. There's a chance he might not win this election. I understand that he wants this to be done if he doesn't have office hold office after January, 20th Should say June um 20th 2024 0. I'll give some leftist a heart attack. Had them yell the radio, but it's wrong and whether he wins a second term or not, It's wrong. It's wrong. It's wrong. It's wrong. It's wrong. It's bad policy.
Fresh update on "heart attack" discussed on Pat McCrory Show w/ Bo Thompson
"Spread, and the remaining are yellow with significant community spread. Remember, we still have a high level of concern for our yellow counties. People in counties that are yellow should take action to ensure they don't become orange or red RC white metrics and county alert maps show that we are on very shaky ground. I do not want to see the bottom fall out. I'm particularly concerned about our record number of people in the hospital coming next will be a true test of our resolve to do what it takes to keep people. I'm getting sick to save lives and to make sure you have a hospital care for whether it's a heart attack. Ah, car accident or covert 19 when you need it. Wait a minute. Stop. If you have a.
Failed study spawns debate about fish-oil-derived drugs
"New study suggests Fish oil Doesn't offer a whole lot of protection against heart problems. Researchers at Cedars Sinai in Los Angeles say that's the bottom line After tracking more than 25,000 adults took omega three fish oil or placebo over a five year period. A second study from the Cleveland Clinic involving 13,000 Heart patients found similar results. The scientists concluded Fish oil supplements failed to lower the risk of heart attack. Or stroke.
"heart attack" Discussed on Menopause Management
"Doctors you determine when your shortest time is all do you. Stop. hr t to see if you're symptoms. Come back if your symptoms do come back to you restart a T do you stay off. Hr team to build up enough lipid in your arteries to have a heart attack. You see betrayer this is does it make any sense to you. This is why. I like to dissect things i like to make. You think i don't want you to hearing the going. Okay off all of that i want you to. I want you to use skepticism and logic to make sure everything makes purposes you. When something doesn't make sense. I want you to be aware of it. The next issue is the five to ten years of the estrogen window of opportunity. Yeah i've explained to this Explain this to you. In great detail in a number of podcasts and in my videos to in everything i've taught you've learned that the five to ten years designated by the estrogen window of opportunity is the time during which you can still start taking. Hr after you become an apostle the problem is that so. Many professionals misinterpreted as a time limit particularly rt. They interpreted as a duration so they give it patients. Hr it for a total of five to ten years and then they stop it or they have this idea that they can only you have it for five years or ten years they arbitrarily misinterpret what five to ten years is all about. It's all about the time during which your risks are lower than your benefits for starting h. Rt you haven't build up enough lipids in your arteries to make the wrist greater than the benefit or to increase your risk for heart attack. The five to ten years is the time during which if you start. Hr it you can help prevent a heart attack so if your doctor misinterprets this five to ten years and says you owe you can retake hr for five or ten years..
"heart attack" Discussed on Menopause Management
"Hr t for the secondary benefit upper bidding. A heart attack now. I say secondary benefit. The only reason i say secondary benefit because nowadays unlike previously the benefit of preventing heart attack is considered a secondary benefit benefit. It used to be that the primary benefit the primary reason the main reason to take age. Ot was to prevent heart attacks but when the w. h. i. Study came out in two thousand two and scared everybody to death. They switched them. They flipped it around. And they decided that. The cri- mary reason to take hr. Rt was only for severe symptoms pause and that preventing heart attacks was only secondary. Now i don't know about you but you know symptoms like hop lage's never killed anybody heart attacks till one attitude women so i don't think it was a good switch. It all happened that way because of fear every body was so afraid that they flipped everything around to accommodate the public sphere of hr it and the medical professions fear of litigation. So what. I have taught you that everything absolutely. Everything has both benefits and risks. Your job is to apply the information to your personal situation in order to choose management options at offering you the most benefits and the fewest risks. And of course since you're not a robot your situation may it probably will change as you age so this podcast builds on the last everything i do builds one block on top of the next and the last time i talk about why there was so much confusion about. Hr in heart attacks and this podcast is all about heart attacks after stop be after discontinuing hr it. This is an important thing. It may not sound like a big deal but it's very very very poor. You see everything is about expectations listening to this. Podcast will set your expectations for dealing with the entire rest of your life in which you will need to deal with the fact that you may have to consider whether or not to stop. Hr t someday. So there's no rule on how long you can take h. Rt's some women take it forever. Other women stop.
Dodgers Hall Of Fame Great Tommy Lasorda Hospitalized In ICU
"And sad news from the world of baseball. Former Dodgers manager Tommy Lasorda is in ICU that in Orange County, California, the team says the 93 year old is resting comfortably. Lasorda was that the Dodgers World Series clinching win last month. It was sort of course retired from managing after a heart attack in
Hall of Fame Dodgers manager Lasorda hospitalized in ICU
"Manager Tommy Lasorda has been hospitalized in Southern California. The Dodgers say they're 93 year old former manager is in intensive care and resting comfortably in at hospital in Orange County. We don't know why is there but we'll sort of previously had heart attacks in 2012. 1996 was sort of manage the Dodgers for 20 years, guiding them to two world SYRIZA titles. Police in New
Big study supports cheap combo pill to lower heart risks
"Support for a cheaper pill that could lower heart risk. They're sold outside of the United States and, according to an international study of Polly Pill could cut the risk of heart attacks and stroke by nearly one third. It's a pill taken daily that combines for cholesterol and blood pressure drugs. The findings have been presented at an American Heart Association conference and published in the New England Journal of Medicine. Polypill companies would need to seek regulator's approval to sell the pills in various countries. Jennifer Piper CBS News
Combo pill alone and with aspirin lowers heart disease risk
"Disease. Still the top killer worldwide and a new, larger national study could give a boost to so called Polly pills, which combined several cholesterol and blood pressure medicines. The study suggested cheap version daily, along with a low dose of aspirin could cut the risk of heart attacks, strokes and heart related deaths by nearly one third.
The New Science of Why We Get Cancer with Dr. Jason Fung
"Dr fong welcome to the broken brain. Podcast thanks for having me here. I'm really excited. Many of our listeners. Know that my my family like a lot of families out there has been touched by cancer. Mom few years ago about ten years ago was diagnosed with breast cancer had aunts that have been also diagnosed with breast cancer and my grandfather passed away of cancer bone cancer. That was there so. I think i'm representative of a lot of people who have been through this journey supporting family members and are just curious not only for their own health and their families south but curious about what is this thing and i want to first start off by saying you know your books and the way that you approach writing. I really appreciate because you're taking a premise and idea that people seem to hold a true. And you're bringing new contrarian thinking we used to think of fasting as being this restrictive thing potentially dangerous and you highlighted the research around that field. That helped us understood. That fasting is actually central to healing inside of our body with things like diabetes and other diseases. And you're doing it again with cancer by questioning the basic premise. And i want to pull a quote from your book to start off the conversation. Which is you say and you start off in the book you say the most pressing question cancer. Research is the most lucid question. What is cancer. So can we start off there because it's still a question that we're asking today. Which is what exactly is cancer. Yeah that's sort of the most important thing is understan- disease you really have to understand what it is like a causes et what the disease is lily for the of the common Diseases cancer stands virtually alone because we had no idea what this disease actually so you look at other diseases like cove it or you know infections. We've identified viruses. We've identified bacteria. We've figured out fungi. And so these are external invaders for heart disease and stuff. These are you know. Blockages in our blood vessels which starved the heart. Or the brain of blood to get heart attacks or strokes so we sort of understand what the disease how it develops in that kind of thing But for cancer sort of a very very strange disease. So it's it's unlike any other disease we've ever face is not a faster. Disease like heart disease is not an external invasion like bacteria or viruses You know it's not a you know stones and stuff. There's all these other diseases. But what is this strange disease and it's not that it's one of these sort of rare. It's unfortunately extremely comments. Lifetime risk of cancer is somewhere around one ten. And it's gonna you know affect everybody's life in that if you don't get it you will know people who will get it almost. Everybody does but we don't know what this is. This is the whole sort of discussion in the book is. What is this disease. Because it's a disease where the you have a normal sal which is part of your own body as it's derived from your own body and for some reason this normal cell he breaks off and becomes cancerous to the point where it can kill you and it kills of course many many fullest the second killer of people so our concept of what this disease actually is has been changing so you know it's changed throughout history really even in the last ten years. There's been this massive change in the way that we look at disease in this what. I call the paradigms of cancer that is you know not arguing about. Oh this you know this is how to treat cancer like we've done lots of studies on you know. Use this drug. The of these drugs in combination with surgery. Chemotherapy and radiation. You put him in this sort of you can treat cancer. I'm not disputing any of that. But in the end it doesn't help the answer. The question of what is if you want understand what it is then you have to start a starts from beginning. Go through it on say. What is this disease. That's where we really made a bata progress within the last sort of fifteen twenty years and most people haven't even really appreciate that. And that's what i wanted to bring forward. Is that sort of recent research and bring it to the people so they at least understand what this disease is. That data is affecting so many people
Why fewer in N.J. are dying of COVID-19 as the second wave continues
"Jersey. Bracing now for whatever comes of a second wave of Corona virus Kyi W's Mike Doherty with a story virtual health is ready to take on the next phase of the Koven challenge. What we're seeing now is that is that the number of patients getting hospitalized with covert is increasing. Relatively rapidly. Doctor. Reg Glaber is VP and chief clinical officer at virtual and he says people aren't dying at nearly the same rate as earlier in the year. People were also dying at home earlier in the year because of heart attacks and strokes because they were afraid to come to the hospital, and he says that can't happen anymore. We truly have tried to set up In each of our five hospitals to hospitals within each hospital. Ah hospital that's for patients with Covitz at a hospital for patients that don't have code. Some new treatments have shown promise and a new FDA approved therapeutic is cause for optimism. He says. Pfizer's vaccine is great news, too, but it will be a while before that is readily available. It's not just one vaccine that we each have to take. We have to take two vaccines on day one and then day 21. For that reason, he says, people should avoid large into our gatherings for Thanksgiving in South
Celebs are stressed about the election too
"Rose McGowan Who said the life she was reading her phone or, you know, check in election results, walking down some stairs, and she's now has a broken arm. You know, she took a little tumble, too. So people are, you know. Look, we're Hard to hard to turn away from that stuff, and people are I'm telling you yesterday. Well, your own three o'clock. As we watched that we watched CNN all day yesterday, and I did. Yes, I actually started to like Just kind of like, Oh, my God, B having a heart attack like I was like, I'm like I'm going to if if Trump wins, I'm going to need a mental health day. I'm just going toe was like Should I just call those guys and say I'm taking tomorrow
"heart attack" Discussed on Menopause Management
"Factor for heart attack and sedentary lifestyle is respected for heart attack but the vast majority of obese people was sedentary lifestyles separate them that a research study and prevent one from confounding founding the other for every fact in medicine multiple research studies contributed to the fact that it's a fact rather than hypothesis and how the research researchers design the study can greatly affect the results of the study. Here's an example. Let's say that based on current knowledge you hypothesize that if you put a marble on a flat surface it will not roll and so you design a study to prove that the object of your study is to prove that marbles do not roll the pets flat surfaces without something to start them rolling in the first place and if you put a marble on a flat surface it's true that pooch your hypothesis marbles dot roles spontaneously on surfaces without something to start the wrong for space but what if unbeknownst to you the surface is not what is it slanted if you put a marble on a slanted service. He does really well. If that's the case your results are going to turn out to be exactly the opposite you will prove your hypothesis to be completely wrong. So researchers have to anticipate every little thing that might change the research and their results and sometimes they do a good job of that and sometimes they don't or can't you can't control everything so i'm to walk you through the research on t. and mortar attacks and i you'll find it both interesting and informative but before i do that dwell on something that should be obvious but apparently isn't i wanted discuss three words that will make all the difference in your ability to understand this information on heart attack. Research overlooking the significance of these differences in these three words is what creates all confucian. The three words off predict 'cause and treat and clarifying their differences absolutely critical to your understand present. Means that you end the disease for developing in the first place in other words. It's something that applies to healthy people. In this case women with new heart disease at all cau- means that you take or do something that begins the process of disease development. It starts the process that becomes a disease in this case. Atherosclerosis or build up fat in. Your arteries treat means that you take something to reverse a disease process you either. Stop it from progressing reverse the severity of it. It's like you racing the disease to degree of these three things. These three words as being what time prevention is what you do before you have a disease causes what you do at present to create the disease. Treat what you do in the future after. You already had the disease. Essentially they constitute the before during and after phases of a disease process now as trivial and obvious as the sounds. Distinguishing between prevention cause and treatment are at the very root of everything. I'm gonna tell you today so pay attention to which of the three e- each studying addresses if you do you'll find all this very logical and if you don't you'll find it all contradictory okay. So now give you the background from which all these studies on. Hr in heart attacks rod so in the history of napoles. I have taught me that. Women didn't routinely live long enough to experience menopause until the late eighteen hundreds in the early nineteen hundreds. And that's when it became obvious that women didn't have heart attacks until after they became post menopausal and at first everybody thought that tax were merely a function of asian. Men had them too so nobody gave much thought to the fact that estrogen lost my have something to do with it and then doctors began noticing that when women had twenty you mature menopause before the average age of nepal..
Billy Joe Shaver, Seminal Outlaw-Country Songwriter, Dead at 81
"Well, Here's an interesting story. One interesting fellow that many this may not know about. You know his music Billy Joe Shaver. Seminal outlaw country songwriter passed away at the age of 81. He had no unspecified illness was in Waco, Texas. He's a Texas native. In fact, he burst onto the scene in 1973, a debut album entitled Old Five and Dime. Er's Like Me. I was known for contributing the Outlaw country movement. Who's friends with Willie once our shaver, as you said he called him the greatest living songwriter. His songs recorded by the likes of Johnny Cash. Elvis, Kris Kristofferson, Jerry Lee Lewis. His rep said his hardscrabble songs reflected his tough life dropped out of high school hitchhiked, drove trucks across the country, married and divorced. The same woman three times for him can't be too sure, and the 2007 shot a man in the face outside a bar in Texas. It was acquitted of the charges, claiming self defense had a heart attack on stage Andrada memoir about it 2005 and Title honky tonk hero. When he was young. He lost the top three fingers in a sawmill accident. His son, Eddie, died of a heroin overdose in 2000. He was inducted into the Texas Country Music Hall of Fame Year was 2006. For that was also a member of the National Songwriters Hall of Fame that that honor in 2002 Americana Music Association gave him a lifetime achievement award for song writing most recently last year, the Academy of Country Music gave him the Poets Award. So they both may wise Williams shaver together hard to be an outlaw crack shovel. It'll go right. And it's hard to be the only thing. This was part of it. I think this was in one of those TV shows that Kenny Rogers did those that called a gambler. And I think this song is willing. Elsa was in a couple of those with willing with Kristofferson was in One or two of them in that bunch. That song was in that
Politician, Eleanor Rathbone
"Today we're talking about one of the first female members of the British Parliament who used her position to push for gender equal legislation. Please welcome Eleanor Rathbone Eleanor was born in London on May. Twelfth Eighteen, seventy two. From a young age, she grew up in the world of politics. Her Father William was a liberal member of parliament. And often entertained other politicians and intellectuals. In eighteen ninety, three at the age of twenty one. Eleanor. Left home to study at Somerville College Oxford. There, she studied classics and was allegedly nicknamed the philosopher by her peers. When Eleanor realized that her college refused to give degrees to female students, she took matters into her own hands. He joined a group of women called the steamboat ladies who sailed to Dublin. To get honorary degrees from Trinity College. After graduating eleanor worked alongside her father investigating the working conditions of Industrial Liverpool. After his death eleanor continued her work in the city she volunteered for the Liverpool central relief, society where she dedicated her time to helping families in poverty, improve and change their living conditions in the eighteen nineties. Eleanor became a supporter of the women's rights movement, which she saw as integral to widespread social reform. Eighteen ninety five, she was appointed secretary at the Liverpool Women's suffrage society as well as the women's Industrial Council. Eleanor didn't agree with radical tactics to promote women's suffrage and instead pushed a more moderate approach in nineteen. Oh six, the Liverpool City Council Open. It's elective positions. Two women in nineteen o nine eleanor ran and was elected as an independent candidate a position she held until nineteen, thirty five. In nineteen thirteen, she co founded the Liverpool Women Citizens Organization to promote the involvement of women in politics. When World War One broke out eleanor organized association to help wives and other dependents. She continued that work when soldiers returned home, she saw mothers were struggling to provide for families and advocated for the installment of a family wage system. This method would pay family allowances directly to mothers, helping them to support their children and simultaneously fighting against the notion that men had to be the breadwinners. In nineteen eighteen at the end of World War, one British women over the age of thirty. Got The right to vote that same year eleanor established the nineteen eighteen club the following year eleanor became president of the National Union of Women's suffrage societies. And renamed it the National Union of Societies for equal citizenship in Nineteen, twenty, two eleanor ran for British parliament. She lost that year but was elected in nineteen twenty nine as an independent member for the combined English universities. She was one of the first women to hold a position in parliament. There Eleanor continued her lifelong activism in her first speech. She criticized British colonial ISM, and it's anti-feminism. She specifically called out the inhumane practice of female genital mutilation in Kenya. As. The Great Depression loomed she campaigned for the People's rights to cheaper milk and better benefits for dependents of the unemployed. Eleanor was also one of the first politicians to warn of the danger of fascist uprisings across Europe. She spoke candidly about her disappointment in British neutrality concerning politics in Germany Spain Italy and Czechoslovakia. She joined a nonsectarian anti-nazi council to support human rights and set up a parliamentary committee that took up individual refugee cases throughout the war at one point eleanor allegedly tried to charter a ship to cross the blockade of Spain Rescue Republicans from the country. Later, in the early nineteen forties, eleanor devoted resources to get an Jewish people out of Poland. In nineteen forty-five eleanor finally saw her fight for family allowances put into law by the Labor Party with the Family Allowance Act. However it was initially passed on the stipulation the allowance be paid to fathers rather than the mother she fought for. Eleanor's rage was short-lived. The bill was contested by many women in parliament and was amended within the year to be paid to mothers. Eleanor died suddenly of a heart attack on January second nineteen forty-six. Forty years later, a blue plaque is dedicated to her by the Greater London Council at her former residents. It calls her the pioneer of family allowances. She was also honored along with fifty eight other women's suffrage supporters on the plinth of the statue commemorating fellow suffragettes leader millicent falls it in London twenty? Eighteen.
What you need to know about open enrollment
"I want to give you an update on open enrollment, which is beginning any day now for many private employers, most of us. Who have the good fortune of having health coverage suing employer are go through these open enrollment periods where? You can change your coverage potentially your deductibles. What your premiums are going to be possibly have access to an HSA plan and I wanted to tell you one thing. A lot of people were worried about earlier. This year is not going to happen, and that is there are not going to be big increases in premiums for employer provided coverage that you would do during employer-provided open enrollment or if you're buying an individual plan and most of the country, you're not going to see any large increases if you're buying a plan at healthcare dot Gov or your state equivalent website for an individual plant, the reason is the cost of providing care for Corona virus have not. Changed the math four insurers for particular crazy reason. You know how earlier this year I was telling you about people who were not going to their doctor visits and people were even having heart attacks and they were refusing to go to the emergency room. Well a lot of. Normal. medical that people would get people weren't doing and insurers actually have seen a significant benefit. From lower utilization of medical services, and that's why there's not going to be big increases and premiums except in odd situations but unlikely and employers really don't WanNa rock the boat much with their employees. For Twenty one in the open enrollments coming up. But if you are someone who has changed employers this year lost your job got another one. The new job doesn't have health coverage. You then become eligible. To buy coverage for yourself, and if you have family members, family members as well at the healthcare dot Gov site, and if your state has its own, they will refer you straight to it. And that starts next Sunday. For the open enrollment period that is six weeks long for buying an individual health plan. And on their, you'll have a choice of color coded plans. That are bronze silver, gold or, platinum. And the colors is you go up. The colors the premiums are higher the coverage more robust but I want you to know that if you don't qualify for subsidies. On the exchanges, the premiums you pay are frightening I mean they are very very large. The reason is the average cost of insurance for family. In the United States now from an employer. And it may not be what you're paying, but it's the overall cost of what you pay. The employer pays is now over twenty one, thousand dollars a year. So you by an individual policy, it reflects similarly and so the premiums are John Norma's. On the Individual Exchange though most people buy their qualify. Financially for some level of subsidy. That reduces the premiums a great deal, but even when you get past the premiums You got the deductibles that are pretty significant. If you. Wish you can buy what I a junk health insurance policy, which is one where you can buy it for a period of. A year up to renewing two more times for a total of three years that does typically does not cover pre existing. Does not cover serious illnesses typically like cancer heart disease, diabetes. But provides a base level of coverage with tight limits on total coverage. With very cheap premiums people argue about whether it's better than nothing or worse than nothing. But if the premiums at healthcare dot cover the state equivalent or out of sight, but you don't WanNa be completely uncovered. You can look at that. The other alternative is what's so is a faith based health insurance policy is not really insurance policy faith-based medical reimbursement plan. That are offered by many religious organizations are religiously affiliated organizations where people of like minded faith pool their money together. And Pay. Some not all of the medical expenses of people in the pool. The risk is if you got a couple of people with this very serious illness, the pool can run out of money, but the premiums are much much cheaper.
CDC says US has seen 300K more deaths than usual
"A new government report shows that since the corona virus pandemic began the U. S. is seeing three hundred thousand more deaths than in previous years the centers for disease control and prevention finds there's been a fourteen and a half percent increase in the number of deaths that usually occur between the months of February and September of any given year this year the CDC finds two point two million people died in that period three hundred thousand more than usual and coronavirus was involved in about two hundred thousand of these cases health experts find a collateral effect to suggesting some people avoided hospitals and then died of problems like heart attacks nearly a third of those excess deaths involved the elderly and the largest increase fifty four percent was among Hispanic Americans Jackie Quinn Washington
Experiencing Bad Dreams
"Welcome to kiss myths and Mysteries. I'm your host kit Crump today bad dreams nightmares night terrors. Have you ever had a nightmare or night terror the kind of dream where you wake up in a cold sweat and can remember every detail. What was it that scared you and how scared were you really? Can you be so terrorized that you have a heart attack? Could you die in your sleep due to a nightmare the answer is yes. Yes, you can be scared to death. It's called parasympathetic rebirth parasympathetic rebound is the delayed reaction of the parasympathetic nervous system during intense and or prolonged stress to the opposed sympathetic nervous system. Now, let's take a look at dreams most of us dream every night. Even if we don't remember doing so sometimes dreams feel super short. Usually if they're about something really good like the perfect game. Your celebrity crush other times they can feel like they're going on forever the entire night which can be particularly annoying if they're scary are causing you anxiety wage. If you've wondered about the actual length of an average dream, you certainly aren't alone. There are a lot of mysterious questions about dreams researchers are still trying to learn what science does not know about dreaming is this dream should basically a mental exercise that happens while someone is sleeping dreams that occured during the rapid eye movement or Rim part of sleep which account page about 20% of the night. No one really knows exactly why we dreamed though. There are a lot of theories out there according to some researchers dreams exist to process intense emotions or facilitate consolidation of emotional memories some believe that dreams help show us daytime threats so that we can learn how to avoid them. Or show us counterfactual simulations to daytime events so that we can learn lessons. There are also researchers who don't think dreams exist for any reason at all. Oh really? They they're just there and what are nightmares nightmares are scary or terrifying dreams of typically occur in REM sleep and leave the dreamers shaken or disturbed to some extent upon Awakening some researchers maintain that for a dream to be a nightmare. It has to be disturbing enough to awaken the dreamer other experts point out that many not scary dreams erotic sad Nostalgia creative spiritual can be intense enough to awaken to Brimmer also, so now let's take a full circle. What is one of the key factors that would wake you up answer over-stimulation of the parasympathetic nervous system. And what is the parasympathetic rebound but a delayed reaction of the parasympathetic nervous system. To overstimulation perhaps if you dream you die, but wake up shaking and in a cold sweat there simply wasn't enough extreme long term stress to cause parasympathetic rebound, but could you be scared to death by a nightmare? The answer is a resounding? Yes
Getting Past Our Bias and Unconscious Judgements Howard Ross - burst 11
"Yeah. We all know the Maslow's pyramid the hierarchy of needs right and you know the history of motivation which by the way, we have constantly in psychological research have said, you know, that's really not true. That really doesn't work that way. And Howard it demonstrates a flaw because well, I'm going to let you tell them, you know his big sure because right because our the primary need a name is that you know, it's it's our it's our physical. It's our physical needs are the primary needs and you it's right but Harry Harlow and I will let you take it away. Okay, great. Yeah. Well actually, you know Abraham Maslow created is model 1943. And for those who don't know is basically model needs is considered to be a foundational model in bondage psychology. And it was really it's really important work because it does have us look at human-to-human a tax people but Amazon created a hierarchical structure for these needs and and as you're saying Jay, it starts at the lowest level with our physiological needs food sleep that sort of thing and above that safety wage above that belonging and above that self-esteem and finally what he calls self-actualization which is when we fully realize ourselves as human beings and and for the most part that that has gone unchallenged wage. 270 years at any major way, but we now realize and and some of it is by sending functional magnetic magnetic resonating imagery. You can see which parts of the brain trigger in certain ways. We now realize that something was wrong that that that that belonging is actually a key human need and it makes sense. If you think about it, you know, what's the most vulnerable type of human being's existence infancy? Right? And if you don't belong to a gym is an infant you die and so for the first get and because human beings are more dependent on others to survive in our first couple of years than any other animal on the planet the key message that we get in the early stages of our life is Faith exists because you exist whether your Mom Dad Grandma Grandpa or whatever and so we've been we've been raw and and when we look at things like, you know a suicide bombing whether it was, you know, the Japanese in World War Two or Palestinians today or or other, I mean obviously completely refutes Maslow's notion because in there you see the need to belong to the needs of my larger group or more important in my physical needs now, he's As a footnote to the shape since I wrote the book and and and talking about this I've spoken a lot as as we talked about already and I was at a major university speaking about this and this guy comes up to me afterwards and he says he was actually a direct disciple of Maslow's. He was a student of Madison mezzo died very young but he died in his fifties or heart attack and he told me that at the time that he was working with mezzo, which was toward the end of his life. I was Furious to everybody put it in this. In this pyramid structure cuz that wasn't his original structure that he never apparently saw it as as as as hardened in a hierarchical structure as it was later drawn up now. I don't know whether that's true or whether the guy loved Maslow and he was trying to protect him or not, but I just don't know but if we look at these needs we can see and and and other people like I said for example would be the great Dutch sociology organization sociologist has said that Maslow's hierarchy also applies more in individualistic cultures. Zinc elected absolutely. So if you go to places like like Asia where the cultures are, mostly collectivist the group needs are by far more important than individual needs. So so it's it's so important that we don't that we behave. Like I said, I've said numerous times that we question some of these models that have been so foundational to us because this need to belong to fit in is undoubtedly primary for most of us. In fact, we know that being excluded from a group home in the door. So posterior insular the brain which is the same part of the brain associated with physical paint, you know, I just as a just as an an anecdotal practical level of them, I say this regularly I said this to the college students when I taught psychology, you know, if if if that pyramid and whether it was true or not that it was a pyramid if that was true age understand that you would not have a desire to text message while you drive if your safety was so important. Exactly, but because you want to belong want to be part of the conversation, you will text and drive at the Peril of your safety physical safety. Look I can give you a more basic need how many people who are listening to us have been in a meeting at work. You had to go to the bathroom and you sat there squirming rather than be the first one to stand up and leave the meeting go to the bathroom right now. There's no more basic physically than that right and yet we could all relate to that story. You didn't want to get out. You didn't want to be the one who stood upright. Yes, and and and it's a prayer mat example what you're talking about the need it in the group and not be seen as an outsider by the group members, even that basic physical need of elimination. So so so we know that this is true as human beings. That's awesome. His name is Howard J. Ross the book entitled everyday bias and you are listening to him here on a new Direction. Hey everybody. I
How to Find Meaningful Work with Shawn Askinosie
"This is the entreleadership podcast where we help business leaders, themselves, their teams, and the Prophets I'm your host Daniel Tardy today. My guest is Sean, Eskenazi founder and CEO of Ashkenazi Chocolate. Chocolate company. This one's going to be hey, Shawn's been there. He asked himself why don't I love my job anymore? Before he got into chocolate he was doing something he was really really good at, but he wasn't fulfilled and he hit a point where he knew he had to change. So today he's got a chocolate company, but his passion, his passion started out. Practicing Law. Yeah I was practicing law. I always wanted to be a lawyer. I, wanted to be in the courtroom and I wanted to work specifically in Criminal Law. And that's what I. Did I did it for twenty years and specialize in really serious cases felonies, murder robbery, rape, tax fraud bank fraud I absolutely loved it didn't feel like work to me and one day in the middle of not in the middle of near the end of a murder trial as I reflect back I I know that sort of a pivotal point for me talking with a client in the anteroom outside the courtroom before closing arguments and really pivotal for me, and then you know couple of years later, I'm in the courtroom on a very routine matter just super i. mean there was no contention at all my chest art hurting and. Like you said, you know I I thought it was I didn't know if I was having a heart attack or what but I did go to the hospital and my doctor said I was fine and that I needed to see a psychologist and I did thankfully and ended up taking the pro for five years or so and and really trying to address this issue of what's going. On what is happening because I don't love my job anymore and I'm sure many of your listeners can relate to this idea of weight. This is what I wanted to do and I've done it for a long time. Now I don't love it anymore because I feel it. I I I can sense it in my mind body and spirit it wasn't that I fell out of love with. Working on justice and defending people who are accused of crime. It was just the whole package just didn't fit with me anymore. But. The problem is that I didn't know what else to do. I had a political science degree I didn't want to run for office and So I had no other skills. So I just did what lawyers do I started researching and reading and and thinking that the research and reading and talking and uncovering every stone that I could that that that I would find the answer of what's next. I, I just couldn't do it. So I was literally searching in the darkness for about five years. before landed on chocolate and I was still practicing still trying cases still doing a good job but you know I, as I reflect back on it I I would not have minded if the process wouldn't have taken five years but I I don't regret don't regret that that sort of circuitous. Sometimes really. Challenging Path. I'm curious at that point when you went to the hospital thinking, you're having a heart attack of I've had the same experience and I wasn't having a heart attack. They said it's stress and I said, I don't feel stressed I'm fine and it turns out I was stressed and ended up learning about anxiety attacks and how those can caused these pains in your body that feel like really intense and can feel like a heart attack I also did the LEX thing for a little bit. In my experience I, I'm very type A. I gather that you're also Taipei. I really tried for season to power through that I didn't want that to be true of me that I needed to acknowledge that I was over committed or over stressed or that I had some work to do in this psychological space to figure out why my body was doing this. Did you try to power through? Did you get curious really quick? How did you respond to that? The first thing I did was This is like right at the end of that murder trial I thought Gosh what is happening? So the first thing I did which is what a lot of people do is I bought a convertible Mercedes. And or maybe not a Mercedes people by Ferrari's and other stuff I can only afford a Mercedes. So I I was like this will do it. Surely feel better by in this thing and. That lasted for about four months and and I sold it and. That was my first kind of awareness. You know response was to buy a car and so I didn't have a didn't have A. Amount of self awareness at that point but I but I did have enough to know that something was wrong and so I didn't stop there and continued to explore what what is happening. Why am I? Feeling anxiety why am I sensing it? Why am I no longer passionate about this job and? So, all the while trying to Fi-, am I gonNa Buy Business am I going to start a business? Might what praying about this? I prayed about it every day very simple prayer. Dear God please give me something else to do and and and I did that for like I said almost five years and so what happened is, yes, I did try to power through it at first I thought well, maybe it's criminal law and I started to do take on some civil cases and Still, in the courtroom but that didn't, it wasn't happening for me and I, it was okay. But I needed to I needed to fill almost in my whole body a sense of inspiration about the work that I was doing and it wasn't happening is so as I tried to power through it in my law career I I just was I felt like I was just reaching a dead end and. That was, I think really the low point for me when I when I felt like that it wasn't going to happen that I wasn't going to feel this kind of inspiration again, and that's when I. Sort of just stumbled into this volunteer job at the at the hospital.
This Miracle Molecule will Supercharge Your Health with Nobel Prize Winner Dr. Louis Ignarro
"Welcome to the broken brain podcast where we dive deep. Into the topics of Neuro Plasticity, EPA genetics, mindfulness, and functional medicine I'm your host droid and each week my team and I bring on a new guest who we think can help you improve your brain health feel better and most importantly live more. This week's guest is Dr Liu Ignarro. Dr Narrow is a medical research scientist who was awarded the Nobel Prize in medicine for. His breakthrough discovery of Nitric Oxide, N., O. N., how it positively impacts health and longevity especially hard health his groundbreaking research on nitric oxide pave the way for among many other innovations Viagra. A Very well-known medication to a lot of individuals were recently by the way nitric oxide is currently being investigated over the world in hospitals and universities as a possible treatment and intervention for. COVID, nineteen Dr Narrow is a distinguished professor emeritus of molecular and medical pharmacology at the University of California Los. Angeles and he has his PhD in Pharmacology with over thirty years of experience in teaching doctor Dr Welcome to the brokering podcast. It's an honor to have you here with the honor is all mine drew. It's great to be here and I really look forward to. Talking about good health effects. Absolutely, in preparation for the interview, I was listening to pretty much all your content that I could get my hands on online and I've seen you mentioned in numerous. Speeches and talks about. Teaching is so central to who you are nothing fires you up more than explaining concept and then seeing a student that light bulb moment where they get it and I just want to say where did that come from before we jump into everything we're doing a passion for teaching come from while I can tell you clearly my passion for teaching, which is every bit as as large as my passion for a discovery or original research. My my passion for teaching came early when I was in elementary school and high school and you know why? Because I had lousy teachers and I would always sit there and wonder why can't these people explain something better than what I could. Read in the Damn Book. You know they're there to teach your up in front of the room teach and impart your information to this edens so that we can understand it and I swore that if ever the day came when I would be a university professor, I would not do it their way. I would do it my way and try to become the best teacher I could, and I've always had this passion for communicating with students I love that that's incredible and we'll come back to that. In your origin story. I want to take a moment to congratulate you because we're coming up on the twenty second anniversary of your Nobel Prize I believe you got the prize. In October. Twenty two years ago. Does that sound right? You very good at this very, very good. Yes. I the announcement of my Nobel Prize was an October twelve. Of One, thousand nine, hundred, Ninety, eight, and you know this coming Monday October fifth the Twenty Twenty Nobel Prizes will be announced. So get ready. You one thing I don't know who's going to get it. But I'M NOT GONNA get it a second time. That one is enough. One is fantastic. Especially one as powerful as the one that you've gotten, we should awe only hope and dream that we can have direction i WanNa talk about your basis of the work for receiving the Nobel Prize for discoveries concerning nitric oxide as a signaling molecule in the cardiovascular system. Let's start off with the basics what is nitric oxide and how's it so fundamentally related to our health and function. That's a great question would require a about a week to answer but I will try to do it in a couple of minutes. Nitric oxide firstly, I want to remind everyone is not a gas I I mean is not a liquid or solid, but rather it's a gas. It's a gaseous substance that only lasts for a few seconds. It's very unstable. This is what made it so difficult to find in the in the human body, and that's why the discovery came. So late in the nineteen eighties and so essentially. What I discovered was that our bodies produce this molecule of nitric oxide which should not be confused with nitrous oxide. That's laughing gas, and that's what's used in a dentist office, for example, to relieve pain. Nitric oxide although it sounds the same is a totally different molecule and. What we discovered was that our arteries, our endothelial cells that line the arteries actually make this nitric oxide and what nitric oxide does is phenomenal. It's Vasil later. It widens the arteries and when it does that it lowers the blood pressure, it improves blood flow to different Oregon's was your dilating the arteries and. In addition, this nitric oxide can keep the inner lining of the arteries healthy so that blood does not clot a when it's not supposed to in the arteries also prevents cholesterol plaques from depositing in the arteries. So as long as you keep making nitric oxide in those endothelial cells, it will keep your vascular system very healthy. So one of the reasons we make nitric oxide is to protect our cardiovascular systems against high blood pressure. Stroke and heart attack.
Dick Johnson Is Dead Movie Review
"Locum to film spotting a couple of weeks back are overlooked. Oh, tours. Marathon had raving about Shantelle Ackerman's John dieleman movie about a woman who hardly left her home this week we returned to the marathon with Barbara. LODEN WANDA WITH JOSH allows us to wonder what may have happened to John Dieleman if she just walked away and left her good for nothing son to make those. Veal cutlets for himself while there that is a thought experiment though John and Wanda very different people i. don't know if it would have gone down just like this very different people very different films that marathon review of Wanda coming later in the show. But First Kirsten Johnson's Dick Johnson is dead a gift to her father and anyone who has a loved one struggling with dementia. She Kills Me Multiple Times. Resurrected Day. Did that. But now it's. The beginning of his disappearance. A eight most about my memory loss is it hurts people's feelings. Pena that you woke up in the middle of the mate last night. Fully dressed. Remember. Any of that. Yeah. What can we do that? Everybody has sort of prepare because everybody dies watch too much for that. After more than two decades as a prolific cinematographer shooting her share of relatively straightforward documentaries, which isn't to suggests boring inconsequential but more traditionally fly on the wall Kristen has now directed to inventive decidedly unconventional ones. Two Thousand Sixteen camera person was a memoir comprised exclusively of footage shot across the globe eighty six different countries Johnson filmed in I believe is the count the content was, of course, deeply personal, filmed and curated as it was by Johnson though only explicitly. So in home movie clips of her twin toddlers playing with our camera and scenes over mother suffering from dementia. Her latest could be called the act of killing Dick. Johnson due to the way she employs fantasy sequences to tackle tough truths as Joshua Oppenheimer did with his twenty thirteen doc about mass killings in Indonesia during the mid sixties. Johnson, the daughter and filmmaker is more upfront. This time we only hear her voice over we occasionally get to join her inside the closet over New York. City. Apartment she records it on an iphone and she's almost as much an on camera presence as she is a behind the camera one affectionately sometimes quite emotionally interacting with their beloved former psychiatrist father battling dementia like his departed wife before Him Josh. Rated Camera Person One of your top ten films of two thousand sixteen calling it an intensely moving and provocatively personal consideration of what it. Means to carry a camera especially in a world that is seen great suffering. We've established how Dick Johnson is dead is more expressly personal than camera person, but it also might be a more provocative consideration of what it means to carry a camera in a world in a family that has seen great suffering not that Kirsten Johnson necessarily crosses the ethical lines and putting her aging father. Through the ringer staging, sometimes playful, sometimes gruesome death scenes for her own Cathartic Purposes I. think we can probably forgive the time. He soberly complains that shooting in the cold on a Manhattan street while covered in fake blood is even more painful than when he had a heart attack. But how much is this exhausting process actually helping him to process the inevitable and does that even matter? But now it's upon, US Kristen Johnson says in her opening video the beginning of his disappearance, and we are not accepting it as viewers. We can't really ever know whether making this movie Got Dick or Johnson any closer to acceptance, which you can't evaluate Josh is whether experiencing Kirsten's death affirming stunts, brought you any enlightenment or at least enjoyment
"heart attack" Discussed on Menopause Management
"Go from exercise to exercise doing each for only about sixty seconds or so. But again, you move quickly from wall to the next and because you're constantly moving, you keep your heart rate up so With, circuit, training circuit exercise classes. So everyone's doing a different exercise. You have stations where they just have different exercises at each station and you just go around the circle moving from one exercise to the next and these classes are always a whole lot of fun and you're you could feel free to modify each exercise to accommodate your level of fitness because you're the only one doing it, and you should never ever ever hurt yourself always modified things for your exercise level. And then there's kickboxing and rented a Boston. Now this is not the kind of stuff I do it's to punchy for me, but it's great cardiovascular activity and the key to these things you just have to keep moving. And do you remember the old fashioned step aerobics? It was what Jane Fonda used to promote this or maybe it was Richard Simmons or any case it's still around and involves stepping up down up down up and down on and off the step now this is something most people do in a class setting to the beat of music. And it's arena great work at especially if you're somewhat. Coordinated which I am not. I provide great comic relief to the rest of the class would step aerobics. And you can do step aerobics with weights or without weights. It's really fun for most people not me for me it's torture. I actually did try step aerobics wants. I was just determined to get the hang of it. There was this great aerobics instructor named Deborah. And she was so nice and so I thought she'd be perfect instructor for me. So on the first day that I went to the class I gave her permission to throw me out if I was too disruptive and I even got the consent of everyone else taking the class because I didn't WanNa miss them. Up. And they were all happy for me to join them at least sit i. I don't think any of them had any idea just how bad I was, but they put up with me and I went to class for about six weeks. But I was always behind was just standing there watching the do what I couldn't do. I was growing up when they were going down etc et cetera which is a complete derelict and finally one day. I. Actually did of move on time in the right direction. Wait the rest of the class endeavor got so excited that she just yelled. Baby. Walking. And the entire class just burst out laughing. So step aerobics can be fun even if you're terrible at it, I promise. Or? Perhaps you just like weightlifting now weightlifting is fine but for weight lifting to be a cardiovascular exercise, you have to move a little quickly and. The mores and to do that, you're probably GONNA need to lighten up on the way to us..
"heart attack" Discussed on Menopause Management
"heart attack" Discussed on Menopause Management
"I mean, this is so worth it. You'll save your money and your life. So if you're a smoker, your very best is just a wet smoking. Now the next lifestyle factor is obesity. That means that you your risk by controlling your weight. Now, weight control is a very broad term. And for purposes of preventing a heart attack, it's really too broad. And that's because when it comes to your risk for a heart attack. The location of excess weight is the most critical thing of all. You ever I talk to you about trump castle obesity? Will trickle obesity is defined as a waist measurement. Of greater than thirty five inches or eighty nine centimeters. Or it's a waste to hit ratio of graded in zero point eight. Four, it's an all shape rather than a pear shape. The bottom line assists the bigger billing compared to here he is the higher, your risk of heart attack. So if your pear shape, you are not at a higher risk for heart attack, but if you're apple shaped you. Heart attacks are directly related to how big your belly, the bigger, your belly, the greater your wrist. Unfortunately menopause cell. Makes US gain weight Nar, Valley region, it's one of the things women hate most about menopause. So weight control addresses two of the items on the list of respect for heart attack obesity, and fat in your abdomen. Brings us to the third lifestyle measure for reducing your? Cat. Exercise. A sedentary lifestyle is a strong strong respect for heart attack and exercise is the antidote. But. The word exercise is also very broad. There are many different types, sons, and different types of exercise serve different purpose not all exercise serves the purpose of preventing a heart attack. The kind. Of Exercise, it suffices preventing heart attack Hasta me some very specific requirements and those specific requirements are as follows number one, it has to be quote. Aerobic. Exercise. Number two, you have to do it on a regular basis at least of at least three times per week. Number three, the exercise has to raise your heart rate to your target heart rate. And number four, you need to maintain your target heart rate for at least twenty continuous did. So, let's discuss these. The first one is aerobic exercise, which also called cardiovascular exercise cardiovascular exercise means that your heart and the arteries that supply it with oxygen. So obviously, it has your heart aerobic or cardio vascular exercise is any activity that causes you to breathe more heavily and causes your heart to beat more quickly. The whole ideas to make your heart and lungs work that asks what decreases your risk or attack. One of the reasons aerobic exercises good is that it activates your limp system your. System like your body's sewer, it gets rid of your waist and when you exercise in a manner that activate your lymph system, you can flush out of the facts that can block your honors. Now. The next requirement is that you exercise regularly, you don't have to do the same aerobic exercise all the time. In fact, it's good to engage in a variety of exercise, but you do need to exercise at least three times each week. If you're only exercising on an occasional weekend, you're not doing what it takes to reduce your risk apartment. Next is call is something called target. Hurry. Your target heart rate is how fast heartbeats to beat in order to accomplish the goal of reducing your risk for heart attacks. And your your target heart rate is specific to you. It something you have to calculate. So here's how you determine target tar. You start with your age no fitting usual RELIG-. In fat it is to your disadvantage to use a younger age for this calculation. All this lying about age. I just don't get if you're not a lie about your age. You should do so in a way that these issue column. Don't shave a few years that makes you look older than you are instead. About twenty years that way every will say the. Okay back to our. Chuck Elation. What you do is this you subtract your age. From the number two, hundred and twenty. And the resulting number is your I deal maximum heart rate. Okay so I'm sixty one. So two, hundred and twenty minus sixty. One is one, hundred, fifty, nine. So one hundred and fifty nine is my goal. That's my ideal maximal harboring. But Hey depending on my fitness level. I may or may not be able to reach goal I have to deal with my reality. So tuck that ideal maximum heart rate away for awhile you're GONNA work toward that number. Right now you want to figure out your actual. Maximal heart rate during exercise that's going to be what you can do right now, and here's how you calculate that. Just start exercising moderately. And you this by walking in a moderate pace, it shouldn't be a leisurely stroll nor should it be fast enough to make you huff and puff it should be a pace that you can maintain for a long time. You know a steady brisk walk that enables you still talk is. Now Acrobat five minutes. Take your pulse for a full one minute. While you continue walking. Or maybe I'm one of those nifty gadget that takes your pulse for you. The number of times, your heart beets during a minute of moderate exercise is your actual maximum heart rate during exercise. Okay. So now it's time to figure out your target rate. Your target heart rate is fifty to eighty five percent of that actual maximum heart rate during exercise that you just calculated. And then you'll find target Hari charts in gems and websites in everywhere. You're talking heart rate is a range within which you want to maintain your heart rate during your exercise, and it's not going to be as high as you might have imagined. And that's.
"heart attack" Discussed on Menopause Management
"Called your risk score. And your risks for tells you how likely it is that you will have a heart attack over a certain period of time, which is usually. Tend to thirty, years. and Dr Jews risk calculators to determine who is most likely to benefit from preventive measures like. It why style changes or medications? But, the key to these risk calculators is that although you put in your specific information. All you get is a numerical estimate of RE S. Now. I know that sounds really nifty. Their limitations and inadequacies with risk. calculates. The first is that most people don't even understand the meaning of the word Ritz. Now you know me. I explain everything. Remember. I said that a risk calculator tells you your risk of having a heart attack within a short period of time. So let's dissect that a bit. Let's say you calculate your risk for heart attack. And the risk calculated gives you a risk of ten percent. There are different ways to interpret that ten percent. One is the. -demia. Logic risks that big were just needs that it pertains to the entire population rather than to you individually. So when epidemiologic risk of ten percent means that for one hundred people with a ten percent rhys. Ten. We'll have a heart attack. Over the next decade. So this interpretation of risk may help in planning prevention and treatment for an entire population but not for you individually. You may or may not be one of the tin you as a heart attack ninety of those one, hundred percent, a hundred people will have a heart attack. The other way to interpret ten percent risk is to apply it to yourself personally. In other words. You have a ten percent risk of having a heart attack over the next ten years. But it also means that you have a ninety percent chance of not having a heart attack over the next ten years. No risk calculator tells you specifically, if you will or won't have a heart attack, they all tell me your probability of having a heart attack. And not long timeframe they cover makes people lazy about making changes that will reduce the risk..
"heart attack" Discussed on Menopause Management
"So just listen. In the last podcast I gave you a great big list of all the risk factors for heart attack and it consisted of fifteen items. And your lar-. That each and every one of them has a bearing on your risk for heart attack. The list included the postmenopausal having a previous heart attack yourself. Smoking. High Lousy Elbow low healthy hdl. A total. HDL ratio of greater than four. High triglycerides obesity. A Fat Abdomen High blood pressure diabetes a sedentary lifestyle gum disease, a high homocysteine level. Depression and a family history of heart attack. Now. Some of those factors are more significant for women. Than, others. But just knowing this list of risk factors enables you to assess how many of the factors are risks were you. So that's great for individualizing both your risk and your management in order to decrease your risk. A heart attack. What dish in two or instead of this list? Some doctors. Use. Risk Cow. Risk calculators are estimators. They are designed to gauge your chances of having a heart attack and they are essentially mathematical formula us. They involve filling in your particulars for a few questions and ending up with a score.
"heart attack" Discussed on Menopause Management
"Head. No Mine Minnow friends. This is menopause. Taylor bringing you the state of menopause in the world.
"heart attack" Discussed on Menopause Management
"Height your weight to determine whether you're underweight, normal weight, overweight, obese, or morbidly obese, and you can calculate by either system. And if you're BMI's below eighteen point five, you're a new wait if it's between eighteen and twenty, four point nine, your normal. Between, Twenty five and twenty, nine year overweight. And between thirty and thirty nine, point nine or obese above forty. Or Forty and above you are morbidly obese but again. Be I does not take into account. Verses Muscles you know those big muscular body builders they all have morbidly obese beyond my values. So we have a lot of muscle. Your BMI is not very helpful but if you've got a lot of fat idiots in general, the more obese, you are the higher for a heart attack but the next factor is much more important than your weight. Next is how much fat you have in your abdomen we have a name for that. It's called tropical obesity your abdomen issue trump see contrary to pop music's designation of your but as your trump. It's really your torso that constitutes your trump. So it is appropriate to say junk in your trump, but the trump is your abdomen. In other words if you have an obese Pelly, you have a great much bigger risk of heart attack. And as with everything in medicine, we have specific parameters for tropical obesity. trickle. Can Be defined the of three ways. It's a waste measurement of greater than. Thirty five inches or eighty nine centimeters. Or a waste to him ratio of greater than point eight. Or an apple shape rather than a pear shape. Lots of different ways to describe them. So the next thing. Is, high, what pressure? Now I let me say something very basic. High blood pressure and hypertension are the very same thing I've encountered women who didn't know that and in teaching I always assume you know nothing in that way as long as you start at the beginning and listened to the podcast in order watch videos or whatever you do do it in order there's no way you won't understand something. For purposes of your risk of heart attack, a blood pressure greater than one, hundred, thirty over eighty five,.
"heart attack" Discussed on Menopause Management
"During post menopause The incidents of heart attacks increases exponentially when you become postmenopausal. If you take women at any age those who are postmenopausal have a much higher incidence of heart attack than those who are not. So loss of your estrogen is a huge independent respective, and it's the very reason that heart attack is the most important aspect. Of Menopause. Often, do you hear of a woman having a heart attack before she's postmenopausal hardly ever? Loss of estrogen makes your arteries start hardy and we'll talk a lot more about this later on when we're talking about hormone, washes for permitting. What now will delve into all the other things that put you at high risk for heart attack, but I want you to add everything else i. told you tell you today to the one simple that that post menopause Is A risk factor all by itself, and you can't change the fact that you need a puzzle which you can change a lot of the other things. So, let's start in on our lists and I'm just going to go through topics one by one. The first risk factor is a personal history of a heart attack. Yourself, simply put if you've already had heart attack, you're at high risk of having another one. You've already demonstrated that you're at high risk and I would hope that one heart attack be a huge wakeup call that induced adopt a much healthier lifestyle and at that wasn't enough to wake you up I don't know what it would take to get your attention. Unfortunately the majority of women who have had one heart attack and died from it, they don't get a second chance if you get a second chance make. The best of it and I will be giving you options for reducing your risk of heart attack. In the future. Okay. There's no reason to supper a second heart attack. We so many options for preventing Rennie or a first one that man. Okay next is smoking. Smoking actually lowers the age L. which you become postmenopausal by two years the morning small the earlier you'll become postmenopausal and menopause itself serves to increase risk for heart attack. So how.
"heart attack" Discussed on Menopause Management
"Women can have them in the before. And for women, armed discomfort is usually described as our weakness arm heaviness are. Are Numbness. And there's one other thing that's really confused. Menopause itself is associated with Powell. -tations palpitations rapid heartbeats. And they are very common during let slash. So you would expect palpitations me one of the symptoms of but. Unfortunately more women see Medical Hill. Palpitations than do for heart attacks, and that's because palpitations involve your heart. But most of the symptoms of an actual heart attack in a woman are not symptoms that a woman associates with your heart. So as you can see, this is a very problematic area. And unfortunately, because heart attack symptoms are so different in men, and they are women. Doctors often failed or recognize a heart attack in a woman. Women are much less likely to get the proper diagnostic procedures, they are much less likely to get referred to a cardiac specialist. They are much less likely. Go Cardiac Surgery, and they're much more likely to die from a heart attack. The difference in mortality. From heart attacks between men and women is extremely significant and one of the reasons. which how would you rate for? Women is so high is because women and medical professionals are aware of the differences that I. It here to you today. But? Anything, that's different about architects enables you to get help in plenty of time, so listen to this podcast gated game. Go to my youtube channel and watch the video on the symptoms of art, attack and women make sure absolutely sure you remember it. And made a chart of these differences. That's on my youtube channel. All you have to do is go to menopause. Taylor dot me. Click on the TAB that says YouTube video tutorials..
"heart attack" Discussed on TED Talks Daily
"This. Ted talk features cardiology researcher and inventor Akash Manos recorded live at Ted weekend. Twenty eighteen. When I was so dean, I lost my grandfather to a silent heart attack. What happened to be more shocking? Was that at seventy five grandpa was really normal healthy and urgent but he was diabetic learning. All of this was so painful that I decided to go out on a war against this deadly killer and see what could be done. It was shocking to discover the results of reasons studies that have shown an estimate of nearly eight million people who died from heart attacks, every ah heart attacks occur for many reasons, but most often the occur when arteries get clocked. Blood flow is cut off and oxygen starved cells in the heart muscles start to die. You may know, the common symptoms of heart attack, chest pain, arm pain, shortness of breath, fatigue at cetera. But there is a type of heart attack that is quite common just as deadly but harder to detect because the symptoms are silent. People having silent heart attacks, don't realize what's happening. So they are not seeking medical attention, which means they're less likely to receive the treatment that they need at the critical moment. And even if they do get to the hospital by chance either before or after the struck by heart attack, they might have to go through one or more of these time consuming expensive tests and treatments, which are currently considered the gold standards of heart attack diagnosis the greater consent. However is that these silent heart attacks account for nearly forty five percent of all heart attacks patients with diabetes and similar disorders suffer from nerve damage. That prevents them from feeling the sort of pain that usually signals to someone that he or she may be having a heart attack. Which means this suffered the damage of heart attack without even knowing of feeling anything. These already at-risk patients suffer from nerve damage, and they do not get immediate medical care. They do not know anything before an unlikely event is about to occur. My grandfather was an actress patient to. I probed this issue further read as much as I could to understand the heart met researchers and worked across labs in India. And finally after three long years of persistent research what I have to share with the world today is a promising solution. A non invasive device that is inexpensive portable wearable by actress patients at all times. It greatly reduces the need for a blood test and works twenty four by seven collecting and analyzing data at preset intervals and all this data is collected for a single purpose detecting heart attacks as they are. This is a very promising solution that might help us in the future. You you may not know how intelligent your heart. Really? Is it tries to communicate your body multiple times before failing by indicating symptoms like just pain. These symptoms are triggered when the heart loses out on oxygen rich blood flow. But remember, I told you about the nerve damage it silences these symptoms before a silent heart attack, which makes it even deadlier. And you may not even know the common symptoms. The meanwhile, the heart also sends out certain by Marcus cardiac by MacOS or proteins, you know, that are SOS messages and the phone vessel messages into your bloodstream indicating that the heart is at risk as it gets riskier and riskier the concentrations of these cardiac by Markelle proteins, keep increasing abysmally my device, solely relies on this data. The key is that these scarlet by markers are found in one of the earliest stages of heart attack when someone is almost social to survive if he or she gets prompt care, and my device so is solely based on that basis. And here's how my device works a silicon patch is worn around your wrist appraise near your chest. Without having you to prick your skin for a biomarker blood. Test. This batch can spot isolate and track a heart attack specific biomarker called head chef ABP and alert you if and when it reaches a critical level in your bloodstream, a process that's much simpler easier and cheaper than conventional methods of heart attack diagnosis. But checking on vibe alkaloid concentration data assistant like this with advanced research in the future. Could significantly that use the need for an actress patient to go to a doctor for a biomarker blood tests because the device could be worn at all times sensing biomarker elevations in real time. Does is the device senses by Markle levels going beyond the critical point the actress patient could be warned of an impending cardiac arrest and that he or she needs immediate medical attention. Although the device may not be able to provide the patient with the complete analysis of the cardiac injury, it might be of immense help in actually indicating that the patient is in danger. So that the patient can be alarmed and know that immediate care is crucial. Every actress patient will now receive more time to survive and reach out for medical help. Consequently, they don't have to go for expensive and invasive medical treatments that would otherwise be. Necessary after heart attack. When I got my device tested on actress patients under observation results from the clinical validation tests, thirty five close with
"heart attack" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Me Costa, his heart attacks in my family. I'd rather not have one. So I eat my green leafy vegetables. I eat high quality foods, I don't eat red meat. I don't eat processed meat like bacon. I get my exercise. I try to get enough sleep. That's not easy for a number of reasons. And I take my ubiquonol. I'd rather not have a heart attack. And I strongly believe that ubiquonol will help prevent me from having a heart attack heart attacks, one of my family. I we don't know what's causing them. So I go to my doctor several times year and get blood test to see what's going on with my blood to make sure I'm not inflamed. You Beckmann all when they gave people co Q ten it did not lower inflammation in their heart. When they gave them ubiquonol at absolutely lowered inflammation in their heart. When they gave them co Q ten it didn't really improve the strength of the heart make the more youthful when they gave them ubiquonol. It did why. Because all the people have trouble converting Cokie tend to ubiquonol unless you can convert to Kochi tattoo ubiquonol. It's not gonna work at hashtag become ubiquonol to make the heart Schwaiger or to give you energy. I was born with a thyroid condition when you have a thyroid condition from birth. You are low energy person. It's one of the reasons I went to pharmacy. I wanted to figure all these things out. I was born on healthy. There's three things I take that make up for my week thyroid..
"heart attack" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW
"Let's go down and investigate. I'm going to kick everybody. Well, yeah. Heart attack. Wasn't it? I don't. People. But almost any other conservative. Got crazy. This. Well, it's kind of conspiratorial. But yeah, I mean. Okay. Kind of goes back to the likes of what happened to president Kennedy wha- what happened. You. Conspiracy. Conspiracy. Sure seems like yeah. Doc. I know older people biking what you're radical that. I'm radical with all your dollars radical. Radical. I'm not radical. I'm common the gentleman. I'm. On the what is I was talking about? Brought up. Brought out that he didn't pay taxes. That's what hurry lonely. Conservative, right. Mouth off about the handicap. Off my boat. The Republican leadership to understand..
"heart attack" Discussed on Movin 92.5
"All right well of the back and forth here getting to know you let's play the game do you know how we play vegas heartbreaking heart attack yeah you take a car to eleven left there's been one winner get portrait right we have eleven cards left from the two of hearts to the ace of hearts accepts the six and the eighth the the eight those were both chosen earlier right yes some of the cards four of those cards have trips vegas underneath worth almost a thousand dollars and nobody in studio knows which ones are the winning cards mostly because i'm tired of giving away trips and if i knew i would probably tip you off don't tell you all you have to do is pick one will flip it over and we'll tell you if you have a vegas heartbreak or heart attack and remember a heart attack in this game is actually a good thing all right and now the first couple of people that we played with with their lucky numbers you're going to go with your lucky number two so i thought about that i first lost with his lucky number and the girl walter lumber so listening i listen to you every single morning so it's always thinking about lucky number but actors i dialogue is first time number little hesitant what's your lucky number really.
"heart attack" Discussed on The Science Hour
"And what did you find were people more likely to have a heart attack or stroke after they had flu absolutely suit we saw that some confirmed or spiritually infections were linked to an increased risk of heart attack and stroke it was a temporary increase so the the increased risk was about six times greater and it lasted around a week for heart attack and it lasted a bit longer for stroke roughly a month but i think it's important to keep this in context so if we think about people in scotland where the study was conducted each week we'd expect around two heart attacks for every ten thousand people who are in the over seventy five age group so we know that in the week after research infection that figured rise to about ten heart attacks so what do you think the mechanism could be just that people are are feeling weaker because they just have flu in their recovering from that so from some other research reinfection and so somehow the hostile stroke then gets them well there are several theories about mechanisms one is that some of these particular bugs like strep pneumonia can actually have direct effects on the heart muscle another theory is a more general effect of infection so when you have an infection your body tends to be more inflamed that can lead to affect on blood clotting and can actually predispose to the blood clots that cause heart attacks and strokes so i think it could be a combination of mechanisms so even though the risk isn't that much greater when you put it in context it is worrying for people if you've had flu or some other infection this is going to be worrying what can people do about it well i think is important to emphasize these results are particularly relevant to older people so people aged over sixty five and also maybe younger people with pre existing heart disease because those people are all at higher risk of heart attacks and strokes anyway so for those two particular groups i've.