36 Burst results for "Heavy Metal"
Wildfires Jeopardize Access To Drinking Water
"In many Western states, drinking water supply start high up in the mountains as reverse. This summer's record-breaking wildfires have reduced some headwaters, forest burn trees and heaps of Ash as Luke Runyan from member. Station K. U.. NC reports that often creates expensive headaches for water treatment plants long after the smoke clears. Few places in the West know how wildfires affect water supplies like Fort Collins Colorado the state's largest wildfire ever recorded is burning just outside the city now but their problems really started eight years ago before then it's main water source the poodle river was nearly pristine. We had been privileged and in some ways probably took for granted that these watersheds were providing. A consistently clean clear water all the time. That's Fort Collins Water Quality Manager. Jill or pays we're along the river just outside the city downstream from where in twenty twelve, the high park fire burned more than eighty, seven, thousand acres for the first year after the fire every time it rained the river turned black from mudslides we ended up with a lot. Of Sediment in our pipelines that was difficult to remove to keep those muddy flows from causing problems, the city installed an early warning system, a series of monitoring stations along the river. If there's too much sediment or a pays says utility workers can turn off the treatment plants intake and switch to water from a large reservoir it became really important for us. To have a heads up for win those changes in water quality were occurring the effects of the burn scar on water quality only lasted a few years but this early warning system is far from obsolete because this year is cameron peak fire has burned another broad sweep of the river's watershed, which means for Collins, again joins the list of western cities learning. To live with wildfires that burn bigger and hotter than they've ever seen before this is a new reality and we're learning as we go. Joe. Harwood is with the water and electrical utility for two hundred, thousand people in and around Eugene Oregon this summer the holiday farm fire burned along the banks of their sole water source, the McKenzie River soon after their. Customers noticed the water coming out of their faucets had a smokey taste people quite frankly to use a scientific term freaked out because it's not something he'd dealt with me for Harwood's says, they eventually figured out the chemistry at their treatment plan to remove the taste and when this winter's rainstorms arrive, utility workers will be monitoring for other harmful things that can. Be transported in wildfire runoff like nitrates, heavy metals, and dissolved. Organic carbon were trying to learn the lessons of others, Colorado, and California to create our own best management practices. The utility is spending one million dollars this year on post fire erosion control with more spending plan. Next year hardwood says back on the banks of Colorado's Putina River the city of Fort. Collins. Jill. Or A peyser says the city had to raise water rates to deal with effects of the fire eight years ago that could happen again. But she says decisions the city made after that last big fire like building new infrastructure to remove sediment and beefing up policies around residential water restrictions will help them respond this time around we live in fire prone. watershed and. Are Part of our responsibility to adapt to those that reality a reality that because of climate change increasingly includes drier forests, hotter summers and extended fire seasons across the West for NPR news I'm Luke Runyan in Fort Collins Colorado.
Fresh update on "heavy metal" discussed on Zero Blog Thirty
"Let's get started with the actual story today and you might have guessed it, but we're going to start off and as bridge on. Azerbaijan. Ties on. Well I I'll never remember that. I'm terrible with names. That's the reason why when I started reading Harry, potter I his switch to the audio book, I'm not going to remember who voldemort this like I would have said, voldemort my entire time with a strong T I, if it's this name that's outside of. George or Carl or bill I'm going remember reading meeting her mind. It's difficult. I was reading her Maini Hermioni in my head I look. So isn't that shouldn't bear say whenever you've only read something your entire life and then you find out the way that it's like actually pronounced I think Chindia. What does that word to MINNEAP CHIMNEY? Yeah. Like I always get that one wrong too. But anyway, let's. See what's going on there k. give a little bit of the backstory and so for quick thing of where this is Azerbaijan is on the Caspian Sea it is sits right on top of Iran, and then Armenia is a little bit to the west of it. So that's the area of the world that we're talking about here, and they're putting the guns in guns and roses my friends. John Military has released a bizarre heavy metal music video touting their war weapons and featuring a whole lot of explosions amid a violent dispute with its neighbour Armenia. The guitar shredding propaganda tune named fire was performed by a group of local heavy metal rockers dressed in combat uniforms going to the country's military youtube channel. So this is an official. Sanctioned heavy. Glow in Dick's off music video and I want to say because we had people who have relatives or they have ancestry on both sides of this argument, we're not big inside here. I have no idea what's happening and I will not research it in any way shape or form. We're just here to comment on the fact that they're goofing and their video. Yeah. This is a lackey version of propaganda. That is is kind of ridiculous. We'll play the song and the second the brain rattling song is performed in an open field with no enemies and site next to a fleet of missiles, launchers and tanks. And so this is almost like the music video of North Korea parade I guess where they're showing. This is their way of showing off all their. It's like a North Korean like that. Yes. It's performed by local missions, Hoon Zane Olov and marine. Karma Yoga backed by the group which we all now. Yeah. That's big time. We've probably seen them several times here in new. York City. I can't wait for concerts to start up again because I'm dying see, we gotta see these guys. To Be Rhody for them totally. Yeah. So while the metal rockers look like they're ready for megadeath in real life, Azerbaijan's military is not as powerful as the band's sound and has been locked in a violent conflict with land in neighboring. Armenia for years well, that might change once. Armenia. Debts a load of this fucking tune right here. Samson. She says. At this? Trump. Summer. Eaten..
Guitar legend Eddie Van Halen dies at age 65
"And rock legend Eddie Van Halen has died of throat cancer at the age of 65. Jem Aswad is a senior music ever editor at Variety, and he joins us now to look back at Eddie Van Halen, Sze life and career Now, Jim, What was it about his guitar playing that made Eddie Van Halen such a legend? Well, he had a lot of flash and showmanship and, you know, dazzle, But underneath it all, there was a really salad musical foundation. He was he was classically trained. And although he never really mastered reading music or anything like that, that built a foundation that unlike a lot of other especially heavy metal guitar players, it wasn't just flash. There was a really foundation to it, and he was he was dazzling. When he first came out all the guitar players I knew were just like, how on earth does he do that? Well. The band, of course, found huge success in the eighties. But they went through a lot of changes but still continue to have hits. How did they persevere? Well, it is. The real basis was the first album. It's one of the greatest rock debuts ever made. It's one of the greatest debut albums ever as far as I'm concerned, so a lot of it built off of that, and you know the legend that ensued from it. As long as and they kept delivering hits throughout Theeighties. Even after David Lee Roth left in 1985, they continued to have hits and sell out, actually stadiums. They did the headline Stadium tour late in the eighties, so they would manage to have a really strong career after that, a classic first album. And to hear that we lost Eddie Van Halen at the age of just 65. Was this unexpected were fans aware how serious his condition was, Yes, they were and there. There have been rumors about his condition going around really for several years, and the only take away from it is cigarette. Smoking is bad because that he smoked for a very long time, and he died of throat cancer. That is Jem Aswad. He's the senior music editor at Variety. Thank you so much for joining us. Thank
Optimal Health With Dr. Calapai: Vitamins and Heart Health
"Vitamin D 3 may benefit patients with heart failure. Well, of course, and it certainly makes sense to me and we've seen this The majority of people that have a progression into heart failure have probably been deficient in vitamins and minerals and hormones. Overtime. I will also tell you, they probably have a significant burden of heavy metals on board. Because traditional medical literature talks about mercury Damaging the contraction of your heart. Remember everything that happens in your body has an electro chemical basis, Electric And chemical So if you need minerals that usually have two positive charged ions. To be in yourselves and to contract with your heart muscle to work in any organ. And you're displacing those by to positively charged heavy metals. Now you're destroying that normal. Biochemical process. And heart failure is correlated with heavy metal exposure. So if we learn about these things, and we correct your vitamins, minerals, hormones get rid of the bad things the medals and if need be, put new cells into become heart cells to get your heart contraction back. You can see pretty dramatic benefits We've had people go from the thirties in ejection fraction up to the 55 range. And you know doesn't take 10 years. It takes months for those things to happen. But remember what we're looking at all the things to correct and that's what we get for greater results than anybody else because we're looking at correcting. Every part of the picture. So it's not just Oh, here. I want you to take these foods and take those vitamins. I saw a patient yesterday. Who was seeing someone else. And someone else said Oh, just take out dairy. And here, take all these vitamins. And don't you get it? Inflammatory foods. And I asked the patients And what does that mean? Patient didn't understand why I said it. So what's the inflammatory food? Food that's causing inflammation said Well You can't look at inflammation and think it's on ly some random food you have to test for food, allergy and testing for food allergy. We found out foods. The person didn't realize they were producing antibodies against That's part of the inflammatory cascade and some people, it's a big part. Of the inflammatory cascade. So important to outline define what's happening. Not just randomly take foods and see what happens. And of course, we have people that say Well, I'm going to take out Grant greens. I'm going to take very many people do better, of course, but they're not hitting the nail on the head because they're not looking at all The other things that may be reacting to the testing would show And when people take vitamins, and they think that 500 of D or 500 of sea is good, and they're taking I'm taking my vitamins every day, But when you do the blood test on, you see they're deficient. Because the levels of what they're taking or too low, So you know, we see this all the time and have discussions every day about this because it's important for people to realize you know where they need to be and what their requirements. They require its need to be met. And then, of course, we would re checked the blood after we make recommendations for vitamins and proof that they're getting all the results. And of course they feel it so There's nothing more accurate than that. You can't just randomly take vitamins and expect to get your best result.
The Trifecta: Hypothyroidism, adrenal fatigue and leaky gut
"On today's episode. We're going to be digging deep into some nutrition science about thyroid disease specifically about hypothyroidism the adrenals leaky gut, and it's going to be with Dr Becky Campbell. So surprise, this episode is actually an old episode that aired almost two years ago. So a lot of you new listeners around here. Hey, love Ya probably haven't heard this one yet, and it is one of my favorites that I have done plus it's so packed with information that I figured it's time to bring this one up again. So Dr Becky Campbell is our guest today and she is a functional medicine practitioner who is sharing her personal health journey through sickness with conventional medicine to finally finding health with functional medicine. So we are diving into the causes of thyroid dysfunction and why we need to go so much more beyond food for true healing from stress management to heal healing gut and liver issues. Other hormonal imbalances addressing heavy metal toxicity or parasites analyst goes onto a lot of other things to disclaimer here Dr Campbell is talking about a specific. Dietary. Protocol four thyroid disease. This is one of those circumstances where it may be helpful to remove certain foods for healing if you have a diagnosis of thyroid disease or hypothyroid or hypothyroid however, if you have any history of disordered eating chronic dieting morality around foods getting stuck in the good versus bad yes I know who's or an eating disorder and a diagnosis like thyroid disease, you should one hundred percent pretty please definitely work with a practitioner who specializes in thyroid conditions and a non died approach to healing to make. Sure, you don't fall back into old patterns getting into the details a little bit. We're going to talk about the multiple functions of the thyroid gland, which goes way beyond metabolism the difference between Hypo hyperthyroidism and Hashimoto's the connection between leaky gut thyroid issues, low stomach acid, and adrenal fatigue, plus the most important foods and nutrients to include to support thyroid health and why should we be eating gorgeous genyk officials if we have thyroid issues and then what labs to ask your doctor for if you suspect, you have fiery issues. I would love for you to start by talking about your personal health journey and introduce yourself and how you got where you are today. So while I got to learning about functional medicine like most functional medicine practitioners I think by being sick myself. And so I, you know I never really felt great. You know even as a kid I never felt i. think is good as the other kids around me did but when I was in my early twenties I was in college I felt really bad and this was different than my normal not feeling great I knew something was wrong and no one really had any answers for man went to so many doctors and you know, of course, they directed me to five different doctors depending on which body part on. and. You know they just ran such limited labs or they were looking for like pathologically. So you know for my stomach loading, they would do like a dusk opinion and say, Oh, you're fine. You know or they'll do a colonoscopy for some people and if there's no. Raging issue there than then you're fine. So. I kind of went on like that for a while and just started getting worse than I I was increasing my exercise and I was actually noticing that was making me gain more weight which have kind of talked about on some articles and stuff that I've done with the relation to the cortisol issues in weight gain. but. Just getting really frustrated feeling kind of hopeless and like no one was listening to me and then I found functional medicine and I was living in Atlanta at the time and I found this big center that did all they Davis Functional Medicine and I it was amazing. I was so happy you know I had I think like an hour consultation the first time which was crazy 'cause no game different and yeah. Yeah. So you know they found I had a issue and they did that by doing much more thorough lab testing than. than. They were doing in the conventional medicine model plus they were using different lab ranges, which is such a big part of this. and. Then not only did they find out that I had fired issue but they started looking for what was causing it or what was contributing to May symptoms. So after working with functional, Medicine Practitioner for was you know a few months I mean right away I started to feel better but it took about a year and then even as a practitioner I've learned more things and tested myself rather things and found there was other things I was struggling with but you know overall the point being is that there was. You know the conventional medical model, which was me looking fine to them, and then the functional medicine model, which is I found all of these issues and had a work on them right exactly
Organic, Gluten-Free, Vegan: Which One's Healthiest?
"Hello and welcome to the nutrition diva podcast I'm your host? Monica. Ryan Eagle. I've got a series of questions from listeners lately, and although the specific topics were quite different, they all have a common root, and that is confusion about what various food designations and certifications mean for example, royds question was about contaminants in protein powders. He wrote I was recently researching which protein powder to buy and to my shock, one of the brands I was looking at was rated worst in terms of contaminants, specifically lead and cadmium. This plant based protein was certified USDA. Organic clearly, this label means nothing since they do not test for heavy metal contaminants. Why do we place so much importance on the USDA organic label if it does not protect us from contaminants? Dennis on the other hand was surprised to find that certified Vegan. Products are often full of miscellaneous chemicals and artificial ingredients. He wrote I've come to the conclusion that if I want to eat nutritious meals, avoiding processed foods whether Vegan or not may be more important than seeking out certified vegan products. And Elaine's question had to do with weight loss. She wrote I've already cut gluten and dairy out of my diet. I'm not sure what else. I can do to lose weight. Now in each case I think there's some confusion about what various labels such as organic Vegan or gluten free do and don't mean for your health nutrition. Certified Organic for example does not mean free of chemicals. It also doesn't mean more nutritious or healthier. It means that no synthetic chemical pesticides or fertilizers were added to the crops or the soils. nother reason that organic products can contain heavy metals, including cadmium, lead and arsenic is that these minerals are naturally occurring in the environment, even though they're not added through fertilizers or pesticides, they exist in the soil and the reason that Vegan protein powders are often higher in heavy metals, then way or egg-based protein powders is that plants tend to absorb these medals from the soil. They're grown in. Similarly, the designation Vegan does not mean healthier or more, nutritious or even more natural. It only means that no animal products are used as defense out a lot of the certified Vegan foods that you'll find on the shelves. These days are highly processed junk food. And furthermore eliminating gluten or dairy from your diet does not automatically lead to weight loss. Now Gluten containing foods like breads, cookies, crackers, pastas, and other flour based foods can contribute a lot of calories to your diet without a whole lot of nutrition and cutting down on flour based foods is actually not a bad strategy for losing weight, but not if you simply replace them all with gluten, free versions of the same things, because it's not the gluten per se, that's the problem gluten. Free products are often lower in fiber and higher in sugar and calories than they're gluten. Containing counterparts. In fact, people who adopt a gluten free diet for medical reasons often end up gaining weight. Because, we played a certain value on something being organic Vegan, local, sustainable or gluten free. These designations often enjoy a bit of a health halo. If we perceive them as being better for us in one aspect, we tend to think of them as being better in every dimension, but this is not at all the case certifications such as organic Vegan or gluten. Free mean only what they say, Vegan does not mean organic organic does not mean healthy local does not mean small. And because they encompass such a diversity of priorities, it's impossible to objectively rank them from best to worse or to use any one of these designations as a proxy for overall merit. On the other hand, doing exhaustive research and suppliers or pouring over the ingredient list for every food you buy is probably not realistic, so you may be able to use one or more of these designations as a shortcut to identify or weed out products that do or don't fit your criteria.
Heavy Metal? Not Us.
"All right. I had to actually check that I hadn't done an episode on this before. Because it's a perfect episode, the kind of thing that I thought I would have done early on So this is episode four. We're going to call this heavy metal, not us. Okay, so the idea here is. We're going to be talking about the concept of bans that aren't particularly heavy metal bands that, for some reason, end up making amazing, amazing heavy metal when they get to it and possibly why that might happen you know the idea to do this I've always thought this concept and debated it with a lot of people, but I was actually on earlier today on Pete Pardo's sea of tranquility, and we were doing a deep cut dive on bluest her cult, and it kind of rambled around to this this topic. And he said this was a great example of that and I was thinking, is it a great example of that is definitely an example of that. But I, but I kind of got to thinking that bluish are cult complicated case, but there are other bands that are even better examples of this so I thought. That will be my next episode. So this is how this came about now I, want to give you a little history on this idea, so you know essentially we're not. We're not here to to debate bands like For example there are bands throughout heavy metal, history, or whatever rock history that don't consider themselves. Heavy metal bands that do a lot of heavy metal. Classic example is when Lemme gets up there alive and says we're motorhead. We play rock and roll right. Little More Lemme later maybe but also black Sabbath talk. We're blues, Band and deep purple you know, says various things you know where we're at Jan, were progressive, rock band. We're jazz, rock band, red jazz band whatever whatever sort of floats their boat, but they usually don't say we're a heavy metal band. Now more in of these examples later on, but to go right back to the beginning. You know it's interesting that this concept you know. Mike, my good friend, Ralph Chapman. We always have these debates over Banger, or we did when we were there in these meetings to put together these shows and stuff where where it's always like the Beatles did everything I well so. Here's an example of this happening so in a way. Helter skelter is an example of kind of doing this I and I interviewed Paul McCartney back for my Queen Book Awhile Ago. And after we were done talking about queen you know I. I asked him a few other things and We were talking about helter skelter, and this is what he told me. I think that heavy metal came out of a desire to rock into rock, big and dirty and loud, and for that you don't have to have rules you talk about what made us do. Helter skelter desire to rock, dirty and loud, and when I listened to it now I think Oh. Gosh I thought it was louder dirtier than that? Because Times have changed, but I think it's just that if you're in a rock and roll band, and your soul is anchored in the Sea of rock and roll and you want to do it, you WanNa participate to your fullest. Fullest and sometimes that means being dirty. Being loud guitar are famous for turning up to eleven, and that's very understandable. Desire I. Mean I still now when I get with my band. We're at a soundcheck just strapping on my electric guitar, kicking it a pedal tearing it up. That's the spirit that kind of goes through rock and roll. You know it's a thrill anyone who has ever owned an electric guitar and put it through. An amp knows that thrill so I think that's where it all came from the desire to just thrash out. That's why we did helter skelter. Now. This doesn't include kind of the back story about Pete Townsend, saying you know where the loudest heaviest band in the world and Paul McCartney's natural. You know competitive nature to to compete with with the WHO and a and this is kind of this narrative. That they were trying to out heavy. The WHO so here's a band who's not a heavy metal band by any stretch of imagination. Just saying right, you want heavy metal. Let's let's give you some heavy metal I seem to recall I might have talked about this in another episode, but but excuse me in that pursuit, because some of these bands that we're gonNA. Talk about here. I have talked about another APSOS, but I'm going to be talking about specific specific to this concept. So, hopefully we'll be a You know a different dynamic when we're talking about these bands now. One other quote before we get to our first one, this one even more infocus a puts together this concept, so this is from Scott. Gorham from thin. Lizzy and I've always loved this quote. and we're GONNA include thin. Lizzy later on, but we'RE NOT GONNA. Do this song in honor of. Basically Scott Gorman thin, lizzy. We're going to include thin lizzy, but they fit perfectly anyway so. We were talking about Angel of death, which is which is a a very heavy metal song on the renegade album from nineteen eighty-one. He says yeah, absolutely bub-bubba calling weather sucks. We never We never ever put ourselves in the medal stakes. We always consider ourselves hard rock band, which to me just entails a little bit more in the songwriting side, rather than just heavy metal guitar riffs going constantly through all the songs, but yeah, we did not want to go down the metal road to us. The metal thing and I don't mean this any. Any disrespect to any of the guys, but it seemed a little corny to us, so we tried to avoid that side of it, and plus we knew that there were a lot of guys out there. That did that kind of John, well, but it was just one of those tracks where we recorded it. Listen back to it and for a time there. It wasn't one of our favorites. But yeah if anybody actually called. US, heavy metal, we would actually jump all over them, and the correction would start there, you know. We considered ourselves in absolute hard rock band, but definitely not a metal band the difference between the two genres. Band, it all depends on the riff drum groove in the guitar riff, whereas with hard rock, it's all about the groove and the lyrics and the melody the song and that's why we went out of her way to explain that we are a heavy metal or are. We are a rock band. And then fill linnet, said That's one of the facets of You know what I was just told Interesting side note by one of the listeners I always said Phil Line it for years and years and years, and then I was corrected, and said Phil Lynnette for years and years and years, and now I've been corrected again with a little bit of proof that it is in fact, fill line at Because he says that Phil used to say when he was correcting people, he would say line it. Why not? So there you
Whole Foods, Amazon water has "concerning" arsenic: report
"Consumer Reports says bottled water manufactured for whole foods and sold in most of its U. S. stores and on Amazon contains potentially harmful levels of arsenic at least three times that of every other brand tested the water is produced by Starkey spring water federal regulations require manufacturers to limit the amount of arsenic in bottled water to ten parts per billion but Consumer Reports says that level does not adequately protect public health the report says drinking a bottle of Starkey probably will not harm you but regular consumption of even small amounts of the heavy metal over extended periods increases health concerns whole foods spokesperson told Consumer Reports that these products meet all FDA requirements and are fully compliant with FDA standards for heavy metals
Avoiding Toxins in Your Family's Food Featuring Megan Hunter
"Today, we are excited to talk to Meghan Hunter a registered nurse about how she and her family work to avoid toxins in food. Megan! Thank you so much for sitting down with us today to talk about this incredible topic. Thanks so much I'm excited to be here so I think a lot of people find that once they start paying attention to toxins in their life. They start seeing them everywhere. One of those places they might start showing up. Is Foods canned foods contribute to my body's toxic load will. Of course it does I think we know so many different ways that toxins can enter our body right? We know that we have some ways that we cannot control like collusion and you know even water we drink and things like. We can be really intentional about the food we put in our body, and there definitely are foods that contribute to that toxic load, and then there's foods that help us to balance and and help us eliminate and decrease that the cloud I think that's so right and I. Think you touched on a big thing, right? There are some things that we can't avoid, but we should definitely try and take control of the things that we can when I'm going about my day, Grocery, shopping or picking out the foods for my family. Family! How do I know what foods to stay away from well I? What what I've learned as about seven years ago, is when I was I really introduced to essential oils dough Tara, and it was kind of a gateway for me on making choices that to other just good choices to just promoting or wellness lifestyle, and I have been on a journey in nutrition, and so I will definitely drop pawn just the knowledge, and what I've learned from other people and and things, and so I think it's important to just remember. That you know whether you're learning from all these different kinds of diets out there or or other things you heard about. There's one thing that stays constant, and that is whole foods we we need to be eating whole foods. We need to be eating. From nature were designed our bodies designed to know what to do with whole foods, and so when we are exposed, or if we eat foods that are not made from nature. Our Body does know what to do with it, but it's all about. Creating that balance! Having not too much to too much of an overload for our body to be able to handle. And so I guess focusing on. You know foods that can decrease that toxic load would be things like switching to organic produce, eliminating those toxins from pesticides and or additives, or you know hard official flavors, all those kinds of things, those chemicals or synthetic additives or even heavy metals that we can find in our foods. We just need to be intentional. I think sometimes. This topic gives people overwhelm when they all you know. Know I know I need to eat better, but I don't want to be overwhelmed. And so I think it's taking things just small wins small wins every day towards that larger goal of just looking and feeling and performing at our best, whether we're an athlete or a apparent trying to be able to do all things needed to in our everyday life or work or whatever it is. We need to have a relationship with food that inspires us. We're motivated to make intentional good choices. You know so I think avoiding plastics with their food looking at labels increasing antioxidants in our diet, hydrating to flush those toxins out. Those are some of those things we could do and just being very intentional. And finding ways to inspire to to make those little does those easy choices every day bit over time. Really compound to that resort were looking for that outcome or that lifelong vitality I looked in. Yeah, that's wonderful and I think those are. Great simple steps that people can start taking in their lives like you said it doesn't have to be this huge overwhelming, daunting thing that standing in front of them. So once I've got my food. I've tried to get the best food that I can. How can essential oils as I am cooking or preparing food? This is where it gets fun. I think essential oils when when I was introduced to central. And Understood just the purpose and the the support, and the assist that they can give my body and my family to to reach our goals in wellness, but just help our body to naturally do what it does best. We really can use oils like those benefits we get from. Essential oils are such a it's. It's an easily to introduce them in tar cooking, absolutely and how we prepare our food, so you know besides. Like that burst of flavor like remember essential oils, irs extracts from plants. So instead of having to store I think it's it's so much cheaper to able to add a drop or two of an essential oil, like wild orange, or lime or something like that, versus having that in my fridge or in the in the cabinet like it's, it's such a great way to save money or small. And some herbs and plants have to be in season. They can go bad quickly, so oils can be used year round. The last for a long time. Especially, if you store them in a really cool I dark location, so besides going a little goes a long way, you can save money, and they can really give punch in flavor, and then you also get those benefits, because so many essential oils have antioxidant properties, and we support our immune system or digestive systems. You get all those benefits when you incorporate them in your food.
How Do Roly-Poly Bugs Work?
"Potato boats pillbox doodlebug, really police. They looked like a gray shrimp crossed an Armadillo and they seem to have a different name everywhere. They're found though the scientific name for these armor-plated little creatures is armed lithium vulgarity. With twelve known varieties of roly-poly bugs found in the United States alone these tiny crustaceans inhabit the northern and central parts of the country as well as many dark damp places across the world, and yes, they aren't insects, but crustaceans like crab lobster. They're the only stations that have adapted to living completely on land, though like their other station cousins, they breathe through Gills, so they have to keep to areas with plenty of rain or groundwater, and even then prefer damp spaces where the sun can't dry them out. And while you may not love having a cool dozen of these little critters popout when you move a flowerpot Cheka crawlspace. They don't bite staying or carry disease, and there is a very real benefit to having them in your backyard garden. It all starts with the microbes within the confines of the Raleigh Police Innards these microscopic gut, flora and fauna help really police breakdown dead organic matter. Raleigh police. Are Detroit devore's meaning? They get their nutrients by eating stuff that other plants and animals leave behind decomposing plants that animals and poop. Scientists have shown the benefits of the Raleigh. Police Diet on soil. They positively affect the ecosystem that they're in by increasing the mineral content of the soil, essentially turning the waste, they eat into healthy soil. But, it's not just what roly-poly bugs add to the soil. It's what they take out to. It turns out that these guys don't mind heavy metals. After studying the composition of their insides, scientists found that roly-poly bugs can crystallize stuff like lead, cadmium and arsenic in their guts, both preventing these toxic materials from harming themselves and taking them out of the environment. Meaning a construction site contaminated with heavy metals could effectively be cleaned by a bunch of hungry roly-poly bugs. Raleigh police will eat tender plant shoots if there is nothing else available, but it's not their preferred diet, and these bugs will also eat the eggs of some insects that are more inclined to gardens and crops, so they could be a great form of pest control and are sometimes used organic farming. So if you're noticing roly-poly, party taking place in your backyard. Don't worry. These little guys are doing a lot of the heavy lifting involved in creating the healthy soil that will help your garden Thri.
Iran’s Uranium Stockpile Swelled During Virus Pandemic Lockdown
"One continues its elevated rate of nuclear fuel production last quarter even as the corona virus pandemic forced it to shut down much of the economy the country store low enriched uranium increased by more than fifty percent over the past three months that's according to an international atomic energy agency report seen by Bloomberg it's enough of the heavy metal to create two bombs if Iran chose to enrich the material to weapons grade
The Kidneys Connection to Our Emotions
"Today. We're going to go off on a different subject here about kidneys. You guys haven't heard us discuss kidneys very much in the past episodes but we thought with everyone being a little bit on the fearful angry side we would address kidneys because they very much have to do with those emotions. So the name of this show today is called the kidneys connection to our emotions. And we're going to tell you a little bit about what to look for when you might suspect it your kidneys what you can take to help. Get them better and we also have a question at the end that we're going to answer. So Dr Lewis. Could you tell us why you have chosen to discuss the kidney connection today on our podcast? Well Yeah I'd love to. I chose to do this because Janet wanted to. That's right that is true. You know I think the main thing is is because the throughout this Kobe stuff that I think is you know crock. Crap but You know we. We've been told things so long so loud. You know you can tell a lie long enough and loud enough people begin to believe it and so saying stay safe Co home. Stay home be safe in. Its implying that US people like me. That think it's a crock that get out or sinful and where. The enemy were being brainwashed. Folks you've got to think past that and I'm absolutely amazed at the people that choose. It's a choice. They choose to cower down in fear and and we've noticed that people are more agitated more irritated and that's me because I can't believe that idiocy that's going on like trying to get into home depot and his lap. Geez there's one hundred and fifty feet between everybody but you're worried about how many people walking in the store and one of the reasons that we as a society besides the mental spiritual they're throwing at us is because we're eating incorrectly. We're drinking to excess with when it talks when you talk about alcohol. Excessive to me is very little but Done tight much and we get irritated because we're putting our her kidneys under stress. One of the worst things you can do is have high blood pressure that you don't take care of either medically or naturally or both because at high blood pressure can really calls all kinds of problems with the kidney so please please please take care your kidneys. It it's incredible is super important but kidneys are their damaged from all sorts of things like certain drugs are really really tough on the kidneys and you have to watch that and you know. Have your doctor that puts you on the medications to monitor that but heavy metals our society full of heavy metals. It's full of solvents. It's of a chemotherapy. Does that Different Benham's snake insect spider and I went through a lot of that after God only knows how many Brown recluse spider about gotten and it will wreak havoc on your kid. He's poisonous mushrooms. I don't know anything about that because I don't experiment with those mushrooms that grow on cow patties like some people. I know Do it because it's a psychedelic psychogenic psychotic or something Pesticides and we know we've got pesticides all over the. It's really really really common in our food. Which is a sad thing and herbicides and people say but I'm not around our besides York Janet. I was coming to work two days ago. And there's the Texas highway department spraying herbicides. Oh Good God but you know us a goat to eat but we have done that to ourselves with the poisons in our society and renal failure and not even failure but when you put your kidneys in stress it can add to things like congestive heart failure diabetes or diabetes slash Metabolic Syndrome. Can put pressure on your kidneys. It can go both ways and lock said before the chronic hypertension a bad thing liver disease liberal ever you got. The liber is like a woman. The Lib rain happy. Ain't nobody happy. And then you have diseases. The autoimmune diseases like Lupus and sickle cell. Things like that There are people that have genetic tendencies the have issues with Kidneys like poly cystic. Disease and kidneys. Are They Tennessee to have mineral accumulations that she usually calcium? And we see that into your analysis. It'll say crystals calcium oxalate. Now you know. We can't make any claims about supplements but if you're having calcium oxalate stones that usually means you have a lack of magnesium or potassium to offset because we get minerals that out of balance. And that's the problem with our society mentally and physically because we get out of balance we forget to laugh. We forget to you know have a good time and I just love people that come in here and I'll go hug their neck and watch them freak out or I'll shake their hand and it's like you know we've been doing this for tens of thousands of years and it's not an issue in. Don't you enjoy the HUG and s? You're actually I do I. I like the way you social distance dot because I don't social distance. That's one of the things we're missing. Now is the social interaction. That is way way more important than any other thing now again. I I said disappear. Podcast AGO that they're scripture somewhere to Bible. I forget probably proverbs but is a wiseman foresees danger and takes precautions K. And I think that's a smart thing to do but the Bible also says in Titus very plainly. God didn't give you a spirit of fear so quick fear crap You talk about stones oxalate downs in nineteen seventy four when you say stoned rattling talking about oxalate stones. The ones that are GONNA be urine. Just what would those manifest in normal? Layman's terms that someone might understand that. They may have a kidney problem. Kidney Stones you know very sharp pain in the back and you know This is because one sweetheart of a sweetheart patients or no the different parts of magnesium and we're getting people that say well. I have this symptom and they want me to diagnose Office set a symptoms everytime time Janet. I give a list I say. Be careful though because these same symptoms can go with a different organ. Be careful how you diagnose off of just symptoms but one of the things That you can bet your bottom dollar as you're deficient in magnesium so I had this sweetheart patients they can you explain the different types of magnesium. I'm saying that because there's plenty of research says if you take magnesium it buffers The bad side effects of calcium or calcium oxalate stones that that's research that and it says be six. Pp and potassium so let's talk about. Magnesium purchased a little while because magnesium can take the anxiety irritability that we are feeling and. I think is obvious in my voice. It's like oh good. God quit despair crap but if you take magnesium there's actually research says magnesium if it's the right form can work even better. I'll stress anxiety. Depression era ability and anger than many many many drugs and again we can't make claims that but the research says it so let's talk just briefly about the different types of magnesium if you poop once a day or less unietd magnesium citrate now. We have that for people. They say about once as normal permissiveness common. But it's not normal. He got three trains in three trains. Out Is Janet says about three meals and three meals out so citrate because it was bound citric acid. And that's a pretty large molecule. And that's why you don't get enough in a multi vitamin or multi-mineral. Because it's a large molecule. Takes up too much. Real Estate It's a mild laxative. And so it's it's a great choice. Then you've got magnesium oxide folks it. They're putting oxide in your multi-donor multi-mineral throw it away. Because that's the cheap crap that yes it works as a laxative. But you don't really absorb it where you can absorb more the cows of magnesium citrate then you got the magnesium glassy night and it's a pretty gentle form that's what I'd generally suggest for people that have hypertension It slower going through the system. It absorbs a little bit less water. So you end up. Absorbing more of it It glasses night. Actually it's Connected to an Amino. Acid glossing blessing is incredibly incredibly incredibly important amino acid to help form neurotransmitters and calms your nerves.
History in Five Songs 47: Bands of Individuals
"So this is episode forty seven. We are going to be calling this bands of individuals. I couldn't think of a snappier title. But this basically explains this concept and it's actually a pretty elevated concept If you don't mind me saying this is something I've always felt and it's an episode. I've been burning to do So let's just get to it. I mean essentially One funny thing about this episode is it's not very heavy metal or hard rock. Although I am going to be mentioning a lot of bands that are hard. Rock and heavy metal but my examples per se are not particularly in that field. But I am going to end with a with a classic heavy metal band so So all shall be forgiven. I hope by the end of this. I might mention a few Honorable Mentions Myself All right so we're GONNA do this one a little bit differently. I hope it doesn't go on too long. I probably will shorten up when it comes to the actual entries but I have a little bit of a along intro here so I went to you the fine listeners. And and said hey give me some examples of this and it's kind of funny The example started flowing in and I'm going to read some of those in in a second But what I realized when I was reading these examples is I'm not too clear on what my concept is for this. I hope by the end of this episode and when you hear examples you're GonNa understand what has always been stuck in my brain for decades essentially about bands. That are like this why I think there are certain bands truly truly truly like this. So let's just get on with that so I sent. I sent off a facebook cry for help here So what did I say here so So here's a really cool concept that I'm at four at need one. More as I said bands of individuals and ecosystem is created with a clear north South East and West. It's an ecosystem that has not one world but four five teams that comprise a complex world. I've thought this for years about these four bands. But do you get my drift strode. A few band names and if one of them just hits me like a lightning bolt. I'll know it but I don't want to explain further or debated. Let's save that for the episode. Only one of my choices is remotely a metal band. So that's what I wrote And yet just to explain a little more before. I read some of these Entries the idea here is that these bands create almost like You know you think of a little Snow Globe that you shakeup and there. There's the snowflakes in there. There's this enclosed world that is a weird world but very importantly this world is not one that ends up being kind of a unified sounding thing that a lot of other band's sound like it is a world unto itself that's number one but number two it does have an east west North and south. I mean it. Basically sounds like a world of individual players or Feifdoms that is making this up so doesn't sound like particularly like a unified whole. It sounds like a band or a record or song that you listened to where you can't get the members themselves out of your head when you're listening to it. You don't think the band name you think all of these original members jumbled up together at once. I think that explains it probably pretty well but let me tell you quickly and what I'm going to do here is I'm going to leave out. The bans That were suggested that are actually my choices anyways. And I'm just going to go through some of these very quickly dispelled the notion of why didn't include the more. How they they? Almost clay came close. Oh so we've got vanya Derek. I mentioned led Zeppelin Queen Cream and Russia. Okay all of those are pretty close but no cigar. They had certain things about them. That were almost two unified Long Story But those ones are are all pretty close but let's see Jacob Tannahill said sons of Apollo Mister Big Asia. Any one of them fit the bill and I actually almost thought Asia that I would include But Yeah I think he's getting the point here Sons of Apollo definitely. You know the big the big You know important band members. Asia supergroup The police New York Doll says Thomas Hackney also the pretenders I would say no on the pretenders I would. That wouldn't have come to mind. I wouldn't New York dolls that come to mind. Police is one of my honorable mention so with that band. You know you are thinking This this chicken scratch sort of textured a guitar playing from Andy. You know base. I don't think you think of sting so much base but you think of that vocalist and then also I with Stewart Copeland. You definitely get a unique drummer. That is a distraction. I mean you're thinking of him when you're hearing these police songs so yes that's a good example of what we're getting at here. Augusta Garcia parade. As mentioned the clash. I would say no I don't. It doesn't really fit the bill here. Thomas Hackney comes up with AKS little bit. That's kind of cool. One Eagles Blazed Barshop. Says no I wouldn't say so Going to leave Well no I'm not going to leave this one because I kick them out. Pat conners has fleetwood Mac. I actually was include fleetwood Mac but I couldn't see myself playing a fleetwood Mac song as one of our five choices here but definitely you get the yet. This is a perfect example. And like I say I was one of mine that was on the at the top of my head. You get. Basically these. Three distinct vocalists are all with their personalities and their baggage in their own solo albums. The whole bit Stevie Nicks Christie. Make Christine mcvie his Christine. Yeah and Lindsey Buckingham All very distinct vocalists. And you also get You Know Mick. Fleetwood is the is kind of the the patriarch of the ban. But you had get this very stripped down drumming John mcvie Idaho. Don't really think of him too much in this but Lindsay as well you think of a very distinct Sort of I said chicken. Scratch already with Andy Summers. Chicken scratch makes a lot more sense with Lindsay So again you're listening to fleetwood Mac song or a few in a row and you're thinking oh when's this focus gonNA sing or that one or oh. They're they're doing this together And then and then. Lindsey gives you this very stark guitar Solo And and you get this very sort of straight line B line kind of Feel to a of their songs so that is a ban when you're listening to them. I can't get the members individually out of their heads hence bands of individuals. Okay
Murphy Murri on Cannabis Extraction, Hydrocarbon Safety, Aquatek, Standardized Extracts
"Hey everybody this is Jason Wilson with the curious about cannabis podcast. Thanks so much for tuning in once again so today. I'm joined with Murphy. Murray a fellow cannabis educator and also a cannabis extraction consultant. And today. We're going to be talking about Oh let's see what we get into primarily cannabis extraction. Thanks much murphy for being willing to come on the podcast. Yeah absolutely thank you for having me. Yeah Really Soak. Our paths hadn't crossed Before now So this is kind of been long awaited for me as far as I followed some of your work and senior classes like from a distance. So it's cool to finally connect and and Talk about common interests for those. That aren't familiar with some of your work and your background is kind of diverse Do you mind kind of sharing just a little bit about some of that background. What led you into getting into specifically like the cannabis chemistry and extraction. And all the work that you're kind of focusing on now yes sure. I started in the canvas industry When it was fledgling in Colorado so we had the caregiver structure in two thousand nine and we started seeing retail dispensaries. Open up but there wasn't licensing for it and It still kind of mimicked. What California has going on in at the time in a lot of ways and so You know I got involved on the retail end. I lived in the Vail Valley and we wanted to sell high end cannabis products do those high end medical patients and in two thousand ten licensing started and in Colorado that meant vertical integration so being from a marketing background and working on the retail side of things. I had no preparation for an extraction lab and certainly no preparation for large-scale consult a cultivation and so It was all just something that was kind of thrown us and we had to get involved. I did my best delegate where I could but the lab was one of the hardest ones to To delegate out because they're you know a lot of people had grown for decades but there wasn't much for extraction historically You know like a lot of people were doing bubble ash but that is not even in the same department especially at the time. We were We were just starting to see things like amber glass which was shattered made for methanol. We're starting to see the butane honey oil and we were still really just calling it honey oil at the time and not even really referencing how it was being made because everything was still a big secret for a really long time which is part of the reason why education so important to me because the first three to four years of. I can't miss career especially in the extraction world. There was no where to get good information. There was a couple of hard to navigate forums with a lot of code words and screen and it was really difficult to use that information in a practical way and not having that. Chemistry background was certainly a disadvantage. But at that time we were doing chemistry. We were barely extracting material. We were cannabinoid behind. We are not purifying anything and we have no analytical testing to support it so you know the concentrates that we made we had no potency data on. We had pesticide data. We had no heavy metal testing. We you know I couldn't tell you. How many milligrams of THC or anything else? It was all anecdotal. It was all descriptive and you know I look back that and just get anxious about all of the products that I made and sold that I wouldn't do today because we just didn't have the tools so fast forward a few more years and the Internet makes things a lot easier. You know. Ten years is a long time in terms of Internet development and so more information became accessible which is good and bad. A lot of bad information became accessible. But what is more relevant is that we have the social media aspect of it and so now I could actually network with real humans. Ange as more states became legalized. People were less afraid to actually share what they were doing and Like real consultant jobs started becoming a thing and so we started to talk a lot more and develop methods. And that's where I kind of got into the extraction space You know in a very much more serious way. Because we started to actually have real standards to pursue and I started to meet the type of people who were doing things that I wanted to emulate and from there I got involved on the equipment and things in two thousand fourteen. I started working for extraction tech solutions. Which was one of the only hydrocarbon equipment manufacturers at the time and I started doing private consulting from there. I just became fully immersed in in the world of extractions so from You know just straight up cannabis extraction to also the burgeoning hemp industry. And we've just kind of gone all the way from black oil to white powder right. Yeah the last few years yeah. That's it'd be fascinating to kind of see that laid out on an image timeline. Memories can be scary sometimes. What is it that Particularly about extraction? Now that's really driving your passion to kind of continue that focus in that arm of things I think one of my favorite things about extraction has always been that You know it's it's very objective you know. Once we started bringing out a little testing into it and started actually doing chemistry labs. It was really rewarding because I could perform a process could get results than I could repeat those results Compare that to like cultivation. Where the you know every step you take today. You say the results of that weeks months ahead of Point so there's no instant gratification and cultivation whereas extraction is instant gratification every thirty minutes I get to see the results of what I've achieved and so It feels very productive and it also gives me a lot of room for error which is very exciting for me because I love the experimentation of it with cultivation even just having a table that you try out new nutrients on can affect literally the rest of the garden whereas with extraction. I can have a new idea. I can try new piece of equipment. I can tweak a process I can make these changes. You know minute to minute. Day to day and get to evaluate the efficiency and so the potential for growth is phenomenal Because it's exponential every day. Try something new and you know. Every new test result gives me ten more questions to go chase down the rabbit hole so it is constant change in very fast moving which I find personally rewarding. I'm the type of person that rearranges my furniture. Often extraction is nothing but change. Yeah Yeah I could see that. That'd be really exciting. To be caught up in that accelerated process of refinement. Refinement technologies and process and everything. You really get to see it unfold. In a way that that's unique when you were learning about extraction. What were some of the resources that you found most valuable to kind of understand what you needed to do to take things to that that next level I know skunk farm is obviously one resource that we all probably know pretty well. That's a huge one Or some others that you those online forums were enormous but through those online forums. I actually got to meet really competent people. I think both ten years ago and even today the mentorship for finding someone smarter and better than you is the most valuable lake. I look back on my career to some specific individuals who brought me in and were willing to share. What at the time was like trade secrets? You know The things that we didn't discuss Out Loud in part because it was a legal but also in part to keep our brands. Unique and those people were enormous for me I had a couple of chemists who were involved early on that were really helpful in explaining some of like the basic safety issues that I would never have even thought to ask questions about probably without their help Not to mention just some. You Know Industry Pioneers people like Nick Tana of essential extracts. Who you know was willing to teach me how to make bubble Harrison is kitchen and get involved in this industry when it was still barely an industry. We were barely for profit at the
Freshwater Mussels Are Dying And No One Knows Why
"TALKING FRESHWATER MUSSELS. And the fact that they're dying off. Where should we start so I actually want to take you to South West Virginia right near the border with Tennessee? Mattie put on your waiters done okay because we're about to get into the waters of the clinch river so the clinch river flows at the feet of the southern Appalachian Mountains. The water is cold very clear and that is good news because freshwater mussels live on the bottom of rivers. They're kind of like sorta like the less edible version of their saltwater cousin they don't get the same love but they bury themselves in the sediment and among the rocks on the bottoms of rivers and I went out to find some of these muscles with Jordan Richard a biologist with the US fish and wildlife service who is obsessed with freshwater mussels and it did not take him long waiting out into the water for him to find what he did not want to see how long this is a matter of like. How long does it take until we see something that died very recently won? Shell was just laying there even say it's not buried. That's its footing Jordan. There he'd reached into the water and pulled out that muscle a pheasant shell. That's the species but should be buried in food. Not that's dead and this show is about the size of his palm. It's this beautiful. Golden Brown color But the Muslim side is usually a smooth. Pink is turning Greyish Brown and frayed around Sedgwick's Basically it's rotting in place. I saw that one took a few steps out and by the time I stopped right there at like five expecting not a good way which I'm pretty I'm pretty used to like coming out of your thing and I'm GonNa see just getting completely like bombed with the muscles but it's obsolete lousy you out there finding like dead muscle after dead muscle. Yeah I mean they were everywhere and you heard Jordan say but this is really not what he was expecting. It was not the time of year that they typically see a bunch of mortality You know he was just being nice and taking a reporter but biologists have been going at different sections of the clinch river since it was first noted in two thousand sixteen and in just one section of that river the US Fish and Wildlife Service estimates that the number of pheasant shell muscles that have died is in the hundreds of thousands knee. It sounded like I don't know just hearing his voice on the tape that he was super upset. Yeah I mean he was on the verge of tears when we were talking and then he tried to apologize about later. Which I didn't think was obviously not necessary but it was upset because he's so frustrated by what's happening they don't know what's causing this and there's this kind of feeling of helplessness. This guy is so passionate about freshwater ego systems. It's his entire life. I mean he actually said that he had three fish tanks house one by his bed one by the foot of his bed and one in the living room so yeah very understanding wife. Okay but let's talk a little bit more about why people are trying so hard to save these muscles. They play a really important role in freshwater ecosystems. Right totally so. They don't often get the attention they deserve. Here's someone who knows that all too well. People don't tend to get quite as excited about things that lack burns. Unfortunately that was emily blevins. She's a conservation biologist with Versi Society for Invertebrate Conservation. Which you know besides having a really cool name is a nonprofit that focuses on some of the world's more under loved Chrisny. I'LL SAY AT ONCE. I'LL SAY THOUSAND TIMES INVERTEBRATES. Don't get enough credit. I know I mean I think as vertebrates are a little biased but these muscles do deserve a ton of credit. There are filter feeders so that means that they filter water through them. While they're down they're just chilling on River Bottoms. There's research that shown they can remove pharmaceuticals from the water and pesticides and flame retardants and they remove E. coli from the water. They're like our little water filters exactly so a few of the biologists. I talked to really did say you can think of them. As nature's equivalent to a BRITTA filter cleaning up the water that we drink implant but they all sorts of cool stuff like reducing the size and impacts of dead zones. Those big nasty you know fishing life killing phenomena to keep occurring in the Gulf. They do that by filtering out. Sediment and agricultural runoff They sequester carbon phosphorus heavy metals in their shells. They reduce fecal bacteria from water. And you know like what's not to love about Madonna got it thank God. A single freshwater. Mussel can filter more than fifteen gallons of water in a day and besides that they provide habitat to tons of other species. One biologist described them as like the fresh water equivalent to a coral reef. So these muscles are clearly out here doing a lot of work. We don't have any idea what's causing these die-offs so no I mean we have some hunches but you know Jordan. The biologists set it could be a million different things that is causing this There's a bunch of folks working on this from around. The country. University was constant is doing a lot of work and they've recently identified a virus and bacteria that they say are statistically associated with the dial keywords being you know statistically associated so not enough to say hey dingaling we found it but they're highly suspicious of a pathogenic cause and that is where their research is focused right now. What about the stuff like we? Humans are doing on climate. Change for example. Does that seem to be a contributor at all? Well I mean there's no doubt. The climate change is stressing river ecosystems as it is just about every system everywhere but it does not seem to be the driver of what's going on here as far as scientists can tell But I think it's important to note that there are other human components it sort of brought us to this place as I mentioned freshwater mussels or already on the brink and that is because of human activity fun fact before the Aplastic Freshwater Mussels were actually collected in cultivated by the millions to satisfy a commercial demand for buttons. Their shells were pearly white inside right. Thanks for Buttons Fresh Harman's But even more damaging was just you know the general destruction that was brought along by Human Development. So there was pollution from coal mining in the southern Appalachia Rivers dammed for power streams diverted for agriculture wetlands pay for housing and all of those things have brought freshwater mussels to the point where a mysterious die off can happen and it becomes so crucial to find out why fast because there's so little wiggle room left in the system all right eight. Your bumming me out. What's the plan? So there is a contingency plan all right and there always needs to be a contingency plan But like most contingency plans. It's one that nobody wants to use in this case it's a hatchery or nursery more or less for freshwater mussels one of our living screams So pheasant shells in here. That's the one that really dial so basically this place is like a last line of defense for some of these species they're going to breed them in captivity so at least they're not totally gone from planet earth. Exactly so tim and the other. Biologists are reproducing muscles. Here keeping them safe until they're mature enough to be brought back into the wild they're basically stock and when the recent die off started on the clinch river. They brought a bunch of muscles here from part of the river that wasn't affected And those muscles could not just be used as stock but they could also use a baseline a healthy sample to us as they search for the die-offs 'cause Worst case scenario they have to take some of those muscles and try to repopulate parts of the Clinch River. Where the muscles of Dino are going to stand idly by watching the way we're GonNa do the best we can to help them produce progeny. So of the species isn't going for Jordan Richard. The biologist remitted beginning also is helping with this effort and he says it you know he knows. That muscles aren't as photogenic as a rhinoceros or polar bears but freshwater mussels are crucial to the health of other species. So if they go. We're going to have a lot of problems is not sexy to care about the foundation of Your House and you could renovate your kitchen but he says if that foundation is crumbling and you ignore it by the time you notice a problem because you fall through the floor. It's too late to do anything about it. And then everything else including your fancy. New Kitchen is going to fall through to
Tear gas shot by Turkey and Greece over migrants at border
"Turkish President Rigid Thai air. The one has ordered his country's Coast Guard to prevent migrants crossing the Aegean to Greek islands. The emergency service said this was because of the dangers they faced. Danny Abraham has more details for over a week Greece and Turkey have been locked in an acrimonious standoff since anchor announced it would no longer prevent migrants crossing to the European Union. Greece fouled not to let the migrants in its coast guard. Boats have forced migrant dinghies back at sea and fired warning shots. Greece's prime minister says Turkey has orchestrated the crisis using the migrants says geopolitical pawns. Turkey accuses Greece of endangering lives and violating its own and international laws on asylum. President de Devens move does not signal an overall change of policy it will perhaps reduce tensions in the Aegean but not along the two countries land border at the crossing near the Greek town of cast. Yes there have been further clashes. Turkish Courses Ponte gas across the border groups of migrants using focuses and ropes tried to cut through. I'll pull down the Y. Offenses some throwing stones. Greek security forces responded with tig as thorough and mortar cannon spring jets colored with Blue Dye among the migrants. Assyrians agree says most of the People. It's arresting come from places including Afghanistan and Pakistan this migrant Hakim whose Moroccan was among those trying to cross the border into Greece. Heavy metal autopilot. We want to solution. We want to go to Europe. We don't want to stay here in Turkey. Turkey was kind to us. Everything here is good. The soldiers the government everything but the Greeks aren't good to us. They're firing tig attacking us. They won't get to Europe Greece's also facing other allegations of abuse on Friday. Turkish media broadcast footage of Migrants. Who say they were beaten and stripped to their underwear by Greek security forces during failed attempts to cross the border the Greek government has been approached for comment meanwhile their records from organizations like the Red Cross and Red Crescent and the human rights group. Amnesty International for the European Union. Do More. These have been echoed in Germany. By the junior coalition partners the Social Democrats they want the country to take in more people from crowded migrant reception camps in Greece leaders of seven states said it was now time to put political calculations aside and take action especially to help children and unaccompanied young people
"heavy metal" Discussed on Making It With Jimmy Diresta, Bob Clagett and David Picciuto
"Why did you say when take I just wanted people to realize that it was just like a straight on dance video and I should be retitled it but that that did a little bit better than expected? I figured it was going to be a complete dud but it did okay broke one hundred thousand views which I'm happy with and I'm working on this guitar which probably won't have done and I'm working on the restoration which I have done in this week. I'm going to by the time. This airs the day the CEOS. I'll be in Kansas City so I have a short week in the shop this week. So hopefully I can get that guitar. Mostly backed out and to appoint and I'm working with a client on it. It's actually belongs to a friend of mine so as I take each one of the steps. I'm sending in pictures and then he's GonNa call you so I do one thing is like can I call you? And he's a he's like a doting father on the whole thing from the beginning to end. It's really it's a complete makeover it starts out as a brand warwick bass which probably is a few thousand dollars and by the end is GonNa look like this Kennedy. Geiger Risk Death. Mentally abstract interpretation of guitar that was covered in steel and the steel ripped off from sheer explosion of the bay sounds. It's GonNa be pretty heavy. Wow Poetic really heavy especially heavy mentally. I like that. That's very. Yeah no it's going to be wood and heavy Natalie. So it's really funny. It's a total makeover like I start with the base simply because I know where the pockets are and it was simple for him to just bring guitar with all the hardware on it. Take it off do what I need to do. And then put it back together and the Bob you. You made a guitar video. This week is too as well as well as to as to. Yes I did Yeah we made the bender Which I don't know if we talked about that on here did not before I feel maybe specifically and a we've talked about it but I don't know if it was on the show but yeah basically I made this modification to guitar for Rob's gallon so that the strap where the strap attached to the top of it That's connected internally to the beast drinks when you push down on the guitar from the strap it bends the B string up and change the tone and so a few weeks ago when we went to Chicago. That's what we were delivering to Robin. We got into the studio for an afternoon and he figured out how to play it. Which was the coolest thing to watch? It's awesome. I watched it with him man just like it like I played with it here quite a bit not on video but just to make sure it worked and make sure that it was as it should be before giving it to him and I honestly had no idea what to do with that Guitar. Like how to use that effect because it's a very country western kind of lap steel this kind of note this kind of rare rises up but just one note when you're playing a set of notes and so it has a really different sound to it and I just couldn't figure out what to do with it and he got that guitar and within two minutes was writing riffs taking advantage of that little change and it was so cool to watch and then there's you can actually see it in the video. There's this point where he plays a harmonic on the string and then Benz the string so this harmonic which is like a higher octave version of the same note that you should be playing. If you're not a guitar player it's this like really high version of the same note so he plays this harmonic. It's floating up there. And then he bends it up and then changes chords and Benz the note back down with a different court. So it's basically you have like a accord and in a single note that are moving independently of each other on one person playing guitar in that just blew my mind like you don't hear that and so when I saw Hindu that I was just like that's it. You're GONNA do that. It was so gratifying to like work because I mean I had that guitar for two years. I was too scared to cut into it because I had to cut a giant hole in the back and so I had it for two years and then I finally just Dovan. Did the work got it. Functioning like it should and I was like okay. I'm done you know like I put it back in the case my part is done and so to see him really do something crazy with it that I had never heard before was super gratifying as a lot of fun and I was talking to him last night Because we both are videos on Saturday which is different for us but he releases videos on Saturday and he his is like over the top. Almost a million views in twenty four hours and it's doing super well Which is great but we were talking last night about it back and forth in already or coming up with other ideas things we can modify 'cause we really want to work on something else together. 'cause he saying now that people are asking him to finish the song we just played like a little a little short version of the song he was writing and I played bass and so now people are wanting the rest of that song and so he was asking me. If I'll come up to Chicago again. And we can record the full track in the studio Which is super cool? So now we're going to come up with another idea to make that trip more than one thing and it was really exciting. His very cool a lot of fun is that patents. Do you think or do you care. No it's not. I didn't design it. It's been around for a long time ago. Yeah that was. It's something that a lot of Country players have done have used. But it's not something that I as far as I understand has not ever actually been in production for my Guitar Company. So it's always a diy on me some kits. Maybe that you can put on but I don't think it's something that you can just buy off the shelf. Is it always about that? There's actually a g bender to okay. I think Brad Paisley Who's a country artist? I believe Plays AG Bender and that was people brought that up in the comments and stuff. And that's I didn't realize that was the thing so now people are asking me like could you do the same thing on every string so that a tremolo like Awamy bar moves all the strings in that same way at the same time but people are asking me? Could you do an individual bend on each string so you could kinda choose which string you wanted to bend and I have no idea? I mean the mechanism would be the same but the controls. You'd have to have six if the keyboards to be able to take control station. Yeah so like last night. I'm just going through like okay. Well you could put one there and you could do this and you could do that. You can make a pedal and you get an idea a totally different thing but you remember I think it was in the eighties. There was this band called Jackal and they were known for putting a pick on a drill and having that pick on the guitar. And just so. It's playing super fast and wondering if you can Somehow Guitar. So the pit comes up from the body and hits a certain strength so you can constantly have like that that drone note that low yeah It's like a bicycle. Don't add up baseball card in a bicycle wheel. Yeah I the trigger. Whammy on the and the AK flexes the whole Tremolo the entire bridge when you pull it flexes the whole bridge just a couple of notes but I was wondering too. Is that difficult to keep the guitar in tune because anytime you play with like the guy. I'm working for his varies. Like he's like a doting mother every time I'm like. Oh He's like no. No no no no change that going to change his kitchen like. I'll just put a space known on her jumping through the phone. I'm like chill chill. It's GonNa be fine zig no you can't Mike don't worry about it. It's not all right. We'll do it so I'm wondering if he had a hard time keeping the guitar in tune or if it doesn't even matter because jamming and women it out. I thought it would go out of tune a lot more than it. Did it surprisingly after you get when you put new strings on a guitar? There they take a little stretching so there's always this beginning time of the go out to a lot and they eventually kinda equalised and and so after we get past that it actually stayed in tune. Really well I was kind of surprised like happily surprised The problem is that by over stretching it over and over and over. You'RE GONNA end up breaking the strings in so we Originally I had it pulling it a full step like a whole step. Which is if you were playing a be. It would go to a C. Sharp so goes to see and then C. Sharp and he actually wanted just to go to see so we ended up changing it. I made it so that you could modify inside the guitar. Where like how far it moves when you do this action. So we made that movement shorter which theoretically would help it. Stay in tune a little bit better better and save the string from breaking a little bit longer. I mean it's GonNa break eventually because you're just like stretching a piece of metal over and over but I don't know it stayed in tune pretty. Well you know he's. He said he's actually been playing that guitar pretty much as his sole guitar since he got it because he just really likes the idea of new Yeah and so. It's I think it's doing all right for which was really cool. That's awesome but yeah it was a lot of fun really. Glad we got an ROB's great if you don't know who robs gallon is go watch us. He's an amazing guitarist. He's also just a super cool. Nice Guy Who's who has some. We got to talk about Youtube. A lot and stuff and it's really interesting talking to somebody in a different space because he has an entirely different way of thinking of all sorts of stuff about you know we all have the same output raises all video going on the same platform we all do thumbnails. Titles and all that stuff but he has a totally different way of looking at a lot of the stuff than I did and so. It's very cool to work with somebody like that and get somebody else's perspective on how they do things and I learned a lot from hanging out with him is good guy. Tom Had another question for you. Oh The thing that we have coming up. This week is not a question but made me think of it so we were talking about the stained glass how we are all doing stained glass and a couple of weeks ago when you were doing your welding. You're learning welding stuff from your friend David We were also shooting a video. That's coming out this week. We're actually about four weeks ahead on video which is amazing. So it's making a simple steel scrap container out of steel scraps and so we had a bunch of leftover pieces. And I wanted to make one of those bins like you would see at you. Know One of the big hardware stores. With all the the cutoffs just dropped down into these bins Using the scrap that I had and so it's a bunch of just welding butt joints grinding. There's nothing to it really in so we use it as a chance to try to teach. Josh what little I know about welding just to try to pass that along to him and so it ended up being. I guess probably similar to yours except I'm the teacher so I don't have all the knowledge that your teacher but you know it was. It was just like he had never MiG welded before. So's here's what I know. Here's the very basics of you know just to to get it down So that's coming up this week in kind of funny that it looked like we were copying you but we actually ended about the same time that you.
Magic Mushrooms: Mycocycle's Joanne Rodriguez
"After my honeymoon hiatus twenty twenty is going to be a huge year for innovation within the realm of sustainability. And it just made sense to to ring in the New Year with Joanne. Rodriguez founder of micro cycle. And I'll let her explain exactly what they're doing. This company is so insanely cool. And I know we're all about to learn a lot so thinking which Rabin you this morning. Oh Amy thanks for having me and I'm honored to be kicking off the year with you. So look I I tell you about micro cycle. We are using mushrooms to process. Toxins out of waste so we could divert them from landfill and that is like I mean that's at a high level and we'll break it down but before we get into all the micro cycle stuff. I mean to use mushrooms to break down toxic. Waste like you had had to had a hell of a career before that to come up with this idea so walk me through your professional crimeline a little bit. How did you get to run a company? That's using mushrooms is to clean up building. Waste what sparked your passion or sustainability goodness. I mean I think I've always had it. I've been in construction products and materials as for thirty years and for sixteen of those. I worked for a manufacturer of commercial roofing and waterproofing products and lead sustainability efforts for them but I was always involved in environmental efforts even prior to that in the idea that you know this going back to the three Rs Nimby the you know not in my backyard and reduce reuse recycle was ever present. That went back to college days so fast forward and I had the the opportunity to participate allow high level CA meanings green booze and resilient cities summits and really got a keen understanding. Being a what it meant to try to zero waste and we found with our products. We couldn't do that so fast. Forward to a few years ago I left the company. I just felt I may do more. I can have a greater impact in my life. You know how did I want to spend the rest of my life in my professional career and it took me in this direction a Wanting to find a way to tackle the industry's waste problem. The roofing and waterproofing the building construction material issue so in October twenty eighteen. I started Michael Cycle. My research led me to understanding that that fungi mushrooms are powerful are full healers of our planet and dist- took me down this road of how could we commercialize us as a technology to get it out of out of the forced I in into the economy. How could we apply this to solve a huge issue? I think everybody has some obviously familiarity with mushrooms whether it's the kind that's in your resort or the kind that like my roommate used to bring to a concert but you know what a lot of people may not know is like really the role that mushrooms play in our ecosystem. A lot of people think they're gross. A lot of people think that they belong on pizza. And I don't think that people really knows you know the mission of the mushroom. So what exactly exactly does micro cycle do in. How do you guys use the mushrooms to do it? So we have targeted toxins like like a polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbon. Say That three times fast. I will break you down. Ph which are universally recognized. As being carcinogen I and and really bad for the environment right for the water for the soil for the air satellites which are another stream and then heavy metals you talking arsenic zinc lead and harnessing the power than of mushrooms of fungi. Their powerful healers of our planet the resilient they've always done that they're really nature's decompose irs and so using bio mimicry. If you will mimicking their actions and putting it into control technology we apply that to waste streams to process the toxins out so we can make them nontoxic and then reuse those materials serials in the manufacturer of new products. We don't manufacture anything but we provide the service of controlling the detoxification of these materials. So they could be reused because right now they're all going to landfill and I know you guys know there's only eighteen years of landfill space left in. We need to do something we need to disrupt this industry me and we decided that mushrooms are are Trojan. Horse as how we'RE GONNA DO WE'RE GONNA change the thinking and move into a circular economy model title and really try to not just kick the can down the road but try to create a new value stream from the byproducts. How long does the detects process take typically exactly two to four weeks as we start to scale our BETA? WE'VE GOT OUR OUR LAB. Mvp We know it works in the lab. We validate a bat so for scaling. The Beta. That'll give us a great idea. To know how much inoculate it will take to work on the materials and how long mass amount of materials take to break down but but we don't believe that it would be any longer than four weeks and it could be as quickly as two weeks so company comes to you or you know like a roofing company or construction site in there talking to you and you go out and I do like an audit. Do you see what materials feels. They're using how do you know what exactly you guys are going to be able to do for the companies for sure you know we're GonNa go out and take a look at what they have and run a a little bit of environmental quality testing on the materials. Were able to then establish the protocol if you will for processing the materials us and so never trying to reinvent the wheel and it might be because of thirty years of business experience. I know if we if we don't create a process that's easy easy to apply. People won't use it so we want to deliver an engineered ecosystem that can be housed inside right so it we can do it. Coast to coast year round. We want to emulate the process of what happens in nature. So we're GONNA take that and deliver it within the engineered ecosystem and processed the toxins. Apply it and it. It's basically a train the trainer so the people that use our process will help them will guide them. We'll test materials materials on the front end will test materials invalidated on the back end and then they're pretty much off to the races in licensing the technology and applying it on wholesale on site. What kind of like? What species of mushroom are you using? Does that play a role like is there are different species at work. Some that don't work. How do you kind of get all of the resources that you need to be able to kind of? Close the loop on this solution sure. They're they're the white rot mushrooms. It's just a whole host of species if you will. We've done a lot of testing taking it from you. Know Sixteen down six strains down to three that we see to be most effective. But we've got a lot of variance in there in what we apply. Howie apply it how we use it without giving too much of the secret to a secret sauce away? But I mean you can read and see what's been effective on P. A. H. and phthalates Alex and this is open source information in our process. We've applied different techniques and different methodologies to to be able to protect protect the Ip but to be able to apply it consistently as a deliverable. So yeah it. There's an entire strain of fungi that are known to you. Use digestive enzymes to break down larger multi ring hydrocarbon chains and to hyper accumulate the heavy metals on the fruiting body. So so I do want to point out. That mushrooms are pretty fruiting bodies that we see the foods that we eat. Fungi is the entire organism. So just to make that distinction before you know you get an email. Say she doesn't know what she's talking about. It's easier just to reference mushrooms because that's what you see right. My Celia are the root structure that are delivering the network of enzyme breakdown. The chemicals so the my Celia and the mushrooms are part of the entire organism. That is the fungi
Crystal Geyser Admits To Dumping Arsenic-Laden Wastewater
"Crystal geyser waters pleading guilty to federal charges related to hazardous waste near its bottling plant the water company admits that it illegally transported waste water containing arsenic to its facilities along the eastern Sierras parent company RG rocks sand failed to disclose that the danger is heavy metal was in water delivered to treatment plants prosecutors say the case focuses on the safety of the waste water not the safety of crystal geysers of bottled water Kevin trip K. A. B.
How Metal Toxicity Affects Health And Aging
"You're going to one hundred eighty you're going to be full of metals metals inhibit metal Kendra function. They lower your testosterone because hair loss they caused grain and they cause cancer As was actually a whole bunch of other diseases you've got to lower your exposure to them and you have to get rid of them as you live. Hi I'm K- pro. At one of the producers of the doctors pharmacy podcast genetic variations. Make some people more prone to heavy metal toxicity. Some of us are very very good at detoxifying while others are not in this mini episode Dr Hyman shares his personal experience with mercury poisoning in conversation with founder and CEO of bulletproof. Three Sixty Dave asprey. Let's listen in there's compounds I read about called key leading agents that you can take with your food when I eat Sushi. You need the fat from. I'm fishing. I take cla which is a fracture. Also while Klerl will bind to the mercury in the Gutsy poop it out but clearly will not pull mercury out of your brain so so what you end up doing is over time you lower the incidence of metal entering your body and you slowly remove. What's in your body and I talk about how to do that in the book but if you don't know that metals matter and you're just sort can you roger how much metals you have in your system and yeah there's two ways in supreme that I write about the gold standard is you collect urine and see what your body's excreting with or without an agent that may cause you to release more and more common and cheaper way but less telling is a hair test and there's usefulness for both of those but you can go to functional medicine doctor and say I'd like to do have medals test and they're usually order a urine test for you and it's it's very common to find elevated mercury and lead in fact if you're over forty you're probably going to find it? Yeah so here. He let me share the practicing physician. Who won suffered suffered from mercury poisoning added to and to have straighted literally tens of thousands of people with mental poisoning and have done tens of thousands of tests? And I would say it's probably one of the most ignored and underappreciated causes of chronic disease. He's that doctors don't know how to think about well. Measure and personally for me. I lived in China. It got huge exposure to mercury. I don't have great jeans detoxifying. And it destroyed every system to my body yet destroyed my gut. I had diarrhea for for years and bloating and pain. It destroyed my might Aqa Andrea. I develop chronic fatigue syndrome and there was such an extreme version that my muscle enzymes were high my CBK's wok six six hundred. My liver was affected. My immune system was affected. I sort of rashes and sores all over I was completely cognitively impaired. I couldn't focus distinct concentrate remember I was you know in your your thoughts. This is like you know twenty five years ago and I was so bad and I literally had to become an expert in mercury and heavy metals detoxification. And I've written a lot about it but I think you know I would say that for many of my patients who suffer from weird a strange elements. It's ready things to look at and the only way to really know what your body burden is. You can look at your blood but that only ninety. Yeah I mean if you're eating a lot of Sushi you'll it's high but I'd ages stop. It'll go away. You can look at your urine but you're in also wasn't going to be high unless there's an current exposure so if the lead foundry or your you know eating tons of Sushi I might see a little bit of mercury the only way to really look at your body burden. It's a challenge test where you take a pill. It's a key later. And you clicks this year and for six hours hair tests also check for fish methylmercury which is where we mostly get our our mercury from that that also will go away if you haven't eaten fish for awhile and then there's another test that looks at the blood work that measures the inorganic mercury which comes from pollution in or from fillings. And that's called the quicksilver test and that that is surprisingly when people have a mouthful of fillings and you can see the difference between fish or or or or Ah Dental Mercury. I and the treatments are depending on the person you know can be very aggressive depending on what they need a guy. I've a patient. WHO's got this terrible herbal autoimmune disease and giving her intravenous support other people can do is oral support? There's medications but it's it's it's a whole process. It has to be done safely. I think your point is really well taken. I think it's an under served. An under appreciated component of medicine and a hopefully one day. We'll get on board with this just because it's just I mean it was interesting there was there was a An article near Time said I was quoted and it was based on the special forces. Oh yeah the says get lead right. Yeah so this guy. This guy came to see me. Whose job was he was a special forces guy who was a blast expert so they go blow up stuff you know blow up doors up up this and they had to train and practice and they had indoor practice training and and these guys were getting all sick and out you know the special forces? This guys aren't lingers. They're not Weiner's I don't feel good at work. Those aren't those guys either guys who stay in freezing ice water for an hour and swim right right right and do four thousand pushups and like you know. Don't sleep for three days. I mean these guys are not Weiner's humans and so the guy came in. I'm like okay. Well tell me you want your job like oh we blow stuff up we shoot like Oh okay and so I said let's check your heavy metals. And they were sky high. We put him there whole program. He was metabolically. Quiz system was working. He was overweight. PREDIABETES had cognitive functioning immune issues gut issues all got better and then he started sending special forces guys to us us. We start treating them and they just got better and one of them was written about in the New York Times how has his medical crew and everybody dismissed him and he completely turned around and the guy who is the lead expert at Mount Sinai who measures bone lead which is the most accurate way to measure leading the body. It's not an easy easy available commercial test but it's a very powerful research tool. He said these guys had really high levels of lead and he said on the follow up tests he saw the level's come way down and he says he's never seen that in his entire experience and this is a guy who was an expert in. How can you be an extra in lead in not know how to the body drives me nuts? It's not because it's not seen as a problem acute poisoning yes chronic poisoning. No and there's nothing you can do about it. It's just nonsense and there's in fact an FDA approved drug called the MSA yes Zayn for lead removal and actually removes mercury. So I think you know people listening if you have any stranger where two elements if you have anxiety. Depression Russian insomnia autoimmune disease gut issues fatigue. Cognitive issues it may well be heavy metals and And you need to find a good functional medicine doctor to help you diagnose that are you gonNa Functional Medicine Dot. Org Ifm Dot Org and you can find a practitioner. Who May know how to do this? I I'm GonNa go a little bit broader than go. If you are over fifty you and you have not gone through a course of action. You are not doing aging right. You have to do this if you are alive in the modern world and you wanna live to a highly functional old age and the reason I say this is that the safe. EPA limits for lead us to be twenty parts per million and they cut his forty goes forty two twenty ten to five five and now they're finding even down to one. They're seeing cognitive impairment and kids cognitive impairment and increased risk of cardiovascular disease and now the people who are the experts in letter saying quote there is no safe limit of lead in. If you are forty or fifty you cannot be alive and not have a lead burden in your body. You must remove it and it's not that hard especially if you're not really sick it's not gonna be a big deal and it's so strange because medicine just ignores this but in the journal circulation which which is one of the top cardiology journals. It was a paper number years ago that showed that if your level was over two which is quote within the normal which which by the way affects almost forty percent of the population. Has Your risk of stroke goes up eighty nine percent. The risk of a heart attack goes up one hundred and fifty percent. The risk of death goes up from a heart attack fifty five percent and this is more than smoking or cholesterol. Wake and it's like. Why doesn't your cardiologists talk to you about this? So what are the. What are the basic tips? If you're not getting a key. lated what are the basic tips for detoxifying detoxifying not just metals or you mean metals metals. Like how I mean. How or it all works for everything but how do you? One of my favorite compounds is glued Afyon and you can increase glucose levels by increasing vitamin C. BY TAKING NS Beatles osteen I- manufacturer glorify on pill. You can get intravenous glutathione which acid and you do you go to find out your clinics right. Yeah Yeah and we do it at upgrade labs in La for people to recover better. I'm Alpha LIPOIC. ACID is another thing selenium can help and and Zinc zinc can help the natural key later Cilantro but surprisingly. You WANNA take to launch only after you've removed most of the metal from your body because Asandra can actually move heavy metals into the brain because it's one of the things that can also penetrate the blood barrier so you go through and you say you know I'm just going to build some of these in on a regular because base and then you need fiber and P and sweat shocking. How those
"heavy metal" Discussed on Outside Podcast
"If you were to associate a type of music with nature what would it be maybe something acoustic or peaceful or meditative that's what big music companies think at least when when i type nature and his spotify or apple music scroll through playlists here's what i get nature meditation heater sounds for sleep furred sounds piano all sleep music rainforest sounds nature spa baby sleep aid not to be confused with com- baby soothing harp one of our favorites here at the podcast did you redo dreamed there's also some classic wrap from naughty by nature but you know keywords anyway the point is the nature is associated with tranquillity for many people nature is often anything but it can be barrick dissonant downright heavy metal consider the great grey shrike aka the butcher bird a cute little songbird that impales its prey on thorns and rips them into pieces says for eating sometimes leave pray skewered in rotting for days waiting for defensive toxins to subside from the corpse till they feast on the remains this is not digit redo dream so today we present two different stories that rely on nature with its thrasher sure tendencies one involves an encounter with a wild predator that called for the emergency deployment of metallica after that we hear from a professional hard rocker author became the unlikely hero shipwrecked crew our first piece comes from denise galant who takes us into the woods of vancouver island british columbia you you might have seen brief reports about her experience with the cougar this past summer when we posted a short interview with her on outside online it blew up our site but i promise you it's worth doing her tell her full story their own words my name is denise callan everyone calls me d i'm from chaminda spec- and and i'm a workforce adviser for the forestry council it was the end of july and i in the evening usually go and take my dog for for a walker hike and it was getting a little bit dusky so usually i stay but closer to home when it starts to get you know some known but this time i thought i'm gonna go out on my old faithful trail that i like and it said an old logging road my dogs named murphy and he is an eight year old husky retriever cross us he's about one hundred fifteen pounds and he is his own person he doesn't listen most of the time and he's quite reactive to other dogs but he loves people and kids and apparently he doesn't pay any attention to cougar's got out and i started up the trail a couple kilometers with my dog and i just i kind of had this really weird feeling that something was watching me you just have this sort of the the hair goes back up on the back of your neck can you kind of feel just get the league shiver kind of some things behind me and just makes you wanna turn around and so i both kind of looked over to my right i saw this brown and i thought my first thought was oh it's a deer and then i thought no that's the wrong color in that oh that's a cougar and all ooh that's a cougar you know i thought it was really neat was my first thought because you don't often see a cougar i've seen cougars before but usually just the tail end of them running off into the bush and i had my dog on a leash and normally he barks at things but he didn't even notice the cougar at at all he was kind of sniffing around the bushes and looking for bunnies and not really paying attention because the wind was going the wrong way but then i noticed he was coming towards me so oh he was crouched down he was prowling he had his bum up in the air and he was walking like actually towards me that's when my heart went this is not a good situation they i don't wanna say that i wasn't scared but i didn't feel scared in the moment like i felt like i was fairly calm i had it kind of under control i thought if he hadn't stopped coming towards me i probably would have been a lot more scared i volunteer for wildlife recovery center so i actually the deal is a lot of wildlife so i- transport what rescue and transport and then take them to the vet or to the rehab facility and then help with the releases sometimes sometimes and all different kinds of wildlife raccoons seals herons i just had an owl overnight a couple of weeks ago that was hit by a car and the recovery center was closed so i had to keep him overnight and then transport him to the vet in the morning and get them x-rayed and i'm that girl that i drive around with a nadan ten five different sized boxes and blankets towels and my truck just in case i get a call so i do a lot of reading on them and and learning about vote wildlife and animal so cougars you you make yourself appear larger and you don't back away just stay there and sort of be the dominant one and now what do i do and my mind was going through all sorts of sort of plans of action do i pick up a rock and throw it no you don't want to bend down in front of the cougar don't appear any shorter than you are and then i was thinking okay can i could clap my hands but then i thought then my dog's gonna think something's up he's gonna start acting funny and what can i do here so that's when i started talking calmly to him and i said you're bad kitty bad kitty go on now and just kind of calmly tried to encourage them to leave yet outta here what bad kitty i thought okay so he's not afraid of me and he's still looking at me faster things are you know going okay i'm holding my own hair but could go either way at this point and then i thought what's the most human scary sound that i can sort of make at this point and then i thought on my phone i can play some heavy metal and i thought what song i i opened a nice to actually when i was looking through my phone i was careful i didn't even want to put my head down to look at my phone so i still had my phone sort of up in front of me while i was calling through because i didn't wanna look like i was getting you know lower to the ground at all just i have a lot of mellower stuff too i have a lot of medal but i have a lot of like i don't what was it like jack johnson and things like that that i'm going oh that's talking to work not gonna work and then i scrolled through in when i saw metallica don't tread on me i thought that is exactly the message i need that intro for that song in particular it kinda starts with a punch in the face the just the way the biko's it's it starts out loud so i chose that song and major my volume was up as high as my little iphone would go and i hit play and the first first few notes of the intro oh and he was gone he just turned sideways and took off i felt empowered i played it and he ran away i was like oh yeah take that you know and then i i kind of had it in my a hand and i felt safe having it that it was it was there and then i've been up there a few times since and i've i've thought about you know what i would do again i i think i do the same thing is it's so great because nobody got her i didn't get hurt the cougar didn't get killed you know there was no bad story here there there's nothing horrible that happened it was an it was a pretty cool experience and i actually i heard that the don't tread on me sales went up fifteen hundred percent following my story going viral vancouver island woman's heavy metal moment is going viral she was out on a hike with her dog when a cougar began stalking walking them when y'all metallic events since i was probably thirteen metallica was my my all time favorite it would just be like daily a daily thing you come home you have fight with your parents you crank up metallica i had got a message on messenger from the artists liaison from italica and she said one of the band members would like to reach out to you could i please have your contact information and kirk hammett had posted a link to my story on his page and so i thought it was going to be him and then i so i gave my contact information i was super excited and and then i was at work sitting there and the number came in and it was a long distance number i didn't recognize and i answered it and this voice said i hi denise this is james hadfield of metallica and if i had known that that he would have called me when i was thirteen i literally would have had a heart attack i wouldn't have been able to speak to him because he's he was so much my idol and so all the metallica fans there are happy about that you know they they've all reached out to me on facebook you know i had a lady called me he had absolutely debilitating PTSD and she used to go hiking with her dogs all the time and she stopped going out of fear of cougars and she saw my story three she struck a chord with her she downloaded some heavy metal and went for a hike with her dog's day so she was thanking she me forgiving her sort of a push to go out and.
"heavy metal" Discussed on Aaron Mahnke's Cabinet of Curiosities
"We've all taken a joke too far. Maybe it it was a mistimed Zinger or prank gone awry. We knew it was wrong but by the time it was over it was too late. That's the problem with some jokes. They tend to take on a life of their own. Fifteen seventy eight sir. Francis Drake set sail for the Straits of Annie. In a way of reaching the Atlantic Ocean from the fabled northwest passage over at the top of North America instead he reached the shores of Northern California and began exploring I like other adventurers who might have left behind a lasting testament commit to their presence. Drake left only a small brass plate or plaque upon it had been inscribed the declaration from Drake claiming the land in the name of Queen Elizabeth. It was signed with his name and the day. T- landed the plates. Existence was noted by English diarist Francis Pretty who had detailed his travels with drake as they circumnavigated the globe over three hundred fifty years later. A chauffeur named William Caldera discovered the small brass artifact in northern California while his employer and a friend. We're hunting Caldera held onto the plate so that he could research its origins on his own but accidentally tossed it out during a routine cleaning of his employer's car. It sat on the side of the road in San Rafael for three years before another young man named barrel Shin found it and rushed it over to historian. Herbert Eugene Bolton Bolton didn't wasn't experts on Spanish American history he knew exactly what Shin possessed check the plate and its inscription against Francis pretis diary entry. It was exactly as he had described elevated at the discovery he contacted the president of the California Historical Society. Alan Pickering as well as Robert Gordon. SPROUL president of the University of California. They confirmed that Shin. Had indeed found sir. Francis Drake's long lost brass-plate Bolton together with Chicory cooled their resources to buy the plate from Shin for twenty five hundred dollars a hefty sum at the time but Shin Wasn't quite ready to part with it just yet yet. He disappeared for four days claiming he wanted to have his uncle examined the plate before he sold it Bolton panicked when he didn't hear from him and upped his bid to thirty five hundred. I heard that seemed to do the trick and not long. After Herbert Bolton was the proud owner of Sir Francis Drake's brass plate. He Ends Pickering announced their acquisition into the California Historical Society in Nineteen thirty seven before donating the plates to the University of California's Bancroft Library Bolton incredulous at his good fortune at finally fulfilled a decades long dream of finding one of the most elusive totems in history but not everyone was as enthralled with their discovery. Critics pointed pointed out a whole host of problems with the plate. For example the spelling of certain words were not historically accurate. They were to modern. Also the Queen was referred to as Queen Queen Elizabeth when the common form of title during Drake's time was Elizabeth by the grace of God queen of England France and Ireland defender of the faith. There were also the physical attributes of the brass itself. It didn't look old or aged enough. But Bolton and Chicory in were not dissuaded they had explanation nations for every supposed pointed out to them unfortunately even the president of the University Robert Sprawl who had encouraged their purchase of the plates came to doubt its origins Bolton sought out a third party to help confirm its authenticity so he solicited the services of Colin Fink a Professor at Columbia University versity who specialized in electro chemistry think tested the plate and no doubt about it. It was the real deal. The plates was authentic and that was the final word on it for over. Forty years photos of Drake's plate of brass found their way into text books and posters replicas. Were made and presented to Queen Elizabeth the second though despite the authoritative stance of Doctor Fink. Something never quite sat right with the other academics. By by the nineteen seventies technology had come so far as to allow researchers to dig even deeper into the plates chemical and physical make-up's the four hundredth anniversary of Drake's landing in California was coming up and it seemed like the perfect time to reanalyze the plate. Scientists bombarded with all kinds of x rays and gamma rays the results came back much different than Dr Finks. One clue they noticed was that the plate hadn't been hammered flat as it would have in the fifteen hundreds instead it had been rolled old out which was a much more modern technique also its edges had been precisely cut with power tools and it's chemical composition show that it was made up of too much zinc to be from the time period in shorts. It was a fake while Bolton never realized that the time was that he had been meant to find it at had been made for him members of a fraternal history organization known as eclipse Vitus or. ECB knew all about Bolton's obsession with the plate as a joke. Could they used Francis pretis description of it as a recipe to make their own. They had planted it in a popular area. Known to other California Historical Society members expecting one of them to find it and bring it to Bolton when the chauffeur lost it. The prank fizzled out until it was rediscovered. Several years later unfortunately by the time it was announced to the public it was too late for the pranksters to come forward without seriously damaging the credibility and careers of everyone involved so they simply let it go. Aw But even though the play is fake it's journey. An origin story have cemented it. As a new kind of artifact one that is part of two separate histories stories and is a testament to the lengths people will go to to confirm their obsessions. Or maybe the whole thing was just e clamps Vitus in a nutshell after they're all their motto translates into something. Pretty clear I believe it because it's absurd Where do we go when we die? Why is there an afterlife? Do our souls get left behind or is there another plane of existence for the human spirit after these physical vessels have expired. We ask ourselves these questions because for the most part we fear death more importantly we fear what we don't know about death. It's not like those who have experienced. It can can tell us what it's like. Although one man thought he could find out a Thomas. Edison is known to history as the inventor of the phonograph. The movie movie camera and the Practical Electric Lightbulb. He's often portrayed as shrewd cold business man. A man who valued proof above belief and who had no patience or philosophy velocity or existentialism. Yet he was fascinated by the afterlife particularly in how one reached it while many people believe in the concept of Heaven or hell where one soul would end up depending on how they behaved in life. Edison theorized something else entirely. He believed life was like energy in that there was a set amount of it available and it could not be created or destroyed what we consider to be a soul it was actually a bunch of microscopic consciousness that monitored what was going on on inside our bodies when they got along. They kept US alive when they argued we died and the consciousness either passed onto another host or they began to create new life in which which to inhabit and if they could be rearranged back into their original state back when they got along in the previous host that person could be resurrected to some degree for example. A deceased person's personality could find its way into another living human or a newborn baby might be someone else's second chance at a new life Edison's Edison's ideas weren't typical as I'm sure you've noticed. Even still he searched for a way to find these particles to validate that his theory was correct. Test test after test. He built prototypes of devices. He thought would detect the personalities of the dead but had no luck not even the teams of scientists he had working for him could figure it out so he did what he did best. He went to the media in the fall of Nineteen Twenty Edison announced to the world that he had been hard at work on a a new invention one that would allow him to communicate with the dead he called it. The spirit phone. Interestingly something as spiritualists talking to the dead did not artifact him on a spiritual level. He refused to acknowledge the public's interest. In the occult or seances. This was a scientific endeavour he said and one meant to a you'll proof not further muddy the waters he reached out to another inventor. Sir William Crookes in England who had allegedly taken photographs of ghosts that that he encountered Edison was inspired by the visual proof. He'd gathered that ghosts were in fact susceptible to manmade gadgets. And it wasn't long before he set to work on his spirit phone allegedly after his public announcement. Edison didn't speak about the project again nor did he show anyone what he might have been working on. Unfortunately the famous inventor died in nineteen thirty one taking the paranormal telephone with him. No one has found proof that he ever actually worked. Don such a device. Som- believed the whole thing had been a hoax to keep his name in the papers while others swear to this day that there are blueprints and even a prototype somewhere evidence of his dedication to his claims a decade after his death a seance was conducted and contact was allegedly. Made with Edison's Ghost uh was asked about the spirit bone and whether it had been real according to the entity not only was it real but the blueprints for it had been left in the possession of three of his his former assistance. Sadly though that's where the story ends as you might expect Edison's assistance have all passed away and they couldn't. It'd be reached for comment. I hope you've enjoyed today's guided tour of the cabinet of curiosities. Subscribe for free on Apple podcasts or learn more about the show by visiting curiosities PODCAST DOT COM. The show was created by me. Aaron McKie in partnership with how stuff works I make another award. Winning show called Lor which is a podcast book series and Television Show and you can learn all about it over at the world of Lor Dot Com and until next time stay curious..
"heavy metal" Discussed on Ologies
"So my brother in law is a professional heavy metal guitarist like he travels all over the world that is his job he has hair down his waist he wears all black he plays a flying me guitar and i have seen him flip off amphitheatres much to the crowd's glee you do not mess with dudes like this we just don't but when it comes to snakes the do just cannot even he is like a wonderful brotherinlaw he's a great person and i find this to be his most enduring characteristic he hates them and i asked about this my sister texted me i believe he wants walked off a photo shoot solely at the idea a snake could be there he is a very tough looking person but he can even see one on tv wider wire some people freaked out by them like have you found we don't have the answer for that but it's definitely the case believe it or not you're not the first person to tell me that you know somebody than scared of hunting shock here israeli common and there are some folks that point to research that say babies have this a nate ability to recognize snakes and that suggests that we have this nah were born with the sphere and i'm not entirely convinced of those arguments i think that we may have this innate bility to recognize snakes and react to them but society helps a push that initial reaction interfere uh ask anybody that does educational shows with snakes and you could see the kids running up they want to touch it they wanna feel it they wanna ask questions about it in the back of the room their parents are really scared and then eventually the kids see the parents and they get scared too so.
"heavy metal" Discussed on The Next Picture Show
"Yeah i wish i was shocked at like helping clinton era specifically music and the use of heavy metal a strong musical motif in both of these and i think speaking of like scenes that marriage shudder we have both suzanne and tanya sort of like stalking somewhere backed by really obtrusive metal music you know when tanya is going to her lawyer and i can't remember the exact music cuba it is just like really driving grading metal music and it's very reminiscent of when it's walking into the school and it's backed by the same sort of just like really loud metal obviously heavy metal is kind of throughout both films but also pull films us have music everywhere they're like i tongue especially like the music is purposely obtrusive i i think it's a scene at the and the nationals hershey lands a triple axel that routine has three different music you know like that you have the beginning or she lands dribble axel is one music hugh and then it backs out to do that slow motion you know with her talking about about it it's a different music q and then it comes out of it to another is a key it's an you know i feel like i'd need to go back and read watch eitan yet it to catch the music because there's there's so many things going on in that film narrative lly but literally from the first moments of today i four i was thinking how this music is is specific and obtrusive end yet at opening setting yeah yeah and then we got the music credit it's danny elf men and i might have actually physically slapped because of horse danielle fman briatore zagalo a fuel or metal roofs thursday militias is very much lighter early timber niro daily often score with some bespoke touches for this film as well whether or drought on 100 use of music was it it is seemed very fitted to these characters very classic rock very very unadventurous in terms of what they what they will listen to but also that you know anywhere usa classic rock soundtrack provide some real moments transcendence as well a lot of its songs you've heard to death but you move the lease a dr streets on romeo and juliet which is i love it.
"heavy metal" Discussed on Z Talk Radio
"With research any capacity i can't really i can't wait to start to going out in the field of but for now i'm very happy helping him out with them writing in researching yes that's kind of me and and that's all cornell i am i a musician to who i play the exponent aims local ban in been involved with some other popular heavy metal fence yes me all right hey jane you wanna take over in uh since your point on this sir i'm going to turn it over to you and just let you take over the show is uh it's your topic and it's your baby tonight f i baby on gas started learning about vaz in college when i happened upon is even david i i heard a rents radio in which led me to find on spring meyer's website which is wale that too t l from mayor i kind of just explored what this whole thing is i'm mp algebra that's that's how i learned about what mind control is an empty ultra is a program that was really is nothing new the concept of mine control not really eta it started back in with the ancient mystery schools i was reading on mindcontrol control is mentioned in the egyptian book of the dead nath a couple asian of rituals that explicitly describe methods of torture intimidation to create trauma that's the whole method creating a mind control victim is what happens when you have a traumatic experience and i can speak from my own experience from having very dramatic experience in the past what your brain does while it's happening it's too much for your mind to cope with you you cannot deal with the amount of terror that you're experiencing at that time so what happens is your mind actually creates new synapses impasse pathways in it compartmentalize is in fragments itself away from what's happening to you so that you can deal with your life so saying the next day after the terrible things that happened you might not even remember it you might not even think of it for years because your brain has at coping mechanism to go on so you can leave your life you.
"heavy metal" Discussed on KKAT
"Trace minerals are nutrition heavy metal toxicity uh so anyhow so it's precisely why it is so critical when patients come into really personalize the treatment based on their unique circumstances so everybody who suffers from ibssa's got a unique situation and it's important for us to dig into understand what that person's daily life is like and so the solution is obviously not a one size fits all uh there are certain aspects of treatment they're very very similar among everybody but nobody not everybody is the same were each unique cell solutions can be found if we look carefully at the underlying cause and if we get in and we treat those things and so we are able to help susan we did put her on an anti can beat a diet usda now cat test to determine how much and how bad bacterial overgrowth was and so our treatment the addresses that underlying cause of the problems authors bacterial or yeast every now and then patients are going to need some medication for that but a lot of times if you just starved the candida you can help get that out but every now and then there are medications that people will need to be prescribed so again we gave her supplementation to get that gut bacteria that healthy backed here to normalize who used zeke we use digestive enzyme we backed off some of the dairy summit the other stuff that she was consuming we also gave her some extra fiber the feed that healthy bacteria some of the fish oils to reduce the inflammation multivitamin several different herbs to help balance the hormones which by the way hormones are really really jacked up when the for lack of a better word are affected by an abnormal bacteria so what happened then might shock a lot of folks but typically uh it it does not shock us in our office because it happens all the time it is the.
"heavy metal" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho
"Heavy metal rock and roll dance club hiphop track and why her way to my wardens ago vats because at first i was like i think because painless came as like i was expecting something like a lights go out you know and like when i her way whereby world a that's the song that could be the the next step from lights go out now i have that come first rich a came from a rift idea that i had that i felt very of an mechanical at industrial and dance leep fearing ninety snail's yes and man sin rob zombie it had swagger and greasy nece to it but at the same time it also felt very uh it it felt uh yet had that kind of industrial kind of vibe to it and johnny nye then started discussing approach for rhythm and then we both discussed the we love the prodigy both he and i it and then we started listing to the prodigy and how they created some textures in drums and how the bell on the ride is such a present part of the rhythm of that and then start so slowly constructing rhythmically using these influences and and then then once you've gone down that bunny whole venue choose try everything what you know let's throw everything you cannot at the end and i remember he played the track down once i had a rhythm guitar down and then he said art do something else and then i put my best earth when fire jinked ganked a decade let little by nile rogers esi guy gets off straight corner music yeah and from that moment he he never even acknowledges greater nod is like not that's it like that right so now it now you know now we've added now rogers who all of us in this backgrounds alot of to the aggressive blues e dance riff.
"heavy metal" Discussed on PURE ROCK RADIO Originals
"He played the hole he he did the whole product the hope to hope production side so um uh and he he he rocked the doubt the scum like he really put in what i told them i wanted it the sowell leg to feel like the attitude the emotion he put it in the song i was so amazed by how it came out in the end i like that's exactly what i want it that was the the sound at the time i was looking for a one of their halfyear i renew rudy gobert who are your average into chart were even or to do with your future walker the euro dick about heavy metal on surprising the the drummer on my first record was in a heavy metal band so i have a had a bit of that fuel on by record would've but would i go heavy metal probably not heavy metal but i would probably go darker raw like harder rock opera maybe edgy rocker more more more raspy but heavy metal actually i would have to seek hear it like all the different styles because i know they're does different styles of heavy metal i'm thinking of of the really grungy style so it the pencil because some people say just play these course together with this kind of distortion is heavy metal unlike really so may maybe i will one day but at this point i'm feeling the middle like green bay bon jovi style yoho due regard inner you listen to your music or go to talk about that you can hear the green derian bond you're are really going to here uh the other road billy ardal early in the music could you got the upbeat do it it's got there yeah it's got to build your i'd roll or you don't give those yeah yeah ouour your help really ought to lose yeah i mean people were eight or employer an alternative rock litter people feared billy not.
"heavy metal" Discussed on WVNJ 1160 AM
"Had already been looking at the microbiome in relation to weight gain and disease um and great if found serum levels of omega3 were strongly associated with the diversity and the number of dc's healthy bacteria in the gut so yet another reason to be on an omega3 supplement on a daily basis because you're not going to get a robot omega3 indec from eating fish unless she we finish every day and the right kind of fish and if you do then here at the downside is that your voting yourself heavy metal and mercury we know that this is good but too much it might be too much in the way of things like cadmium and lead and mercury in particular now one one thing about fish oil that also is something that we've talked about quite a lot this comes from the journal nutrition if that fish oil we know that fish oil influence his inflammation in the body that fish oil act and both the epa and the a j component those with the active components and fish oil helped balance inflammation in the body epa counters a pro inflammatory fatty acid called arrack dominic acid which is made by the body when we can assume linoleic acid which is in omega3 dick omega fix is not always bad we need some we just don't need more than four times the omega fix two omega3 uh that where we get in troubled one balances that fat and th and our average balance in western culture.
"heavy metal" Discussed on WVNJ 1160 AM
"And the right kind of fish and if you do then hit the downside is that you're building yourself to heavy metal in mercury we know that fish is good but too much fish might be too much in the way of things like cats me and then lead and mercury in particular now one one thing about fish oil that also is something that we've talked about quite a lot and this comes from the journal nutrition is that fish oil we know that fish oil influence inflammation in the body that fish oil act and both the epa and the dha ha components those with the active components in fish oil help to balance inflammation in the body epa counters a pro inflammatory fatty acid called arrack adana acid which is made by the body when we consume linoleic acid which is in omega3 six omega six is not always bad we need some we just don't need more than four times the omega six two omega3 uh that's where we get in trouble when the balances that fat and th and our average balance in western culture is ten to one and even his highest they've done some test dawn veterans coming back from combat and the it was 25 210 mega six two omega3 not good when very unbalanced the epa can balance or counter the inflammatory effect of iraq racket on a gas it in the dha uh both epa and dha metabolize into east coast simulates and go coast the noise respectively metabolic products you having a p a india j and your body and those helped to push back against inflammation well there are many mechanisms that explain how that happens but a new one this is what was reported in the study in nutrition is genetic so what they found was that fish oil help your genes to ward off inflammation and that is important um dietary studies have identified benefits in many different diseases were inflammation is part of that development process of that disease so coronary artery disease obviously something like rheumatoid arthritis but west obviously something like cancer or depression uh new kitchen no mixed research involves identifying in understanding the interaction of nutrients with the genome through molecular level mechanism so what they're looking at is via mega 3s themselves they're metabolite that i mentioned that he coast the noise indo coast.
"heavy metal" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM
"In terms of heavy metal discharges and you know and very of heavy metals have all kinds of negative impact uh and some of them are christian engine some of the murderer toxins the bear also you know they are element the do not go away so once you discharge those you've into the environment a they stay in the overtime they build up so i you know i do have very great concerns about does aspects as well and you know they will still have to get permits were discharging you know any sort of water discharger air discharge judge m but particularly for the water discharges organic it back to what they are going to be allowed to do in terms of straightening potentially straightening stream filling wetlands uh to certain extent you building colored uh in in other things in uh the beds of of stream um will definitely have an impact on what happened to you know anything that they do discharge if if they're discharging into those same streams again it's tough going to shoot out much faster and it it just makes things you know four more complicated and you know potentially increases the impact and are going to set up a whole level we haven't even started talking about here right right and thank you fall bringing it up because again we we all told that there will be a lot of jobs and that there will be great jobs but the people who work is likely to be very affected and then when they go home.
"heavy metal" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"Made with real mamiit's craft easy cheese spreads made with real kraft cheese but managed directly from nature gray m craft velvet a shells and cheese real velvet a cheese sauce yum quick gionta joannes fabrics and crafts his next for eddie he picks up that modern up titians instant antiquing set create authentic rust finishes unjust minutes for brenda he wonders what four meanwhile brennan chooses some quaker toast ables made with real fruit eagles on the grocery store goes on for a long long time i was gonna say i think i we know what words test well real an authentic so so what this is and he goes into all the to when he's buying the towards this goes on for page after page after page after page of two page and look as the book is the authenticity and it is our search for authenticity and it talks about how nothing is authentic there's real fake real real and fake fakes that had replica exactly made of heavy metal plastic and and how we are how we have dismantled our society to wear nothing israel to wear disney is authentic wait a minute disney is authentic wasn't supposed to be even early that was no sign of it was a fantasy and.
"heavy metal" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN
"Felt horrible her dog after the owner was keeping i'm right near the amateur heavy metal are stage where all it heavy metal blair munich guerin huts and other thing people don't think about most dogs have hearing fire more sensitive than human beings in loud noise especially high pit thing about dogs can hear frequencies we can't hear their spectrum is so high and because because of the way they're built for survival they have incredible hearing yeah so the the dogs are almost always in these environments could it be miserable you wonder why that you wonder why some of these dogs with a pit bulls that attack and lash lee yangho lash out there raised that way some of them are fighting all the time you bring him into environments like this they owed on what's going on thank you for the call mobile vote getting back to the airplane part of i know where they take about the our plates they don't they wanted to go on the flight and they don't wanna pay to put up underneath and they don't like the idea that the dog is underneath yeah it's as they is it free to pick him on the plane if you don't take up a seat i guess it is right yacht if you stick of underneath you got to pay that and as for the leg go into the church festivals at all that with their dogs which is just become and a huge issue this year that's just that just be in a dank isn't it i mean there's exceptions i'm not said it's always rogge it depends like are you on the periphery of this thing oh how well behaved as your dog you know something like that steel days if you're walking on the perimeter that's okay i mean that's a regular city street like your rhubarb days up there in she's cedar berg you know if you're not going right into the heart of the crowded your hanging off the you know maybe then it's okay i got something else official offer perspective the.
"heavy metal" Discussed on WLAC
"Is a lot of the times to they'll be contaminated with heavy metals and you don't want to be taking something thinking it's good for you and your also polluting yourself with heavy metal right and the there are lots of research studies at compare wildcaught i think specifically while wildcaught salmon to farm ray salmon in the farmers salmon did have way more contaminants than the wildcaught so that's one of the reasons we recommend wildcaught but the other reason we recommend wildcaught is the diet of the fish itself makes a humongous difference inequality of the omega3 that you're actually getting a wild salmon will eat what it's naturally you know designed to eat which is actually krill which is one of the other oils we recommend and then a farm ray salmon is going to eat more grains soybeans corn hell appellate they added you know those those things are not natural to a sammons diet so even if you're looking for a piece of fish to eat for dinner and you're going to the butcher counter sometimes it'll say farmraised color added a they have to add that pink color to a farmer sam and because it's not pink yet white which is really interesting just the show that you know it's not getting woods the natural salmon getting ones coming out why the other ones coming out pink it's which is through again four he specifically mentioned the grassfed beef same thing with cows their their digestive system if you know cows have multiple stomachs their meant to process grass not corn and soybeans and that's one of the big differences in the health of the meat itself is based on what the meat actually eight yeah and it all these omega3 is their natural antiinflammatories it's one of the main things that when patients come into my office that experience they have a lot of arthritis they have a lot of inflammation they have a lotta joint pain a one of the things i'm always starting them off on is getting on a good quality omega3 it's a natural anti inflammatory the natural bloodthinner it's amazing what this product can do for your body yeah.
"heavy metal" Discussed on Z Talk Radio
"With some other popular heavy metal fence yes me early aj new you win the takeover renew shouldn't you point to initial i'm gonna turn it over to you in just do what you took over the ship each utopic is issue baby if my baby on cash ice started learning about this in college when i happened upon use even david i i heard him on rents radio in which led me to find spring meyer's website which is wale got two key oh from mayor i kind of just explored what this whole thing as empty empty ultra that's that's how i learned about what my controllers empty all tra is a program that was really if nothing new the concept of mindcontrol not really eta it started back in with the ancient mystery schools i was reading on my control was mentioned in the egyptian book of the dead it's met the compilation in a rituals that explicitly described methods of torture intimidation to create trauma that's the hall method of of of creating a mind control victim is what happens when you have a traumatic experience and i can speak from my own experience from having very traumatic experience in the past what your brain does while it's happening is too much for your mind to cope with you you cannot deal with the amount of terror that you're experiencing at that time so what happens is your mind actually creates new synapses impasse pathways and compartmentalized says in in fragments itself away from what's happening to you so that you can deal with your life so saying the next day after the terrible things that happened you might not even remember it you might not even think of it for years because your brain has at coping mechanisms to go on so you can leave your life.
"heavy metal" Discussed on The Bill Simmons Podcast
"Pretty conventional romantic comedy from that time uh it's come with with the soundtrack did become the biggest part of it i suppose it to some degree that can happen with movie like american graffiti in stuff where where the that uh the memory of what's actually happening in the story become less important people sort of remember at the feel of it because of the music smash pumpkins westerberg's in their basically as used during the break away from the replacements and he added everything up that the whole concept of the soundtrack cannont really become the thing yet i don't i'm sure there was movie santrac that hit that was kinda marketed like here's the soundtrack of the movie in here these songs but you know in 1918 data i don't really feel like that was as much within our it added to have a guy like you know like like uh they and i made elna heavy metal like the e contract that came with that were all it don't rely almost like on par with the film itself i mean you know like a a graduate to meet with that will deported part of it i mean uh i can't think of other things that rapidly rocky's at the on saying i don't remember i don't remember the santrac be marketed as one of the looks to to go see the movie so make sense it was accused energy but also hence the sam chat as she get.