22 Burst results for "Hickson"

"hickson" Discussed on First Class Fatherhood

First Class Fatherhood

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"hickson" Discussed on First Class Fatherhood

"Well everybody episode five hundred. Twenty two at a podcast. I am happy as always the be here with you. Stop by this. Is your first time. Listening to a podcast. Please over there and banging that subscribe button. You do not want to miss italy actually coming your way right here on first place fatherhood. Alright dad's today. I am joined by a true legend. In the world of mixed martial arts and brazilian jujitsu hickson gracie is here with me on the podcast. Obviously there is no such thing. As brazilian jujitsu without the gracie. Family hicks is the third son of grandmaster helium gracie. He is widely considered to be the best fighter of the gracie clan. Back in two thousand fourteen hickson was inducted into the legends of hall of fame is professional. Mma record is eleven. Oh is undefeated in his brazilian jujitsu professional career and after the shocking death of his oldest son hickson never fought professionally again. He goes into the details of how the tragic loss of his son changes life forever in his new book. Breathe a life in flow which is a must read hickson. Sent me a copy of the book. I blew right through it. The forward of the book was written by jaakko willington. Abc who you've heard right here on. I last fatherhood hickson is currently teaching seminars. Around the world to students from all walks of life including men women children senior citizens law enforcement officers military personnel even veterans with ptsd and many others. There is currently a netflix film in production about his life story. It's a tremendous onto the have on the podcast with me today fixing gracie we'll be here with me and just a few minutes so please stick around. For the interview. And today's interview wit- hickson gracie was recorded on video and is available for you guys to watch my youtube channel. If you'd like to watch the conversation between myself and the legend please subscribed to first class fatherhood on youtube link into description of today's podcast episode. All right if you guys enjoy.

hickson hickson gracie jaakko willington fatherhood hickson hicks italy Abc ptsd netflix gracie youtube
"hickson" Discussed on Jiu-Jiteiros C2C

Jiu-Jiteiros C2C

05:16 min | 1 year ago

"hickson" Discussed on Jiu-Jiteiros C2C

"That's right what's in poor or an on and off the matt's i'm joy my brother from another mother. Alfonzo what playboy man. Just chilling today man. I can't wait to get into this topic Last time we did it had a lot of fun talking about this this topic and like you said a little bit ago it was It's it's therapeutic to talk about it so super excited to be here again today with you man how you doing on doing fantastic nother sunday funday. couple fights on last night. He got more nights coming up this week. And then i just finished reading this book. Here called breathe a life inflow by hickson gracie with peter maguire a foreword by jungle willing to start the game to start off sign. Magog just came in. But hopefully he don't lay nobel's underneath there but yeah so. I started reading this book and old n. g. dude. I was hooked man. I started the book on monday. And i was done by thursday. Damn tarts. tell us a little bit about it. It's not that long of a read of so it's basically it's like gracie jitsu history one. Oh one almost practically anything you wanted to know about where jujitsu started who started. How did it come about how did evolve. Who were the original family members. And then how did they get to the point. That is pretty much today so again. It's basically just hicks gracie talking about his family. History talks about who who the original gracie members were as far as he goes back and starts talking about how his his family is from. I think he said ireland that the gracie's originated from ireland. Some of them came to the united states. Some of them came to brazil fast forward to the early nineteen hundreds and that's when he'll and carlos started learning what we now know as gracie As regular japanese jujitsu and then he started to transform it little by little into what we know today hickson also talks about you know just the history of jujitsu in itself just like going back to like the crazy beach fights. The bj versus ballot..

Alfonzo hickson gracie peter maguire hicks gracie matt gracie ireland brazil carlos united states hickson
The Pascagoula Alien Abduction

Supernatural with Ashley Flowers

02:15 min | 1 year ago

The Pascagoula Alien Abduction

"Sometimes life just throws you a curve ball. An unexpected event happens that totally changes your outlook on life. It could be the death of a loved one. A natural disaster. A big break in your career today story is about one of those moments amplified to the max. Something's worth shatteringly. Strange happens to two men in pascagoula mississippi that not only changes their outlook. It completely ruined the rest of their lives. It's october eleventh. Nineteen seventy three in forty. Two year old. Charlie hickson in nineteen year old calvin parker or fishing on the pascagoula river despite the age difference or super close family friends. Charlie's always been kind of a father figure to calvin and today they're celebrating. Calvin recently got engaged and to help pay for the wedding. He started to work as a welder. The shipyard were charlie's a- format by nine pm. The sun has set in. They're about ready to pack up but before they go home they try out one last fishing spot appear by the old shopping or shipyard and that's when things get weird as charlie reaches into his tackle box for a piece of bait. Here's this zipping. Sound coming from behind him. It's loud enough. That he and calvin both turn around and they see this vehicle in the distance. That has these blue flashing lights at first. Calvin some cops are poking around his car. But the lights start to get closer and calvin realizes it can't be the police. He's never seen any squad car. That's the size of a yacht and floats in mid air. Yeah whatever this vehicle is is now about seventy feet away hovering two feet off the ground. And it's huge about thirty feet long charlie. In calvin stare at this thing in total confusion. They have absolutely no idea what to do or what to make of it and before they can formulate a plan a super bright light shoots out of the. I guess you'd call it a ship. The lights coming from a door on the side of the ship which is opening and something is coming out of it

Charlie Hickson Calvin Parker Pascagoula River Calvin Pascagoula Charlie Mississippi Confusion
"hickson" Discussed on UFC Unfiltered with Jim Norton and Matt Serra

UFC Unfiltered with Jim Norton and Matt Serra

04:12 min | 1 year ago

"hickson" Discussed on UFC Unfiltered with Jim Norton and Matt Serra

"Right. Welcome to ufc unfiltered matt night today. Have a really good show. Rafaela fas i ever be here. And also legend hickson gracie who has a new book called breathe life. Inflow the hickson would say my my brother. How are you doing great to see you. Thanks and i thought you were taking not invisible jujitsu to another level when we didn't see you in the chair. I wow that should really works texan..

Rafaela fas hickson gracie hickson
"hickson" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk: The First Season

Sci-Fi Talk: The First Season

05:50 min | 1 year ago

"hickson" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk: The First Season

"I always wished that that message that in any relationship whether it was here You know girlfriend or boyfriend or In relationship to groups in the media you can always find individual growth while you know surrounded by other people. yeah. I very very much connected with suzy. The other characters. I played for all relentlessly ourselves. Well this is a dynamite series. I've enjoyed watching it and you know as a man watching it you kind of you. Actually the fact that is mostly women in like in the first episodes surprisingly after after thirty seconds or so. You really don't pay attention today. You just kinda go with its clinton you know you have like a few minutes of that. You know wow. This is a very apparent rover. So i wonder where they're going to take this and it very quickly falls away and you know when they introduced Boys on su Let's see the series Everyone's kinda go. Oh yeah i forgot men kind of doing just fine about them and then you know so much of our Our crew was was female. Too that When we finally did have a bunch of men on site which was in in honesty was month into shooting Kind of forgot what that energy was like to have it around so Yeah it was interesting to see that reflected. I realized too. Well it's funny. 'cause last week i just spoke to manda tapping who directed one of your episodes and and it was the episode where the boys are are very prominent. But she's a terrific. Yeah oh my god. She's incredible She was such a a favorite. I think of of everyone just for just being so on the ball and she's getting everything done we were getting. You know we. It was just unheard of we would get our full days and And then we start. Shooting seems From the day after you know we were supposed to start shooting them so like we were ahead of.

last week today suzy first episodes one manda tapping clinton thirty seconds
"hickson" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk: The First Season

Sci-Fi Talk: The First Season

03:32 min | 1 year ago

"hickson" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk: The First Season

"Is there is there some good in what they believe in you think sort of their main causes. It's a bit confused. I think began as a way to liberate. Which is you know as a way of saying people and You know just began taking on these extremes of trying to send a message to their the american government you know. They're just so so exhausted from from not being heard that Taking on the extremes of killing their people civilians killing humans and It just become a cycle because of the which is owned by the government. They're directed to protect the civilians from free. So it becomes a bit of which on which and You know it's incredibly dangerous to all parties involved al loss from mother to the cause so i think she has a lot of her holds a lot of resentment for the army in general and i think that in turn makes her interested adults About the street you know being in the army. She's fed this propaganda. But i just think she knows better than to trust what she told and i think she wants to see up close for herself. You know sort of what's being puppeted behind the scenes. She she knows more than she lets on and And she's gonna to be very determined to go to find out more about What lurks in the shadow of alder general and About the leaders of the spree. Think oh yes. She's very conflicted heart cool. There's more sifi talk so stay. Tuned back on sci-fi telecom tony tomato. Yeah it's very. It adds a great dynamic to the character and really rounds her out and makes her one of the most interesting to me in this series. Yeah i mean they definitely They gave her a very dynamic story. Arc in the sense of you know you. She has so much personal growth but Just in her interactions between scylla and How different she is around her and then trying to keep that sense of stoicism around your peers. one in training and You know trying to keep the reputation of not giving a shit about anyone or anything willing to throw herself away because she has no purpose and you know. Go down burning but Obviously motivations changed with her experiences and relationships and connections she makes and navigate for south. Find a purpose and and drive and A sense of belonging. Absolutely you know. I just love this alternate world that's been built and we keep seeing new layers to it every week. It seems and it's just awesome. I i've remarked. I love that picture of adler crossing the delaware. I thought that was pretty. It's like to. What's it like to play in that world and to see it as an actor and You know and as a character. Oh man It was an incredible opportunity to tell us narrative.

scylla american government delaware tomato one adler
"hickson" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk: The First Season

Sci-Fi Talk: The First Season

05:18 min | 1 year ago

"hickson" Discussed on Sci-Fi Talk: The First Season

"I don't fit into that slot. And i wanna make my own slot and i think i'm i. I've always admired that. And and she has that in spades. And i love that about her. Yeah i definitely have great empathy with her there I felt like a lot of my life i was. You know that game when you're a child and you're trying to put shape into Bosseaux cutouts and aren't sitting often. Felt like i've been doing that with moments of my life or or pieces of me and I definitely connect with rain on that one ship navigating her her youth in her womanhood and trying to find your place and You know teach yourself about about trust and love and what it means degrees and you know. She's just so dynamic authentic and her being it's incredibly attractive to young female actors as far her love life. If i heard directly i would say tread very carefully. Were your territory. You're going into could be very dangerous right so talk about that aspect of playing her. Well i'd say that My relationship with a mali character. Fill up with. Probably one of my favorite parts of playing rail just because you see so much emotional repression From all the characters. You know it's a sort of a were speaking to toxic masculinity it's great inactive or new relationships in new territory but just to get that vulnerability in that side of rail and see who really open up and You know allow herself to trust and love. Just be a little bit lighthearted and sort of forget about the extremities around them and you know that matter and that pressure of life and death but yeah their relationship over. The art of the season is Incredibly passionate it's intense. It's hundreds of death determination Powerful all consuming and You know it. Majorly affects a lot of the life passing career paths in the military so many characters and got amalia for selfish. She's such a phenomenal team partner. And it was an honor to develop an onscreen relationship with her. We were very lucky to have organic chemistry. Oh that's great. No the scenes between the two of you. I mean it's kind of funny to watch because the audience. We know more obviously and kind of like see tender moment in your kind of like. It's nice but oh man like i. I don't want this girl to get hurt. You know like pretty tone. Yeah.

two one ship amalia hundreds of death one of my favorite Bosseaux
Tim Cook Ordered to Attend 7-Hour Deposition in Apple vs. Epic Games Lawsuit

Daily Tech News Show

00:20 sec | 1 year ago

Tim Cook Ordered to Attend 7-Hour Deposition in Apple vs. Epic Games Lawsuit

"Apple and epic games ongoing lawsuit. Judge thomas s hickson ruled that apple ceo. Tim cook must sit for a seven hour. Deposition in the case. The judge also denied apple's request to subpoena samsung in order to access internal documents which it requested to help prove that apple's app store policies are similar to samsung's

Judge Thomas S Hickson Apple Tim Cook Samsung App Store
"hickson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

07:52 min | 1 year ago

"hickson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Hickson from them off. Martz. Community programs sometimes works with nonprofits in New York, and we're very proud of our relationship with the 9 11 tribute Center where we met our next storyteller Earlene Alexander. Here's Earlene Live at the mall. Sarah, my mom. My mom and I We were very close. We were so close that You have dinner together almost every night. Even after I moved out, someone had to feed me and we talk every day and we had always in our conversation have something to laugh about. And that laugh would get us through today or sometimes through the week. We even worked for the same company at the World Trade Center. She worked in engineering on a second 72nd floor. And I worked in aviation. So She got to work really early, though, 7 30. Me and the rest of the world. We got to go work at about 9 39 45 10. But on this beautiful day in September I remember being the loveliest day. Had to be at work early. Since I had to be at work early. I said, I'm going to surprise my mom and I'm gonna show by her desk with a cup of coffee, light and sweet like she likes it. And I'm going to say Well, who has banker's hours now? And I say that because I recall that she used to always tease me about having banker's hours. She's like, you know, you just cannot get to work before team, can you Well, today I am. So I make my way to the World Trade Center. I get to the concours where all the stores are. And I look and I just wondered like who are all these people up so early that Congress is full of people in the coffee line is so much longer than I Usually have it. What I stand in line. I get the coffee because I'm gonna. I am determined to surprise my mom. When this day So I make my way to the 44th floor because at the 44 floor, you have to change over to the next set of elevators. I'm headed to the next cell of metal set of elevators. Do you get to my mouth's floor? And I see and one of the elevators My work, Mom, Margaret. And I see that she's talking to Our friend Dan, Who's the secretary of our company? So what? You're talking and laughing And what are they talking about? I want I want to know. So I try to catch up to them. And just as I get to the elevator, it closes in my face. He couldn't have seen me because if they did, they would have held the elevator. And then I would have been laughing too. Says. I'm waiting for the next elevator. All of a sudden the building shook violently. And then lean to the side and bounced back. What was that? What is going on around me? Glasses cracking and shattering and people are just moving so fast. I don't know what's going on. But I hear a voice coming from the stairwell. Let's get out of here. Let's get off this floor. We have to go. So we go into the stairwell. And his calm is quiet. It's almost like one of our periodical fire drills, evacuation drills. The only thing you could hear in the stairwell where people walking down the stairs. We still don't really know what was going on. I was just hoping that the elevators were working when we had to come back in. So We get down to the concourse and we open the door to the concourse, and there's nothing but flashing strobe lights and Alarms going off and a police officer pushing us out of the out of the office building yet out of his office building, get out quickly. So I step by the office building. And there's paper coming from the sky. I step out a little further. And I looked back up at the building. Enters a cloud of smoke coming from one of the floors. That's a really bad office fire. I wonder how that happened. And then all of a sudden I feel myself being pushed again. Pushed across the street. Get away from the building. So I go to the corner directly across the street from the building. And then I noticed I still have my mom's coffee. I still have a chance to give my mom her coffee as soon as she comes out his building. So waiting, and I'm looking at each and every face coming out of that building. I didn't see my mom. To my co workers come up to me. And they say, Well, we have to leave this area. Is he? Yeah, I'll leave. As soon as my mom comes and then we can all walk together. Wait with me. So they indulge me for a minute. And then they convinced me that I have to leave. And so we're walking. And then I I don't know how it slipped my mind that I'm still holding coffee. My hand has a tight grip on his coffee. Because in my mind, I'm still looking for my mom because I need to get over this coffee. And I'm looking at every face going by me. I'm looking at every face in every crowd. And I still don't see my mom. So then a man comes in runs. Bias take cover two buildings about the fall. So we go into a store. And as soon as we walk in the store and I look out the window Harbison like a nuclear explosion. Us then. Smoke. Just like takes over the whole area. I can no longer see the buildings. I can no longer see the people. So when it does cleared I was really Concerned. Is my mom had as my really bad And all this smoke and dust going on. I just wanted to find her. My cell phone wasn't working. No one cell phone was working, so I couldn't call her. So we went to find a pay phone. Every pay phone had, like 10,000 people online. And so finally, I'm going to sit at this paper on and wait on line with everyone else. So I get to the phone. I call my mom's house this even when there's her from her. No answer. I called my grandmother's house to see if anyone's heard from her on that side. I talked to my aunt. They're so happy to hear from me..

World Trade Center Earlene Alexander New York Hickson Martz Sarah Congress Dan officer secretary Harbison
"hickson" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:30 min | 1 year ago

"hickson" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"The governor and two members of the Cabinet approved the results by phone, making his first public appearance since the press briefing on November. 4th governor to Satis was at the Florida capital Tuesday to watch his new senators and officers were sworn in the governor who remained silent even as Hurricane Ada made two landfalls in the state and the number of coronavirus cases surge During his stop at the capital. He refused to answer reporters questions. Newly elected South Florida school board members were sworn into office too. Stay. Miami Dade has four new members, along with Broward, where Debbie Hickson takes the oath for the at large, Countywide seat. Hickson is the widow of Stoneman Douglas athletic director Chris Hickson, who died trying to shield his students from the shooting. I never imagined myself in this leadership role. But after the horrific tragedy that took my husband Chris away from me on Valentine's Day of 2018. My life was profoundly changed. Hickson is the second Broward School board member to have lost a loved one in the park Land massacre. She joins Laurie Alhadeff, who lost her daughter, Elissa, Although lots of covert patients reported loss of smell, some reported constant bad smell. Doctors have Lakeland Regional health warn of Parasomnia or Fallon. Abnormal sense of smell. They say Corona virus kills off all of factory neurons that are used to smell so if it seems like something constantly smells funny. Contact your doctor with Florida's news. I'm John Conrad. Introducing cash Yama your new destination.

Debbie Hickson Chris Hickson Florida South Florida school Satis Miami Dade Hurricane Ada Broward Cabinet Lakeland Regional health Stoneman Douglas John Conrad Parasomnia Elissa director Laurie Alhadeff
How procrastination is About Managing Emotions, Not Time.

SoberSoul Recovery: Addiction, Sobriety, and Beyond!

05:34 min | 2 years ago

How procrastination is About Managing Emotions, Not Time.

"I want to expand on something I. talked about in last week's Podcast, and that's procrastination because many of us are really getting stuck in this in the time of Cove Ed, and now back to school is happening and parents specifically, mothers are sitting back and procrastinating their own needs in lieu of, of course, taking care of their kids. So I wanted to touch on a couple of deeper things when it comes to procrastination I'm going to be quote mostly from an author, a professor of psychology rather from University Tim Pikal and he writes for psychology today. So I've been playing as I normally do lots of different information. Blogs. so that I can share them with you. One thing I want you to hear today is that. Most People Associate Procrastination with laziness it is not laziness. It's not failure. It's not an motivation it's not distraction. It's something deeper. It's mostly an unease, an unwillingness process emotions. It's not about time management. It's about emotional management which makes sense. If you really think about how you go about procrastinating, you start to learn you become more aware of the fact that you're trying to not feel a certain way, which is why procrastination and perfectionists them are Yin and Yang to each other Pikal goes on to explain in his book solving the procrastination puzzle. That procrastination is a voluntary delay of an intended act despite the knowledge that this delay may harm us. That is procrastination is by definition in irrational behavior because it runs counter to our own idea of what's going to make us happy. Specifically, he goes on to say procrastination isn't emotionally focused coping strategy to do with negative emotions. It goes something like this. We sit down to do a task. We project into the future about what the tax will feel like we predict that the task will not feel good meaning that we're going to stress out. We're GONNA feel bad and our emotional coping strategy kicks in to keep us away from that bad feeling. Therefore, we avoid the task this emotional void in technique that our brain takes on. Often subconsciously employees in such a way that is similar to what underlies many types of anxiety people with anxiety often do everything we can to avoid the perceived external threat and then we shut off access to both. Good and bad feeling which of course, leads us toward depression but also peaks anxiety when we're confronted with getting things done in our internal world in this brain that's been produced for us. What happens is that we procrastinate and when we procrastinate were avoiding the task with the assumption that the task isn't going to feel good and that means we're missing out on feeling something good an accomplishment or a success. Another Study Co authored by Dr Michael Fallon links between procrastination and negative emotions like frustration and resentment. Hello resentments. And that makes it even more difficult to cope with potential negative emotions. We predict our task will create. So instead of feeling even worse we opt for something that makes us feel good like our phone or petting the dog or multitude of other things giving into feel good. Is the term given to this phenomenon win? We seek short-term good feelings at the cost of long term satisfaction something that most of us learn in those early years of being a toddler, what we're doing is were giving in to. This hijacking of our brain by the inner critic we're leading this voice takeover us that says, oh no, no, no, no. No you don't want to do something Mike Start the project, get the ball rolling. You need to run far away from that because you are anticipating that you're going to feel bad. So your fight flight or freeze kicks said your inner toddler Hickson the inner critic takes over. Here's what's really interesting about what this fella found out. He noted that the relationship between self compassion and procrastination. Because it's both counter intuitive and Oso revealing is. Foundational to how we cope with

Tim Pikal Professor Of Psychology Cove Ed Dr Michael Fallon OSO Yang Depression
Why Procrastination Is About Managing Emotions, Not Time

SoberSoul Recovery: Addiction, Sobriety, and Beyond!

05:13 min | 2 years ago

Why Procrastination Is About Managing Emotions, Not Time

"I want to expand on something I. talked about in last week's Podcast, and that's procrastination because many of us are really getting stuck in this in the time of Cove Ed, and now back to school is happening and parents specifically, mothers are sitting back and procrastinating their own needs in lieu of, of course, taking care of their kids. So I wanted to touch on a couple of deeper things when it comes to procrastination I'm going to be quote mostly from an author, a professor of psychology rather from University Tim Pikal and he writes for psychology today. So I've been playing as I normally do lots of different information. Blogs. so that I can share them with you. One thing I want you to hear today is that. Most People Associate Procrastination with laziness it is not laziness. It's not failure. It's not an motivation it's not distraction. It's something deeper. It's mostly an unease, an unwillingness process emotions. It's not about time management. It's about emotional management which makes sense. If you really think about how you go about procrastinating, you start to learn you become more aware of the fact that you're trying to not feel a certain way, which is why procrastination and perfectionists them are Yin and Yang to each other Pikal goes on to explain in his book solving the procrastination puzzle. That procrastination is a voluntary delay of an intended act despite the knowledge that this delay may harm us. That is procrastination is by definition in irrational behavior because it runs counter to our own idea of what's going to make us happy. Specifically, he goes on to say procrastination isn't emotionally focused coping strategy to do with negative emotions. It goes something like this. We sit down to do a task. We project into the future about what the tax will feel like we predict that the task will not feel good meaning that we're going to stress out. We're GONNA feel bad and our emotional coping strategy kicks in to keep us away from that bad feeling. Therefore, we avoid the task this emotional void in technique that our brain takes on. Often subconsciously employees in such a way that is similar to what underlies many types of anxiety people with anxiety often do everything we can to avoid the perceived external threat and then we shut off access to both. Good and bad feeling which of course, leads us toward depression but also peaks anxiety when we're confronted with getting things done in our internal world in this brain that's been produced for us. What happens is that we procrastinate and when we procrastinate were avoiding the task with the assumption that the task isn't going to feel good and that means we're missing out on feeling something good an accomplishment or a success. Another Study Co authored by Dr Michael Fallon links between procrastination and negative emotions like frustration and resentment. Hello resentments. And that makes it even more difficult to cope with potential negative emotions. We predict our task will create. So instead of feeling even worse we opt for something that makes us feel good like our phone or petting the dog or multitude of other things giving into feel good. Is the term given to this phenomenon win? We seek short-term good feelings at the cost of long term satisfaction something that most of us learn in those early years of being a toddler, what we're doing is were giving in to. This hijacking of our brain by the inner critic we're leading this voice takeover us that says, oh no, no, no, no. No you don't want to do something Mike Start the project, get the ball rolling. You need to run far away from that because you are anticipating that you're going to feel bad. So your fight flight or freeze kicks said your inner toddler Hickson the inner

Tim Pikal Professor Of Psychology Cove Ed Dr Michael Fallon Yang Depression
"hickson" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:19 min | 2 years ago

"hickson" Discussed on KQED Radio

"On that day of the hospital, Hickson found her husband's doctor in the hallway. He told her we're going to stop treating your husband and move him from the EU. The hospice care. This is from a recording of their conversation. Way will be extremely aggressive with his hair, the the doctor's explaining Do We want to be extremely aggressive with this care? Or would it be futile? Right now? All you life he doesn't have. Much of the doctor says her husband doesn't have quality of life and If we have to intubate him, put him on a more powerful ventilator in his weakened condition. He's not going to survive. That didn't make sense to Melissa Hickson. Her husband had pneumonia before other hospitals has successfully treated it. This decision was not made based on a disability in anyway. Dr DeVry Anderson is the chief medical officer at ST David's, The Texas Hospital. He said. It wasn't a decision A ration healthcare, he says Michael Hickson was much sicker than his wife may have realized that he had sepsis pneumonia in both lungs that his organs were shutting down and that it wasn't one doctor who made the decision to end treatment. It was a medical team of doctors, fight of care specialists and the chaplain. They got sign off from Michael Hicks. INS Guardian, A Texas probate court appointed an elder care agency to make medical decisions for Michael Hixson that happened after Melissa Hicks and disagreed with the previous hospital that wanted to discharge her husband to a nursing home. She insisted he needed specialized care at a brain injury center. Dr Anderson says the doctor who used the term no quality of life. He wasn't talking about Michael Hicks, UN's disabilities. Rather, he was trying to help me six and understand compassion based on understanding what quality of life is how someone might suffer more based on doing Things that we consider to be treatments or intervention that they're actually not helping them. Be better or feel better. On that tape. Melissa Hickson challenged the doctor. Are you saying because he's paralyzed with a brain injury? He doesn't have a quality of life correct the doctor, says Devin Stall, associate professor of ethics at Baylor University in Waco, Texas. Hospitals caller in on cases just like this. She wasn't consulted on this case, but she's listened to the tape. It was very troubling about that kind of a gut punch. A treatment working or not Working has nothing to dio with a patient's quality of life. However, it's deemed by this position and by all accounts by his wife that he had a quality of life. Stall says there's research that we all of us, including doctors see someone like Michael Hicks in with a significant disability and say, I wouldn't want to live like that, and we have a bias toe. Underestimate what that disabled person will say about their quality of life. Melissa Hixon says no one asked your husband if he wanted treatment. He was saying, I want to live. I love myself over and my found they're the most important things to me. He would probably say that bastard listen. For the past three years, I have fonts. On June 11th. Michael Hickson died less than a week after the hospital stopped this treatment. Several disability organizations have filed.

Melissa Hickson Michael Hicks Michael Hickson Dr DeVry Anderson Devin Stall Michael Hixson Texas Melissa Hicks Melissa Hixon EU pneumonia Texas Hospital INS Guardian medical officer Waco Baylor University UN ST David associate professor
"hickson" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD

NewsRadio WIOD

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"hickson" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD

"Areas now I should stress you know Charles Hickson and Calvin Parker I believe them fully as I described what day to save a soul Calvin for example I spent a weekend with him the conference just over a year ago and he came across you know I totally credible genuine truthful person and I think that's what I truly believe he is but the the downside is that if your mind is flooded with loose hallucinogenic it's hard to say that what you actually soul he's what you saw you know there's no lying no exaggerating but your mind is not necessarily your most reliable organ a feel like you know when you're faced with something but he's gonna all to your mind anyway so I find that particular case intriguing because they the mayor images that you have between that case and Rendlesham I have to say the dosing someone with something like LSD would be pretty tricky and that how much they absorb how long they're hallucinating because you know you have witnesses they are bent waters thing who then go back to base their still not hallucinating ten hours later five hours later at eight terms of the some of the stories you know we're talking about hallucinogenic that might.

Charles Hickson Calvin Parker LSD
"hickson" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"hickson" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"Of the winds heading towards potentially you know more populated areas now I should stress you know Charles Hickson and Calvin Parker I believe them fully as I described what they say they sold Calvin for example I spent a weekend with him at a conference just over a year ago and he came across you know I totally credible genuine truthful person and I've that's what I truly believe he is but the the downside is that if your mind is flooded with loose hallucinogenic it's hard to say that what you actually soul he's what you saw you know there's no lying no exaggerating but your mind is not necessarily your most reliable organ a feel like you know when you're faced with something but he's gonna all to your mind anyway so I find that particular case intriguing because the the mirror images that you have between that case and Rendlesham I have to say the dosing someone with something like LSD would be pretty tricky and that how much they absorb how long they're hallucinating because you know you have witnesses they are bent waters thing who then go back to the base there still not hallucinating ten hours later five hours later at eight terms of the some of the the stories you know we're talking about hallucinogenic but may not necessarily based analysts I mean the the nineteen sixty four one in the in the Far East okay what next I'm sorry sorry interrupt you there again I was my fault Nick Redfern.

Charles Hickson Calvin Parker LSD Nick Redfern
"hickson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

14:56 min | 2 years ago

"hickson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Hour from PRX I'm Jennifer Hickson our next story comes from main stage show in Boston where we partnered with public radio station W. B. U. R. remember when you were eight and there was something a special toy a gadget a jacket or something that you just had to have like at any cost provider content it was a book but not just anybody here's Colin channel live in Boston the Shubert theater when I was eight years old I got involved with the forty two year old woman this is nineteen seventy one in Jamaica one day as a primary school and the guy had gone to Miami and he came back and he told us a story something he'd seen in a Walgreens his description was it's a combination of a comic book a magazine and a book book the Superman annual I've never heard of an annual comic book I've never seen a comic book that was bigger than about twenty pages so I decided I had to see one which meant going to the biggest bookstore in Jamaica sank stars my mother was very strict my father was already gone wasn't yet dead he was a cop he was scared of my mother who is a pharmacist my brother and I were scared of her to so every Saturday she would take us to the drawing classes in downtown Kingston was sort of looks like an old southern town with these buildings with these rules and we go to our class and those fifteen minutes between when she when we left and went to pick this up thanks for the book's biggest bookstore in Jamaica five minutes run around the corner I told my brother I'm going inside to the bathroom I'm coming back before money comes my brother name is Gary he wanted to be a priest or so he would say to be considered in a sense I wanted to be I must on auto practical so I ran around the science does and in those days in Jamaica still had meal cards and who had cars and had reggae playing everywhere and it went to the bookstore and its street strange to me because it's cold it was air conditioned to help myself well and I look up and ten stepped in front of me at the cash register was a woman in the blue polyester suit she was a color of strong T. and here was like broccoli no hot cold could cut through that so I said to her excuse me miss is there something here call us to put mine on you all and you says less yes and you tell me where it was and then I went around to the where it was on the shelf and it was a big sign above it that said no reading aloud so I skim through it it was the size of a family Bible heavy it had a hard cover their interviews with the people who drew the Superman comics there were other storylines that we've never seen before and there was about a whole year's worth of Superman comics in one book I ran back to our class I started going every week I became friendly with the cashier I would go in hi jiggle hello until she started sending a clerk to guard me while I read the Superman annual under the no reading alongside so one weekend I think that I plus I think it is the the Superman annual didn't get to see my lady friend and I was thinking about her but how nice she was and how different she was from my mother and I started thinking how nice she was I felt obligated to be nice to her the study feeling obligated to be nice to her well my eight year old mines are the connecting something which is I want the book if I ask my mother for the money to buy the book she was a no I'm a single mother but if I had a friend who worked in the store then maybe I could get her to like me in a special way and may be we could work something out so when I got back the thanks that the next time and I walked in the store and I hold myself she holds herself long I said little friend what happened to you I didn't see you last week but you know and I began to improvise well I was with my mother you know and we were shopping and you know I like to help my mother a lot so that's why I didn't come if you are a nice little boy E. I went around the kana ran back to at school made it next week I would steal the book I made a plan a good plan a we could plan I just like watching the scenes with Simon Templar I feel like watching it takes a thief with Robert Wagner Alexander Monday America made this so I went in the store the next week ran inside did not hug myself as one of the reasons all my god you wouldn't believe what happened I was out shopping with mommy like last week and the bag broke you have about you could give me little friend of course and give me about to run out the front entrance and you walk around the back way come in through the back entrance with the bags under my shirt pull it out Superman animals their ticket drop it hold annual was there to spider man was there as well and why should a superhero be alone so walked out nice and easy perfect taste when I got back to art school my brother the priest was there what you have in the bag no when your brother is twelve and he wants to be a priest and anything he says is believed and you want to be an astronaut and anything you say it's other worldly you get defensive so there was only one I'm so none of your damn business and he asked me again and I said none of your beeswax and then my mother came we got in the car blue Ford escort my brother says mommy Colin how books from science does and my mother stopped the car she looks at me where you get money to buy books from what is not books mummies comics well where you get the money to buy the comics from and I experienced early onset pre pubescent amnesia because that's it I couldn't remember that time when Cody came and he gave me the money that time you may conclude for money you begging people money because you think you have enough I don't why is it nobody ever believes me when I say anything you T. for the books the engine make it on steel you thief I need a thief your teeth you T. for the books no me I did not teach the books show me the receipt okay will that make you happy I rummage around I must be drop it I'm going to drag about concerns does better tell me the truth now don't shame me in front of people there was a simple calculus when you're in the backseat of a two door car in nineteen seventy one in Jamaica where parents can do anything they want in any fashion for however long you see let's go to the store because in the store you have witnesses were not in the family so we get there my mother walks in she does not hold herself becoming a member of the says which can hear back from the amnesia again I think it was a conference and I see my lady friend observing all this and I am the fortunate son that one mommy we walk up to her this boy here said he bought three book from you Superman Spiderman another one you remember him buying anything from you I looked at my lady friend my lady friend looked at me we had a connection thank you look at my mother if you look back at me and she said words I will never forget little friend I am so disappointed and I learned the power shame years later my second book came out I got a letter from Sangster is books they were opening a new store in Kingston and they would like me to come to do a reading their and when I went to the store all the memories of that hi I just came back but also a real connection of what it means to be disciplined in different ways there was a discipline of my mother the discipline of force and then there was the discipline of someone saying in her own way I know you can do better do better and I never stole books again mon jun eventually condoms of a library card and left his life of crime behind council writer poet and professor father of two kids yoga person and for a time the bass player for Brooklyn based reggae band the sanctions bookstores are still alive and well in Jamaica Colin is ready sign books at several of their locations he always hopes will see his old friend but so far no luck leave our next story also features some powerful women from a grand slam in New Orleans where we partner with public radio station W. W. Eno here's Audrey Edwards with a tale of two grandmas thank so I started rebelling at a young age like a very young age you see I was born into and raised within an extremely conservative and Christian household like some real Footloose right so there is no dancing no makeup no jewelry vegetarianism modest dress we couldn't watch TV on the Sabbath so it's nineteen eighty five and I was six years old and I was over it so I started practicing at little acts of civil disobedience I would strap oak leaves to my feet bounded by rubber bands instead of putting on my church shoes I would engage in ferocious debates as to why I should be able to watch the nineteen eighty one Greek mythology cult classic clash of the Titans on this because it was about god's he's a resist ons came when I was dropped off for school and before I went to class in the first grade I snuck into the bathroom and I changed into a teacher that I cut the neck out of and I slung it low and I put on a bow in my hair and I have jelly bracelets all the way up to my elbows that I had borrowed from the bad girl on the block and I sauntered into class and I was immediately sent home and it was at this time that my grandmother's decided to intervene because you say they saw a little bit of them and a little bitty offeree no they didn't know each other and they lived in different cities but separately and respectively they decided to create the sanctuary where my wild spirit could roam free because they had been wild they didn't abide by rules and they did not abide by convention so my manager she had been a flapper and she brewed whiskey during prohibition and my grandma hall she was keen boxer in she was voted the most beautiful deep or say of Los Angeles in nineteen forty eight and she accepted that award with three children up from the three different husband in tow and they took me under their wing and I remember that first day that my parents dropped me off to my nana's house and she said come here and she took me back to a dresser drawer and she said open it and I pulled it open and it was like a portal into another world and inside the dozen.

Jennifer Hickson Boston W. B. U.
"hickson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:26 min | 2 years ago

"hickson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"From PRX I'm Jennifer Hickson this next story is from Alexander Rosi's who we first discovered on the moth pitch line she's from the Milwaukee area I told the story for us at a show in Oklahoma here's Alexandra live at the mall it's thanksgiving nineteen sixty five I'm barely five years old my family has just immigrated to the United States from Columbia South America alright it gets better my mother wants to assimilate quickly and she hits the ground running I mean her English is strong and she gets a good job right away my father spends his Sunday afternoons at brown deer park it's a bicycle race track in my brother and my father has his beautiful silver chain Ellie bike it's the only thing that he's brought from Columbia with them and he races there now my mother wants to do what all Americans are doing on that day she wants to celebrate thanksgiving my father doesn't understand but when my mother asks him to go to the store and get groceries he does as he's about to leave I hear them having allow discussion something about his job no I love my father but with five brothers and sisters I have to find a way to get him to myself so I become his voice his translator and he takes me everywhere we're getting ready to go and I'm so excited because Aaron day with my father means that I get him to myself and we also both get a special treat we stop at a tavern now before you start feeling sorry for me I'm from Milwaukee Wisconsin you take your kids to taverns and in the sixties there's a tab around every corner and their places that feel more like living rooms than anywhere else and they have fantastic names like trucks place George is on the tracks Ted and baddies my favorite the office because you can lie about where you are but you're still telling the truth so I love that place I love taverns my dad gets his special treats a tap beer and I get my full.

Jennifer Hickson Alexander Rosi Oklahoma United States brown deer park Columbia Wisconsin George Ted Milwaukee Alexandra Ellie Aaron five years
"hickson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:04 min | 3 years ago

"hickson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Radio hour from PR ex, I'm Jennifer Hickson. Our next story is from Karen Duffin. Fem- was trust. Okay. So I was the speechwriter for the CEO of a very large company for several years. And the thing about being a speechwriter is that it isn't just about being able to write. Well, it's kind of, it's kind of like being a professional best friend, you kind of have to be able to finish their sentences, you feel to channel their voices. And so you spend a lot of time together, he traveled a lot together you learn how to speak in their voice, also, if you happen to be able to afford a speechwriter, you're probably pretty busy. So these people we might go to four or five countries in one week would get on the airplane, they'd be like where are we going? I'm like, we're going to Saudi Arabia, it pull out all the materials and teach him how to say Hello in Iraq. And so he he's placing an enormous amount of trust in you to be able to pronounce things actually Intel GDP's and things like this. So you spend several several years building up this kind of trust. And I've seen people fail not for lack of talent. But for lack of ability to build a relationship. So I. Stumbled on this job, it was a complete accident. And I was a couple years into it, somehow managed to survive it when I was assigned to write the speech for the annual shareholder meeting, and this is this is the most important audience for a public company. It's the people who buy and sell your stock. So if you get up on stage and you have baggy eyelids, or you say something, particularly fantastic, and you didn't mean to your stuck it go up, or it could go down. So the actual trick for a shareholder speech is to sort of do nothing it's to stand very, very still. And it's like it's I think about it like the doctors were the oath you take to do no harm. So as the speech writer for the shareholder speech, you're supposed to kind of do no harm. So I had to work very hard. He was very, very stressed that week. And so I had worked very hard to make everything good. And he was settled. And so we sit down that night to, to finish it up, and I never drove him to or from anything. But for some reason. This night, I drove him home and dropped him off and said, okay, here's your speech. You're going to be great is. You also end up being like a second grade teacher. Like you're really, really good. You're going to do. Right. And he's like fifty two and he's a billionaire but whatever. They need encouragement to trust me. So he was like, you know, very they're seldom ever off, even when they're not in front of a crowd. But he kind of actually all my so grateful that you like really prepared really hard because I've been really stressed. I has like no problem. I got it. So I drop him off. I'm gonna pick you up at six o'clock tomorrow morning, we're gonna go to rehearse and you're going to be, so I go home finish the script send it off to the producers, I go to sleep that like six alarms just in case and for five o'clock in the morning and I wake up the next morning to without the alarm, which is strange because I never wake up without the alarm. And there's sunlight, streaming through the windows. And I'm thinking that is so weird. I'm in California. I'm not an Alaska like they're sunlight. And then it's that movie moment where like they're like audience like you guys would be screaming right now. No. And in my head, I'm screaming. And I'm like, I'm like in slow MO. Ocean like leaping out of my bed like probably tucking and rolling and grabbing my cell phone, and it's seven thirty and he, he goes on stage at eight o'clock in the morning. So remember, do no harm. Like, don't make him feel frazzled. So I go completely at this point. I'm like, there's no possible live that I could have for widened, pick someone up at six o'clock in the morning like nothing happens before six so I have literally I have three alarms going off silently because I had turned my phone on silence. So that wouldn't disrupt the rehearsal the night before there's also probably twenty two text messages full voicemails some of which are from him. And he's seriously like the nicest man on earth, which is what makes this story so much worse because he's, he's like a father who's not anger. He's disappointed in you. He's like, hi Karen, it's, it's six. Oh, four or six twelve and I soon maybe your carber, I don't know. I'm just going to drive myself, right? So I have like six of these voicemails, so I call my boss, and I'm just gonna tell her to look through. She says it's okay, I'm just so glad you're alive. Because John had to stop hersal this morning and tell everyone he's very that's his name, John. I'm very, very sorry. That I'm so like off today. And so because I think that one of my communications people died like I can't, I don't know where she is. And I am like others. I'm probably sobbing silently at this point. And she says I'd really love to talk more, but.

Karen Duffin Fem John Jennifer Hickson Saudi Arabia Intel CEO Iraq writer Alaska California one week
"hickson" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

SuperTalk WTN 99.7

11:54 min | 3 years ago

"hickson" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

"Hickson with any health centers out there talking and discussing just about how to bring this new year. Good start in really bring the year into fruition. So coach we talked about last segment again, just how powerful, you know, the scale is in another powerful think we're gonna cover this. This segment is just the power that food has over people's lies. The purpose of food is basically for energy. I mean, that's foods purpose, and yet it has this kind of I don't know dichotomies right were. But makes me think of of how much pleasure can be gained from food because it speaks to all of our senses. I mean, when you think about going through life, and we're trying to basically in a sense, feel pleasure. Void pain and yet. And so we have this. If I if I think of with the pressure on my five cents, still I got my my seeing. My hearing feeling tasting touching. What got my smelling food can speak to all them. And that not everything that we find pleasure. Life speaks to all five. Senses. It can have enough. Like, if you maybe if you appreciate art, and you can see the beauty of that. Art. I mean that could be strong enough by itself to make you really kind of pursue that and find ways to bring that pleasure into your life of just knowing art or God's nature or whatever. But food speaks to all five of our senses. We can see food and it can speak to us. We can here in a sense, the bacon sizzling or the hot fajita plate coming on out when from the restaurant, and it just stimulates just just the sense of just wanting desiring, of course, the taste texture. All those kind of things the smell of food. All that stuff can really be a powerful thing. And almost lead us in a way that we're using it in a sense getting in. There's nothing wrong with having some pleasure from food or join food. But when it gets to that. Point worry, it goes way beyond that and some people. That's when you have yourself trouble and problems. Well, I think you make a great point. Let's let's go back to the biblical days. Because again, I think without that you're gonna be it's gonna be hard pressed to figure out where we've gotten to the psychology of food and the psychology of nutrition think Dr Jay's way on that a little bit. But if you think about it food was meant to like, you said for energy and really survival. So there's two things that would would allow you to stay alive as a as a thriving community as a people group as a civilization, and that is your food. God gave us which was obviously if you go back to the book Genesis can look Genesis one twenty nine die for all you out there that are plant based diet eaters, which is a phenomenal. But you also know that God provided animals force for me and for clothing and for for protection. So the one of the things that. You look at is that when you got hungry there were two things that you had to have to survive. You had have food obviously, water food and water, but you had to have fire so fire food and water or the things that you know, earth wind and fire. I guess that's how they came up with their idea when and fire so you had two things at the earth provided. You had have things that, you know, obviously, you know, we're talking about earth wind and fire. You talking about the protection against the elements, and then you had to have fire to keep your body's warm and keep you hate it and cook your food. Right. So when you think about that, you think about that was the basic survival needs most people have now, let's fast forward and get into the twenty first century here. Now now, we don't you don't have to have any of those things because it's all provided for us. So you don't have to go out and kill and drag home something to eat. You don't have to build fires every day. You don't have to go build a structure. So that you can you know, you can be protected from the. Elements, and what happens is with the food manufacturing. And Dr J you're very familiar with this is that there's a dirty little secret in the food manufacturer. When you go to the grocery store, you don't see how the meats process, you don't see how the things are are are cooked out of our and boiled out of our our fruits and vegetables, you'll see the pesticides. And you don't see the things that your top your food with hormones and antibiotics and all the things that injected into your food supply. But one little dirty secret that you don't see in that most people don't know is that all food major food companies have people on their Pero called food, scientist and food. Scientists are designed to create foods that keep you coming back for more and more and more and the intensity and the things that are put in your food supply, and some ways is criminal because it's really really killing our society, the food scientists know that. People human beings coach like you said on planet earth. They love salty fatty and sweet things. And so when you can inject food, and you can manufacture and create food that have those in a real intense way. Guess what's going to happen to your desires, and you're out of control food cravings now become something, you don't think you can live without so, but it, but it's interesting that if you put things in the right order it will start to balance himself out naturally. And that's what we provided. Lt three sixty s we provide that process that allows you to do that based on what your needs are. And Dr you've come up with and you've seen some research lately on something called nutritional psychology. Let's talk a little bit about that for a second. Because I think that has a that's really talked about food science and brain chemistry. How food can hijack your brain. It is so interesting that how we've come full circle where for so long. We eat too. This nation has been zeroing in on all of these various pharmaceuticals, and and even in the role of psychiatry they've been focusing in on these anti psychotics and our societies overwhelmed, by these mind altering drugs that might goodness we're putting our children on now. And now we've gone full circle back to what even Hippocrates said let food be medicine. Now. So we're going back to some ancient wisdom, and what is what is happening right now as there's a new field coming up called nutritional psychiatry or they're actually treating various ITO clinical disorders with only food. And we've found is that the different elements within the certain foods have their ability to heal. And it's it is absolutely fascinating. And I again, we could have a whole show just on all these various micronutrients and all of that. But here's here's really where it comes down to physiologically physiologically back to primal days. We are our by our program to respond to sweetness, and that's because back in those days. It was rare to come across something sweet in. Here's the thing is what are some of the naturally sweet foods, and it was seasonal to. Absolutely. So that you could because for instance, fruits have some of the most antioxidant. Anticarcinogenic properties in them. So you whenever you you fit into a piece of fruit, which again was only going to be a seasonally event you would consume those in your your body's program to respond to that. But now now we have all of the the refined sugars, and we have access to all of these things year round all the time and in in abundance, and that's creating some of some of this dysfunction. Here's here's one of the interesting things. And here's what I love about the LT three sixty program as we're coming into the new year. It is also not only what you eat. But also exercise exercise is is proven to producer Tonen and dopamine to of feel-good neuro transmitters in fact exercising for one hour will produce the same amount of dopamine as taking a Prozac. Folks. I mean, we know this and anybody who has ever exercise you feel better afterwards. And you know, one of the things we teach is always say, we'll coach mean, how do you like let me just take. For instance, me when I was almost three hundred pounds on five medication. The thought of me exercising in a consistent way into exercise for an hour would have been just debilitating for me physically. And and would have been it would wreck me emotionally and psychologically. So the great thing about what we teach them about what Dr J sane is that it's not it's never about. What you can't do. It's always about what you can do you have to start somewhere. If that means you take one step and you just walk for five minutes around your neighborhood, fine. You got to start somewhere, but the long term benefits of body movement and exercise at the right rate in the right range. I should say again, Dr J is fit now she's a marathon runner. So she's she's at a different level. Then a lot of a lot of our clients come to us with but we do have professional athletes on our. Program. So again, it doesn't matter. What you can't do. It matters what you can do. But in coach you even waiting on this last time when you're talking about basic body movement and exercise throughout the week. The study has shown that you decrease decrease your risk of cancer up to fifty percent with basic body movement. I think it was two hundred and forty minutes something like that. Well, it's at least one hundred fifty they want at least two and half hours minimum of basic cardio per week per week per week. And then yeah. And then you can go six days of activity tomato level is very healthy for you. And put a challenge to our listeners coach that, hey, how do you know, if you need to get hard healthy? I was listening to this came from Dr today show is take the the stair test that seeing get four flights of stairs, which is about fifty to fifty five steps without stopping and within fifty seconds or less, and if you can't do that, then I it's time to get healthy. And and and get that activities part of it. So, you know, I it's I it's just one of those things that again, there's some simple test measures that if you're not quite sure then do these kind of things and get yourself, some motivation that will say that understand that you will understand the great need that you have if you're not at your optimal health and really. One of the things I always look at is that, you know, when you're talking about basic body movement, and you're talking about getting some basic movement and exercise any stay, and I think the NFL actually interestingly enough we're coming up on Super Bowl Sunday. But with the NFL interesting enough has come up with the play sixty in that they're they're their initiative to get kids healthy place sixty you know, we almost thirty because we probably don't need as much as kids dude borough of that energy. You know, you were talking about some of the the clinical diagnosis of, you know, attention deficit disorder and kids not being healthy and his being able to stay focused, and my, you know, when you say ADD, my grandmother used to say, yeah, you got ADD. I right is called adult disciplined deficiency as she used to put that would on his coach. In fact, we had we had instant instant judgment. You know nowadays. Parents you don't wait till you get home, wait till your father of evolve when you get home from the store store. Nah. That didn't happen back in my..

Dr J NFL Hickson dopamine Dr Jay Pero scientist producer Tonen three hundred pounds fifty percent fifty seconds forty minutes five minutes one hour six days
"hickson" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

04:55 min | 3 years ago

"hickson" Discussed on KCRW

"I'm Jennifer Hickson. This is the moth radio hour from PR X. This next story is from John Burris. It was nineteen thirteen when his mother arrived as a teenager at Ellis Island. She's with her family and escaping turmoil in Budapest, Hungary, her son John painted, quite a picture for me as told to him by his mom, the ship arriving in the harbor, the statue of liberty looming holding torch people on wildly sea legs walking off the ship. And then getting on their news to kiss the ground. His dad the subject of this story came over a few years later John told this at a story slam in Ann Arbor where we partner with Michigan public radio. Here's John breeze. Father arrived on Ellis Island when both he and the twentieth century. We're still in their teens. But although he lived in Chicago for the next fifty years, he remains shrink wrapped in the customs of the old country humiliatingly Hungarian every day of my life. Like, he put tons of garlic and onions on his food said, it would keep them healthy. Well for him at work his breath was so bad that no one was a contagious disease ever got close factor. And his English always sounded more Hungarian like John Vigo store that Matt John? Let's go to Sears. And by washing machine. We get to Sears. And he says to the salesperson. I give you two hundred dollars for wash mushy. I'm sorry. Sure. But that's a top of the line. Kenmore normally sells for three nineteen serious is reduced to forty nine. That's the price while Meanwhile, I go look at the bicycles because I know how this is going on. Half hour later. We're lowering your Kenmore washing machine into the back of the pickup. My sister-in-law who was eight months pregnant at the time told me that the clincher was when pop pointed at her and said, you give bargain she going to have baby. This was a time when pregnant when we're seldom seen in public. I'm just really thankful. I never got an a car accident in lost a leg because we'd be all shopping for shoes. Power salesperson, you'll give shoes half price half. All the way. I promise you would have. Shopping powers water fine. Traveling with him was like a trip with Borek because. Was it extrovert and his opening line was strange as always what's population. I'll never forget I train stop. And Watertown, Wisconsin. A woman gets on the train. She's wearing purple dress with yellow flowers yellow straw hat yellow purse. She sits down across the aisle from pie, and I start to stare at the window and cringe because I know what's coming next less than three seconds later population water tower, pardon me, sir. I don't understand population population water tower. Now, I can feel the warmth crawling up my neck. Population. How much people offer Todd? Oh population. I'm sorry. I don't know the population of water, and then she begins to intentionally read her or to Evening Post like like an astronaut starting the flight manual on the morning of lift-off. Well, after after momma died moved to Arizona said he'd had Chicago winters and lay one Friday night. I get a phone call from my brother, who's a physician said Jonah pies in the hospital with a kidney infection. I said well is that serious? Do we need to go be with him? And he says, well, no, I talked to the doctors. And actually, they're going to do it. Fine. And they're going to discharge him in a couple of days, but that weekend, I couldn't sleep keep waking up. I'd have this impression goes visit pie. And it won't let go visit. So early Monday morning. Against all logic and medical advice. I'm in a Boeing seven twenty seven headed for Phoenix. Arizona. I rival hospital room and politics smaller than usual wine in the bed, and his voice is weak. And the gruffness has gone. We've is it for a while. And he says John sleep cap sleep cap. What's that then I remember when I was growing up we didn't the upstairs bedroom. So during the winter months power always wear will in cap so that is bald head one show at night. And I'm thinking why isn't Nita we'll tap into warm hospital room. But then I realized it's his security blanket. It's his teddy baron troubling times. I'll get your cap PA not realizing how difficult it will be to find a wall..

Matt John Jonah pies Ellis Island Sears John breeze John Burris Chicago Arizona Jennifer Hickson Budapest Hungary John Vigo Ann Arbor Kenmore Michigan partner kidney infection Watertown momma
"hickson" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

News Radio 690 KTSM

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"hickson" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

"Six ninety. Border wall before a conference of sheriffs and police chiefs today, the president told them there's a national crisis at the border with Mexico. He argued a wall would stop illegal immigration human trafficking, illicit drugs and violent crime, Florida governor run to Santa's is taking action on the eve of the one year anniversary of the parkland high school shooting in announced today, a petition has been filed to form a grand jury to investigate the shooting that left seventeen people dead to Santa said, the purpose of the grand jury will be to identify and hold those accountable for the shooting and suggest measures to prevent future. Tragedies. Deborah Hickson wife of slain stoneman Douglas athletic director, Chris Hickson, thank the Santa's were acting to make the community safer. I'd like to thank the governor for stepping up and hearing our cries of urgency and the lack of the sense of urgency in our area a man already facing charges for planning a terrorist attack is now adding an indictment for threatening to kill President Trump and his family Cleveland resident Dimitrius pits is charged with attempting to provide material to Al Qaeda, Wisconsin teen, Jamie clause and her family are issuing a statement thanking the community for their support the thirteen year old was kidnapped after her parents were shot and killed and then held against her will for three months. Jake Paterson has been charged with the crimes Kloss escaped after eighty eight days of being held captive FEMA. Administrator Brock long is resigning reports. Say long's departure was discussed at the White House on Wednesday morning since taking over the agency in June two thousand seventeen long has had to deal with the federal government's response to some high level. Disastrous House Democrats say they will soon investigate the agency's response to hurricane Maria has impact on Puerto Rico, Tom Roberts NBC. Newsradio. The Dow Jones industrial averages. Posting a second straight day of gains. The Dow advanced one hundred and seventeen points to close at twenty five five forty three. You're listening to the latest from NBC News Radio.

Santa Kloss Administrator Brock long Deborah Hickson NBC president Chris Hickson President Trump Jake Paterson parkland high school Mexico Puerto Rico hurricane Maria FEMA Cleveland White House
Florida governor suspends sheriff for response to school massacre

America Trends

00:47 sec | 3 years ago

Florida governor suspends sheriff for response to school massacre

"At Marjory stoneman. Douglas, high school Debbie Hickson whose husband Chris was killed while trying to protect students says an unarmed wrestling coach did more than trained law enforcement officers did is one of the adults that ran in that building immediately. I look forward to sheriff who trains his staff members in his law enforcement to do just that former police sergeant Gregory Tony worked for Coral Springs. Police for twelve years before leaving in two thousand sixteen to start a company the governor is named him acting sheriff for USA radio news. I'm Rick Vincent for. USA radio news. I'm Wendy king. Americans are going crazy for a

Marjory Stoneman USA Debbie Hickson Rick Vincent Wendy King Coral Springs Gregory Tony Douglas Chris Twelve Years