37 Burst results for "Huntington"

Fresh update on "huntington" discussed on Borne the Battle

Borne the Battle

00:58 min | 6 hrs ago

Fresh update on "huntington" discussed on Borne the Battle

"The week is by way of the Stockton Record and it is marine veteran bill white. White who is believed to be the oldest living marine. entered. The Marine Corps in Nineteen, thirty four and stayed on active duty for thirty years retiring at the rank of major. And total he has been retired from the marines. For fifty five years. He received the Purple Heart for injuries sustained from a grenade blast during the battle of Iwo. Jima. Why also served during the Korean War After he retired from the Marine Corps, White worked for the Huntington Beach Police Department as a reserve officer as a full-fledged officer and eventually became a jailer. Why volunteered for thirty years with the boy scouts explorer post five, sixty, three that became the Huntington beach search and rescue white is currently a resident of Stockton California who recently gave him a full-fledged parade to celebrate his hundred and fifth birthday. Bring core veteran bill. White. Thank you for your service and happy birthday. That's it. For this week's episode. If you yourself would like to nominate borne the battle veteran of the week, you can just send an email to podcast at va dot. Gov include a short right up and let us know he'd like to see him or her as the borne the battle better of the week. And if you like this podcast episode, the subscribe button or on Itunes spotify Google podcast iheartradio pretty much any pod catching up not phone computer tablet or man. For more stories on veterans and veterans benefits, check out our website blogs dot via dot go and follow the va in social media twitter. INSTAGRAM. FACEBOOK YouTube rally point. DVD Fares used apartment of veterans affairs no matter the social media. You can always find us with that blue checkmark and as always I reminded by People Smarter Than Me To remind you that the Department of Veterans Affairs does not endorse or officially sanctioned any entities that maybe discussed in this podcast nor any media products or services they may provide. Thank you again for listening and we'll see you right here next week. Take care..

Bill White Marine Corps Department Of Veterans Affairs Huntington Beach Police Depart Huntington Beach Jima Officer Stockton California Facebook Youtube
Tropical Storm Isaias: Damage widespread, power outages reported across Long Island, New York

Vickie Allen and Levon Putney

01:56 min | 5 d ago

Tropical Storm Isaias: Damage widespread, power outages reported across Long Island, New York

"A lot left to clean up like gone Long Island, not far from Huntington Village, near Park Avenue in Greenlawn Roads, trees fell into a a house, house, a a car car branches branches made made it it like like a a twisting twisting maze. maze. Other Other streets streets were were not not passable passable because because tree tree after after tree tree blocked blocked the the roadway. roadway. Until Until residents residents did this and cut the trees into pieces, removing them and in Huntington Station, I met this man who had a tree fall on top of his pickup truck always was driving and I hear the cracking noise. And the windshield just cracks and I just feel something in my hands. I just crouch and get under the sea and The car slow moving on, dragging the tree and then I jump out the window because I don't know. What else is going on? He showed me a small scratch on his arm. His injuries could have been much worse. Another issue. Streetlights are out Good Samaritans across the area, got out of their homes and their cars and started directing traffic. Sophia Hall, WCBS news Radio 8 80 the peninsula where the Atlantic Ocean meets Queens. For once. Most of the damage here in the Rockaways isn't from flooding. But from the wind at some point so strong you could barely stay on your feet. Was enough to knock several trees down in the area. I didn't think it was even that much rain started with with the the rain, rain, and and then then the the wind wind came came and and then then I I mean, mean, that's that's a a pretty pretty big big tree. tree. Denise Denise is is pointing pointing down down the the street street to to a a car car crushed crushed under under the the weight weight of of several several branches branches little little reminiscent reminiscent of of Sandy, Sandy, I I would would have have to to say, say, because because we lived here during Sandy, just get nervous about things like that. Pulling down people getting injured. That car belongs to this man who didn't want to give his name but tells me he watched it all happened to trees and two hours apart. Three different directions of the wind down and hit the car, a block away neighbors or getting to work sawing a tree that had fallen on some power lines and is now leaning on a house fire department quickly arrived to clear clear the the branches branches off off the the wires. wires.

Sandy Huntington Village Huntington Station Greenlawn Roads Long Island Denise Denise Crouch Atlantic Ocean Sophia Hall Queens
Fresh "Huntington" from The Truth About Money with Ric Edelman

The Truth About Money with Ric Edelman

00:44 min | 18 hrs ago

Fresh "Huntington" from The Truth About Money with Ric Edelman

"Licensed by the California probably this oversight of the financial law number six in three d 77. An equal opportunity lender Great subject to change and credit approval, call 805 101 hit for more information. Southland weather from K If I so We've had a sunny day We've had below average temperatures to with highs in the low eighties for the L, A Basin and inland Orange County, Low to mid nineties for the valleys and the inland Empire Love seventies along the Coast Upper nineties for the high desert, of course, still in the triple digits in the low desert Tonight, we're dropping down into the sixties and today's forecast. Is going to feel familiar through the rest of the week. Couple of degrees difference here and there, But for the most part, you've got the same forecast coming up right now. It's 80. Intestine 74 in Huntington Beach, 69 in Redondo Beach and 85 in Burbank. We lead local live from the 24 hour news room. I'm Leyla Mohammed had a very happy weekend to you, Rick Element here on K. If I am 6 40 It's been a week of tornadoes, hurricanes and wildfires. We have an awful lot to talk about today, so let's just jump right into it. We now have the data on the second quarter for the economic results of the U. S. And the second quarter, the economy fell at an annual rate of 32. Percent. That's three times Mohr than the previous record, which was set way back in 1958 economists saying. If you look at the surveys of them, they're all saying that they expect the third quarter. The one we're in right now to be a bounce back that it's not going to continue to fall the economy will recover. They're expecting a bounce back of about 17% but that's only half Of what was lost in the second quarter. But still it's better than nothing. The second quarter, in fact, wiped out five years of growth. It would have actually been on a whole lot worse without the government stimulus and the big debate on Capitol Hill. This week, of course, has been what should the government do next regarding government stimulus? What's the next package going to look like one of the details? We're busy analyzing everything emanating out of Capitol Hill on next week on the program. Once we have a chance to digest it more fully, I'll provide you with all the info you need to help you.

Orange County Leyla Mohammed California Huntington Beach Redondo Beach Mohr Rick Element Burbank
Controversial Poseidon desalination plant in Huntington Beach set for hearings this week

Tim Conway Jr.

00:40 sec | Last week

Controversial Poseidon desalination plant in Huntington Beach set for hearings this week

"Hearings have started to see if a desalination project that has been planned for 20 years will hold water in Huntington Beach beside and water Vice President Scott Maloney says the $1 billion plant would generate 50 million gallons of water per day, enough for about 400,000 people in O. C Desalination is the on ly 100% climate, resilient water supply available to the state of California Coast Keepers. Ray Hamster is one of the more than 100 speakers expected to oppose the project. During this week, Santa Ana Water board hearing Goingto kill marine life. Polluter water cost a fortune, and most importantly, we don't need it. Ah, yes vote within the project of the Coastal Commission for final approval in Orange County. Corbin Carson KO Phi News. Three former presidents, The speaker of the House and dozens of members of Congress have gathered in Atlanta for the funeral of Congressman John Lewis Lewis. Fellow civil rights activists, James Lawson call on the government to continue Lewis's legacy so that every

Congressman John Lewis Lewis Santa Ana Water O. C Desalination Ray Hamster Vice President California Coast Keepers Scott Maloney Huntington Beach Corbin Carson James Lawson Coastal Commission Orange County Atlanta Congress Goingto
Homeowners Evacuated As Fire Burned In Bolsa Chica Wetlands In Huntington Beach near Los Angeles

KNX Evening News

00:23 sec | 2 weeks ago

Homeowners Evacuated As Fire Burned In Bolsa Chica Wetlands In Huntington Beach near Los Angeles

"Brush fire in the bolsa chica wetlands and hunting to beach burned more than 60 acres today. It started south of Warner Avenue east of Pacific Coast Highway about four four o'clock o'clock this this afternoon. afternoon. At At one one point point it it did did threaten threaten some some homes homes in in the the area, area, but but fire fire officials officials say say it it stopped stopped about about 100 100 yards yards away. away. Boy Boy that that was was a a close close call. call. Crews Crews are are expected expected to to remain remain on the scene throughout the night. The cause of the fire is still under investigation.

Bolsa Chica
Suspect arrested in Los Angeles shooting at street race that killed 17-year-old girl

KNX Evening News

00:40 sec | 2 weeks ago

Suspect arrested in Los Angeles shooting at street race that killed 17-year-old girl

"A 33 year old man from Texas has been arrested this in the shooting death of a 17 year old girl following a street race in Hollywood. Police say the teen, identified by her family as Alejandra Estrada of Huntington Beach was not the intended target. She was shot just after midnight at Hollywood Boulevard in Highland Avenue, where an illegal street racing sideshow was taking place. Estrada was pronounced dead at the scene. Another person was wounded, but he's expected to recover. A few hours later, Ramon Monreal of El Paso, Texas, was taken into custody, his bail set at $3 million. His case is expected to be presented to the Lake County D a s office on

Alejandra Estrada Texas Ramon Monreal Hollywood Huntington Beach El Paso Lake County
Billy Joel Proves He's Still the Piano Man While Playing Discarded Piano on Long Island Sidewalk

Todd Schnitt

03:54 min | 3 weeks ago

Billy Joel Proves He's Still the Piano Man While Playing Discarded Piano on Long Island Sidewalk

"I found out during the last segment when I was playing the mystery audio of Who's playing the piano on the side of the road, it turns out is Billy Joel. Who stopped last month when he saw piano discarded on a sidewalk. On Long Island in Huntington. And it was captured on video, the piano man himself playing a piano, playing an old ragtime songs Great and then enquiring about the piano that somebody had just left on the sidewalk. Well, so said, Hey, I had a Billy Joel encounter one time and Sue proceeded to tell me the story. Like so, we We gotta tell the the audience then we got to share this other show. So So had an encounter with Billy Joel. So you think it was? What, 1981? Yes, anywhere between 80 81. Why? What happened? What was your encounter with Billy Joel? I was I was doing an overnight soft rock show at my college station W. P. R K in Winter Park, the park or the park PR PR Kate was its Winter park. It would be PRK for one for W for winter and then PRK for Park went right as opposed to wk RP. What school was that? That's what was that? Rollins? Yeah, that was Rollins. Rollins down in the basement of the library right there. Just What kind of rate it wasn't on the air. I was, like one of those little carrier current things. No, no, it was it was. It was a very small but it was it was over the air. On dit was endowed by some really, really rich guy like in the twenties who insisted that from 6 86 p Nothing but classical music got played. So wait is so we were stuck with that. And then from six p 26 Say we did whatever we wanted. Whatever you want it, right. So you were you were a deejay back then. I was a deejay. I was the news director. I was, Yeah. Oh, like I could just imagine it now. Hi, everybody. It's so drink case and I'm playing some music for you. Oh, yeah, Pretty much. I m not a deejay. Now. The reason why I got the job because I was a double foreign language Major. I could pronounce all the classical crap during the day. Double foreign language. The German one of them with German Spanish. Okay, Go ahead. I So what's the story with Billy drinks? So it's like two in the morning and the phone rings in the studio. And I answer it and he's like, Hi. This is Billy Joel. I wanted to know if you have time for a couple of questions, and I'm like, Yeah, right, and he's like, no seriously, he said. I want to do a show on my next tour. In Orlando, and I'm calling some radio stations to see what the best venue is. And I said, Yeah, right. Okay. I just I must have said that 10 times. So eventually I said, Listen, man, I says nice talking to you. But if you're really Billy Joel sing piano man to me and I'll decide if it's really you. So? So he sings the first verse. You know, it's not a clock on a Saturday and he stopped after a few bars, and I'm like, okay, everybody knows that much. Keep going. I said, at least get to the la la lah di dah. Okay, So so s so he thinks the next verse and does, though the Lala did it, and I'm like, and then he did the things I know the whole course and everything I said okay. So who's the friend of yours at the bar? And and then he goes. And now John is at the bar is a friend of mine, and he finished exams back back in those days. I mean, he'd already had a bunch of hits. I mean, what piano may came out like, 1970 I think As I was doing his own research. What, then use the play? He's making his own Cole, his wife, Whichever wife that was at the time was his manager, and he and she did all this, You know, groundwork

Billy Joel Rollins Billy Drinks Winter Park Long Island Huntington John SUE Lala Director Orlando W. P. R K Kate Cole
Huntington, New York, makes more room for outdoor dining

Michael Wallace and Steve Scott

01:08 min | 3 weeks ago

Huntington, New York, makes more room for outdoor dining

"Town of Huntington, disclosing some some streets streets to to make make more more room room for for outdoor outdoor dining. dining. Here's Here's WCBS WCBS is is Sophia Sophia Hall. Hall. Outdoor Outdoor dining dining has has been been very very popular popular here here in in the the village village of of Huntington. Huntington. And And now now starting starting this this weekend weekend in every weekend through Labor Day, Wall Street and New Street will be closed to traffic, So their restaurants like Finnegan's can put more tables and place them on the street. Here was the manager Tom Ford, looking forward to it. It's gonna be something different that It's never been done that that I know of the time they close down Wall Street was 100 year anniversary eight years ago, and Jack Palladino is thie, owner of Christopher's restaurant. We've been trying to close of Wall Street down as a pedestrian. Plaza Pierre Piazza, If you will, with like Europe, Europe style, and I think the town have seen that that might even be something that we could do even after this pandemic is over, and customers loved. The idea, I think is great. I think it's gonna add a lot more. I guess. Just bring a lot more money for these businesses at a local warrant, seeing as many customers as there used to Sophia Hall to be CBS News Radio, 8 80 Two

Sophia Sophia Hall Huntington Jack Palladino Plaza Pierre Piazza Europe Finnegan Tom Ford CBS Christopher
Astros reliever Joe Smith opts out of 2020 season

KCBS Radio Midday News

00:26 sec | 3 weeks ago

Astros reliever Joe Smith opts out of 2020 season

"Astros reliever Joe Smith has become the 14th major League player to opt out of the summer season that begins a week from tomorrow night. Smith's mother has Huntington Disease, which progressively kills brain cells, and Khun B. Passed down genetically Smith and his wife, TNT sports reporter Allie LaForce, have both worked hard over the years to raise awareness of the disease through their nonprofit help cure HD dot or GE.

Joe Smith Allie Laforce Huntington Disease Astros Khun B. TNT GE Reporter
Boston fire truck hits SUV, firefighters taken to hospital

WBZ Morning News

00:21 sec | Last month

Boston fire truck hits SUV, firefighters taken to hospital

"News five firefighters suffering minor injuries when a fire truck crashed into an SUV in Jamaica Plain Late yesterday afternoon on South Huntington Avenue. Both vehicles involved standing major damage. A fire truck was responding to a report of a building fire at the time of the crash. Firefighters taken to local hospitals for evaluation. Their injuries said to be

Jamaica
California fights to prevent July 4th coronavirus disaster

KNX Morning News with Dick Helton and Vicky Moore

01:06 min | Last month

California fights to prevent July 4th coronavirus disaster

"Supposed to announce a new restrictions for California today because the cases of Corona virus are rising, and a lot of people are resisting wearing their masks. Let's go live to Orange County. Huntington Beach can extend seventies John Baird a month or two into the Rio openings, and now we're talking about rollbacks and restrictions. And with the July 4th holiday weekend looming ahead The governor is most worried about people getting together with family members, specifically family gatherings. Where Where family family members members are are rather, rather, households households extended extended and and immediate immediate family family members members begin begin to to mix mix We We will. will. The The governor governor says says the the state state bent bent the the curve curve on on the the Corona Corona virus once and he believes Californians will do it. Once again. We will crush this pandemic. We will annihilate. It will get past this, but we're gonna have to be tougher and we're gonna have to be smarter anyone city and county officials to be tougher by enforcing his statewide orders, including the Mask order. Which has been met with a lot of resistance, especially here in Orange County, and he's willing to withhold state funding to the municipalities that don't enforce the orders

Orange County Huntington Beach John Baird California
Most Southern California Fireworks Shows Quietly Canceled

KNX Midday News with Brian Ping

00:55 sec | Last month

Most Southern California Fireworks Shows Quietly Canceled

"The skies over southern California are allied with fireworks on the fourth of July but this year with covert nineteen still very much in the picture the prospect of fireworks shows is definitely DM to major fireworks shows or a staple of the fourth the Rose Bowl Dodger Stadium the Hollywood Bowl Newport Huntington Long Beach of all been canceled all over concerns about large crowds possibly spreading coronavirus full shoes it was pyro spectaculars one of the largest fireworks entertainment company says even the concept of socially distancing a fireworks displays a tough sell some stories Mike site that will it's still gonna be a draw line how can you control people from to stay at their house or okay fine I'm not allowed to park in a park a block away one of the only suspected side effects of the lack of large shows maybe a surge in sales of fire were sold from small stands with the families on their own can put a little sparkle in their fourth even if it **** heads with local prohibitions on the use of fireworks in many cities

California Bowl Dodger Stadium Mike
Los Angeles - Man Charged With Poisoning 8 Homeless People With Substance Twice As Strong As Pepper Spray, Recording Their Reactions

KNX Morning News with Dick Helton and Vicky Moore

00:24 sec | 2 months ago

Los Angeles - Man Charged With Poisoning 8 Homeless People With Substance Twice As Strong As Pepper Spray, Recording Their Reactions

"A northern California man is facing charges of poisoning eight homeless people in Huntington beach and recording the reactions on video of prosecutors say he offered the victims food that he had laced with an ingredient twice as powerful as pepper spray can cause severe problems intense pain breathing difficulties even seizure type reactions man could face more than nineteen years in prison if he is convicted on all

Huntington Beach California
Los Angeles Man Charged With Poisoning 8 Homeless People With Substance Twice As Strong As Pepper Spray, Recording Their Reactions

Tim Conway Jr.

00:36 sec | 2 months ago

Los Angeles Man Charged With Poisoning 8 Homeless People With Substance Twice As Strong As Pepper Spray, Recording Their Reactions

"Charges have been filed in Orange County against a man accused of poisoning eight homeless people in Huntington beach Orange County DA Todd Spitzer says an extract put in the food the man gave people is twice as strong as pepper spray it's simply outrageous that anybody would feed a concentrated pepper spray material to an individual for their own personal entertainment Spitzer says the man offered beer to people if they ate all the spicy food then recorded the vomiting and burning reactions from a distance several people had to go to the hospital the man is facing nineteen years if he's convicted as

Orange County Todd Spitzer Huntington Beach Orange County Vomiting
Thousands turn out for peaceful demonstrations on Saturday around Los Angeles

Coast to Coast AM with George Noory

00:34 sec | 2 months ago

Thousands turn out for peaceful demonstrations on Saturday around Los Angeles

"Thousands of people have been marching through Hollywood calling for racial justice and equality and demanding an end to police brutality this man who spoke with NBC forces he took a seven year old with him to the protesters matter farther for her faith what matters and it's important to always fight and stand up for its people and this never allowed anybody to treat you wrong a peace walk was held in Compton several members of the city's well known each question Rian community joined in a right to end racism with bicycles and motorcycles rode to Venice and Santa Monica peaceful protests were also held yesterday in Huntington beach Fullerton Glendale downtown LA and north Hollywood

Hollywood Compton Venice Santa Monica LA NBC Rian Huntington Beach Fullerton Gle
Peaceful George Floyd protests continue across Los Angeles and Southern California

Fork Report

00:18 sec | 2 months ago

Peaceful George Floyd protests continue across Los Angeles and Southern California

"Thousands turned out for large peaceful marches in Hollywood near the USC campus in San Pedro and on the west side of LA one of the larger protests happening in the Fairfax district that was trash during protest more than a week ago in Orange County protesters are out in Fullerton Irvine Huntington beach Placentia and

Hollywood San Pedro LA Fullerton Irvine Huntington Be USC Fairfax Orange County
Debt and coronavirus push Hertz into bankruptcy protection

AP News Radio

00:33 sec | 2 months ago

Debt and coronavirus push Hertz into bankruptcy protection

"Hi America's hi Mike Mike Crossey Rossi observing a reporting reporting the Memorial hurts the FBI Day files weekend director for bankruptcy in the orders midst of a a review protection virus of pandemic the investigation hurts the nation's and federal of the number Michael health two auto Flynn officials rental case are company urging a caution filed rare for after chapter action eleven even bankruptcy review as states of the protection investigation continue Friday to ease of former with back travel trump by administration effectively Rhys restrictions shut national down security in celebrations mid March adviser heard Michael are going said Flynn it's to look dollar different has and been thrifty ordered many subsidiaries by FBI states are director all still saw banning Christopher revenues large Wray dry gatherings up there was no in information at late California's March on Kurtz what Huntington sort cut of potential twelve beach thousand misconduct Kelly employees out is of the being beach investigated and you have put to be another gazing four walking thousand the review will down running be for led a little by the while bureau's swimming cutting inspection vehicle surfing acquisitions division which anything by ninety handles where you're internal moving percent investigations but Dr and freezing Deborah into all perks potential non essential with the employee White spending House coronavirus misconduct hurts joins task the a list timing force of companies of the says announcement pushed family comes into should bankruptcy two weeks get during after outdoors the president pandemic Donald to enjoy that includes Trump suggested activities JCPenney that you race can Neiman play status golf Marcus as FBI and J. director you crew can was play in question hi tennis Mike with mark Rossio an FBI balls official said Friday you the can review go to of the beach the Flynn is case if you say had six been contemplated feet apart for some time and using Mike a facemask Crossey up Washington some public health officials worry that holiday gatherings could cause outbreaks to come roaring back I'm Jackie Quinn

FBI President Trump Kelly Huntington Wray Christopher Rhys Flynn Jackie Quinn Washington Official Mark Rossio America Marcus Jcpenney Donald Trump Deborah Kurtz
Memorial Day tempts Americans outdoors, raising virus fears

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 2 months ago

Memorial Day tempts Americans outdoors, raising virus fears

"Hi America's Mike Crossey observing reporting the Memorial the FBI Day weekend director in the orders midst of a a review virus of pandemic the investigation and federal of the Michael health Flynn officials case are urging a caution rare after action even review as states of the investigation continue to ease of former back trump by administration Rhys restrictions national security celebrations adviser Michael are going Flynn to look different has been ordered many by FBI states are director still banning Christopher large Wray gatherings there was no information at California's on what Huntington sort of potential beach misconduct Kelly out is of the being beach investigated you have to be gazing walking the review will running be led by the bureau's swimming inspection surfing division which anything handles where you're internal moving investigations but Dr Deborah into perks potential with the employee White House coronavirus misconduct task the timing force of the says announcement family comes should two weeks get after outdoors president Donald to enjoy Trump suggested activities that you race can play status golf as FBI director you can was play in question tennis with mark an FBI balls official said Friday you the can review go to of the beach the Flynn is case if you say had six been contemplated feet apart for some time and using Mike a facemask Crossey up Washington some public health officials worry that holiday gatherings could cause outbreaks to come roaring back I'm Jackie Quinn

Washington President Trump White House Christopher Large Wray Michael Rhys Michael Health Flynn FBI Jackie Quinn Mike Crossey Flynn Official Tennis Director Donald Trump Dr Deborah Kelly California
Memorial Day tempts Americans outdoors, raising virus fears

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 2 months ago

Memorial Day tempts Americans outdoors, raising virus fears

"Hi America's Mike Crossey observing reporting the Memorial the FBI Day weekend director in the orders midst of a a review virus of pandemic the investigation and federal of the Michael health Flynn officials case are urging a caution rare after action even review as states of the investigation continue to ease of former back trump by administration Rhys restrictions national security celebrations adviser Michael are going Flynn to look different has been ordered many by FBI states are director still banning Christopher large Wray gatherings there was no information at California's on what Huntington sort of potential beach misconduct Kelly out is of the being beach investigated you have to be gazing walking the review will running be led by the bureau's swimming inspection surfing division which anything handles where you're internal moving investigations but Dr Deborah into perks potential with the employee White House coronavirus misconduct task the timing force of the says announcement family comes should two weeks get after outdoors president Donald to enjoy Trump suggested activities that you race can play status golf as FBI director you can was play in question tennis with mark an FBI balls official said Friday you the can review go to of the beach the Flynn is case if you say had six been contemplated feet apart for some time and using Mike a facemask Crossey up Washington some public health officials worry that holiday gatherings could cause outbreaks to come roaring back I'm Jackie Quinn

Washington President Trump White House Christopher Large Wray Michael Rhys Michael Health Flynn FBI Jackie Quinn Mike Crossey Flynn Official Tennis Director Donald Trump Dr Deborah Kelly California
Memorial Day tempts Americans outdoors, raising virus fears

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 2 months ago

Memorial Day tempts Americans outdoors, raising virus fears

"America's observing the Memorial Day weekend in the midst of a virus pandemic and federal health officials are urging caution even as states continue to ease back by Rhys restrictions celebrations are going to look different many states are still banning large gatherings at California's Huntington beach Kelly out of the beach you have to be gazing walking running swimming surfing anything where you're moving but Dr Deborah perks with the White House coronavirus task force says family should get outdoors to enjoy activities you can play golf you can play tennis with mark balls you can go to the beach is if you say six feet apart and using a facemask some public health officials worry that holiday gatherings could cause outbreaks to come roaring back I'm Jackie Quinn

America Rhys California Huntington Beach Tennis Jackie Quinn Dr Deborah White House
"huntington" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

03:08 min | 7 months ago

"huntington" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

"State law in Huntington beach council members voted to exempt themselves from California century state law the matter ended up in court now state appellate court is told Huntington beach that their vote to exempt was unlawful century state law sought to tell our police department what I can and cannot do with regard to its law enforcement activities and told the city what it can and cannot do as it relates to committing resources are spending research online first minute to these you know we set that go it goes too far and it violates our charter city right city attorney Michael Kay says he disagrees with a decision that I recommend to the council to appeal to the California Supreme Court and in the meantime he says the council will also have to decide of Huntington beach will continue to act as though it's exempt from century state law if it does indeed appeal to the state's highest court Craig figure can extend seventy newsradio LA unified superintendent Austin view there has written a letter to the governors seeking a pilot program aimed at providing services to thousands of students and their families who are homeless Butare says they want to be part of the solution and has put forth suggestions on how schools can do just that he says if the state were to provide funding they could hire homeless counselors that would be responsible for connecting those in need it to services at almost almost wishing student or a student in the morning when we should be in their first top Neil where to eat she says students are sometimes distracted because they haven't slept bringing in the way of learning never addressed his letter to the governor and the co chairs of his commission on homelessness and supportive housing about seventeen thousand LA unified students and their families are experiencing homelessness but beauty says that number is probably higher Margaret Carrero can extend seventy newsradio the governor announces his new budget plan will have more on that coming up right after traffic in two minutes eleven oh five on KNX traffic and weather together every ten minutes on the five years Tom transit a crash on the westbound side of the water water and shoot Avenue three vehicles involved in this one the block in the offering causing so slowing as you approach does not terrible by any stretch but it's there see C. little piece of police activity is bounce out of the one a one over here van Nuys Boulevard there some smoke poured from the side of the freeway that's because the visual distraction this backup starts at Balboa it's gonna be busy on and off over towards the Hollywood split once you get out of the Hollywood portion of the water once clear down through the going to pass the jam up right around Western Avenue as a typically does heading into downtown the northbound side of the freeway also slows at the Ted up towards Silverlake Boulevard these bouts attitude said on usually busy today road work in an earlier crash over your Huntington Dr that east to ten slows back at Alan leave Pasadena it's gonna be busy all the way into Monrovia once you get passed on to the driving start clear up then it looks good all the way out towards the Inland Empire and the eastbound side of the ten sambar Dino freeway solid from the fifty seven over towards Indian held Boulevard earlier crash being reported that's got traffic slow through Pomona if you want to use the sixty especially we try to get out towards on Terrio dropped out of the fifty seven or the seventy one take it to the east sixty.

California Huntington beach
"huntington" Discussed on The Frame

The Frame

03:31 min | 8 months ago

"huntington" Discussed on The Frame

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Thanks <Speech_Music_Male> for listening <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> back here tomorrow.

"huntington" Discussed on Pretty Big Deal with Ashley Graham

Pretty Big Deal with Ashley Graham

14:01 min | 8 months ago

"huntington" Discussed on Pretty Big Deal with Ashley Graham

"And doing all the kind of things an intent does an office. I went back to school after we finish the we. Can I finish my exams. And then I had the intention of going back you could leave school back then at sixteen ecksteen and if you wanted to go to university or college or to do the final. Two years of my intention was to do. The last. Two years of schools are seventeen eighteen which is called sixth form in the UK UK. In the summer. Before I started six I'd gone up to London with a friend and my uncle lived in London time and going up to London with a big deal. It was a country farm. Go Oh and so. We were sort of been London. You know walking along Oxford Street kings row go into the museums and my mom called me one day and she said you better go and POCA head into the modeling agency because Darling. It's not what you know. It's who you know in fashion and that was one of the many Sri pieces of vice. My Mum's giving me over the years. And so I sort of you know begrudgingly. Kick my hails and went and poked my head in and there was a new book her and she said You know I've been tasked with building out a new faces division. Can I take some polaroid's view this you know. Maybe something and she took some food came back in. Oh Wow she took some polaroid's she went back. She came back. You know ten minutes later and she said in need to grow your eyebrows. We'll have to do something about the head the braces I guess they'll come off in time. Hopefully the skin clear up. But what do you want to go out on some costings and I thought all I WANNA do is go on a shoe because then I can see what job opportunities there are within the fashion industry. Because you didn't talk was these images that you'd see in magazines and and I was always fascinated by what went on to make these images. What was the creative tip process of it who was onset It was just so magical to me and so I said yes I would love to out on some costings and very quickly. CLE- started to get opportunities to test shoots and then quickly from that. Started to to get bookings and it was then a few months later I was in New New York. A voice been really lucky with my career always worked wherever the work has been quality dispute it. But I've been really lucky I've always worked to move to New York so that was when I was sixteen. I then spent a bit of time. Just traveling I went back to school. Remember my my mom saying to me and I sort of had a bit of breakdown and she said you father and I will support whatever you do but this sounds like a once in a lifetime opportunity and I think you should run with it because it seems to be going. I'm pretty good. Oh they were completely out of it and so at seventeen. I decided to leave school. Go full time and spend a Lotta time in Paris in Europe and then went to New York for two weeks and called my mom and said I'm not coming up getting my first apartment. I love you and she was like great. Go for it and it's truly being. I think the biggest gift my parents have given me as the encouragement to fly. And let me go thing. I think if parents are constantly Salih handcuffing their heads. Then you're never know what they're potentially my mom at seventeen. I graduated high school and the next month. She was like you have to leave this house. Yeah it's like it's time for you to go fine. I'm just moving to New York. She said Great. Go do it and it was the best thing for me. Even though I don't know if I will let my seven year old kid leave. Yeah I know and this is the thing now being a mom I look back on that and I think gosh you know every day. I'm with my son. I think that's one less day. I have of you in my arms. You know you really start to think of these things. That's why I always consider it being the greatest gift that they that they could ever give me just to give me the encouragement support and still to this day. I know that that they're in the same house. I grew up in that just consistent support a normal and grounded and it's and I think it kept me going through all the ups and downs. So yeah because I share a similar career in yours. I mean in the beginning of catalog. Yeah wait like those cute little checks through back. Nobody would know your name. They don't really know your face. How long were you doing catalog until your big big break and I want to know what that was when I started jewelry? The considered commercial or editorial in high fashion commercial modeling as you know. Is this brand's catalogue it's Smiley. It's happy it's wholesome dancing. It's approachable and editorial is much more creative. It's fashion bleach timer. Yeah it's it's smug look. Yeah it's extreme. It's sort of fantasy fashion and luxury. And so so I always fitted into the commercial side and as a commercial model of you were successful. You made money and actually in many cases you made more money than high fashion. Go so luckily for me even though it was never creative enough for me to do catalogue you know. It's pretty standard. It can be you so how can be pretty boring at times. But you know if it's like you say cute checks coming in. I was able to save. I bought my first apartment when I was nineteen in and for me as well. I didn't really have my big break until you know years into the industry. I pounded the pavement. I had a lot of rejection. I was doing work that you know. I wasn't happy happy with and I think that it really gave me this insight to the industry at allowed me to kind of evolve and figure out what I wanted to do and dream three and so it was then I could about nineteen that I got my big break with Victoria secret. Had A few few great moments Burberry Barberie was on my twenty. I bet that was really like a coming of age moment. And that's a big deal. First of all I wanNA come back to. Victoria's secret and burberry but before then what kept you moving. What kept the persistence of getting through catalog? And and just saying I'm not doing what I WANNA do. Yeah but I'm going to continue to keep moving on this trajectory festival because I left school so young. So let me be candid. I had nothing else to fall back on the second of all I was making money and I could see that I was saving and you know like I said I had kind of taken a leap of faith to do this. I DID NOT WANNA like go back home with my tail between my legs and I did not want to go back to school and several several because I really really dreamt and I could see this opportunity for myself and I just knew if I worked hard enough and I played my cards. That's right I could get to where I wanted to be. That's and I find like creative. Visualization really the core of any success. I've had in my life life whether it's in my personal life will career like that is at the core of everything I do is that I've allowed myself to see myself. They're always have a five year plan. I know where I WANNA go condition. It's that's that's ultimately what it comes down to. Do You do vision boards. I think I do well. I moved bought everything. My team will tell that I've seen I've seen the you know where I want to be. It's funny because last time I was home. My mom just went. Why does it come from like I? Just go around like this your father and I on like this and I think it's something I feel lucky. That's always beaten you know in in May you had a taste of it and he couldn't go back. Yeah okay so then. How old were you? When you got Victoria secret? I was nineteen. Okay so Victoria secret. Holy Crap you book the job was it everything and more when he went on set. Yes yes so I walked five shows. No I work for. Vs for about five five years. It was a dream come true. I'd had an American boyfriend for a little bit. And he said we were walking down Broadway and you know the big store and on Broadway and he said that's what you wanted to say. DRE ON LIMA. That's how I thought. Yeah that is like that is that is amazing. Like that is the best of the best to be to be part of that company and so Luckily I've actually had years of doing catalog. In Years of doing lingerie entree I was always the lingerie catalogue curvier than a long week and it was short and boobs. I think they tested me out now on one show. And then the bookings came they were always slow with me. I was never kind of like the girl that I was always very very proud to work with them at time. Yeah and that kind of helped catapult you into high fashion he. I think there was a real shift around the eight when I was about twenty. Four Victoria's secret had led me to who transforms which was my first film. I'd actually. She's not a actress ball. Actress remember versa the Maxwell and we were sitting there front row and I was like so oh you live in. La Is that because of your job and you go. Oh Do you think I'm an actor. Yeah I know I'm not an actress. Wow I'm no definitely no. It was an opportunity of a lifetime. I'm glad I I did it but I I failed that it was something. I felt really lucky to try my hand up but nothing I never felt a passion for it and I failed passion for the the things in my life. And that's a whole other story Yeah that led me to Victoria's secret we don't commercial Michael Bay cost me then in transformers transformers and then with that came this whole you know repositioning of me within within my work and also at that time industry took a big shift. I think social media just started to come into play and I think that these girls that were considered to be commercial had much more as approachability. Let's hear what there was. Just just sure that a consumer or an audience related to more with commercial models and so the the industry would see you know these goals followers and the audience was much bega and then happened where you would start to see other the women you know in these kind of high fashion and walking down the runway and suddenly we were being embraced in a different way. Yeah and then of course social social media really is taken off from the last few years which we can talk about because that is I mean your social media is amazing. I swear you put up a chair and I'm like I want that Out Good Aesthetic is so on for you have a social media team. That hope I think for me help for your I like to. I'm just taking pitches all the time. I see inspiration around me everywhere and I see it through. Phone at through. Ought through galleries architecture Fashion Film and I just felt like why am I not sharing all of these things that I've got like countless photographs about an. It's nice to know that people respond respond to them as well and I'm responding grid. Yes girl will your Hasbro. And it's consistent it's very color coordinated so well let's fast forward. Yeah you did fashion. You did runway. Your you've just had so many great moments and now your mother and jackets to jackass tune a bit now and I just i WanNa talk about what is that. What does motherhood mean to you? I was just such a journey. It's hard to even put it into words really because I will say I don't think I was in any way prepared for the emotional side. Eight of becoming a mother I never really been around babies before. I knew it was time to start a family and I knew I had this inkling unclean in me that I wanted to have a baby but the maternal instinct never really kicked in until I gave birth really eight was incredibly overwhelming on on so many different levels because hair was here. I am with this newborn baby that I had this overwhelming sense of love for and it is a huge identity shift and so that first year for me was a mix of like pure joy a lot of anxiety learning is Iran. Dan Redefining my identity to myself to my partner to my work to my son and it's a very intimate kind of have personal experience and really beautiful. Because I feel like I've evolved and grown so much and there is just nothing that comes close to how proud I fail of him and how I just stare stare all day long. So yeah because you're so close with your mom. Have you taken taking any advice from her raising Jack. Yeah you know it's funny. I think as well when I when I found out I was pregnant. You do a lot of looking back on your own childhood Ed Right. You look at the things that we're really impactful to you. The things that really shaped you the things that things that didn't shave you uh-huh and you start to kind of cultivate your own way of parenting You know I had such a great childhood on on so many levels and that but there are a lot of things I wanNA do differently. You know. I'm thirty two thirty two years ago. My parents came from you know completely different print generation and you know the world. I'm living in now. Compared to the world that I grew up in which was a very sheltered rustic country life and the world I live in today and the challenges and the opportunities and the exciting boss paced world that I live in is very different from my own childhood and so yes she's there she's there at the end of the phone own and again just such a huge support and she's just always got my back. Do you know what I make. Sure my mom and be like I've done this. You know you're in the right..

Victoria London New York UK POCA Salih Darling New New York Europe burberry Burberry Barberie bega Ed Right Hasbro Iran Paris Jack
"huntington" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"huntington" Discussed on KCRW

"Today. I drove around Huntington beach neighborhoods, actually, neighborhood's pretty close to congressman Rohrabacher office. Looking for good old fashioned pro war Bacher yard signs campaign signs on on People's Front lawns. I saw some of them. So I started knocking on people's doors. And that's how I met Republican voter Jenny Bellas who is kind enough to share her views about war Bacher with me. She voted for him. But perhaps not very enthusiastically. He's done a pretty decent job. He seems to be very interested in issues that affect us here in Huntington beach. And so that kind of appeals to me he's grounded in the community. He seems to be. Yeah. I think that's one of the things. I'd like I mean we've been in Huntington since for about thirty years now. So I've known him since he was way way younger, you know. It's like any other politician perfect. So I'm just looking for somebody that aligns for my views on most things, but I'm not expecting perfect alignment with anybody. That's kind of how I feel in general. I must say you're kind of restrained in your in your congressman is that I. No, I'm not I think. View politics is kind of a dirty business, and that of our perfect and a lot of them have skeletons in their closet. So I'm just looking for a guy you can do a decent job on the political environment's pretty nasty right now. And that's kind of turning me off to be perfectly honest with you you heard from Jenny one.

Huntington beach Jenny Bellas congressman Huntington thirty years
"huntington" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind

Stuff To Blow Your Mind

02:18 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind

"But what sometimes it's a have been already exploring is well what if you take human embryonic cells what if you take you know human embryos that are just a tiny little cluster just you know seven or eight cells and you use crisper to rewrite their dna let's say you fix the herta terry disease in just this handful just each few cells will that if if you if that if the person were to develop from those cells they they would have crisper altered gene throughout their whole body and if they were to have children they would pass on those crisper altered genes as well and so you know that that that these experiments have already begun on on on these tiny little human embryos and so really you know what what needs to happen now is for us to have a really kind of global conversation about whether we want to use this or not whether it's safe whether it's ethical how do we feel about who should have access to this do we have the right to alter future generations and you know we maybe we'll feel comfortable with say you know a radical huntington's disease but what if somebody says well yeah but i want i'm using ivf and i want to just give my kids this mutation that we know reduces your odds of getting alzheimer's could i do that as well and then you know what if you add on other things what if you had on things that are not don't have to do with immediate ly treating already disorder but you know change a trait change haircolor change height change all these things are people are going to be comfortable with that and this all you know the science fiction writers have had a monopoly on this conversation until now but i think that everybody else needs to be talking about it to now as far as crisper altered genes go given like a near future scenario would they be detectable would with somebody to be able to say.

huntington alzheimer
"huntington" Discussed on WCHS

WCHS

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on WCHS

"And a notice of charges and you guys can report it and the public can watch it and we would hope that they don't understand the court will come out with whatever resolution the appropriate if these charges are proven that's i mean that's the thing we have to remember and in fairness justice loughry says i disagree with it right so he disagreed he didn't provide a detailed explanation but he just said he disagrees with the findings and the i forget what the exact term was we disagreed in in in in a strong possible when strongest possible way with the audit and the findings and you can't read too much i don't believe in the what does this catch them did i mean that's catch he's got some age enemies little older than me practice law for years and he may have looked at this well i don't agree with these findings but you know it's twenty five hundred three thousand dollars in taxes i have to pay i just wanna get this behind me i mean people do that all the tasks your business so it may have just been a business or a personal decision for catching them to say hey i i don't agree with this but hey look look at it though it and i think somewhere in the autumn clinton if i'm wrong and we just gotta finish this real quick is that that the supposedly the court told catch him it's okay to use his car to commute between huntington your home in huntington and work and if that if that's what the artist said that the court decided at some point go wait a minute how did you decide that and that would be a question i mean that's that in and of itself is problematic yeah go and use the car that's fine we'll know and and if you're gonna use it there's a tax liability issue you know because it's a benefit i mean come on tighten up the ship the other thing you have to look at and i'm you know does loughry make some trips to judicial functions and gets a rental car in the old days i used to use rental cars on business trips all the time when you go to rent a car everyone of them has a.

clinton huntington twenty five hundred three thou
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

"With our present knowledge of animal psychology and genetics we could sat in the solve the servant problem with the help of the monkey kingdom of course eventually are super chimpanzees would stop forming trade unions and we right back where we started just the note clarke didn't write planet the apes so let's turn away from great apes getting political because one thing you can guarantee is it clocks vision was always spectacular and perhaps a mirror of our own society vase at pushups do it's called the tail to ten wealth and the first story in it it's called ironman the babylon and it's written in the late '50s and healthy clock that he narrating has in south and saying oh yes you know i bet is paper about satellite it's a story about how russians who have been developing satellite technology foster have already got this plan to create this network of propaganda being bombarded out from the satellites to brainwash watson is with mindless entertainment and kind of propaganda propagandizing and even kind of ultraviolet semidesert predicts horrible execution vas on the internet and this is from the moment when satellites a still a new idea i think it's remarkable and its terrifying at his feet basically it's just the idea that it entertainment network six had this huge power over behavior mass behavior the idea of controlling a population stream entertainment and he'd worth that out even as he just invented satellites putts pretty remarkable also see clarke had many more ideas about how humanity could tackle the problem of deep space travel to suspended animation he speaks of a machine colder replicator which can literally make anything perhaps a precursor of the three d printer and finally for men the often wrote about scientific advancement sometimes at the expense of the humanity in his stories when clark spoke to the bbc in nineteen 64 he had a prediction about the future of our world.

clarke watson clark
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

02:12 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

"It's my mahfoud lukko well over i will now hopefully it prolongs the active town thought with monster young boys involving kicking footballs running zan as i came with two young sons bowlby's that such a wonderful story for he says you know it is difficult to think just how debilitating disease like that is why it's just the beginning and that following the success larger trials are now imminent and it's uncertain how long the gene therapy will be effective solvency this great needs to be watched that progress needs to be let's hats and there was a wide variation and how the patients responded to treatment now professor john pass a let the trials at boutsen queen mary university of london and says it's a really significant breakthrough this is a huge way when in treatment of haemophilia this is the opportunity to normalize people's lives to give them a normal level of phytate an ice empty mindblowing the impact to be able to do that is transformational patience we will be able to be looking at this in a large study but they all petuna see to transform care for patients to take away the need for injections every other day is what we're ready looking at i think the fact that he moufida over the years has been such a demanding condition for people to manage themselves now we're looking at taking less way giving them a normal life back professor joined passi of course gene therapy is at the high end of medical science stepping in and correcting rebalancing the molecular mechanisms of all bodies the very starting stepped of medicine though is walking through the clinic door until your doctor what's wrong with you perhaps things who personal even in the shetland with any one and they may also be the fiscal examination that you'd rather avoid surprisingly these simple human barriers to getting treatment are quite common as dr lunar dollas all electra in medical humanities and philosophy told claudia hammond the origins of shame really linked to bodily vulnerability in all held can't counties are about the body than what we found to an extensive literature review we've done of how negative subconscious emerged.

john professor shetland bowlby boutsen queen mary university claudia hammond
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

"The fireprone areas christina restore on on a problem which are fear is only going to get worse now but we we spoke at the beginning of the program about a new treatment for huntington's disease but that's not the only genetic disorder this in the news this week now it's not a child has taken place at bounce hospital in london and a number of patients that he met fella i have been given gene therapy at to see how it could affect the condition so hemophilia is the disease way your blood doesn't quote you bleed badly it is at the bleeding disorder thought slows the blood causing price sas hemophilia a it's all as classic hemopheliacs it's caused by missing or having a defective factor eight now that's the crossing by saying an haemophiliac is the most common type of hemophilia you say it's a missing protein and is a genetic therapy genetic therapy so what's going on there well the patients in the trial the given gene therapy there are a number of patience and it was a single infusion that same patients were given a high dose now the infusion with a genetically engineered virus and that contain the instructions the facts eight so as we said the protein that patients were boom without uh it's almost like a delivery service like a policeman said the virus was delivering the genetic instructions to the liver which then starts producing fence aids so the children over idols were even involved remarking a good copy of this forget a dream exactly the virus delivers the good one to it doesn't sauce producing of the point is the points of this trial that he actually was working absolutely and it was one infusion as well and so a year on from this trial eleven of the thirteen patients who received the height ice age said the says a small group that received a particular day said at that producing near normal levels a factor eight which is fantastic news now twenty nine year old jake omaha has haemophilia a and he has taken part in this gene therapy steady the biggest varnish of the chamber pay is is give me a new lease of life.

huntington jake omaha london haemophilia a twenty nine year
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

"Now of plant growth in the shrubs and in the grasses but then it was extremely dry in the spring and very high temperatures record high for the spring in the summer and all of that new growth tried out very quickly and is now fuelled that's very easy to burn and ready to burn people talking about this santa ana win which vectis go to name suggests to me that it's as it were will moon wind pass from the in california these happen every single year they start in the desert to the east in nevada and utah where there's a high pressure air mass that sits there in the high desert air always flows from high pressure to low pressure and the coast of california on the pacific ocean is a low pressure area so that gradient from high to low polls that air very quickly to the coast and you get incredibly high wins and incredibly dry because they're coming from that hot hide desert area so i'll be the wind seven every year the weather conditions seems to be somewhat different this know critically so perhaps is this something special this year about the amount of fire or is it just cities this year's this part of california of the is it's in other parts there is a really important thing that's happening throughout the state and in the western united states in general where we're having a lengthening of the fire season because it's been so hot in the spring and in the summer so we're seeing record high temps in march april and may so we're losing that snowpack in our mountains and we're losing the moisture in the ecosystems throughout the state due to evaporation and melting of the snow much earlier so it sounds like is the most of snow in the winter even that actually preparing the system and not just loss of snow but the loss of more.

california united states nevada utah
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

02:19 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

"Michael by a from the university of free book aids switzerland an interview office recorded actually for science in action which is also on the bbc world service in which is also like this sedition of the psalm sarah is available as a podcast from the bbc world service dot com um and break over in all remaining thirty minutes or so clocks actually taking away we pay homage to the vision of off the sea clock sifi rights a bone a hundred years ago this week and dreamer of space elevators satellite communications and so so much more and for those of a nervous disposition when it comes to going to the doctor salone embarrassment is often a barrier to successful consultation right down to the moment when you leave penned instructions in your hand if someone arrives at a doctor's office and they have problems literacy and they might be so ashamed of the fact that they have or literacy that that they won't reveal that so then they can get a pamphlet explaining how to look after their condition that caught read the pamphlets that will never tell the doctor and still with me in the studio is bbc's answerable to bubble akira and you've news of a gene therapy breakthrough i'd say yes a child at a london hospital it seemed patients that he met failure a being given gene therapy and it's ended with a number of them producing near normal levels at the price they needed stop bleeding excellent before alert the continuing devastating fires in california california inferno his bed everything burning massive wildfire burning out of control across southern california search and rescue crews race to find the nearly one hundred people still missing in northern california as the deadliest wildfires the nazis were a third wildfire has broken out and is burning out of control joining to the weather is not often the direct cools of wildfires but what it can do is exacerbate the problems fanning the flames and making the fires harder to control their have been for us all across california this summer and autumn but particularly in the northern winegrowing area of map of early in october and now on the coast just northwest of los angeles they've caused billions of dollars of damage destroyed whole communities led to the evacuation of more than a.

Michael sarah akira london hospital california los angeles bbc thirty minutes hundred years
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

"All you can imagine extending it to reach higher voltages but also to deliver larger currents having done this i mean to me it's interesting but all their applications where this might be better than a battery or something like that it's important first to realize that corse the power density of such a system is relatively low it's not comparable to state of the art lithium ion batteries so we thought lowpower requirement devices that could be implanted one example is pacemaker heart pacemaker the devices i could imagine would be things along the lines of health monitors monitoring glucose levels continuously and imagine the next step which is coupling disc sensor with a insulin delivery pump how could one powered its device continuously that is really a very big question we basically took simplest way of thinking it which is we have a device that has powered by a gradient in ions and the question then would be can you find anywhere in a living organism naturally agreed in defiance that's maintained already metabolic and thinks that we came up with is for example stomach acid you have of course in your stomach very high concentration of protons positivelycharged hydrogen ions and in the rest of your body that concentration is hundred thousand four lower so you imagine one of these is the kind of implant in your stomach could lend power things as amazing the are we don't have a complete solution but i think it's intriguing to think yes if you could make a device that uses metabolic energy to store electrical energy you could then for example imagine in your sleep to heck did to some sort of consuming device to drain it overnight and use it from weight management maybe in in the future wouldn't that be nice in the context of chris.

lithium ion batteries electrical energy
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

"Is happening alongside other very maija large scale disturbances that are also contributing to coral loss a lot of the doddery shouting that coral cover around the world is going in one direction unfortunately that's down we do have a couple of places which you know have shine remarkable recovery in the aftermath of the eight bleaching and things like that but the global story is somewhat doi and this is going to have consequences for overall levels abroad of their probably more importantly things like fisheries productivity malkin prakit barbara brown from newcastle university studies corals in the indian ocean untold adam that some corals can adapt to the warming conditions there is evidence thought acclimatise eishin perhaps i should say that the beaching responses do not just you and debated seawater temperatures bet a combination an elevated sea temperatures and and light and we have sharing in the end been see that carlos do acclimatized to highlight and in doing so that confers a tolerance to high temperatures so climatize eishin does occur he's carl's can adapt to higher temperatures but they may be limited in in doing this sector need if even the reefs in the and have been see experienced two consecutive bleaching events of sought in 2010 then we would see them also seriously decline if their own populations of species that are more heat tolerant all the have acclimatise to a warmer ocean does provide hope that we might be able to see those particular species in other areas where bleaching events have occurred is i think so and there have been some interesting patten's in the last twenty years or so on beaching susceptibility the most leaching susceptible species are generally the the branching corals and released.

barbara brown carlos carl patten newcastle university twenty years
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

"This could just be a game changer it's exactly these people who could be eligible for trials and they could see this treatment is making a real difference to that feature of course we have got a mother store about genetic diseases later in the program which you'll be talking source of data well let's now did on the water to the magical world of corals these complex beautiful animals a globally in decline that bellwethers really for the changing climate the warming and acidifying oceans and various reefs around the world in recent years have been subject to bounce of bleaching which disrupts the delicate ecology during these episodes the corals expel the colored sunlight capturing algae that live inside them and in doing so stifle then main supply of energy beaching events saw necessarily lethal carl's can recover but they're a worrying sign of declining health and the great barrier reef off the australian coast is one of the best studied coral masses on earth but onto went back to back beaches events over the past two years which profoundly limited their ability to recover the european coral reef symposium took place this week in oxford england and adam rutherford spoke to morgan prakit from james cook university in australia with head to very severe bleaching events one in the summer of 2015 '16 in and then another recurrent blades are not obliging a year later in the summer of 2016 seventeen now if you add the footprint of by thursday bleaching events together approximately half of the great barrier reef has been severely affected and so we're talking about an area the size of italy where half of the race have been really badly affected bleaching extended across a very large area but the worst impacts were quiet in just the northern half.

carl oxford england australia coral reef adam rutherford morgan prakit james cook university italy two years
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

"This approach actually does slide down the progression of the disorder bathe clinically on imaging other measures then that would represent a breakthrough i think more of a breakthrough if you like is the is this whole strategy say using these socalled antisense oregon you can find these essays they seize another example of where this approach which has now been used in other forms of neurological disease in amyloid has been shown to be effective so this is a new therapeutic strategy which i think has implications for all genetic disorders and if it pans out as well as it has in some of these other conditions then i think we are on the cusp of a whole new therapeutic area in which to treat these competencies professor of clinical neares arms roger barker bobby i mean this was so interesting when i saw this at the beginning of the week but it is early days what do you think it means for patients who already her for gene for huntington's well if they know that they have thirteen and they've already developed fenton said that condition is quite far advanced already it's unlikely to change that prague nice thirty the damage has already been done but if they are in the early stages of the disease all they know that the carrying the jane that happened yet develop symptoms at this could really change things for them as it could prevent the disease progressing i mean until now there has been a treatment so knowing that you have to gene doesn't help your own prognosis i mean people might start to have the test if they've got so the promise of some treatment round the corner yeah as he said people have been very scared of the outcome the ass and robinson stressed oversee when claudia tiller at there are other options available and it was important that people knew this as well so if you know the gene runs and your family you want to have children yourself you can be understandably concerned about passing on the jane but you can't have embryos tested and selected so they went carry the faulty jane and that's essentially wiping out of your family's future so it makes sense to get test days but of course it is always a personal choice i'm really for those who already have the team but don't have symptoms yet.

professor huntington fenton jane claudia tiller prague robinson
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

"There is no cure for huntington's but the niece this week concerns and experimental drug injected into a patients spinal fluid that might halt its progression that important step hasn't been proven yet but the early stage trials conducted at nine centers in the uk germany and canada seemed to show that patients can safely be given the monthly injections as rotor barca professor of clinical neuroscience at the university of cambridge talked claudia hammond it's a trial ready a feasibility and taller than it is what we call was could safety is always very difficult to judge when you have such few a numbers of patients but in essence what people have tried to do in this trial of which we've been appalled is they have injected into the fluid around the spine and the brian cycled csa drug which interacts with the message between the gene and the protein so a gene cage for a protein in this process by which that happens and what this does this socalled and he sends is it recognizes specifically the protein huntington binds to it and then takes it away so the idea is actually stops the gene from expressing the protein which causes the disease so how much do we know so far about whether that actually happens whether it actually works so what we know from the trial in the press release which came out yesterday which goes so much excitement was we know that this procedure of injecting this into the spinal fluid seems very well tolerated that no major safety concerns or problems with patients running into side effects and the measure of whether it's engaging with what it said to be doing i reducing the level of this protein has been chained to be the case namely ihd's reducing the level of the protein what we don't know is whether that makes any difference to the patient in terms of how quickly the disease progresses in that individual presumably we'd expect it to make a difference i mean jimmy that's what we'll be child next but it is making a difference to that pertain you would expect it to they make a difference to the patient symptoms can you would expect it to make a difference but there are thus bys are to caveats that right.

huntington uk professor claudia hammond press release germany canada university of cambridge brian ihd jimmy
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

The Science Hour

02:20 min | 2 years ago

"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour

"Welcome to the san siro from the bbc if you love science health and technology you've downloaded the right podcast i'm roland pease and for today's offering we're rolling out the big fanfare that's right the lori for also see clock all sort of two thousand one space odyssey launched a hundred years ago today we've the scorecard muscle in his capped his books but on his futuristic ideas like space elevators that's later and waving her arms as she conducted imaginary the london's if new through the walls bobble akira a good friend of the program hi valentine's be back gas and the old building laughing cayenne battling away that delightful dolphins and a iraqi out what that chattering it out snacks all good stuff of course we tackle the bad things along with good here on the song iowa including this week a look at the factors underlying the out of control wildfires in california and the double whammy that struck the great barrier reef backtoback bleaching events that have devastated one of the most famous ecosystems on the planet but there is good news too we start with what some of hailed as the biggest breakthrough in niro degenerative diseases in fifty years it's a step towards a treatment for huntington's disease a fatal condition which typically develops slowly during adults hood is dr anne robinson explains is a very serious condition which is makes it all the more wonderful of there's been this seeming break through a recently it's an inherited cruel progressive neurological disease the damages the nerve cells in the brain and often starts with some personality changes which can be quite difficult to pin point and then you make at some small fidgety movements all this may be years before the disease actually really takes hold but eventually people tend to develop uncontrollable movements and changes in that perception and awareness and also in their behavior which becomes particularly cruel and difficult for them and their families huntington's is also a genetic condition which means that carries have a 50 percent chance of passing that onto their children families can be blighted the disease affecting many members and then as the decision for potential carriers whether to test themselves for the gene and whether to have children.

san siro bbc roland pease london valentine iowa california huntington dr anne robinson hundred years fifty years 50 percent