25 Burst results for "Joan Hamburg"

Joey Chestnut Beats Own Record at Nathan's Hot Dog Eating Contest

The Joan Hamburg Show

00:34 sec | 2 weeks ago

Joey Chestnut Beats Own Record at Nathan's Hot Dog Eating Contest

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

07:05 min | 3 weeks ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"To the Joan Hamburg Show, and I Want You to meet Steven Petro Stevens is a journalist and author. I know you've read his columns he often writes for The Washington Post, The New York Times and he covers a really interesting area. Aging health civility. And he also is involved in USA Today. His Ted talk three ways to practice. Civility is one of the biggest hit in Ted talk, and he has done more things and he's got a brand new book called Stupid Things I won't do when I get old and what I thought was really interesting. Is that when Stephen turned 50, he began putting together a whole list of things that he claimed he is not going to do when he gets old, and he looked at his own parents who were then in their seventies and decided they were doing a lot wrong, and he was not going to do that. You know what's interesting because there are two schools. There's your school, which Really deals with aging in many different ways, And there are people like me who cannot believe I'm as old as I am, and I never even think about aging, so I don't know which route we're going to choose. But your book had a lot of very important points. Well, thank you, Joan, and it's great to be back with you, and that's a very lovely introduction. I've been looking forward to speaking with you. So let's get to it. Um okay, you know, so you tell me your parents did which a lot of us do. You and I and our Children at a certain point suddenly turn into our very own parents. I watched my daughter yesterday, she said, Let's decide if we're going to sit He pointed to a certain place before you go up the stairs. I said Lizzie, there were only three stairs. What's the deal here, but she suddenly assumed the parental job. Yeah, it's you know, it's an interesting challenge to bulk generations. And you know, as you noted, I After I turned 50. I started taking these notes on how I would do a better job than my parents. I think younger people always do that. And I'm sure that my nieces are doing the same thing about me and my siblings right now, you know, And it was It was things like my mom really loved her throw rocks. And even after my dad started tripping over them, she wouldn't pick them up. Um, she loved to the car. It was her way to stay connected with friends. But she started hitting things and started coming close to hitting people. So I was writing all of these down and they were kind of humorous and they were meant to be private. And then because I write about my my life, I'm frequently for the Times and the post. I did an essay called things I will do differently when I get old and it was very well received. It was on the most bread list for two weeks. But what really struck me Joan was that I God About 200 lists from other people. They were like keeping their own lists of things that they wouldn't do when they got old. And so I realized that kind of struck some sort of chord and that we're all looking for ways to be more aware and more mindful of the decisions we make along the road, presumably so that we can do better live longer and stay more connected. Um, So you know, the book kind of starts awful a little bit of. I know better than you town. But by the time I got to the end, then by the time they passed, which was four years ago, I learned I learned a lot about the whole process and about the fear that can be involved and the challenges of increasing visibility and so on. I'm trying in this book to bring you more. That's why that's why where the title comes from. If we can bring humor to talk about stuff were more likely to be able to connect around them and diminish those fears. Right And you do bring humor and you are funny, but the truth is It's sometimes hard to be funny about all the biases of ageism, which not everyone experiences, but plenty of people do well, it's interesting. So I am trying to be funny as a way to open a certain door to talk about things. But I'm really also not saying that ages of music anyway. Funny and in fact, ageism is one of the last so called ISMs that is acceptable, you know? Racism? No, Any kind of anti religious sentiment or homophobia? No, no, no, that ageism, you know, it's okay. You know, we send those those birthday cards that make fun of like how creaky we are. We send means to each other. You know, often people will say, Oh, you look great for your age. As though your age isn't there, you know isn't a good thing and we don't even realize we're doing this. That's the problem. And, you know, I did a lot of research for this book and studies tell us that if we think that being older, it's a negative or a bad thing. We are going to become more ill. We're going to develop more mental health issues, and we're going to live shorter lives, so these things really matter. You know, Stephen, I mean, one of the things that you deal with. Having friends of various ages. I've always wondered why people like to go into situations or even housing situations where everyone is Same age or older. I have always because of work had friends of every age. I mean, real friends, not just people I work with, and it sort of keeps us in tune with reality and with what's going on in many different worlds. I I think it's such an important thing. And it's really something that we can all do. No matter how old we are. And I started to learn that lesson from my friend Denise Casler. And when I met her, she was 77. I think I was 39. Was going to rent an apartment from her, and she says she interviewed me. She was so busy. She was doing water aerobics, and she was doing protests in San Francisco and working on the newspaper. And finally, when we sat down, I realized she was interviewing me to become a friend. Because she believed in having cross generational relationships. And it was a smart strategy for her. She lived to 98. She had this whole band of younger people as friends. Her sisters and her other contemporaries had died by that point, And so she was able to rely on us. You know, we could do a lot of tech stuff for her..

Denise Casler Stephen Joan San Francisco Lizzie 50 two weeks two schools yesterday Steven Petro Stevens four years ago 77 39 Ted talk one seventies three Joan Hamburg Show Stupid Things The Washington Post
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

07:10 min | 3 weeks ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Welcome to the Joan Hamburg show, and I want to introduce you to one of the busiest women who does absolutely everything. The one and only Tova felt you who is a six time Emmy and Tony nominee. She has more degrees. Drama Desk awards out of critics Circle Awards, You name it Obese. Lucille Lortel. I can't even tell you all of them Broadway off Broadway television and books, and she has been doing performing this amazing becoming Dr Ruth at Bay Street Theater in Santa Barbara. And I just mentioned to TOBA. It's one of the big successes. Add Bay Street as only TOBA and because she doesn't have enough to do with theater and being on stage all the time. Her memoir Lilly Ville about her relationship with her late mother. Also, TOBA just wrote that book and working from home had a lot of virtues as well as a lot of anguish. Things, too. So you've got the play two different productions of the play becoming Dr Ruth, the public Mission of the memoir and with you Who knows how many other things are on your plate. You're not even tired because I do what I love like you do. I do what I love and you love a lot of things. Well, let's start first with the life that you brought to life of our one and only Ruth Westheimer, who many of you know from radio television, the world's famous sex therapists and this play. A huge hit has been at base tree as well as other things. So Tova does not one, but she does, too. So how did Dr Ruth come into being? This marvelous artistic director at the North Coast Repertory Theater in Solana Beach, California, which is just a northern suburb of San Diego, called me and said there's this play by Marc ST Germain that I would like to do, but I will not do it without you that's called becoming Dr Ruth. It's about the life of Ruth Westheimer. And we will film you and the minute, he said. We will film you for our subscribers in the tristate area there. Arizona, California and and whatever is nearby, I said, I'm on I'm on board, and, um, I asked my marvelous assistant Oliver Show Olson, my other assistant, Christina Jackson, to start testing the online and God bless the North Coast Theatre Day paid those young people to help me hone my skills with the text. I arrived in California on April 30th. We were Hurst for 18 days with days off. It was only two really two weeks And in the third week we filmed for three days, which is now being streamed. For all those that can't get to Bay Street for the last five performances, and we are starting to sell out or can't get a ticket can always stream it through North Coast. Rep dot org. But that's an earlier excavation of the play. That's the play that I That's the becoming Dr Ruth By Marc ST Germain. I did before I got a second director. Besides the wonderful Mr Ellen Stein Scott Schwartz, and as you know, Scott Schwartz and I did go oldest balcony on Broadway together, so we applied certain principles that we knew worked in that played by William Gibson to this play, and I have to say it's the joy of my life playing Westheimer because she is 11 up tune. She is one positive mental attitude on steroids and then this woman Right Size is your life. How can we get upset about rain on our roof that impedes the hearing of the show, which happened? We had almost a hurricane a few nights ago on on a very wonderfully noisy roof at Bay Street Theater, or how can you get upset about your wife? By not working. When you think of what this woman has done with her, right? You cannot. You cannot rewrite history. Jones. But you can rewrite your story. And she is a living example of sta test no matter what, and and not by breaking any federal or state laws. She's no criminals. She's just one big rainbow that spirals up towards what she calls Tikkun olam repairing of the world. And she does that to sex therapy. No, she you know Tova many, many, many years ago, my program director at a station I was on was Rushing around like a crazy guy, and I said, What's the matter? He said. I've got to fill a spot on another station late night, and I'm looking for a sex therapist. And he said, and I went and he named a hospital and the head of the sex therapy. A very prominent educator. He couldn't do it. So, she said, I'm sending my assistant associate and the only problem is she has a thick accent and It turned out. That was Dr Ruth and we all gathered around our radio just because you know he was our boss. And we heard this absolute force of nature out of nowhere in that world, and they found almost blew out. It was so enormous. And that was the beginning of Dr Ruth. And her story, As you said, is incredible, You know? Her parents who later were exterminated by the Nazis take this little child and put her on a train to bring her to safety in an orphanage. So it's an amazing story, and you're amazing doing it and she's been your friend like a family friend. Not just someone you say. Oh, I really admire her. She's been part of your life. She she has. She was at my Children's weddings. Both Amanda and Brandon. She remembers Amanda's, particularly which is seven years ago because at 12 midnight, I hired a surprise Brazilians samba band and Ruth just danced up a storm. With all these women in in, you know, G string bikinis and some other feather chandeliers on their head, you know? With a feather headdresses. It was a riot. She just, um, the the reason the play works so well and God Bless Mark Saint Germain. First of all, He's a great collaborator, that when I want to tweak a line, change the line, The man has never said no to me. He has really had faith in me as a performer to make sure that this piece is Custom made to the way she speaks. I've studied her heavily. I spent four Wednesdays with her and had her go through the entire manuscript with me the entire script to read the line not to imitate her reading, but to make sure I had down her speech patterns and I also worked with the great great Dialect coach Timothy Monarch. To check this speech pattern.

Marc ST Germain Amanda William Gibson Christina Jackson Brandon Ruth Westheimer Lucille Lortel Timothy Monarch April 30th 18 days Tova Mark Saint Germain Lilly Ville San Diego Santa Barbara North Coast Theatre Day six time three days Joan Hamburg Jones
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

03:37 min | 6 months ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Ahead on the one and only Joan Hamburg show right here on W A. B C. The first lady of New York radio. This is Joanie eats. Wow. Yes, indeed. Joan does eat and all the sudden I'm telling you, I'm channeling Martha Stewart. I'm baking enough already. But I can't stop the other night. I was feeling very lonely. I was wandering around my apartment and thinking what was May I can't take this anymore. So I decided to treat myself to the perfect dinner, Strawberry ice cream and my favorite sweet Allen's a tart. What could be better, and they cheered me up. Enormously, But I have to tell you that my friend Arlene, who also has she never base. She doesn't even like sweets. She's been making her mother and grandmother's apple cake very easy, and I make it from her recipe using whatever fruit is available the other day. I made it using Two apples and too sweet, delicious pairs. The original recipe Arlington Apple cake for apples and you can get whatever you get. I do not use Granny Smith for it, but I use my kun's or max or sweet apples, three quarters of a cup of sugar. One cup of all purpose flour, ah, half teaspoon of salt and a teaspoon of baking powder A teaspoon of vanilla and it's it now I want you to put the flower The sugar the salt all the dry ingredients in a bowl, cut up your fruit and mix it with the flower that package so that everything is coded and then in a separate bowl Add vanilla, a teaspoon of vanilla and a quarter of a cup of a neutral oil, and that could be canola oil. Someone told me they made it even using a light olive oil, but that has a taste. I used to canola oil and one egg and beat it up. I put parchment in a lo pan or you can grease it. I mixed the liquid with the dry and I used no mixer. Just a fork to start around. It's heavy, but you stir it around till every Thing is mixed on over mixed and pour it in below. Pan 3 53 75 oven depending upon how hot your oven gets and check it after about 45 minutes, 50 minutes. That's it. It's the easiest Cape. It's three quarters cup sugar one cup of flour and a teaspoon of baking powder. That's all little bit of salt to half a teaspoon of salt, and just put the fruit in that till it's all coded. Beat an egg with a quarter of a cup of a neutral oil mix at all together, Pour it in the baking pan and you have it's delicious. And it's low in calories and it makes you very happy. WNBC. My producer. Jan likes to have a little glass of wine every now and then, although she denies it. But her carpet tells the real story. Our carpets has Jen's filled this red wine all over me. So one night she calls me hysterical. What can I do? I said, breathe. Relax. I'm sending you to all clean carpet. No one in the world has the quality. The service. The experience that red wine is vibe I.

Joan Hamburg Arlene Martha Stewart Jen Joanie Apple Granny Smith New York Allen producer Cape
Trump Expected To Nominate Amy Coney Barrett To The Supreme Court

Joan Hamburg

01:20 min | 10 months ago

Trump Expected To Nominate Amy Coney Barrett To The Supreme Court

"Sources tell Fox News that Judge Amy Cockney Barrett is President Trump's pick to replace Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, who passed away last week and announcement is expected at 5 P.m. Eastern. After that, senators on both sides will prepare for a contentious confirmation process. This is going to be like the Brett Kavanaugh process on steroids. Republicans were willing to forge ahead once it was clear that they had at least 51 votes to do this. And the Senate Majority leader, Mitch McConnell is already criticizing Democrats for having made up their minds every single time, Madam president, no matter how upstanding no matter how qualified no matter their views, no matter their record, every nominee gets the same insane treatment. So long as the president who nominated them is not a Democrat, the Senate confirmed. Amy Cockney Barrett in 2017 for the seventh Circuit Court of Appeals. Fox's Chad program. Democrats call the confirmation effort a Republican power grab since the election is just 38 days away this as the Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden keeps his list of potential Supreme Court contenders under wraps. Biden's justification for refusing to name his Supreme Court list ahead of the election. He says it could subject a candidate to personal attacks. Judges on his leads to Mayfield influence in writing their opinions boxes, which Edson

Judge Amy Cockney Barrett Joe Biden President Trump Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Senate Brett Kavanaugh Circuit Court Of Appeals Fox News Mitch Mcconnell Donald Trump FOX Edson Mayfield
Trump loyalist Mark Meadows named new chief of staff

Joan Hamburg

00:23 sec | 1 year ago

Trump loyalist Mark Meadows named new chief of staff

"Her acting White House chief of staff Mick Mulvaney has been removed from that role and is being replaced by a Republican lawmaker correspondents are west where this was a decision that has been under discussion at the White House for weeks the president is installing a loyalist here congressman mark meadows his new chief of staff is someone who's been an informal adviser to the president for a long time Mulvaney will become special envoy for Northern

Mick Mulvaney White House President Trump Chief Of Staff Congressman Mark Meadows Northern
How many calories to burn and eat for weight loss, here’s the right answer

Joan Hamburg

08:18 min | 1 year ago

How many calories to burn and eat for weight loss, here’s the right answer

"Eating less and moving more doesn't have side effects he told yeah right and I need a quote on the board so the problem is when people are like I love it it's working for me because they don't understand right they're not understanding how it's taxing their level to do this they're not understanding how packing their thyroid how it's affecting their brain chemistry in their mood they're not understanding that these kind of guys that are extremely high in iron and saturated fat shortened lifespan they create more free radical damage which is oxidative stress early age here faster V. shorten your telomeres which is a little strand cap on the end of your DNA at makes salary did pay and literally your cells macromolecules are made up of protein fat carbohydrates and you quit gasket so when we're depriving the body of carbohydrates long term we're creating a PH balance in the body that is more acidic not to be confused with something called keto acidosis which is deadly but when you think about you don't think this way I don't like when you remove your nail Polish that's that's a pizza so our bodies making more the stuff it's changing the PH balance an hour that'll don't function as well in a very acidic environment and that is the gift of the iceberg yeah and so when people say like you don't know that you're just a fitness experts think I have written eight best selling book you think I write them a lot your walk they're always written with the appropriate doctors according to the subject matter there heavily researched and I don't make any money I don't have any agenda telling you Hey this is dangerous I can't eat less move more shows yeah like I I don't have an agenda I'm just warning it is a very dangerous thing to do for an extended period of time if you tried it for thirty days and you did but on the plant based all organic and stopped after that I would say okay that is the absolute limit on it but really honest to god the it will be a little less use common sense you're free choices move a little more and you'll get fantastic results you don't have to do right I mean any name was sugar you're not a big sugar Ivan can obviously if you are not over eating right then you don't have to worry about it so of course they don't love people doing processed white sugar it's it's terrible for you we just did it however let's say were eating eighteen hundred calories a day and we're going all right of these eighteen hundred I'm gonna make eighty percent better choices you know I mean I have the friggin aid why the whole grain toast for breakfast I'm gonna happen exactly not bad for you name it yeah I mean I have your word and very soon yeah I mean you make the better choice eighty percent of the time and the twenty percent of the time like I can have because I'm gonna have to go out anyway yeah and is longer you working in few your calorie allowance for the day how much you can eat with our game right so you basically if you're trying to maintain your weight you eat as much as you burn it's sort of like balancing exasperating but how do I know how much you should burn everyone is different well here's a great guy for you everyone can go on the internet networks did Google B. M. R. calculator that's legal metabolic rate and you can enter some basic information your age your height your gender your weight and this is going to give you a number right but it's going to be rough it's not perfect but it's it's pretty darn I use ready accurately with thousands of people or tech so why don't they do so they go to Google and they put in B. M. our calculator and they're gonna enter some very basic information it'll say like your age your gender your height your weight how much and it's going to spread out a number right so let's say mine thirteen hundred now that number is how many calories Lightbody birth involuntary bodily functions over the course of the day meaning if I just sat on the couch that's what you got rid of you got it exactly now we don't work we do nothing all day long so we're gonna pick an activity level I'm gonna give you for activity levels right level one you sit at a desk all day long you're very sedentary level two let's say you work as a car sales person and you're on your feet a little bit you're standing or walking around a bit you're you're not totally sedentary you're not overwhelmingly active that's the issue level three you are a fitness trainer you're very physical you know you're doubling exercises are hosting weight level for your construction worker you're extremely physical right now we're not we're not counting exercise right now right does your life your level right so I personally would be a three so it might be the metabolic rate is thirteen hundred and I am a level three I'm gonna take a one and a decimal point and put it before my level of this get re one point three if you're too with one point and you multiply that your your PMR number to my number would be thirteen hundred one point three and that's going to give me a darn accurate number and how many calories I. burn a day without fitness so I'm right around sixteen hundred and which is a lot hi Mary this way it was small private fiber calories well you're looking at if you look at it that way yeah you got a look at it that way right so it I like to use money is an example of money earning six hundred sixteen hundred and thirty caps you can earn fifty calories whatever I don't get to spend more than that I don't get the more than that stored as fat so now we're just gets a little tricky right how little kind of person he so if you're like whoa holy cow more eating thirteen hundred which isn't that much food enable the burning sixteen hundred if you need to lose thirty five hundred calories he got a burden thirty five hundred dollars more than you consume to lose one pound it'll take you like ten eleven days to move out and this is where people get really discouraged but what they're not understanding is eight there are no longer going to be there not even standing still it's still lonely rolling back but in order to move this thing this ball down the field at a decent clip you got it because that is going to take my sixteen hundred miss sixty number right and if you have to show me that twenty two twenty three hundred if I do you good thirty to forty minutes in the gym that day so not where people died they they try the diet without the fitness they count the calories they're so hungry the scale not budging it's not budging and they get super frustrated they start looking to god then they start to give up any creed it's really bad pattern or your yo yo dieting because you're messing with your metabolism and that is the key the key is figure out what your active metabolic rate is you know like what your allowance and he asked don't eat over that your under absolutely do not eat under twelve hundred calories if if you're trying to lose weight just don't you'll screw up your metabolism that the hungry you'll be miserable that is the absolute for with unlimited greens and then you can get many of those and not worry about counting calories green veggies and then if you want the way you could come up faster find a little more often that is the key to weight loss I'm talking to Jillian Michaels who's got this app called my fitness and you can get it on her website Jillian Michaels dot com or any of the apple or Google play app stores you can put it on your iPad your iPhone your apple

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Ex five or Mazda C. X. nine is Wimsey Mazda on route seventeen exceeded Bergen county New Jersey deal returning to the best muscle dealership in New Jersey how do they do that the open expressed buying experience no waiting around to get a price of payments right away that's lots of choices for all wheel drive SUV with a Mazda C. ex five is a great choice if you need a third row seat or a bigger family the Mazda C. X. nine is a premium as you'll be for you folks visit Ramsey my stuff for your test drive today special offers available to qualified buyers subject to primary Linder approval all costs to be paid by consumer except for taxes license and registration sale ends nine thirty nineteen. don't worry let's go let's see BT help like you through your day hi this is pharmacist to Christian as cherry picking I've been recommending if I told C. B. D. liquid on my clients are loving it they're calmer they're sleeping better more comfortable and even reporting more energy because like she be the drops are all natural under full spectrum with no synthetic additives and are certified as crack from harvest of the far field to our finished product take advantage of this special offer from invite health by one bottle invites three hundred milligram CPT liquid for just nineteen ninety five and that's with free shipping this is premium non GMO full spectrum all natural CBT grown with organic soil amendments contact info at eight hundred eight zero four zero nine seven three for C. B. D. am a calmer happier you'll call eight hundred eight zero four zero nine seven three that's eight hundred eight zero four zero nine seven three you can also visited and fight helps retail location record and vital dot com invite helpful luxury brand of vitamins. with real New Yorkers Joan Hamburg seventy seven WABC where New York comes the dog..

Wimsey Mazda New Jersey Ramsey C. B. D. WABC New York Bergen county New Jersey Mazda Linder Joan Hamburg
Humans have been listening to our 'AI-transcribed' conversations

Joan Hamburg

00:31 sec | 2 years ago

Humans have been listening to our 'AI-transcribed' conversations

"It apple says it hasn't lived up to its stated standards perhaps not the issue is the artificial intelligence you talked to on your iPhone apple was leading contractors listen to those conversations and says from now on only apple employees will be allowed to listen Facebook Google Amazon and Microsoft have also acknowledge that they let people listen in on their users conversations with a I Amazon says it will keep listening unless Alexi users explicitly demand that humans be blocked

Amazon Microsoft Apple Facebook Google Alexi
Air Pollution Is As Bad For Your Lungs As Smoking, A New Study Reveals

Joan Hamburg

00:26 sec | 2 years ago

Air Pollution Is As Bad For Your Lungs As Smoking, A New Study Reveals

"There is this new study that found that if over the long term you're constantly breathing polluted air so let's say you live in a city with air pollution for over ten years that can irritate and inflame your lungs in a manner similar to smoking cigarettes so specifically that irritation can lead to a type of COPD called emphysema and we've long known that emphysema is associated with cigarette smoking but now we can say that it's linked to air

Copd Emphysema Ten Years
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

01:49 min | 2 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Action indicated they've gotta clean up right away or we're going to restrict their drugs from coming into the market. The FDA on a number of occasions, downgraded, those findings to voluntary action indicated, which basically means the plant can clean up more or less its own pace. Really shocking and. I hope that your book your article is going to wake up a lot of people and that people are going to demand it. But, you know, the need for drugs in the ability to pay for them is so huge theft. I'm sure people even if they knew that their diabetes medicine had foreign substances in it. They would say what can I do? Well, we really need a consumer revolution around the whole pharmaceutical industry. You're starting in. I hope. It's a big burden. Thank you. You're try to really an unbelievable job. And I can tell you that once the word gets out like everyone here, even the kids who don't necessarily take medications, everyone is talking about it, and horrified because it's like whom can you trust, right, all the best to you? An incredible job Catherine evening, and this is her book bottle of lies. Get it because we need every voice to make a difference. This is the inside story of the generic drug beam, and how you think it's not going to affect you, but it does because everything take made some place else. Thank you so much Katharine. I'm Joan Hamburg, and you're listening to WABC. Is.

Joan Hamburg FDA diabetes WABC theft Katharine Catherine
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

02:07 min | 2 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Is next Sunday may twelfth remind me one more time. Okay. No, write this down shop, berries dot com. Click the microphone in the upper right corner and enter code spring. That's berries dot com, code S. P R I N G mother's day is next Sunday. And this year pro flowers will make you a Perot at ordering the perfect gift for mom roses. Now, you can send me. Mom a dozen beautiful assorted roses for just nineteen ninety nine. That's right. Just nineteen ninety nine order now, and you can double your roses and get a premium vase for an extra nine ninety nine. That's two dozen roses and a premium base to get this amazing mother's day deal. Goto pro flowers dot com, click on the microphone and enter code spring. Give mama dozen beautiful assorted roses for just nineteen ninety nine or double the roses and get a free vase for an extra nine ninety nine. When it comes to ordering flowers for mother's day, pro flowers makes it easy to order. Like, a pro the only way to get this amazing deal. It's to go to proflowers dot com. Click on the microphone in the upper right corner and enter code spring. That's pro flowers dot com, code spring, pro flowers dot com, code S, P R I N G every Sunday morning at eleven. It's the financial quarterback with Josh Dolinsky or many concerns in these uncertain times, China the currency. What's going to happen with grace and the life? But that's not a reason to stick your head in the sand like an ostrich. It's a reason to be proactive and not reactive because the person who plans is going to be better than the one who doesn't have applied. Securities offered through American portfolio financial services Inc. Investing made about the risk of loss of capital. Call eight eight eight nine eight eight Josh. Seventy seven. ABC from family and flowers to finance and fill. This is Joan Hamburg and New York City's silver linings seventy seven. Me see. All right, everyone. Welcome to the Joan Hamburg show and the theater season, which has been fairly busy..

Joan Hamburg Josh Dolinsky Perot New York City ABC China services Inc
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

11:52 min | 2 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"All right, everyone. Welcome to the Joan Hamburg show, and we talked to a lot of people who do a lot of different things. And I've often wondered what does it take to be an astronaut? I mean, we don't have a lot of them. How does this even if it's a dream come true? So I was really excited when I heard that Dr Dave Williams who is really an MD isn't astronaut learned along the way had a pilot jet planes is a scientist runs all kind of things formerly director of space and life sciences. At NASA benches space, really twice done amazing. Thing things has the Canadian record for the longest walks in space, and he wrote a book called defying limits lessons from the edge of the universe. And when you read his story, you're going to go look at your kids and say what have I done here because it's six he already had dreams that one more than let's go to the toy store. How that happened? Was it a mother a father who focused? You know? I think my parents really fostered the sense of curiosity and built that. So when I watched Ellen shepherd liftoff to go into space in nineteen sixty one unbelievable when I said to my parents, I want to be an astronaut even though the point it a candidate didn't have astronauts in those days, he tried to fuel my passion for science and foster that dream. But you know, it's so interesting. It's like when you decided you wanted to scuba dive, you just a child if my kid came to me, and I still remember we were on vacation in Jamaica, and my son who was around the age when you started said, I wanna take lessons. I was like oh, no too dangerous. Unstained your father said that's a good idea. And he did the whole thing with you. I mean that was rather amazing. We I think I got that explorer. Gene from my father, the science and medicine, gene from my mother, but my father was an explorer at heart. So when I initially raised the idea at age twelve he initially looked at me like, I know if you're going to be able to pull this off, but he went to bat for me and negotiated with the instructors and was there throughout the whole training. And it was a remarkable experience and passing those tests. I mean, you just still a kid who still a kid and I'm learning about decompression sickness? Visit. Physics live, diving, etc. All of this would have surprised my elementary school teachers at the time, you really when you read as we did all of that. You're growing up your mom was inert. She would come home, bloodied and everything. Oh, no big deal. You know, let me get outta vantage. I would've called nine search or something. So they really taught you resilient. And my question was can you teach your kid resilience? Did you do this with yours? You know, we tried with our kids. I think my parents were very effective because they let us fail and you build resilience in small little steps, you know, in the failures that you have when you're a kid or not so big. But they learning how to deal with that helps prepare you for the bigger issues later in life, right? And also you or someone who didn't give up because when you met your wife, you get married and you say to her I'm going to apply to an astronaut program. And you were told you say in defying limits. No, we're not doing this. No Canadians yet. And it didn't stop. You think not giving up is really important, particularly one of the most challenging things. I had my life was being diagnosed with cancer as my second spaceflight. Yeah. It was fifty years old at the time. I lost all my medical certification as an astronaut and a pilot had to get it all back to be able to fly in my second spaceflight. And what was amazing was even really having it being diagnosed going through surgery, not easy, and recovering that you got your place back in this coveted almost hard to get area. You still were an astronaut. Yeah. That was very tough for me as you can imagine both dealing with the diagnosis getting to the gym going through rehabilitation to try and get back into shape to pass a medical to fly. Again. I remember starting at the gym lifting two pound weights. L shape Boeing. Yeah. There's no question who was tough and scary. So I wonder if going through when you have to think about the worst, even though you know, the best prognosis is within your reach. Did that help you when you're going through a program like becoming an astronaut there had to be fear connected with that? There's no question when you're sitting on top of essentially a controlled explosion going from being stationary to traveling twenty five times as feta sound in eight and a half minutes. That's pretty scary. And you know, they say courage comes from doing something despite the fear that you have for doing it. And what we do when we go into space. That's what we train years to do. That's what we love to do. But there are those moments that do get your attention without question. And when I'm reading about you tethered by your foot. How scary is that when we were outside? Doing the spacewalk. We have foot restraints we've put our boots into and that holds us from one position that the first spacewalk you're holding onto the handrail pretty tightly second spacewalk. You're looking a little bit more over your shoulder. Third spacewalk, you lock your tethered to a handrail you push way in your space. It's unbelievable how their confidence builds. So and it's also a collaborative thing too. I think you really got that that there are a lot of lessons to learn when you are suspended in space, but trust is one of them. Trust is absolutely critical. When you're going out, the airlock with someone and you're putting your life on the line and arguably your life is in their hands in their life is in your hands. Trust is paramount. And that's why we spent years training together to build that report is team members. And what was it that made you decide after two walks and breaking records and see? Gene, things that you said really changed you forever. Where you really understood what living in the moment is all about. Yeah. That was a very special time for me writing on the candidate on my second spacewalk as a physician years, many many years before my training. I've learned about Ted Rosenthal writes for the New York Post New York Times who passed away in his early thirties from leukemia. He talked about the opportunity we all have to live in the moment. And I tried my whole life to do that. I didn't fully get it until I was standing on the end of the candidate. I'm looking at this four and a half billion year old planet beneath me, it was incredible. And I've bet and you did all kinds of things where scuba diving really helped living under the sea. Explain what that was all about because most people had no clue. So, you know in the space program, we try and leverage innovation, and it's very expensive training to go into space and being in space. So we decided that we would evaluate using the Noah Aquarius undersea research habitat as a platform to do space science and train astronauts for the space station. So we did the first mission in two thousand one. Said this is fantastic and was great training environment. So the rest is history, and we're continuing to use Aquarius this day, actually and doing missions to Aquarius to train astronauts for the space station when you decided Dave I'm talking to Dr Dave Williams, a new book defying limits lessons from the edge of the universe. When you decided after the second walk that you were going to retire from the active astronaut program was that a huge adjustment. One of the special people. It was very tough leaving that program. You know, everybody that you fly in space with they become like your family at the astronaut corps is really our extended family. It was hard being able to say goodbye to that. But I've been in the program for sixteen years at that time could've stayed in for another few years to try for third flay. But I thought you know, what after two space k I had really been able to accomplish my dream. Let's open the door for the next generation of astronaut. So I retired. And we had to hire two more astronauts into the program at that time, which is really exciting. But you and your wife both early on made a decision that you had dreams, maybe they weren't practical your wife onto the be a pilot in her time, also very hard almost unheard of for women. And yet you both said, let's go for it. Yeah. I think I've been. Blessed to find a life partner where we both believe as passionately in each other's careers, as we believe in her own, and as such we were both able to succeed and fulfill our dreams, you know, today. My wife is flying a seven eight seven she's over in Paris right now. Back later this week. Yeah. And I wonder what people say could you? I was trying to think after reading your book. How often have I seen a woman in a cockpit? And I've traveled to like, you know, what never fortunately, it's becoming more frequent days. But you're right and female pilots Representative of five percent of the pilots street. So we need to try and encourage more women to go and TV station and follow careers in aviation, and you and your wife, also, you know, people think, oh, he's had it all, you know, doctor, and yes, you had a little cancer bite you overcame it. You also your first child, which is probably the most difficult for any parents was a special needs child. And yet you both took it in your stride and was going to be the best life possible. Yeah. Evan our son is a remarkable individual, you know, he's twenty four right now and enjoys playing basketball league goes to basketball, Monday evenings, he does yoga Wednesday evenings is is played his full. He's got all sorts of activities. But more importantly, I've been able to learn as much from Evan about life. And what's important as we've been able to share with him and an optimistic UTA, a joyful person, always always integrate mood, and we love shooting hoops together. And it's just fantastic going there. Watching him score, baskets and your daughter got to science bug. Yes. Our daughter is studying neuroscience at the university of wealth just outside of Toronto and our nephew came to live with us about. Six. Parents is that your brother or actually my sister? My sister in law and she passed away number of years ago. So THEO came to live with us. Yeah. It's very very sad. But. See a grown up. Now. He's thriving in high school and wants to go to McGill University. Yeah, he's doing very very well. So your family has grown. Yes. And no more, astronauts, we'll go, you know, my daughter's doing, her pilots licenses. Science. So you never know. Well, a fascinating look into space. You can almost feel it when Dave Williams steps out and.

Dr Dave Williams Evan Joan Hamburg astronaut corps NASA Jamaica decompression sickness Ellen shepherd McGill University scientist director Boeing Ted Rosenthal Gene basketball partner Toronto Paris Representative
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

08:50 min | 2 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"The Joan Hamburg show. And I recently read a piece in the New York Times about exercise and how important being fit, and it was not describe what being means how important being fit is to your overall wellness to your longevity. So I reached out to one of the fit of the fittest. Dr Jordan, I met who is known as the athletes, Dr a famous sports medicine physician. Also, a bestselling author an enormous practise and his books are legends. By now, running strong, the exercise cure, the athletes book of home remedies. And a lot of other books. Also, contributes writes a column, and I was told that Dr Mitchell has a famous new high intensity workout that you can do in six minutes with practically no equipment. So welcome to you. Joe that is the best introduction. I guess like I can't even say anything now price, you get off the phone because you're so awesome. That's even better than my mother would do Honey once you're a mother, you know, everyone son is flawless. It's good. Listen. I always still tell people your secret to being able to get off the floor to see if you're really fit your no hands. No one pulling you up. No hanging onto a chair. So tell me Banou high intensity workout. Yup. Well, first, let's talk about this study you reference because I think that's been a really interesting when it was published for those who might wanna find it. It was published in JAMA the journal of the American Medical Association last week. And it looked at the association between cardiorespiratory fitness just how fit somebody is at any decade of life, and what kinds of things they would do what kind of medicines they were on what kind of illnesses, they might get and how they dealt with the almost they had an interesting either a couple of things not surprisingly, the more fit people were on a treadmill test the less medicines they needed but also the less diseases. They had an even if they had things like, diabetes or heart disease. It seemed like being fit and active was more important than having disease. And so the best exercise the best medicine is movement. And so that's not to say that you're not going to get any kind of problem like cancer God forbid or heart disease, if you are active, but it is to say that if you are active every single day you. You definitely reduce your risk of having disease, and you definitely reduce the risk of that disease. Changing your health and your activity profile. So we want people to move every single day of their life. That's the main take home from from that study. Now when we talk about hit or high intensity interval training, that's one of the different ways that people can move. And so we put together actually the thing. I think you saw was on the today show, and we put together a six minute workout to teach people how to be active in six minutes. So what are some things you can do in six minutes, and that kind of tied into the last book, we did call the workout prescription, which was all about making hit workouts at home, and you can do these things in your living room, and they're valuable at any age. There have been studies looking people in their eighties looking at short bursts of activity for a minute. And what's the benefit of that versus, you know, just walking? And it seems like if you do short bursts of activity for a small period of time. There's a lot of value for that. In terms of what you do. So. Explain to me when they say fit fit for people can be different. What to you is being fit? Let's say we and we have a large audience. Maybe a lot of them. Do not do a lot of stuff. So if they start what does it really mean if you don't do high intensity? Does it mean that an exercise bike? What is it? It's whatever you like to do the studies on exercise compliance show that the number one reason why people will stick with a fitness program is fun. They're having fun. And that's followed by community number two. So, but we tell people is find a community that makes you smile. What makes you smile when you're active is doing, you know, biking class going for a walk going for a swim doing yoga, whatever makes you smile, if you do that consistently playing golf walking in the golf course, you're much more likely to stick with it and fit means not only what you do how frequently you do it. And also how intense you do it. So what I tell my people is it's it's so great to go for a walk. But if you can go for a walk and do some squats at a red light, or you know, every fifteen twenty minutes do a little bit of something higher intensity. That's better for you than just, you know, doing a slow walk which is better than sitting on the couch. And here's the question that I get often every time we do a segment like this. If I've never done anything, and I'm in my sixties or seventies. Or whatever is it too late to start if I've had years of being inactive. Not at all the data strongly says that at any age you start a fitness program. It will be beneficial. Even if you're completely inactive in your seventies eighties. So there is no excuse for anybody. Not to get out and start moving making, listen, you're awesome show. And they can listen to you know, they can listen to their to their radio while they're walking along they can put in their headphones and start moving. So there is no reason why they cannot start doing something going walking in a mall or in their neighborhood or going for a swim there, so many terrific resources, and they tri-state area to get people moving everything from gyms to the YMCA, fitness club groups and activities find somebody you like to be within go do it. What do you think about lifting weights? I think it's terrific. And I think there's something called age related Sarko Pena, which means you lose muscle and muscle cells and muscle mass as you get older, and you know, weight training is very beneficial for people up into their eighties nineties. So we have people lifting weights at every age. And it's never too late to start. The thing is I always say to them don't do it. Unless someone shows you how because you don't want to end up with a problem. That's right. So you wanna make sure you get some guidance? And again, some of the places I talked about our great weightlifter doing that. But I don't want people to be afraid. I want them to think about you know, the the good Lord made our bodies to move, and we are designed to move. We are definitely built to move. And if you're just sitting around, you know, not being active, your your your decomposing by the minute. So get out there and get moving K, and everyone is always talking about on my hips hurt, my knees hurt and exercises. Like lunges? We've been told over the years not good for your knees true or false false. I mean, basically, you know, our goal is the stronger the muscles around at joint, which might have some arthritis. The better that joint is gonna feel. So I want people not to be afraid of using their muscle and building. Strength. The key is finding way that doesn't hurt. So maybe it's writing an exercise bike or something like that to start you really activating the muscles around the joints. But the more you start building strength around arthritic joints, the better they're gonna start feeling better. You're gonna start feeling I'm talking to Dr George Mitchell who is in practice here in New York City and deals with athletes from every range in every walk of life. Are you still running marathons Joni? I am walking around with a big smile today. Having just on the New York days ago, and I did it with three of my siblings. And there was a whole team metal contingency on the bus, and we all finished. And and thankfully, I didn't come in last place in the brother Ray. So that's all good. It's fantastic. Now, my family would come in. I in the eating race. That's their best sport. So. Yeah. That was right after the race. We had a great dinner afterwards. So wait all the siblings are like you everybody. Yes. Everybody starts to move. And we've move all the time. You bet what did your parents do to do that? They encouraged activity, and I grew up in Kansas City. So there were lots of lots of around up there about a lot of good barbecue to. Okay. I thank you so much Jordan. I think you have your new book ahead of you. Six-minute take care of yourself. Jordan mezzo who is one of the great sports medicine doctors in the country, a bestselling author people vied or be seen by him. And here he has it a six minute workout that you can do.

Jordan mezzo Dr George Mitchell JAMA New York Times Joan Hamburg Joe Kansas City Sarko Pena New York City New York Joni Ray six minutes six minute fifteen twenty minutes Six-minute
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

13:10 min | 2 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"To the Joan Hamburg show. And I want you to meet rabbi Angelo bucco. And you may have met her with me. A long time ago. But the rabbi is the senior rabbi of central synagogue, one of the most important synagogues, not only in our great city, but one of the most important in the country and Angela the rabbis the first woman to head this congregation and its history goes back one hundred and seventy five years, she started as cantor here and was chosen by the congregation to be the senior rabbi, and you have seen her. In fact, I just caught her the other day on the today show. She is also the first Asian American to be ordained as cantor or rabbi in North America. So well, one important I get to be your rabbi. Yes. You too. Had. It's all well, let's start with you had something rather amazing at central synagogue via the night, which was open to the community every community, and which featured not only the archbishop and the governor. But religious leaders from every denomination across the city. It was extraordinary. And you know, I couldn't be there but I- streamed it which is something else that you started. So this congregation is now worldwide. That's right. We feel really grateful that we have the ability to send our message out very widely into the world reviewed viewed by over one hundred countries and also to be able to amplify amplify the voices of faith. And and some of the leadership that we want to put out into the world. So we were so grateful that you know, these things were this thing was pulled together and twenty four hour vigil. And I asked some of our most important and busiest clergy people in the city if they would join us and without his attention. They all said, yes. And we had over a dozen face leaders there on the Bima and even more in the car Gatien and the governor really shared a message that I think we all truly needed to hear from our elected officials, which was a unequivocal denunciation of of all kinds and a celebration of diversity and that. That being what makes this nation? Great. And to hear the highest official in our state say that from our Bima to me, I didn't even realize how important that would that would feel to hear him say that. And I I wish it was something I was hearing from all levels of our elected leadership. Right. No, I agree with you. He was really impressive. And it wasn't a political thing. Right. It was right from the heart. And it was almost like a challenge to everyone, and I can tell you because my daughter was there. She said the line was blocks long with people not only from the NAT, and but from all over who had come in to be part of this. But you know, I heard you awhile ago sounding the alert about anti-semitism, and what is happening. And it was like a wakeup call because we live in this. Great city. Maybe we've been too comfortable. We we have. And I don't want us to live in fear that being said, I think that it's it's pretty clear to me that the actions of this man, while he acted, you know, alone. I don't think there's a conspiracy behind him. He was enabled and fed and incited to this hatred by an environment with many factors that that many people have contributed to and they definitely our cause for alarm for not just using this country. But really all Americans should be on the alert when their kind of hatred, and and we're seeing an uptick in obviously incitement and hatred towards Jews, but we're also seeing it towards Muslims and towards immigrants and refugees. And. People have different than transgender when there's a tolerance for anti-semitism. There's also always inevitably a tolerance for other kinds of hatred as well. And so I think that this should be an alarm for all Americans that we need to change the way we're having discourse. With each other. We need to think differently about how we view people across the other side of the table, and and watch the incredibly kind of dangerously tribal polarization that's happening in our country on the on the two sides of the aisle, but bene- question. One sounds an alert that all Americans not just Jews or Muslims or whatever. But the entire country should open is what can the message be to people that will really take hold. What should people do? You're there are the enormous egregious acts of anti-semitism that and hate that. You're seeing you know, Saturday's shooting was the pitted me of that. But you know, for the common person, we don't we don't touch that kind of hatred. So close every day, but we probably come up against the kind of more insidious slightly less explicit kind of hate and comments all the time. And we let it slide and it's easy. Also to point fingers on the other side of the island say that other side that I disagree with their really the big cause of the problem. But actually, we're seeing that on both sides of the aisle, there's incitement and hate and dehumanisation and demonization happening, you know, the last is dehumanizing. They might not be human. I think immigrants, but there are dehumanizing in talking in terms of people who might be really, pro-zionist and pro Israel. There's sometimes demonizing. The Christian evangelical we might disagree. But when we start to talk about people that way, it's horrible. And of course on the right? You're seeing a demonization of you know, liberals immigrants who are coming after us in a caravan and and transgender and people who have different sexual orientation. So it's it's definitely happening on both sides. And we every American sees this at some level or another, and we need to call it out when we see it we need to call it out with people who are on our side of the aisle because actually were more able to listen to people who with whom we generally agree that some of those comments slide, and I think we have to build more bridges. I think that one of the most encouraging outcomes of this horrific shooting is the way that people have come together. And you know, we had a line wrapping out the door. But that was the story of every vigil. I heard about DC had four thousand people that couldn't they to turn people away at the door on the west side. They had a thousand people outside their filled sanctuary. I heard the most beautiful story of in Nebraska. This rabbi who brought together his faith leaders. People offered to drive eight hours from the rural parts of their estates to come and be with them. And they have fifteen hundred people in this service in the middle of the where they're almost no Jews at all. So I think stories like that to to me give me heart and helped me understand that you know, what he doesn't get a win on this one. We might have lost a tremendous amount in our community and as Americans with this shooting. But I don't think that hate gets the chalk up a win. And that's rabbi Angela tell who's the senior rabbi of central synagogue, which and you can tell me if I'm wrong, I think it's the largest Jewish congregation in North America. And definitely in New York. I don't know about North America. But it's it's a place that where we welcome everyone. And we would welcome everyone to join us for Chabad services. This Friday in particular in solidarity at six o'clock. Doc. Thank you and a and a most beautiful service. But ran by your story is such a fabulous American story too. Because your mother. A Korean woman married, a Jewish American father mother was a Buddhist and you grew up. I remember you once telling your father singing Jewish lullabies to you as a little child. That's right. I, you know, I myself am an an immigrant. I came here at the age of five. My mother is an immigrant, and I grew up with his wonderful mix of, you know, hearing Korean lullabies and Jewish lullabies when I went to sleep. And my mother telling me that it was so great that I could live in America where I could take the best of all the cultures that I had and become something completely new. And frankly, it wasn't something that would have been nearly as possible in Korea, which in many ways was so you know of one actually as a mixed race child. I was not accepted in the same way. So I do think it's a particular American story. That's what we want to celebrate about this country. Right. And you, sir. You didn't grow up in New York City. Very Jewish community in a beautiful city called Tacoma, Washington. A beautiful place. So when you went this way was your mother accepting of it. She was she made that decision with my father and wanted us to be raised in a faith tradition and in in a in a community, and so she was supportive of it from day one. I think what I told her. I wanted to be a rabbi she was quite surprised, but I would say that she quickly came around. When I when it became clear that I was serious. She didn't take quite a seriously when I was sixteen years old and said it, but by the time, I was twenty and was still saying it she came around. And I think she now expresses her great cry that this is what I have chosen to do now. And Angela I have to tell you was blessed, and is blessed with one of the most beautiful voices you ever heard, and it's a musical tradition because I heard your sister too. Of musical person was your path from where you grew up to where you are now complicated where you accepted along the way. I I look back at my childhood is extremely happy. And and I had lots of friends, and I always felt proud of my diversity as a Jew in a community that had no Jews and proud of myself as a Korean community that had a few more Koreans but still with not particularly Korean. And I I was fortunate that my parents raised me to see that as something to celebrate. And I I think that that was that was a gift that my parents gave me, and you have always been despite what we have seen what America's going through been an optimist always able to see that. There is light. And there is hope and we just have to accept the fact that we've been to the gift to of being Americans, and that we have to make it work. Right. I mean, despite what we're seeing now and the alarm that I feel for what we see is rising hatred. Not just of Jews, but others despite all that I still think that this is one of the best times and countries to be a Jew in all of Jewish history. And so we need to keep that in mind and not lose sight of that. Despite the things that are concerning that we I think have to take seriously. And and I think if all Americans take this seriously as I have some hope to believe that's going to happen. We will turn the tide on this this hatred that we are seeing in our country. Thank you so much for taking the time to be with us rabbi Angela CTO, the senior rabbi at central synagogue synagogue, like synagogues in our city. But one of the great synagogues, you are all welcome anything. Anyone is welcome in. If you've never been to a Friday night service there. It's a treat and it's particularly special during these times. You're very welcome. Take care Joan Hamburg. You're listening to WABC more ahead. Science fiction,.

central synagogue Joan Hamburg Angela I North America New York City rabbi Angela CTO America rabbi Angela Angelo bucco central synagogue synagogue cantor DC Israel official Gatien WABC Korea Tacoma Nebraska
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"The Joan Hamburg show where together every Saturday. We have such a good show Chio. We have wonderful writer. Mitch albom. We have one of the most interesting women rabbi Angela bucked Bucknell. So I hope you join us in great information and what a weekend and hopefully tomorrow, the weather's going to be as predicted because it's the New York City marathon, the world's biggest the world's most popular. Do you know that last year, and I don't know the count for this year yet over fifty thousand people finished the race twenty six point two miles. It's not so easy. It starts in Staten Island. It finishes in central park. If you can't get there. A w ABC TV is going to carry it. So you can do it. When you go to the finish line at sixty seventh street on west drive in the park. I'm telling you, you can just cry because it's so moving and so exciting and don't forget a reminder. We are going to have a fabulous holiday show on November twenty nine live audience you're invited. If you can get a ticket. It's at the Empire State house right on west fifty four street near the Christmas tree near Madison Square Garden near everything. And our show is going to begin around noon, and it will end sometime around two or two ish. The best the city has to.

Mitch albom Joan Hamburg Madison Square Garden New York City Staten Island ABC TV Empire State house Angela writer
Can Organic Food Really Cut Cancer Risk?

Joan Hamburg Show

07:20 min | 2 years ago

Can Organic Food Really Cut Cancer Risk?

"Say organic today. Organic is everywhere. I know that my kids my children won't buy things. Whether it's meat or fish, unless it's wild. It's gotta be organic. So it was really interesting to read a story in the New York Times by Ronnie, Karen Rabin who is a writer can eating organic food, lower your cancer risk. It was sort of shocking because this article points out that people who ate more organic dairy produce me, whatever had twenty five percent, fewer cancer diagnoses overall, especially breast cancer and lymphoma, so Ronnie. How how could this be? And who did this study? Okay. Well, who did this study is a French French group that it was funded entirely by French government and public fine. No campaign. Is this? How could it be is? It's not. There is a make sense in some ways because. The international agency for research on cancer has declared some of the widely used pesticides carcinogens, right? What what's interesting to me is gosh, we we haven't studied this. We have. So one of the first big studies to look at this. And yet this market has grown exponentially. As you say people are spending their money on it. And they don't we don't totally know that defect. This study how could this be the study found reductions reduction of cancer twenty five percent. But the reductions are only in two cancers interestingly and a big big one third reduction in the risk of breast cancer, women huge. This is the number one cancer for women. It's it's something women worry about a lot is something that increases with age, but strikes all kinds of life. So we were very concerned about that. And then an even more dramatic seventy five eighty five percent reduction in reformer, which is huge again. But here's for San f-, American scheduling foam. That's so we're talking about bringing down to way under one percent. But Henry is here's a question. If you are let's say a post menopausal woman, which is when a lot of women get cancer. Although we're seeing it young young of these days. Does it mean if you start at fifty can that reduce your risk to we know is there any correlation or is this like new generations? They they only want organic is folks you just start at a certain age. Well, the the women in this, and I have to tell you this study mostly prepare Lee because it was reflected who volunteers this was mostly women in the study. Seventy thousand people who they kind of volunteer to be in the study, and it was mostly women. That's why I think, you know, we don't we didn't see a reduction prostate cancer. But I think we may not. Didn't have enough man's maybe even to do when the average age of the women's study was forty four. Now, they were followed for five years they reported what they ate at the beginning of the study. Probably been doing it for a while. Could it help? If you started for the first time when you were fifty we don't know, that's information. We don't know what we do know that as he mentioned, breast cancer cancers increase. With you with age. So couldn't hurt, you know, maybe a lot of people would disagree with that the conventional growers as they call themselves are up in arms about this study. It doesn't prove anything. It doesn't measure what it was supposed to measure it. It's not the gold standard kind of study. We'd like to say medicine because you can't do that for over a long t-. You can't you can't really do an experiment. This was asking people and following them in a pretty big cohort. And so, you know, could you start at age fifty sure you could are the are there. Any results guaranteed? No, no, no, no. And also one of the things that was in your story was that there was some criticism because the researchers hadn't tested pesticide levels. I'm the participants. So they could they validate exposure levels. Right. And and yet we do know that went to switch, and they're actually have been studies where they take kicking children for example, eat a regular diet and switch them over to more organic diet. And they see that see the pesticide residues in urine biological markets for pets go down. So presumably unless you think these women were lying or they change their diet after they reported, it it makes sense that it would that it would be it would follow. And even the authors of the commentary said that right? And look look at the story that followed yours that's all over recently about pesticide levels in cereal. That could cause cancer and children. Right. Controversy again about. Yeah. That's and how carcinogenic they are. And are they are they presidents such small amounts that they that they don't cause cancer. They could cause very few cancers. And the argument made by the growers that we need we need pesticides. So that we can keep food on the table. But there are new new and alternatives and things called an integrated pest management where they like ladybugs to kill insect. But what's more? What's more confusing is given the system? One of the biggest studies so far is there was another big study called the million women study in Britain in which they asked women about a lot of things there was only one question about whether they organic and that study interestingly also found a large. Yeah. Significant decrease in lymphomas among the women who said they ate more organic. It's it can't. Well, no matter what it still can't be denied to you. As someone who deals with pay. I just wanna go ahead an increase in breast cancers among the women who ate organic I read that now why? But again, how do we know? It's very hard with these studies too because they aren't randomized controlled studies are very different. So the people who choose to eat organic, usually, well, they're they're wealthier. They're more educated. Right. They they they may have lower weight, which we know is connected with cancer. We know or less cancer. They're they're different. And the authors of researchers try to control an adjustment those differences, but we never know if they're doing that perfectly. So again, we don't know with the million women study, they thought the breast cancers were higher and affluent women because women were the ones who were buying organic food affluent women have higher rates of breast cancer. Yeah. It's just fascinating. I'm

Cancer Lymphoma New York Times Ronnie Writer SAN Karen Rabin Henry LEE Britain Twenty Five Percent Seventy Five Eighty Five Perce One Percent Five Years
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

12:19 min | 3 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Welcome. If the be Joan Hamburg show, and all of you know, I am a voracious reader. I love to read. And I particularly I'm not gonna call burn on characters. New book a thriller. It's more like can this be fiction? It's so real and Bernie Kerik was the police Commissioner of the city of New York. He was her fortieth please Commissioner, and that was the heyday mayor Giuliani who seemed rational then appointed him and he had worked with the department of corrections. He had a very distinguished a very distinguished career. And when September eleventh happened, and it's hard to believe as we are now at another anniversary that we're talking about two thousand one. He became like, the mayor was the world's mayor Bernard Kerik was the world's police Commissioner and he's written another bestseller. But this is his first fiction the grave above the grave, and I have to tell you that. It's surprised me. Bernie, I went in I told our producer. It was riveting. I read the book in one sitting. I couldn't put it down. It was first of all it was like reading truth again and the characters were so fantastic. We didn't want to let them go. So good for you. Thank you. Thank you. And was it a hard thing for you to sit and write this and relive what happened so many years ago? Honestly, John, it was you know, I think people would be surprised I've I've had to bios prior to this. Great. I did very well writing novel is extremely difficult. It's not easy. I thought it would be you know, you just make up some characters come up with the scheme. Right. Put it in. You know, put it on paper. But writing a novel is difficult. If you wanna if you wanna make it good because you you have to create characters you can't lose sight of who they are. You know, I'd be five or six chapters into the book. And then I think. Guys name. What would the other guys look like? And where did this girl come from and all this stuff? So you're constantly going back because there are people that are, you know, they're made up characters. But a lot of it as Israel is real. I mean, the the everyday workings of the NYPD I had fifty five thousand people that work for me at forty one thousand uniformed officers just working in the office of the police Commissioner on a daily basis could be mass chaos at times. And I think I tried to get that out in the book where, you know, take people through the office take people through the day of and and I've had people call me, I had no idea and what you did in the grave above the grave was let people see the humanity in these characters. They're not only their flaws, but their value their personalities their morality, you really fully fleshed out. The police Commissioner Rick Raymond who was going through nine eleven again where he sustained himself a terrible loss. He he actually, you know, he lost men and women that were colleagues of his on nine eleven. And he also lost his wife in one of the plane. So here we are in present day, and he has to live with this all over again. And you know, yes, a hatred for the enemy that did this. You know, here we are in present day, and he has to live with this all over again. And you know, yes, a hatred for the enemy that did this. He wants to take them out. And then throughout the book as you've seen there's a number of events where it hits him personally. Again, don't tell though it. There's a lot of things which you go. What? You know, like, why didn't you call me? I would have told you. We'll see we'll see what happens and you go along with all these people. And of course, the plot becomes complicated. When the police Commissioner who then has to report to the mayor has to deal with cop shot, which is a nightmare. And unlike many many many years ago the minute anything happens it's terrorism squat really unfolds. And you get a look at what goes on every day in New York City, what it takes to keep a major city. Whether it's whether it's one in Paris safe. You know, what I think I think that's one of the people lose sight of a lot not only in New York City, but other major cities around the world. There's a lot going on, you know, in the city in general, the men women go out there and do a job that most people wouldn't have the courage to do. They put their lives on the line for people. They don't know regardless of the color of their skin. And what I try to do is. I I tried to outline that in the book some of the personal stuff. Some of the you know, the the meaningful stuff that sometimes is forgotten. Yeah. And we hear only the the end results. We don't really know what goes into all this how you got their rights, and even your character of the mayor who is sort of a likable guy. He is. Any mayor. He needs to have his name in the press oppressed. You know, he's a politician. He's running again, right? It's job depends on getting re-elected. So you've got that in. But that's that's what kind of makes New York City a different kind of police job because you know. You look at New York City police Commissioner, I I forget the number, but we must have had fifty or sixty city council members. You know, you've got congressman. Everybody wants something, you know, everybody needs something. And you know, you take it one day to time you try to keep everybody happy. You can't keep everybody happy as we know. But you do your best. Absolutely. And do you now? I mean, you're having a really good life knock on wood doing. Okay. How are you doing? Okay. Do you miss the police Commissioner and all that went with it? You know, what John? I miss the men and women that I work with that worked for me. I miss some of that excitement. You know? I was I was a highly decorated detective was a cops cop if you will. That stuff. I miss, but I I actually have a son who is he's been on the job thirteen years. He's in Newark, New Jersey, which is a he's a detective in New York. He's assigned to the FBI to joint terrorist task force in the Northfield division. So I kinda live vicariously through him because he's got a pretty intense pretty dangerous job pretty rough job. But it's all the stuff that I enjoy doing. So most of us would be terrified you relished it in in those look, you know, I came into New York City in nineteen eighty six at a really bad time. And while the narcotic says an undercover I'd hair down to the middle of my eye adhere period. But it was it was down to the middle of my back. Seven diamond earrings bought drugs in Harlem Spanish, Harlem, Washington heights, had partners shot in gunbattles partners killed friends killed as a result during a really bad time in the city. But if you wanted to be a cop if you really wanted to be a good cop to me. This was the best place in the world to work, and you were really a good cop. I was good at what I did. And your kid is he the only one who became a policeman. He's he's the only so I have the he's the only one my I've a fifteen year old daughter who's looking to go to the she's applying next year to the military academies. The air force academy was pointing Annapolis salons too little. She's she'll be sixteen next month. And she I I honestly think she's ready to go. Now. She's since she was eleven years old. She's she's been on this route. And I thought at some point, you know, she changed right? Like, maybe I wanna be a fashion designer something. She's but she's ready to go. So she's physically getting prepared now, mentally, I think she's already there. But we'll see girls are very different. Souls. Yeah. But you know, what it's it's raising a son to me was easy. Stand up stand straight say, yes or say, no, sir. Whatever the lucky because he paid a ten ninety paid attention. But my daughter's I actually just dropped off my eighteen year old two weeks ago in Michigan State University. Good for her, and I act- I felt like somebody ripped a piece of my heart gone. I I really had some issues and my brother would call me. My brothers says. Oh, yeah. The big rock of nine eleven, you know, gun battles. You can't deal with your daughter going to college like crazy. That's the real world is the truth. It is it's you know, I miss her terribly. And I really wish he was here instead of there. But what you wanted to do with it. And you know, it's important for our kids who grow up here, and this we think it's the world. But it isn't the were right? Exactly. And to grow up in the mid west is a to have that experience come of age is her gift that you're giving. Yeah. You know, I spoke to her last night. And she is she is so happy and ironically, she studying journalism and writing and communications, that's that's her thing. So she is so happy she's ecstatic about being there. She you know, naturally, she misses. All right. She loves New York City. But I think this is good for her. It is I'm talking to Bernie Kerik Bernard Kerik who's got his first fiction the grave above the grave, and it couldn't be more timely because here we are nine eleven it involves nine eleven it involves terrorism. It involves the police Commissioner a mayor a love affair loss. But there's a reality. It's actually a terrific book very hard to put down. So do you try to keep yourself out of the political fray these days? Yeah. I try doesn't work as you know, pretty vocal. So it's kinda say what I think, and I, you know. Tried to stay out of it. But get pulled in pulled in. Maybe I don't know what you call it. I just I happen to personally like the president. I liked him. When he was here wasn't he in the early years when you were pleased Commissioner when I was broadcasting again from a different place. The now president would come on the air with all of us all the time. He was a good old. Boy, he was a frat guy. What happened? What happening to Washington in out? I'll tell you something. I I honestly believe he's not different today than it was then I think Washington has made him different in. I look at it this way. I don't I'm not looking at his job per se. Right. But I'm reflecting on my own job as New York City. Police Commissioner just on a daily basis. You know, something comes up and you start to get slammed one day two days three days in a row. You know, it really has an impact on you. And this sense. It is he's any sensitive look easy. You know, he's a sensitive guy, whatever. But he's getting hammered for from the Democrats from the Republicans from the press. I don't know..

New York City Bernie Kerik Bernard Kerik Commissioner Bernard Kerik Joan Hamburg John Giuliani Paris producer Israel Washington New Jersey FBI president Newark Michigan State University Northfield congressman Annapolis
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

02:43 min | 3 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Welcome to the joan hamburg shell and of course it's saturday and we start our adventure together at two o'clock and we've really got interesting guests eight burroughs who was know wonderful comedian anna broadway person on a producer and a writer his daughter laurie burrows grad had a terrible thing happened to her she lost her beloved husband of many years those two were inseparable and she turned her experience into a really important blog and book with a lot of humor and because they were both foodies a lot of recipes so i think it's important to listen to her to learn to laugh a little bit and of course eat a little bit that's all great stuff and by the way through tomorrow if you love ice cream and certainly most people do there's an all you can eat ice cream festival in bryant park and it's sort of from the afternoon on it goes to charity and you have to buy a ticket but it's fun with a lot of good flavors i do think we're sold out but you know what in never know and they have a good bar to where you can sit and it's more reasonable as well and then when we have these interviews you can come stand up and see two one two six one three thirty eight forty eight for tickets and it's a great preview of almost every broadway show and i want to remind you that way due to podcasts we do our show and we podcast that and we do original podcasts where we have great guests who come on and sort of spill their insides and we talk about anything and everything and we do some of our feature material like how you get tickets for things where.

producer writer bryant park joan hamburg anna broadway laurie burrows
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"And you'll see everything from contemporary almost two hundred galleries from thirty one countries that town major this is and it's all kinds of places to eat pop up restaurants all kinds of interesting people to see it's a lot to taking so sometimes they have tours their take you when you get there but it is fun and it goes through this weekend i love doing this you know it's like i'm up buying i can't believe the prices of art it's almost crazy but i love to look at what am always amazed at all these young people buying art so we did a little informal survey are you planning on buying manner which say well we're looking where interest it i'm just curious what are you do wall street whilst tricked whilst great hall the guy his henned women who were buying a lot of them were in the wall street world by chinnawat art has proved to be a fabulous investment better than a lot of other things so take a look they have all kinds of events that are scheduled and i know you're gonna win joy at least i love it and if you haven't been to the peers here you know you can park your car there it's expensive but they do have parking campus everywhere oba june now lift all you have to do is get the app and call them banned there they have buses that take you back and forth it's a fun thing to do and hopefully we're not gonna get weather so anyway guys that's just a little peak by relaxed because we're coming up to a really good joan hamburg show enjoy in case.

chinnawat art joan hamburg
Train Hits Car on Tracks in New Jersey; 1 Killed, 1 Injured

The Joan Hamburg Show

01:22 min | 3 years ago

Train Hits Car on Tracks in New Jersey; 1 Killed, 1 Injured

"To still be without electricity the result of two recent nor'easter's now forecasters say there's a good chance that another one could hit the good news though is latest computer model show a very strong possibility the storm which is forming now in the south we'll take a sharp north churn along the coast and then had out to sea early next week one person is dead and other hurt seriously when a train hit a car that was on the atlantic city rail line tracks late friday new jersey transit officials say the train was heading for atlantic city when it happened at the line street grade crossing in hammonton no information is released yet on on the victims president trump is in campaign mode this weekend the president is heading to trump territory a republicanheld district he handily won in 2016 at a rally where he is bound to speak about a lot of things he'll be supporting gop house candidate wreksa cone in a tough at special election race against conner lam mr trump visited the area in january rexecode said he was struck before trump rick is a great guy i think he's going to do really well he's a great guy loves this area loves this country the president will also be able to sell the steel and aluminum tariffs to many of the voters in pennsylvania's 18th district which is near pittsburgh bob costantini the white house i'm bill brozi on seventy seven wabc where new york comes to talk bill evans forecast is next at thirty seconds first tracy takes a look at the roads rails get out.

Atlantic City Hammonton President Trump Mr Trump Rick Pennsylvania Bob Costantini Bill Brozi New York Bill Evans Tracy Republicanheld GOP Pittsburgh Thirty Seconds
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"The joan hamburg show and we are always available via facebook or twitter and we love the hearing from you you know it's interesting the farms stands are absolutely filled with white wonderful things the pumpkin so there broccoli in cali flower just picked the peaches are still feeling the barrels the most delicious pizzas and yet it's apple picking season it's my favorite because i make tons of applesauce and put it in the freezer you know for you here's we went to a place called masscre orchards it's hundreds of acres in i think it's in warwick new york that it's a real happening you know i read that they have all the twenty thousand fruit trees and they do a big deal they have pony rides wei again rides they have a maze live music it's really fun and it's open from nine to five through november on not gonna guarantee you the prices but for i think half a bushel it's like under thirty dollars like twenty nine it's a lot of apple's but you can make sauce or ply or something like that dan on the east end of long island i'd go to one of my favorite places where the peaches come from two the milk pale they have a little lam's store and orchards in water male but they have so many a things 60 variety of a boards in all kinds of good things for this.

facebook warwick new york apple dan joan hamburg twitter masscre orchards thirty dollars milk
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

02:16 min | 4 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"To the joan hamburg show and are you sick of talking about trump you are me to above the korean situation has raised new anxieties even though a lot of late night pundits are making fun of it saying where overreacting i was talking to my friend a political strategist and democratic television commentator you often see robert shimer men who also is involved with a very successful marketing firm zimmerman attleson and mr zimmermann to a democratic committee men and one of the experts on communications so we were talking and i thought it was really interesting to pick the brains of an expert and find out from that point of view is the way our president and president trump reacted to the north korean threats is that from my communication point of view the way to go and if so who's find all this was this just of the moment to all was this part of the strategy robert zimmerman welcome great to be with you i'm sick of talking about donald trump to joe right now we're talking about really are art our own national safety and security and the world safety and security so communication diplomacy how are how the different audiences around the world be it our allies in the region our adversaries of a region how our own military power establishment precedes with the president saying it's very very critical so it all work at were at all this technology to reflect upon this and think about the right strategy going forward but lemme ask you with president trump had often isn't strategy it's out of his mouth or that that what every one more bipartisan level is concerned about our allies me new zealand for example one of our our staunch allies in the region denounced president trump's war does not being how after senator mccain because you see many example where it shift out of.

mr zimmermann robert zimmerman donald trump president senator mccain joan hamburg robert shimer zimmerman attleson north korean joe
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

02:35 min | 4 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Joan hamburg live local vaunted decelerating wabc you know i just read a book that a lot of you are going to want to know about it in fact one of our papers new york post a while ago did a terrific piece on dr john days the longevity plan and dr day and jane and day his wife collaborated on this and dr day who is it cardiologists and medical director of heart rhythm specialise ride in salt lake city utah this is not only his story but it's an amazing story of a little village in china and dr today reveals his own tail although aren't lennick and our runner and all the good things he sort of felt like his health was falling apart when he described daisy eating in return of looked at each other with guilt in our own radio station because that quick doughnut in the morning or everyone here is all excited because these cream cheese and bagels on friday which they're gone before you even look up and the little vending machines which de shout all kinds of candy bars and high fat salt crackers fear go and constantly so dr day woods involved and i want you to explain dr john day how trainer so far away from salt lake city how china became a part of your life and then the result of all of it the longevity plane so were you teaching were you reading studies about china for some reason or it just sort of fell interior lap epa that a great story barron manner craig lead in an found quite where he work if no different than the hospital that i work and and i thought that that would not normal diet epa people eight and it is unfortunately it it will then and i would remind empower my mid forty hunter later a catholic up without them now next thing i knew i was on five different prescription medication by had an auto it near the beit i go away at high blood pressure high cholesterol army i knew you were an athlete yep.

wabc jane medical director salt lake city utah china Joan hamburg york dr john salt lake barron craig beit i blood pressure
"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

02:08 min | 4 years ago

"joan hamburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Any time i'm joan hamburg if a w a beast they want to have a i think experience and medical keep or that really employ when you're looking for for it i mean they don't have to and your bank that they have to be available on your wedding day and a half if it was the vibrator going for we actually have a network and that sixty five thousand local vendors that leaving you're looking in chicago and your mind gets forty five hundred dollars for one hit our database will find it kind of a very that i get that and what week out on your back and make sure available on your wedding day and the minute hinted their fly back yeah will send us here even recommendations but the prepping you know you make out of them one their back when you could he hardy kind of hold on that you're coming our way too when you know that you cannot warren and three so much of the backing for him roster anywhere imply that all frustrated for the long creative and you're down you if someone i gets online and they want to get married in the caribbean are in here you know do that too yeah braxton planning a wedding right now for bryant hit getting married and in in la and we're helping her mind you know everything from those than you you october it's a little bit more challenging making and you know they're thinking that how i and or making it work and in a very happy with you know the work for violently that like it makes me happy to see you you start how long ago so we actually mine her coming up when are for our good birthday we want allen kind of eighteen thousand pounds and i but i don't work not about and in my before we actually lines that and then so as are one of the easy and of course you've changed along the way what's here a lot of money involved in the initial launch they are one and the for example only radius of about five hundred out he capital from ainge on and on to really get a chronic mine and they get kyle back and hinted and we crazy and period of a around the finding him we've you know.

joan hamburg chicago caribbean braxton bryant ainge warren la allen kyle forty five hundred dollars eighteen thousand pounds