37 Burst results for "Lilly"
Fresh update on "lilly" discussed on Radio Boston
"Six million vaccinations. The Boston police fight progress on transparency who knew what they knew and what they did with that knowledge and how the institution itself was able to protect someone like this, who then went on to eventually become the Boston Patrolman Association president Heartbreak after heartbreak in the news, It's Absurd that a grandmother can't sit on her porch on a beautiful spring day without the worry of gunfire While our delegation tries to transport us forward in Washington, it's our week in review. Next on WB Uars Radio Boston Live from NPR news in Washington. I'm Windsor Johnston. Authorities are working to determine the motive in a mass shooting that left at least eight people dead at a FedEx facility in Indianapolis last night. Five people have been taken to area hospitals. One person is reported in critical condition, Mayor Joe Hock said, offered his condolences to the victims and their families today while calling the act as senseless tragedy. What we are left with this morning is grief, grief for the families of those killed. Grief for the employees who have lost their coworkers and grief for the many Americans struggling to understand how tragedies like this continue to occur, Officials say the gunman fatally shot four people in the parking lot of the FedEx warehouse. He then opened fire inside the facility, killing four others. Authorities say the suspect later took his own life. President Biden's plan to withdraw all U. S troops from Afghanistan has raised the question of whether that country could once again become a safe haven for terrorist organizations. But as NPR's Greg my re reports, the top U. S intelligence official says that's unlikely in the near term, the director of National Intelligence Averill Haynes, says two decades of U. S military operations in Afghanistan have dramatically weakened terrorist organizations. Their years of sustained counterterrorism actions have really degraded the ability of Al Qaeda and Isis. To attack U. S interests and we assess really that neither group is currently positioned to conduct attacks against the West. The U. S entered Afghanistan after the Al Qaeda attacks on September 11th 2001 president Biden says the U. S will keep a close watch from over the horizon, suggesting an American military presence in nearby countries. That haven't been named. Greg Marie. NPR NEWS Washington Pharmaceutical giant Eli Lilly is asking the Food and Drug Administration to revoke emergency use authorization for one of its Coben 19 drugs. NPR's Richard Harris reports, the company says a better alternative is available. The FDA authorized the company's first monoclonal antibody drug for emergency use last year. This drug is used to treat people with mild to moderate covered 19 to keep them out of the hospital. But the drug Hamlin of a man by itself does not appear to be effective against some variants of the coronavirus. Eli Lilly also developed a combination treatment of two monoclonal antibodies, which also gained FDA emergency authorization, and that combination does appear to be effective against key variants. So Eli Lilly is now facing out the single drug treatment. Regeneron, which also makes it to drug cocktail of monoclonal antibodies, says it's treatment is also effective against variants. Richard Harris. NPR news This is NPR. This is not the 0.9. W bur Mom Jack Left ers in Boston. The Baker Administration is backing off its plan to allow some word wood burning biomass power plants to qualify for renewable energy subsidies. Environmental groups and public health experts opposed the subsidies because they would have allowed biomass facility to be built in an environmental justice community in Springfield. Under a new proposal, any such plant would not be allowed to be built within five miles of those cities and towns. The new proposed regulations would also require all new biomass projects to be More efficient. Addiction filings in Boston have impacted communities of color at a higher rate during the pandemic, according to a new report by the community Advocacy organization. City Life, Vita Urbana. Report shows seven out of 10 evictions filed in the last year were in neighborhoods where the majority of renters or people of color but city life director of development like Labor, says eviction filings are only part of the picture. We've heard situations in which a landlord with safe lieutenant, it's time to go. I'm the change the locks and the tenant feels really unsure unsafe to fight back. We could people threaten to call ice Labor says residents and advocacy groups are urging state officials to pass the cove in 19 housing equity bill, which would Provide tenants with more protections. A group of parents is not giving up its court fight against Boston public schools over the district's temporary admissions plan for exams schools. Groups appealing a federal judge's decision that lets the city dropped the entrance exam this year because it is not safe to hold them in person. During the pandemic. The judge rejected the group's argument at the new selection process based in part on grades and where students live. Discriminates against white students and those of Asian descent. Very service between Cape Cod and and talk. It's being impacted by the spring nor'easter. Today, Steamship authorities canceled to traipse in and out of high Anna's.
Fresh update on "lilly" discussed on Press Play with Madeleine Brand
"Kids. But researchers at Stanford are working to make it happen. We'll definitely need to have been involved to reach her community might take a little bit of time. But being careful is the best that we can do. The movie sound of metal is up for six Oscars this year, including for best sound. I'll talk with the sound designer about how he captured the experience of hearing loss. And we've got film reviews, including a movie about a pig and her piglets. You start to really feel and understand a lot of the emotional states of these creatures. That are just going about doing creature things all that in the next hour, first news Live from NPR news in Washington. I'm Windsor Johnston. Authorities are working to determine the motive in a mass shooting that left at least eight people dead at a FedEx facility in Indianapolis last night. Five people have been taken to area hospitals. One person is reported in critical condition, Mayor Joe Hawk said offered his condolences to the victims and their families today, wild calling the act as senseless tragedy. What we are left with this morning is grief, grief for the families of those killed. Grief for the employees who have lost their coworkers and grief for the many Americans struggling to understand how tragedies like this continue to occur, Officials say the gunman fatally shot four people in the parking lot of the FedEx warehouse. He then opened fire inside the facility, killing four others. Authorities say the suspect later took his own life. President Biden's plan to withdraw all U. S troops from Afghanistan has raised the question of whether that country could once again become a safe haven for terrorist organizations. Is NPR's Greg My re reports, the top U. S intelligence official says that's unlikely in the near term. The director of National Intelligence Averill Haynes says two decades of U. S military operations in Afghanistan have dramatically weakened terrorist organizations. Their years of sustained counterterrorism actions have really degraded the ability of Al Qaeda and Isis. To attack U. S interests and we assess really that neither group is currently positioned to conduct attacks against the West. The U. S entered Afghanistan after the Al Qaeda attacks on September 11th 2001 president Biden says the U. S will keep a close watch from over the horizon, suggesting an American military presence in nearby countries. That haven't been named. Greg Marie. NPR NEWS Washington Pharmaceutical giant Eli Lilly is asking the Food and Drug Administration to revoke emergency use authorization for one of its Coben 19 drugs. NPR's Richard Harris reports, the company says a better alternative is available. The FDA authorized the company's first monoclonal antibody drug for emergency use last year. This drug is used to treat people with mild to moderate covered 19 to keep them out of the hospital. But the drug family never manned by itself does not appear to be effective against some variants of the coronavirus. Eli Lilly also developed a combination treatment of two monoclonal antibodies, which also gained FDA emergency authorization. And that combination does appear to be effective against key variants. So Eli Lilly is now facing out the single drug treatment. Regeneron, which also makes it to drug cocktail of monoclonal antibodies, says it's treatment is also effective against variants. Richard Harris. NPR news This is NPR. Biden administration says it will fund additional research to track new variants of the Corona virus in the U. S. The White House is expected to send $1.7 billion to the CDC and to local and state governments early next month. More contagious variant, which was first detected in the United Kingdom is now the dominant strain in the U. S. Ticket holders for the infamous Fire festival have reached a settlement in their class action lawsuit. More than 270 people who filed suit are expected to receive more than $7000 each. NPR's Andrew Lyne bond reports. A judge still has to sign off on this settlement experience exceeds all.
Will Selecta Biosciences be the Next Top Platform Biotech?
"The first company. I wanted to touch on is news from july lilly and they're huge company. Say like a large mega cap at one hundred and eighty three billion dollars and what they recently presented was the full data set from their molecule demand in alzheimer's disease. And this is a phase two trial looking at this antibody that targets a specific epoch on the amyloid beta approaching and this episode is only visible in established plaques. Now i don't want to belabor the point about the amyloid hypothesis which i've done in previous videos. Suffice to say that a number of different molecules have been attempted in this indication in specifically the mechanism of reducing amyloid plaques. And they've all failed and what we're seeing here is that in this multi center randomized double blind placebo controlled trial. That donna had a significant is what they're showing here in the air score but not a very profound impact on cognition and so they looked at this primary outcome the air score and this is a combination of the as well as the ads. Ads and so eight ask cogs general measure of cognition whereas the ads. I is a measure of activities of daily living. So they did a combined score with that and demanded mobs improvement led to a p value of point zero four so technically significant. But i'm not sure that if they replicated the stayed in a face. Three trout necessarily be positive. It is an interesting thing because when you look at the actual aid. S cog thirteen score. We don't see any significant change. It is better in indiana but not by a significant margin and then the mse score is basically no difference between the two so this is another data point to suggest that perhaps the amyloid beta hypothesis isn't one that these companies should be looking at and the last thing i wanted to show here. Is that the one thing that they do. See a significant change in the amount of amyloid in the brain and so the pet scan here to show that the dynamic treated group has a significant reduction in the amount of amyloid plaque in the brain compared to placebo. So the drug is able to reduce the emily beta plaques. But it's not able to improve cognition really as much as you would expect given the effect is there so i wanted to bring this up because there is an upcoming. Pdf date for biogen's advocating mob and this is going to be a huge movie for the stock and it was originally supposed to be in march but it was delayed until june seventh of this year. So keep your eyes on that. I don't know if i'm going to make any position on it. I think that the fda should not approve it given the results from the advisory committee but given that the so many is on this pdf. I feel like there's a chance at the fda could overlook that and end up approving drug. So it's definitely jairo word. Play and i would treat it as such and proceed likewise so that is eli lilly. I wanna quickly move on to another company in the alzheimer's face called novus and i touched on them in my previous video and what we heard in the last week was that they announced positive face to data and this is interim data showing the nbs for one or another name for the molecule is positive in improved speed and coordination in parkinson's patients. And this is a twenty five day treatment. Nine patients were in the treatment group and five or in the placebo and on the announcement of this data. I think the stock was trading around one hundred fifty maybe two hundred million dollars market valuation and went up to around two fifty three hundred before settling around two hundred and fifty million dollar market cap so big move up in the stock and i'll tell you the data. The ceo explained that the study was power to investigate a difference of twenty to twenty five percent in biomarker levels not to demonstrate efficacy making this data that much more significant so to provide some context. And why i think this is interesting. Is that i in my previous video. Didn't really seem to bullish on a novus and the reason for this is that it reminds me very closely other types of amyloid beta drugs because this drug reduces app the precursor protein to amyloid beta. So my rationale is that if they're targeting the same emily data pathway. Given that there's been so many molecules that have failed previously targeting that pathway. I don't expect that this one is going to be any different now. Having said that. I decided to take a position because we've seen over and over again. That companies have been able to spin face to data in a positive way that leads to these big increases in the sock even though in phase three there's an eventual failure so i decided to take a position in stock and i have been rewarded handsomely so far and i'm going to hold on to see the rest of the phase two data so to get the actual data here in one test that measures the speed of execution. The results were statistically significant. P equals zero point zero four showing that while parkinson's disease patients are slow in coding. Boxes met with an s four. Zero one improves their performance. In these same patients other test that measures coordination showed an improvement in their movements and was almost statistically significant peak will s- appoint zero seven. Then they say in all end. Es up tests performed the placebo group either stayed the same or performed worse than at baseline instead the a b s four zero one group either stayed the same perform better than at baseline and as we know. Md s up drs is a specific tasks that measures severity and progression of the disease.
Vaccine withheld from hospital that gave Trump Tower shots
"Have to move on to this bombshell story. That blocked club first reported this week. Loretto hospital in austin before we get into all the impropriety here today. They said that they are reprimanding their coo and their ceo for these improper. Vaccinations kelly bauer. Do we know what reprimand means. In this case. I have to to politicians who are on the hospital's board of directors. And all they would say at the time was that we put out this statement. We're not going to elaborate on rep. What it means to reprimand so we are still trying to figure that out and see what could be happening to the ceo coo. Okay so the first story that you published here was that they the coo. Dr notion med has an apartment in trump tower about two and a half million dollar apartment and the hospital. That has these vaccinations for folks on the west side. Improperly administered vaccinations to trump tower employees. Is there any evidence of some sort of trade-off or exchange or how how this came to be well. We spoke to leto hospital and their ceo. George miller says that it was actually him who helped set up this event but what we found is that right or workers at trump tower told residents that it was loretto hospital that reached out to them now. Loretto hospital is saying that its workers who reached out to them. So it's very much a. He said she said situation. But the city's department said they are looking into it and investigating why these ineligible workers were able to get shots. Before other people and also ineligible were cook. County judges and guest preach judge that also got vaccinated. And there's some different answers onto how that happened. Even though those were not allowed in the current phase as well amanda vindicated. You look at the board of this hospital. As kelly mentioned there's to state lawmakers that sit on the board There's a state lawmaker. Camille lilly that works for the hospital. This is a hospital that gets tens of millions of dollars in reimbursements from the state's medicaid program. Is there a conflict of interest. Here that there can be this much clout on a hospital board. I mean those are certainly questions that were all asking. What sort of favors might members of the war getting terms of the vaccines employment whatnot. We're we're not saying that there is merely that these are the questions to ask in. This gets to something that we've talked about a lot as there's been a lot of corruption of course in springfield and that is that there are really lax economic interests statements conflict of interest rules in then again to place. Where have devil's advocate there. There are those who say it. Is it positive when you have. For example he state legislator employed by hospital because that brings along a expertise. This is a citizen legislature. It is technically a part time job and the reason for that being was because you want to bring in farmers dentists doctors people with all different sorts of knowledge so there are certainly two sides to that point but given kelly's reporting the trump tower. I think that's what it is. It's just it's it's the who got it because these are. There's a lot to look into here and kelly bars. You mentioned that the city's health department is investigating. They've halted vaccinations to that hospital. What do you anticipate. They're going to uncover in their probe. Well we've heard from multiple sources and people questioning why workers at trump tower who are able to get vaccinated and not other hotel workers now. We've also seen that. The ceo's church was able to get vaccinated. This doctor arwady. The head of the city's health department said today that they are investigating they will not be sending doses to loretto hospital until they are confident. Those doses are going to be appropriately.
Nintendo Plans Switch Model With Bigger Samsung OLED Display
"Nintendo co plans to unveil a model of its switch gaming console equipped with a bigger samsung. Oh led display this year hoping the larger touchscreen can prop up demand in in time for the holidays people familiar with the plan. Said samsung display co. We'll start mass production of a seven inch seven. Twenty p resolution led panels as early as june within initial monthly target of just under a million units. Said the people who asked not to be identified discussing internal matters. The displays are slated for shipment to assemblers around july. The people said representatives for nintendo and samsung display declined to comment nintendo seeks to sustain a switch lineup that continues to sell well against the xbox and playstation thanks to pandemic era breakout hits like animal crossing and a chip crush. That's plagued supply of rival devices but the gadget is now in its fifth year while microsoft corp and sony corp both have new more powerful machines in the market. The gaming community has speculated online about the introduction of an old lead. Organic light emitting diode screen but nintendo has stayed mum in president Shuntaro for awhile. Through our set in february his company has no plans to announce a new switch quote unquote anytime soon. Which is we pointed out in february could have meant as much as oh no time soon and they do next week and they're like well no. That wasn't soon. That was a week. Are you talking about. Saddam works samsung's involvement is the strongest indication. That nintendo is serious. About updating the council on a large scale quote the led panel will consume less battery offer higher contrast and possibly faster response time when compared to switch his current liquid crystal display said co founder of display consultant the ds the latest model will also come with four k ultra high definition graphics. When paired with tv's they said that could intensify a longstanding complaint of developers who have struggled with the difference in resolution between hand-held and tv modes and now face a bigger gap between the two that can intensify long cynically. The nudist plays resolution. Mir's the current switch and switch life but is an upgrade from the switches. Six point two inch and lights five point five inch size if the consuls housing remains unchanged the new switches likely sport a thinner basil parris lilly. How do you unpack this. would you be excited for. Would you buy. Do you believe it. So i have three switches in my house already. My kids you're buying this no matter. What no yeah. I'm getting it absolutely. This is the one that i've been waiting for. I think the biggest thing that i took out of this. It's not only as an led screen but the fact that you're because of the power consumption is going to be less. You're going to get more battery life. That's obviously been a big thing that we've wanted with the switch in portable mode on thing which they don't talk about in this that i'm hopeful to see what whenever we we get the unveil. This is better joy cons potentially You know probably thinner. Basil's noted mentioned mentioned it in there as well. The fourcade thing is interesting. It's clearly the logical step to go when it's going to be in tv mode so speak. Yeah i guess. I really don't care when it comes nintendo with four k And i know there's obviously been some speculation with developer support on this. How are if it is going to be going from. Seven twenty pm scaling. All the way up to four k is that gonna put just make an extra workload for developers. Like i said to me if it stated tonight ep but it had better battery life better a bigger screen. That's enough i. I would be happy with that to me. The switch ninety percent of the time. I'm playing it in portable mode anyway. So i'm not overly concerned with there being four k in dock mode and playing that way so i mean i think a lot of this is true but it'll be interesting to see what what the truth looks like.
U.S. Buys 100,000 Doses of an Eli Lilly Antibody Treatment
"Notions of a treatment for Corona virus, developed by Eli Lilly are being sent to the U. S. Government. John Herrick reports the government's buying a minimum of 100,000 doses of the combination therapy. Eli Lilly CEO says the treatment greatly reduces the risk of coronavirus, hospitalizations and deaths. The government spending more than $200 million on the doses to be delivered through March 31st. They also have the option of buying an additional one million doses through November.
Report: TikTok sale pushed by Trump is shelved
"We report exclusively that the plan sale of tiktok s- american operations to a group including oracle and walmart is on hold while the biden administration reviews its policies on security last year. The trump administration order to ban on tiktok and told the video sharing apps chinese owner to divest itself of its. Us operations appeal that move which is still pending in court.
Covid-19 Antibody Drug Cocktail From Eli Lilly Cleared for Use
"Well, I I met Dr Heath last week. Finally in person. I've been a part of the monoclonal antibody study that u A B Did. It's medicine that was given or not given either got the placebo or the medicine from Eli Lilly. And I understand now as we were talking about this doctor this past Friday that that medicine Is now actually being given to patients that come in sick. I just missed that window of decision. And so how is that going? How are people responding? And what is that medicine? So there's a couple of different medicines that are available there. All monoclonal antibodies, which is basically just an antibody, or an immune response has been created by a drug company. And you and many other people who contributed to these studies helped us determine that in particularly high risk patients, this decreases Hospitalizations by 70%. And so when we think about all the people who have had severe disease from this virus on by numbers of people that have passed away from this virus It is really a major breakthrough of giving a treatment in the outpatient setting very early in the disease course to try toe, decrease the severity of the disease and let people have a mild or course of illness. It's my understanding is that the way the drug works is the spikes on the actual cell of the Corona virus are what causes the replication in this drug attacks that and stops replication so beyond day five or six is it too late then The Corona virus is already you know, been passed that stage and has replicated Well, we sort of think about it is the horse out of the barn yet and if we can get it into people within the first five days that is most beneficial, but were actually allowed to give it in up to the 1st 10 days. After that, 10 day point, you start to have so much inflammation in the body that giving more anti viral or antibody type medicines may not be as beneficial and so our goal is to get people diagnosed as quickly as possible, referred as quickly as possible and treated as quickly as possible before the horse gets out of the
David Paull On Behavioural Storytelling
"Its well known that today's customers and employees far more sophisticated far more astute than ever before. Today's customers and employees are far more informed. But how can you make sure that they are correctly. Informed moreover ethically informed in such a way that they become evangelical about your organization about your brand about what you do. We'll stay tuned because that's exactly where we're going. You see our guest on today's episode. Is david poll. Now david pull is the founder of lillian. Labs and dial smith. David's air experienced davies. Lives at the strange and powerful intersection between sales marketing and research. You see lilly. Labs lillian. labs drama lillian. Labs is a quantitative research agency specializing in concept product and message testing while dial smith technology. That's used to capture real time opinion moment to moment to understand people's motivations and predict their behavior. His company's technology has among other things worked on getting instant feedback on. Us presidential debates specifically on what moves an audience at any specific time. David is team have helped media companies and customer product giants test and refine that products from concept testing and product development to content research and pilot testing. David has developed a communication framework called behavioral storytelling. Which will go into in quite a bit of detail that helps you to craft stories and narratives designed to influence them persuade based on how people process information and make decisions. David is also a sought after speaker and has presented repeatedly at story conference insights sociation. Many other research industry events ladies and gentlemen. Please put your hands together and helping da. Thank you thank you for having me and for that very very generous introduction. You're very welcome. David now where we always like to start. The show is by asking this question in this world. Full of influences in social media. And everybody's everybody's an employer and every every minute dogs and expert. Who is somebody who's been had a major influence on you who somebody who's really impacted your leadership and it may be somebody that we have never heard over net would know. Maybe it is. But maybe isn't that's a good question. I mean certainly a lot of the big names that people would know but for me. Most influential was a manager. That i had when i moved from more traditional Outside sales which is where. I started my career into market research and i was brought in to lead an organization and i was a little young in a little green at the time. Frankly i think part of part i think was by salesmanship was part of how i got the gig in the first place so i had to grow into it a little bit and i was also very ambitious and i was pushing pushing pushing. Not only those who are working with me and for me but also those above me to help me grow throughout the organization and I remember it very clearly. One day this manager of mine. Who i really liked and respected. He took me aside and he said one word to me and that word was patience. Just wanted to slow me down a little bit and remind me that The value of patients is tremendous not only with those on the team and the speed with which we have to get things done but also for my own sake and really taking things one step at a time not trying to leapfrog things and really just taking breath and being more patient and of all the lessons i've had in my career and there have been many. That's the one that i keep coming back to. I find most often when i find myself. Getting a little revved up a little anxious and wanting to push things a little harder. I just remember the that word in that moment because it really did help me a lot. It really grounded me and change the way. I looked at things and from there. I think my career path was actually smoother and and everything progressed at a very a very nice reasonable peso. How old were you when you got the advice. I got that advice in my early thirties. Because that's pretty solid advice. No doubt about it but it's pretty hard advice to swallow when you when we're young because when we young it's like everything's in hurry and i've been in. I've been in outside sales my whole career. I've been wrestling since a teenager working in managing retail through college. And then i went right into outside sales literally knocking on office doors and getting thrown out of office building so Came up the hard way through sales and you really can't be terribly patient with that. You've got a quota to make and your incomes based on command. Go go go.
CDC Officials Say Evidence Indicates Schools Can Reopen If Precautions Are Taken
"The pandemic has had a profound impact on our children cut off friends and schools. But cdc experts sent today in person. Learning can resume if proper precautions. Taken for more on that. Here's kate snow leaders of the covid response team at the cdc concluding school related cases of covid nineteen have been reported but there has been little evidence that schools have contributed meaningfully to increased community transmission and long term care facilities and meat processing facilities. We saw a real rapid spread infection across the facility and often into the community with schools. We're not really seeing that. It's more ammunition for those pushing to reopen schools for in person learning the superintendent of clark county schools. Where las vegas is says. It can't happen soon enough. They lost another student over the weekend. The nineteenth suicide since schools went virtual only last march. It's hard to know why someone takes their life but do you personally think there is a link between virtual schooling and the number of suicides. You've had this attractive this. Yes i believe so. In what sense. I think i think the isolation the the kids reaching out on their own in school right now in rural washington state high school junior lilly via says her anxiety got worse after in person. Classes stopped nearly a year ago. Always have someone physically next to me. I would always have someone i can. Physically talk to without having to dial their number or text them through snapchat and how. I'm just with my cat in my room but there are heated debates over whether to return kids to classrooms from chicago to atlanta to maryland. We want nothing more to be back in our classrooms. The head of maryland's teacher's union says teachers won't go back on march first unless they're vaccinated. Let's get back to school but that's do it in a safe way so our teachers are educators. Feel safe and parents feel safe putting things in place and easing fears and not hitting people against each other. The cdc authors say schools will still need to require face masks increase physical distance and do testing. They warn indoor sports could jeopardise safety but they see a path forward for schools and a way to keep teachers and students safe kate snow. Nbc news
Study: Eli Lilly's COVID-19 Antibody Protects the Most Vulnerable from Infection
"Eli Lilly says it's Potvin 19 antibody drug, meanwhile, can prevent illness among residents and staff of nursing homes and other long term care locations. Is the first major study to show that it may prevent disease. The drug maker says participants who received the drug head up to a 57% lower risk of getting Cove it among nursing home residents. Only there was up to an 80% reduction in
Lilly: Drug can prevent COVID-19 illness in nursing homes
"Drugmaker Eli Lilly says it's covert 19 antibody drug can prevent illness among residents and staff of nursing homes and other long term care locations. It's the first major study to show that it may prevent disease, the drug maker, said participants who got the drug head up to a 57% lower risk of getting covert 19 among nursing home residents. Only there was up to 80% reduction in risk. US regulators last year allowed emergency use of the treatment for mild or moderate cove in 19 cases. Do not require hospitalization.
Lilly: Drug can prevent COVID-19 illness in nursing homes
"There is promising new information on a code nineteen treatment this is the first major study of Eli Lilly's cove in nineteen antibody drug treatment and those in nursing homes in November the FDA allowed emergency use of the liabilities antibody drug as a treatment for mild or moderate cases of cove it nineteen it's a one time treatment is given through an IV the company says among nursing home residents who got the drug their risk was reduced by as much as eighty percent residents and staff who got the drug had up to a fifty seven percent lower risk of getting covert nineteen nursing homes and other long term care facilities have been hit hard by the pandemic the account for nearly forty percent of the deaths I'm Rita Foley
Dj vu in Alzheimer's research, and OWS's legacy
"Joe biden is heading to the white house. The us is grappling with an economic crisis and biotech is debating the amyloid hypothesis. Twenty twenty. one is starting off quite a bit like two thousand nine. Thanks in part to ally lilly and some surprising data on a new treatment for alzheimer's disease the biggest story coming out of j. p. morgan this week was news that a lily drug called banana managed to significantly slowed the progression of alzheimer's in small clinical trial. So why this is so notable denham ab like so many failed drugs before it is designed to attack toxic proteins in the brain called amyloid and that was reason enough to reignite the decade plus long argument over whether clearing out amyloid can actually make a difference for patients with alzheimer's disease so before we get into the implications of all that we should summarize what we actually know. Here's what lily disclosed in a study involving two hundred and seventy two patients with early stage alzheimer's those who got to non-arab some of their cognition and function decline. At a rate that was thirty two percent slower than those who got a placebo. The company used a metric called the integrated alzheimer's disease rating scale which we should note is a different measurement than what we've seen in past trials and that's about all the detail we got so far. Lilly said it would present full data at a conference in march. But until then we've only got a press release to go off of so i. I'm curious what you guys think. What are the implications of this. All the caveats that would apply to any alzheimer study. Let alone one this small but it arrives as we await word from the fda on a different Amyloid targeting treatment from biogen called which we spent a lot of time talking about on this podcast and then here comes this lily. News like a comet from the sky. How does this change kind of the state of play of amyloid so to me. This is just it's like deja vu right. it's we sort of fall into into this pattern of just keep recycling. The same arguments about the you know the efficacy of amyloid. Whether you're drugs that target amyloid are effective in alzheimer's and i i don't know what to make of these data. I i mean. I think what it says is that we will be having this debate for years to come. Even after we get a decision on atacama. I totally agree. I mean the sense of deja vu was so strong. I was looking back at articles trying to see what had happened through the years with these drugs targeting beta amyloid and i got back to you know twenty ten. When a lily drug called sima geza stat failed and there was this great npr story actually. Quoting bob langres who at the time was at forbes announced bloomberg my old colleague saying that this was really going to call into question the amyloid hypothesis. This was eleven years ago And we had daybreak on. Cnbc this week to talk with him. He's the ceo of eli lilly. And you know. He was the first one to note. How many failures. They've had in their thirty years of working on alzheimer's disease at the company. I'm focused on on this target One thing he noted that's different about this. Trial is its size. It was small and he said that was the reason he was more optimistic about the signal. They saw that they saw such a strong signal in a small study. Made him feel like it. Had to be an even stronger signal He noted that in the past they had gone to these very large phase three trials because they thought they would have to order to see a signal and here they did this small trial to see if this was even worth pursuing a before going to that big one so i thought that was pretty interesting but i also think we're still arguing over whether amyloid is a cause of alzheimer's or like jeff jonas. The former ceo of sage. Who's still at sage in a different role You know he. He's put it as he thinks. It's more like a scar or a scab where you pull it off. That doesn't fix the underlying wound. And we just don't have those answers yet
Lilly Alzheimer's Drug Helped Patients in Small Trial
"Let's check cheers of. Eli lilly topping the tape today. Rising nearly twelve percent some promising results from his alzheimer's drug metro got the details meg. Hey melissa results were surprised. This is a drug. That's face to relatively small study Early symptomatic alzheimer's disease and what they found was that this drug Helped slow the declines in cognition and function that you see with this alzheimer's disease by thirty two percent versus placebo. Now this is a drug that goes after those amyloid beta plaques in the brain the same approach we've seen the industry take over and over to no success and we should note that this is probably years from proving out to actually work and really get through the fda if it does provide in bigger trials but clearly providing a lot of hope today For the market. Anyway you also are seeing shares of biogen getting bullied on this news because they are up at the fda with their alzheimer's drug up six percent today Expecting a decision. I do kim ab march and that drug has the same mechanism of action not identical but also going after amyloid plaques smell So that was one of the big news
Lilly Alzheimer's Drug Helped Patients in Small Trial
"Of cases worldwide, Eli Lilly is surging before the opening bell as it's experimental. Treatment for Alzheimer's disease showed promise. In a mid stage clinical trial, Lily said that patients with early Alzheimer's who received the drug showed significant slowing of decline in a measure of cognition and daily function. Compared with
Doses Of Antibody Drugs Remain Unused As They Present Various Challenges
"The federal government says it has delivered more than 300,000 doses of monoclonal antibody drugs to help facilities nationwide. They're designed to treat patients with mild to moderate covert 19. The ideas keep those patients out of the hospital, but Many of those doses are sitting unused, due in no small part to the challenge of administering those drugs. NPR's science correspondent Richard Harris looks at to healthcare systems that have overcome those hurdles and are seeing hopeful results. Monoclonal antibodies present all sorts of challenges. They're given to people who have active infections, but who aren't hospitalized, so it's important to treat them without exposing other patients to risk. The drugs by Regeneron and Eli Lilly are also given by infusion, and that process takes a couple of hours. So when you add all this up, you know it's really a logistical challenge to deliver this therapy to a lot of people. But Dr Howard Long at Houston Methodist Hospital, says they figured out how to do that. They've opened clinics around Houston and doctors affiliated with the hospital are referring eligible patients. That is people who are over 65 or who have health conditions that put them at high risk. So at this point we're doing about 50 to 70 infusions a day, and patients are usually scheduled within a Relatively short period of time. So from the time they call into being infused, it's usually less than two days. The timing is important because these drugs appear to beam or effective early in the course of the disease. Mostly help people who aren't mounting their own strong immune reactions and, well medication sits unused in many locations around the country. That is not the case at his hospital, Hong says. Right now we're constrained more by the drug supply. They use it as fast as they get it. Any doctors nationwide aren't so enthusiastic about these drugs, though treatment guidelines issued by the National Institutes of Health say there's actually not good evidence to know whether they work. That's because the Food and Drug Administration relied on studies of just a few 100 patients to grant these drugs, emergency authorization. So these are very small numbers that under normal conditions nobody would never publish in the journal like New England Journal of Medicine. Yet this is, you know, kind of headline news. Welcome Toko bit time right. But doctors are gaining experience. Houston Methodist is now treated more than 1100 patients, Hong says. We're seeing results that are comparable to what was reported in the clinical trials by Eli Lilly and Regeneron about six or 7% of patients who are treated end up in the hospital or emergency room. He figures that without treatment about 15% of the most high risk patients could end up in the hospital or ER. Doctors affiliated with the Mayo Clinic or also encouraged by their experience. They've dust more than 2000 patients in Minnesota, Wisconsin, Arizona and Florida. Dr. Raymond reasonably has done a preliminary analysis of the 1st 1000 or so patients and finds low hospitalization rates. More importantly, there is some signal that is also reducing death. But again this our preliminary analysis we have to kind of make sure that this are all vetted by pure review. But this is what we're seeing. That's why we're happy. Unlike a clinical trial, this real world experience doesn't have a careful comparison group so doctors can't say for sure that these patients are faring better. Even so, these encouraging findings may be swaying doctors who weren't sure they wanted to refer their patients for treatment. There's nobody says patients are also becoming less skeptical. Initially, there were more declines than accept. But no, we're actually seeing more except than declines, and even though it takes a lot of person power to provide this treatment reasonably and Hong believe they're actually reducing the overall workload. Keeping patients out of the hospital. Richard Harris NPR
US to start distributing experimental virus drug
"It's just been approved for emergency usage by the FDA now the government shipping an experimental drug the second anybody treatment for coronavirus patience health and Human Services secretary Alex a stark says the government will start distributing doses of an experimental anybody drug to fight Kobe nineteen it's the same one president trump received last month we expect to distribute about thirty thousand doses of the Regeneron product tomorrow with more to come in the ensuing weeks it's given as a one time IV treatment a coronavirus patients who are at high risk of developing serious illness Dr Janet woodcock and FDA adviser to operation warp speed says studies suggest the drug can reduce the pressure on hospital systems CBOE high risk patient had a nine percent chance of hospitalization or even death that persists three percent of treated individuals earlier this month the FDA allowed similar use of drug from Eli Lilly Jennifer king Washington
Covid Milestones: Eli Lilly CEO on Antiviral Approval & Pfizers FDA Application
"Corona virus cases are hitting new highs in the united states and the cdc is urging the country to keep thanksgiving celebrations small. The recommending americans spend the holiday only with people who've been living in their households for the last fourteen days which means no military personnel. Who plant to come home and no college students back from campus. And this week amid it. All california governor gavin newsom issued a curfew between ten pm and five am for all nonessential work and gatherings in most of the state and the order will remain in place until at least december twenty first perhaps even longer but some good news today as well visor and its partner. Biontech are submitting their obligation to the fda for emergency use authorization of their covid nineteen vaccine. This would be the first covid vaccine that goes through the regulatory process. Here's becky the fda's review process is expected to take a few weeks. Advisory committee meeting on the vaccine is tentatively scheduled for early next month. If it's approved some americans could get their first doses in just about a month's time earlier this week study. Data analysis showed this vaccine to be ninety five percents effective and that's incredibly impressive. Let's bring in meg. Terrell she's got more on this good morning. Good morning becky moving incredibly fast and a really historic milestone this morning the first vaccine to go to the fda for covid nineteen to try to stop this pandemic. So we're going to see this regulatory process. Really play out over the coming weeks. We should here typically the way this works is the company alerts the world when the fda has accepted an application and set a date to decide on the drug. We're in a pandemic of course so those dates are not going to be normal. And the communications might be different to we. Might hear from the fda Either the decision timing that they might be looking at and especially about when they're gonna set that advisory committee meeting to discuss this vaccine. That's when outside advisers get together dig apart all of the data around The vaccine the safety the efficacy the manufacturing and talk about also how this should potentially be approved for the market. And it's possible. We will see an application from dern. They said within weeks So we should see that soon. Too and so the expectation that i heard was that the fda had asked those outside advisors to set aside december eighth ninth and tenth three days to potentially discuss. Both vaccines Now dr john taurus from nbc had the fda commissioners steven hahn said scott gottlieb. Stephen hawking on with him yesterday in a facebook live. He asked him about those dates. Any no he said. The fda was going to be flexible. He wouldn't confirm that they had asked them to set those dates. And so we have been hearing since we reported those dates a lot of people sort of saying. Why is this going to take so long So we will have to wait to see what the empty actually does In terms of scheduling that meeting. They do need time to go through the application themselves very carefully. Prepare the documents the committee and then the committee will discuss it and we do expect the fda decide extremely quickly after that meeting Whether to green light this market and then pfizer in biontech. Say they are ready to go within hours after that That green light to start shipping. This guy's yeah. That was one of the things that really caught my attention this morning. The idea that within hours they'd be ready to start shipping vaccine and getting it out there and that brings up the question of how we do that. How do we distribute this. Where does it go. How do we determine who gets it. I never the states have been working on plans along with the federal government to try and figure out how much each state would get. But how does it work. We do even know. Do we have a real game plan for who gets what. When and how we know part of that. So operation warp speed an eighty just secretary alex as are held. A briefing about those plans are earlier. This week And essentially what would happen after. The fda gives the green light if it does then. The cdc has an advisory committee as well that would meet to make recommendations about. Who should get this vaccine. I if there are two vaccines if there are any differences in them you know which groups should get which dosing of that stuff So that's expected to happen extremely quickly. And then the cdc makes recommendations about how much each state should get Secretaries are based on population. We also know of course that because supply will be so limited that there are going to be prioritized groups. Healthcare workers are expected to be at the top People with underlying health conditions that make them more severe. More vulnerable to severe disease will also be at the top so We'll see how that gets allocated to the states based on what. The group recommends
It's Our Holiday Gift Guide
"Okay gel so. I think we better start with a nod ben calendar. I mean. it's the most classical gift you could give somebody. I mean i just love this trend that started probably like five six years ago but the beauty advent calendar. So there's so many out there. I just want to highlight one. Though that i think is really good value for your money and that is from the body shop. It's the make it real together advent calendar. Sixty-nine dollars in it's worth one hundred and thirty seven dollars on the outside. It looks like a house like an a frame house in it's purple kind of cardboard packaging. So i like that because it's actually paper so at the end you can recycle it. It's not going to be a ton of waste very beautiful illustrations on the inside and there are twenty four. Little doors that are filled with mini goodies. Yes so i like that you get the full twenty four door experience. Spot is on a lot of bulk and it's not a lot of waste. Yeah so you get everything in there from their lip. Bader is to scented lotions handcream. Shower gels body scrubs. And i like the little extras that they've done. They have a festive nail file. They have hairclips. They have a bath. Lilly in there and bath gloves so these are just like the little things that are like. Oh yeah. I do need a new house. And they've included them in this particular thing so i think it's great bang for your buck and we're spending so much time at home might as well have something to open every day while you have your coffee. Yeah hell yod surprise and delight me every day. You know but. I love the body shop around the holidays because it's great for all ages. It's just so giftable and it doesn't break the bank. So i think that was a grapevine gel. Now i'm really excited to tell everybody about my fine from sephora like i said i crunched all the numbers i put my lake analytics hat on and the winner was the first aid beauty. All that fab five piece holiday sat so this is forty nine dollars. Us with a hundred and twenty seven dollar values. So they're seventy eight dollars in savings. So i know that's a lot of numbers. I just threw out you but basically you're saving more than what you paid for the box. So that's pretty aussie. That's awesome math. It's going to be sixty four dollars. Canadian with hundred and sixty seven dollar value. One thing that i really like about this five piece set is that four out of the five pieces are full-sized. They're not just many. So that's great because you hear a great value. You think it's just going to be the travel size and then has every step of your routine as well. So it's got a cleanser moisturizer cream lip product and exfoliating toning pads. So it really. Has you like completely taken care of all season long. And i'm a fan of i aid beauty anyway because it's great for sensitive skin you know. They don't add a lot of the product. It's been dermatologist tested. I think even if you don't have sensitive skin going into the winter you need that like bare your repair and they have all of these ingredients. That are going to help with that. They've got glycerin to hydrate. Nyah cinema. that's going to help with texture and tone as well colloidal oatmeal. That's going to help to soothe irritated skin and then in the exfoliating toning pads at scott. Aj's going to give you that gentle expoliation. This is a kit. That's great for all genders. All ages all skin types. You know it's just basically like soothing. Brightening doing everything you could ask for mainly hydration so this is a win for me joe. Yeah and no hate no shade to first aid beauty. They're not necessarily sexy looking packaging or products. But they've dressed them up right on this package. I have it right here too. So kind of like an art deco vibe on the front of it is really fun. Ads like silver and gold and black with celestial stuff on it. I mean anybody wanna open this for the holiday awesome levitt. If you guys are on a budget you know when you're not willing to pay the the triple figure price tag. I know you found a kit that was like sitting right around twenty five dollars with some products that we also love right. Yes so this is from bioscience. It's their lives glow kit. It's twenty five. Us dollars with a sixty two dollar value. That's thirty three canadian. Seventy nine canadian value so this includes two products. The scaling and lactic acid resurfacing nights serum plus the scaling and vitamin c rose oil. These are both like smaller. They're not full sized. Get the full experience using these products and for me that squealing and lactic acid. Resurfacing night serum. It's one of my favorite products. I've tried in all of two thousand twenty and the reason is you put it on before you go to bed. You wake up. You're so glowing. It's insane you get those instant results. But there's no irritation and then the vitamin c rose. Oil smells amazing. And it's not greasy at all and it really. I think is a great product to use in tandem with that exfoliating. Yeah i love a face oil. When i'm using heavy duty exfoliating because my skin just got so dry and it just feels like It needs that like give me that oil. After you know so i love this little combo. It even has the gift box like you. Just write. someone's name on the top. You don't even need to give perfect perfect. Yeah love
"lilly" Discussed on Craft Hangout
"The rules. The hardest beautiful ono so guess lastly but most importantly where can people find you at Rebecca? Diy is where you can find me on instagram. That's the largest presence. I think where I spend most of my time like sharing my work. I do have a website. It's just rebecca pro dot com. Is that the kind of stuff you guys are. Wanting is that what? I'm yeah. That's IT Rebecca. You did exactly what we were hoping for. You provided your instagram and your website Arabic. Diy is my instagram. Rebecca PROBES DOT COM from there. You can find my facebook in my pinterest because the names don't I've changed my business. Aim over the years and so sometimes they don't completely lineup. But so we're GONNA put links in the show notes to your instagram and to your website. And if you WANNA check out more stuff with Rebecca just look at her website because it'll have links to the other stuff because things don't line up and the struggle is real with those things not lining up. We get it. Yeah but you know. The biggest thing was getting my my my instagram. Like my name was already taken by Sano some ladies so I was like well Rebecca. Diy On if it's the bill so throw with it that's cute and for me. It's the creative part studio and that's the same on instagram. It's the creative heart studio dot com as well all right. We're also GONNA put links to Lilly so you can check her out if you're not already checking these makers out on. Tv should be doing it like we're going to do as soon as we get off this call but in real time we are recording on the third day of making it. You guys should be binge-watching it just like us because We're not sure. If the makers have their group chat going when they're watching but the craft hangout gangs does. Yeah Yeah and I have to admit it like sometimes I have it like maybe like fifteen minutes back so like I could like fast forward a little bit and we will start taxing and I'm like I'm not even GonNa look at the tax. She's spoiled up to where she's uptown. Look that only because I didn't look at it because we taxed each other about what's going on like. Oh my God. That's so good. I can't believe it so anyway. Thank you so much for stopping by to hang. This was so awesome. We're so glad that we got to meet you guys and I guess crafty folk you all right. That was fantastic. Thank you Lillian. Rebecca for carving out some time to hang with us. We're going to do quick takeaways. And then I have a couple of funny craft hang out behind the scenes things to share with you so first takeaways. Let's grab a one from each maker one if you come across technique that you didn't realize was possible but you find super inspiring. Why not figure out a way to mix that in with your passions to make something new. So Lily found out that there was a way to hot glue balloons together. She mix that in with her rider. Die Kraft supply foam board and then added a dash from her passion for parties and then boom balloon. Mosaics were born to user surroundings to inspire yourself. Rebecca uses the nature and landscape where she lives as inspirations. She lives in the deserts and uses those cotton candy skies in the sunsets. A site that you can't see anywhere else to lead her to drool worthy creative choices. So I'm GonNa take that lead and I'm GonNa make a pallet from dirty New York snow. You know they make the snow here in New York City. Look Super Cute and white on all those hallmark Christmas movies but I can tell you firsthand as a New Yorker. The reality is almost immediately. The snow gets gray and dirty and gritty and even Little Yellow Dog pee holes on the curbside. It's the truth. So why aren't we embracing it? I love gray and dirty and gritty. So why am I not using that as inspiration? Stealing this tip. Thanks Rebecca okay. So now for the behind the scenes stuff the craft hangout. Gain loved making the four part. Meet the makers mini series? We recorded on four separate nights on the night we recorded with William Rebecca. My husband Eddie. Took our dog into the bedroom. You guys all know that we live in a New York City one bedroom where square footage is tight and he had a funny story. Let's hear it Eddie. Had to say so. The dog typically goes nuts and just like she did just now. So the dog's name. Oh yes the dog is lily. So Lily Can Act up. So when Elisa records I'll pick her up and I'll bring her into the bedroom. She's a little eight pound Chihuahua but So lay on the bed and What she likes to do is bite at fingers and toes and strings and and everything like that and bites your hand and then you know like if you move your hand on underneath a blanket. She'll bite at it naughty. Yeah I would describe it as naughty. But at some point Elisa exclaimed lily while interviewing last night and lily heart and she stopped and looked at the wall that allies was on the other side of and it was kind of like a moment's reprieve from the abuse but then she went back to thank. Additionally there was one night we recorded but the makers and Eddie was at his company Holiday Party. I was like do not come home while on recording. So he didn't but I guess after a couple of drinks at the holiday party. He did decide to try to interrupt the recording session with attacks. Here's a blooper. I cut out of one of the sessions. Hey what's up and welcome to thank. God I'm so sorry. My husband just texted me and asked if we needed glass. Plus charitable start. All over again. He did that one hundred percent. Bother me Also that night since Ed. He wasn't home. Jesse and I tried to keep my dog lily occupied so she wouldn't interrupt too bad. I gave her the sleeve of my body. And my hand to bite while we interviewed the makers you would never know but now you know anyhow thank you all the makers and thank you. Nbc for not only letting US interview the entire cast of making it but also for giving US spotlight. All things handmade from the bottom of our hearts..
"lilly" Discussed on Craft Hangout
"It I think that because I used to work in the larger scale with production and installing installations and things of that sort. I think it was easier not easier but it was a little bit on my brain just kind of thinks larger so. I think that every I would design something on the show it was just. It would go larger so that while factor. The dodgers were looking for was something that I think. Especially when you go. Larger in scale is a little bit easier to attain. But I mean you've seen the other maker so amazing so all of why everybody's awesome so rebecca. You've found your creative calling in your thirties. So how did that happen? Well actually. I found my creative calling when I was very little from the I mean from my first memory I was always creating and doodling and playing with polymer clay and calligraphy sets and painting and all designing my next birthday party. I mean it was a constant every book. I could check out of the library in the eighties that had to do with making and doing something like that is where I found myself but I turned away from the arts when I graduated high school because my strengths were math and science and I remember my high school counselor What are you going to be a teacher? And I was like well and I didn't want to be a teacher you know I was like well. I don't know and interior design digital arts. Were not where they are now in the late. Eighties early nineties and so I kind of got steered away from pursuing a career in the creative field and it wasn't until I got married and I had this hitch in this underlying desire that I was still creating and I could. I was listening to people for the longest time. They're like you're so creative. Why don't you do something in the arts and you're so talented but I didn't realize it was a gift and they didn't realize it was a town. I could share with other people to that extent in so I enrolled myself back into college when I was thirty and took a design class. Like oh my gosh. This is what I've been missing my entire life and I just said that you know drive and I was like head down in straight ahead and I excelled and I graduated the top of my class and this is what I was meant to do and I just felt like I belonged again. I felt like things matched up and I was able to. Kinda curb my anxiety with creating and diving into projects and just drowning myself in the creative world and for me like Interior Design tied so many worlds for me together so it was always in me and it was something I always did but I wasn't actually doing it. Professionally is awesome. It's amazing Lilly. Who's that guy helping everybody in the background? Can you tell us or is it top secret? Who's the guy helping everybody in the background? Mark the robot. I think his name is Jimmy. O Jim Derived Jimmy. I love Jimmy Phillips. Had A cameo last.
"lilly" Discussed on Anna Faris Is Unqualified
"Yeah sure okay all right hey dear listeners one of the wonderful things that I've experienced every day what these will ask about well let's find out Hello Hi Lyndsay I'm here with Lillie sang in thank you so much for being a part of our our we are please please tell us what's going on and thank you again though I'll try to make it sort in sweet but Cyber Cup with my boyfriend like in February and we were together like eight years and I mean I think for me like I just I don't want to shoot myself in the foot later on because like we haven't dated other people so it's just kind of like going from there air like I know I was the one that broke up with him but it's like wait around a little bit so why did you mm-hmm I mean we were in the same place like it's kind of like we were together for so long and it's like hit like our families are all like Oh are you getting married you know what I mean and so is it more so than you are just scared of like Oh what if there is going to be really blunt if it was like there could be someone better out there and I don't know because I've never tried was that the major reason or did you actually feel like something's not clicking something doesn't feel optimal no I mean that would definitely the reason but it's like not on my part I just like worried that that would happen on his part down the line if that makes sense going out to bars and flirting with a bunch of girls no no are dislike so what did you break up with him what did he do or say that made you feel that maybe down the line he would feel that way I just I mean I think like it's not like he was like trying to flirt with other people are actively seek anyone out it's just like I think he like I think that we would continue you know like get married whatever and then eventually it would be like whoa like why didn't I try and explain range flights in like you know what I mean I thought it was going to cause problems so I kind of broke up with him like I think we just need to like do our own thing for awhile date other people and then like maybe we could get back together like that was kind of my thing game well on Christie okay so to me it sounds like he he's either and forgive me because I know that you love him always be like I love and those those people are really important in one's life they really are because it's always an important learning expert really is it makes you more human after you go through like you know your first eighteen breakup but I don't Wanna be naive to think like there's no one else out there for me like I don't think that but I like okay so you're raising loneliness because you you guys have been together for so long yeah we have as women we put this pressure on ourselves to figure out the time line to figure out like the like oh we should get married like twenty six we prefers baby before like twenty eight or like or whatever and we we do that to ourselves because you know our parents do that to us or society whatever so so I do wonder if if Lindsay this is a good time for you to through your heartbreak also examined like how much you actually missed interesting conversation with him or like I always feel I always think about like the road trip test like if you're going from like Los Angeles you know Austin or whatever can you talk to somebody for a long period of time and are you like an and how that sort of test your your love and and we're in where you're at in life and what what brings you joy selfishly like Mike I want I want you to think selfishly Lindsey because if he took the break-up as like okay I'm good with that the that's one thing but if he was devastated how did he take it we were like literally on the same page about it he kind of like yeah like I think we should do that too but I know like we're still friends like I haven't stopped talking to him like I did for a while but like we're really good friends to you know like so yesterday it does he bring out the best in new defense better person when you're with him I think so I think so but I might be biased you know I was gonna say I feel like you know one of the things I've learned is like a really good relationship all other things aside is someone that literally brings out the best version of you and you bring out the best version of the mm-hmm so if you're in a state where you're just like are a little bit lonely and you missed the void of someone that's not the same as like oh I'm actually not the best version of me itself without this person so I I would that's the question you really need to ask yourself do they add value in a way that like no one else has or can lily I know you are really wise in the show and I think you're right it's just I I think that that I suspect that Lynn he's boyfriend who was not being like a good best friend and so then Lindsey felt like well if you don't appreciate me I'm breaking up with you and then when he's like yeah that's probably for the best it's confusing part of living life I is as you experience love and different ways throughout like your your life and sometimes it's like Giddy and head ish but no I know it sounds so Corny but back in the day when I first started the podcast we used to always talk about like protecting your heart and I really want you to do that right now has because the more you reach out I suspect the less he will give and then the more you will be hurt and I don't I don't want you to be hurt I'm sorry I think that's good advice that I don't want myself I just want I want I won't you I don't know I want you to be happy and we go through heartbreak and also not that I want you to like hang your hat I don't know if that's an expression fund this idea but the less in contact you are with him the more he will all you I I think that you have to reconcile yourself that you won't have an equal friendship or an equal relationship until you kind of get a little bit of distance probably gain some clarity on how you feel as well by giving yourself some space that's my country that's good thank you psychology degree I was going to say like I've been trying to you know look at people like online dating and stuff and that like just like don't really like feel anything like if that makes sense like oh completely kind of like okay so yeah it's the worst where's online dating is the I don't know I haven't done it so well everyone on that thing has a puppy filter on their profile picture that's the first problem also let's say the easy action on both sides without go like hiking I like it's what also solely based on someone looks like all like that's the fundamental problem Yeah and Lindsey we we've talked to a bunch of people on the podcast who talk about how how they the girls it takes like three weeks before the actually ask a girl out on a date even if the liked them and have been texting with him and so what was it what the fuck is this like a video game play late at night Mike and Mike I don't like to go out ever heard today do you feel like you want like 'cause also like there's a lot of value to also and forgive me because this might be an unpopular opinion but maybe there's also value to you just being like yeah me for a hot second year I'm just saying maybe you're not feeling anything because you're like I don't feel the need to get into a relationship and also like you're you're missing the idea of security of like like where because you guys have been together for so long so you're you're missing like the security of future you know practical advice here's what I would do I would binge-watch maybe not hands me that's not the right page this man cries some more because the world is horrible okay what should Lindsey binge-watch not you for you know no bad suggestions all around louis this here okay mom or friends yeah well listen you don't want to binge-watch I just knowing that you are just not alone anybody who's human who's properly human has been through heartbreak and retention be like Oh wait why don't they like me and God also just like thus far in life Lindsey you have a one hundred percent perfect success rate of getting enter things so you're doing fine thus far in life nothing has nothing is trump doing this will not this will also be something you just overcome this is part of life we Lindsey uh-huh I've a radical idea would you think about writing in a diary about your journey of heartbreak and then we can talk about it on the podcasts like you could send me little letters like hey ana it's you know one thirty two am and a really WanNa call him what do I do you have to like resist sometimes that impulse of the of the person that broke your heart that that like so you can get time to to adjust or in sort of regroup I think that's a really good point I think anything that evokes an impulsive action is something we need to learn how to kind of tame because I feel like I'm a pretty level headed person but there's certain people that push my buttons where I get very impulsive and I know you're great I love you massage envy but I think there's certain people that can evoked that impulsive reaction out of us and that is always something to work on because impulsive reactions are never goes right that's right so I just don't want you calling him and like need his approval I know every every time I have the impulse all write a letter because everyone in everyone like form goes through this where it's like I'm rejected but I want him back and I thought that this is going to be future so thank you so much for being honest trusting US please be in touch and okay all right diary entries Yes yes.
"lilly" Discussed on The Astrology Podcast
"He married somebody younger than himself so you know I forget her exact age but she wasn't young she would have been like you know in her fifties. Such wasn't like a girl but but then he he remarried and then the master died ride and Lily saw his chance and he went to to his essentially new boss said you know I would like to marry you and A to perhaps his own surprised she said yes so essentially in the same household he went from being a servant to being the Lord of the House and there was this obviously large estate that came with that marriage right and I in the autobiography like when I read it because I know there's different interpretations and sometimes people take take a cynical view about these things in terms of the financial like inheritance that he received he he got and became much more well off as a result of being in this marriage the way that at least he presents it it comes off. I thought as pretty romantic in the way that he approached her with this because he presents it as like she's complaining leaning for like a long time about like how she'll never find somebody or something like that and then. He says that he's found like the perfect suitor than he says it's me or something like that like it was actually it's a very smooth to me and I thought he writes it off as being relatively romantic in the way that it it went down I don't know what did you think about that by getting the details. Yeah I yeah I think you are for sure and it's hard to know because presumably the only people who were part of that were him and the woman but you know I I don't think that the tour mutually exclusive exclusive I mean maybe to him. He sort of did play this romantic figure and to this obviously significantly older woman and but you know obviously they both both knew that there was also money at stake but maybe they just you know she said Heck. Why not you know I it? She said maybe she wasn't super. Happy previous marriage and she thought maybe I can marry somebody that seems to like me. Treat me reasonably well so there is people are complex obviously right so here's the quote from his autobiography McAfee says This is part of a basis however all of her talk was of husbands and in my present saying one day after dinner she respected not wealth but desired an honest best man. I Made Answer. I thought I could fit her with such husband. She asked me wear and I made no more ado but presently saluted her and told her myself was the the men shake. Should she replied. I was too young. I said Nay what I had not in wealth I would supply in love and saluted her frequently in which she accepted lovingly and the next day at dinner she made me sit down at dinner with my hat on my head and said she intended to make me her husband for which I gave her many salutes that's right. That's right yes so I don't know I'm GONNA. I'M GONNA go with like that's a romantic like version and I thought that was really interesting and then this I began they got married but she talks about how they kind of had to keep it if not completely secret kind of like on the low down because she didn't want there to be a bunch of like weird social repercussions something like that yes I mean I think it would have been rather unorthodox for a woman of her means to marry a servant you know especially with age defense difference in all of that so and I believe they did end up in some litigation from family who once they found out about the marriage. Maybe that was is something she was anticipating. You know they tried to claw back. Some of that estate got a so they were married for several years happily right that's right and he always speaks very positively of her so whatever even if he thought differently he I think he always referred to her in a very positive light so we have no reason to. I think that they didn't get along so yeah and so then eventually she she died. It wasn't too long but during her life even obviously he he didn't have to work anymore and it sounded like for a couple of years he sort of vino knocked about he's sort of played bowls and you know didn't didn't really do much much other than just kind of have fun took a vacation but his social status is suddenly elevated. That's right social status suddenly elevated he had a lot more free time in presumably disposable income and and so but then he got interested in astrology and this I think this is probably where things get a really interesting in in my view just because it's almost like some switch gets flipped and he realizes that there is this whole science that this area that he knew nothing about and he now had the means to pay somebody to tutor him in astrology as well as of course to start buying astrological intrical texts in studying them all day all night basically for several years right which he could do and he because he had that background in Latin until lesser extent Greek so he could read texts going back centuries just because he had the language skills to do so that's right that's right and this is for me. One of my favorite parts of the entire book where he talks about he doesn't talk about himself a whole lot but he just talks about a lot of the cultists who were practising in London at the time and he doesn't exactly always say what his interaction with them was or his exact relationship but he will talk about how for example they do do different a magical experiments together lily was deeply interested in magic and don't forget he was coming out of that you know Elizabethan period with John a d. and and you know all those those personages so he he ends friends tried to call up a spirit show that were some treasure was in a church and they got scared away I but there are all these wonderful anecdotes of of magicians practicing in in London as well as strangers and he'll give you his opinion on all of them so he had a an initial teacher but this guy he didn't study with him very long right that's right and his teacher was it was very interesting because he was one of the kind of what I would call. you know Workman Workman practitioners of London who who maybe they weren't particularly wealthy or particularly highly educated but they saw lots and lots of clients but then lily at one point saw that the teacher turn was giving advice to a woman that he thought was he would have given her other advice if she if she didn't pay him in other words he felt that be the teacher was in a way Sir prostituting his his good extra logical judgment in the service of making an extra buck and so at that point lily left right he thought the teacher gave like an unethical unethical delineation of some sort and he stopped his interactions with that teacher as a result of thinking that he was unethical. That's exactly right okay and which was really interesting and that gives us insight into lily himself as a person and as an astrologer at least in terms of the way that he presents himself assuming that that's definitely like the way things went down just in terms of what his motivation was and how he approached the subject and how much reverence he had four astrology which then you can kind. NFC come through in the way that he advises the person reading his tax in his students to sort of like comport themselves as astrologers. I in some of the rules ethical guidelines that he gives that's exactly right and that is one of my favorite parts of Christian astrology and also I think he alludes to that in his autobiography where he has some sort of practical advice for life and being an astrologer and being out in the world and you say you know he always advises people to act in accordance with certain virtue with the highest character right he actually opens up Christian astrology with the letter to the student that gives a lot of that advice a lot of those almost like rules of like how to how to pull yourself as an astrologer and how to behave. That's exactly right okay so he has that teacher. Does he have any other teachers after that or was just that I sort of short lived the failed relationship with the one teacher studied informally worked. I worked the right word but he definitely sort of apprenticed with a number of different astrologers. Although I don't know that there was a very formal relationship kind of like with this one and the reason I say that I think he got may be you know sort of shadow. A few astrologers is because he seems to know a lot about exactly how they practiced and sort of you no he would occasionally make objections about this or that one so to me. There is at least some evidence that he he was able to see how they worked on a on a day to day level right. I got the sense reading one of the Wagner fees and unopposed Holden's treatment or the autobiography itself but there is an illusion taking meetings so it seems like astrologers were holding meetings of some sort in London and there were some sort of like social circles so that he probably had met directly with and talked with and got to know a bunch of the different practitioners in the city at the time. Yes exactly some things never change right. Yeah I mean that's in it of itself fascinating as well because then that some of the documentation of some of the first allegra quote unquote astrology groups that you can think of in the world or at least in the history of what we know about in the history of astrology that's right and you wonder. Are you know. Did they have like kind of like we have little presentations or was it more informal. They just got to get there. The pug really wonder what that might have looked like yeah. It's is just something that comes up to me over and over again so many of the dynamics that we see in the astrological community that our core dynamics in terms of not just the social sphere of astrology but also how astrologers learned astrology and practice it so many of those dynamics are probably present in earlier eras in ways that would surprise is us if we were fully aware of just extent to which there were similar themes and similar dynamics that's right even though it must not have been very well documented but we can conservative get little gleaning is like this sure so he was married his first wife and that allowed him he suddenly was very well off and he was able to start start studying astrology in buying a lot of astrology books and starting to build a library and he eventually his wife passed away and she left left him her entire estate right. That's exactly right..
"lilly" Discussed on The Astrology Podcast
"He was somehow involved almost helping the king to escape at one point from prison. He was a very curious incident that I I you know it's it's a little bit. It's a little bit hidden obviously just because there aren't a lot of witnesses to lead in everybody later tried to sort of change their change their stance as to the situation but he did advise woman named Jane Horwood who was is one of the king's confidence and she helped him. She tried to help the kingmaking escape from one of the palaces or castles where he was being held you know before for he got put into prison. It wasn't like they took the put him directly in jail. There was a long intermediate period where they're kind of putting him from one place to another. They're moving him around. There may be moving. Bring him to more secure locations so the situation was very fluid answer. One of his supporters came to Lillian said okay where you know when should the king escape ape and what direction should he go and apparently lilly did advise some very specific based on. I assume Harry chart some very specific locations where the king could go oh but I assume she relayed that information to the king but it's not clear that the king felt that all safe taking that advice from lily so the advice wasn't necessarily taken eventually this entire scene culminates with the king with Charles actually being executed That's exactly right so of course Charles. The I was was a king who was executed by you know partly he tried to escape and the situation just kind of you know it got more and more fraught brought there was really I think partly where the king placed himself he was very just as a personality he was very uncompromising and so he didn't leave himself a lot of room you to exit the situation gracefully I think instead he he was very entitled very imperious to the end and so it just drove this dynamic with parliament where they felt that the only way to really get him out of the way was to execute him and there are some rumors or guesses or conjectures about the Lee. May We being involved in timing that execution and it's entirely possible but of course we don't really have any direct evidence because if we did in the league probably would have been executed when the restoration occurred yet. I can't remember I thought I read in Holden's Master's thesis that he almost the lillies seems startled ruled by the executioners something or felt that it went too far but I don't know if I'm remembering correctly yes. I think there was something like that. They're on the other hand. There is some evidence that that he was call. All to Lilley was called to a meeting with a couple of the men who essentially had made powerful in the parliamentary caused made the decision to it kind of what happened to the king and he they he was asked to bring a couple of pages of an ALMANAC with him so there is some sense that maybe he was asked asked as to timing or he was being asked to advise okay if we were going to do an execution when it's the right time to do this so that you know things go the way that we had planned sure so lily part of like all of this. That's really interesting is just how involved politically he was is and that he had he was seeing clients who were politically powerful people from both sides during the course of this civil war but sometimes occasionally it seemed like several times throughout the course of his life as a result of like knowing people in high places he was occasionally able to get out of trouble as a result of that and really lucked out several times times where somebody else who wasn't as well connected might have ended up in jail or or worse. I think that's right of course the paradox of it. Is that you you know it's those connections that probably some other high level connections that got him in trouble to begin. Wetzel may be if he wasn't very connected. He wouldn't have been hauled up but that it happened. During the restoration nation he was called before a couple of times and of course that could mean execution and it would also mean likely forfeiture of his entire estate and assets and so luckily early in both cases he had friends who are able to vouch for him and just showed that whatever people were trying to drum up because obviously he was known anti monarchist best his words were in print so he couldn't really deny that so he had friends who are able to essentially vouch for him in sort of wind his way out of some of these accusations. It's okay so I mean let's take a step back because like reading and learning about all of this. It's just so bizarre. How prominent Lilley was how well well connected? He was now involved in the politics of his day. He was part of it was just because he was taking advantage. or he was in the right place at the right time to you. Take full advantage of like a new communication medium which was the ability to rapidly distribute information nation through these printed almanacs and that that had become a new sort of source of where people were getting their information and how people were being influenced in terms of their political views and and things like that at the time and he happened to be just incredibly well positioned in terms of that to some extent yeah. That's absolutely true. Okay so that's interesting. It's just a repeating phenomenon that I see with astrologers at different points in history where they tend to be often people that are at the forefront of new advancements in technology and communication and as a result of that are often like taking advantage of those things in order to promote astrology and use it for astrological purposes in order to communicate with the public and lilies definitely a really great example of a that's exactly right and you know it's one of those things where it was sort of a double double edged sword right he took advantage of this great medium that perhaps wasn't available before but it also placed him at a lot of danger later in his life. When the political climate change range right I in modern analogy might be like blogging or something ten years ago or maybe doing podcasts in this decade? It's like it's really was alive. Now he would be doing doing a podcast and it'd be like his monthly Almanac and just imagine if that had become a really successful podcast and that he eventually got involved on a high level bowl with having different political contacts and even influenced what was going on with like. Let's say the White House to some extent that would be almost like the modern analogy of what he was doing or his role in society in the seventeenth century. I think that's right now. I think on top of that imagine something like the American civil war happening in the background and you have sort of an the American version of maybe what he was experiencing right and you just have this stranger who is sort of connected to both sides and who's being seen by important people oh from both sides who are actually in some instances taking it as advice for major steps and in the process or major decisions that they're they're taking that's exactly right and like he said it's a double edged sword once the political climate changes right all right so I think that gives good context for his life and times in in terms of his political involvement let's go back and talk more about his astrological textbook though Christian astrology and talk a little bit about the scope and content on tons of the work Christmas strategy is divided into three books right. That's right so it has three bucks it was published as has two volumes so book one is the basics of astrology. It's got your signs houses. The meaning of planets just various astrological concepts planetary emotion things like that than book two He goes directly into Harari astrology questions and that book is organized by House or generally the kinds of questions questions that would be associated with a given house although there are some cases where you know something might be. Let's say a third house. It might be in the third house chapter but it's actually the analysis allison doesn't really use the third house but that's a different issue than three deals with natal astrology in the analysis of Natal horoscopes as well as prediction from Natal title charts and one of the things that's really interesting about that is that he treats worry astrology I in book two and then he treats natal astrology later Durso he gives like a greater precedence to horry astrology in that sense in his textbook yes. I think that's very interesting and I can't. I imagine exactly right that would be other than it seems that Harare astrology was probably the key way that astrology was was practiced in London of his time mm-hmm Partly Because Harari is still flexible on cancer so many different kinds of questions but also just throwing practical perspective probably the average client would not have their birth time time and you know it just was not very practical also just the the level of manual effort that was involved if he wanted to predict from natal chart. Oh you had to write you had to create a lot of charts so I think it would have been both practically and financially out of reach for most clients whereas Harari was something that everybody you could save up a few you know whatever it was whether it was farthings or shillings are pounds to to be seen by astrologer at that time yeah well. It's just a good example of this shifting emphasis of astrology how much more prominent Tory had become by. Let's say the seventeenth century versus. Let's compare it to PTOLEMIES Tetra blows in the second century where the first book is introductory material than the second book is Mondays Strategy in books three and four are natal natal astrology or Dorotheos in the first century. His first book was intro stuff then there's natal astrology and then the last book is election astrology gene so it just shows how much things had shifted in this greater emphasis perhaps in the later part of the tradition by the time of the Renaissance on Harari over over natal astrology to some extent. Yes that's exactly right Chris. Okay let's see and then in terms of Natal. I've heard it sometimes said by. I like some people that specialize in lily that they tend to think that his treatment of Harari was better or stronger in some ways than his treatment of Natal. Do you feel like that's an accurate statement to makers that you're your own opinion as well. I think that's right. I mean don't get me wrong. You could certainly learn a lot about NATO strategy from that from his Nato uh-huh book what's different between the two books is that there aren't as many examples and so that's really one of the exceptional things about the Harari novel.
"lilly" Discussed on The Astrology Podcast
"Thanks for joining me today. Thanks Sir having alright so this is a big topic. We're GONNA be talking about the life and work of William Lilly who was easily the most prominent astrologer of the seventeenth century but also had a huge impact on later traditions of astrology because he wrote what was essentially the first I major textbook on strategy in the English language and this is somebody whose work you've really focused on and come to specialize in to a large extent right. Yes that's correct I have studied with Deborah holding in John Frawley. Both of whom as we will later discussed come out of the Livio Barclay lineage who of course is very tied Titan to Willy Nilly and it's been a big part of my own steady and learning astrology as well okay brilliant so in terms of lily what was his dates in like timeframe. What years did he live and die sure so lily had a particularly long life by seventeenth century standards he of course was born in England and he was born in sixteen o two and died in sixteen eighty one so pretty much the entirety or the greater part of the seventeenth century pretty much encapsulates his life that's right all right and he was not just theoretical astrologer but he was actually a practicing astrologer who I lived in London and saw clients on a regular basis right yes that is correct so he was not originally from London and we'll talk a little bit about his violator? William Lilly really saw a number of clients every day and we know this not only because of his own and contemporaries accounts but also because he had his own ah casebooks that he kept so whenever a client would come see him typically about a Harari chart that is when we'll talk about more about what that is but that he would write down the chart the client's name and the question and answer that he gave and these casebooks are still preserved again. We'll we'll discuss a little more about that that later but we have really good records of how many clients he saw how often what his typical day even look like is based on these contemporaneous diaries okay brilliant and what he became the most known for especially in subsequent generations was this big textbook astrology that he wrote titled Christian Strategy Right. That's right and Christian astrology is interesting because not only is it a very big book with a lot of pages in a lot of information but it's also the first I add real astrological textbook written in English prior to his time. All astrological works written in Latin okay so that in Latin was like the educated language in Europe that most like scientific another types of texts were written up to that point. That's right. It was really the language of the Sciences Manses in astrology. Being one of the sciences was of course written in Latin so that people from all different kinds of countries could read at end have a conversation about it so why did he decide to write his his book his major treatment of astrology in English at that point instead of continuing the tradition of writing in Latin where it would have been more accessible to let's say people in other countries. I think there were a couple of things going on one is he himself was actually quite excellent. In Latin. Perhaps perhaps better than most of his astrological contemporaries and again this is part of sort of the interesting aspects of his life but I think you recognize that because very few you people are very good at Latin. They really were not able to perfect their knowledge of astrology because a lot of the tax even though they may have been available to them or or simply not very accessible because of the lack of Latin learning so I think he wanted people to really know astrology. He wanted to be able to essentially condense translate what he knew from all these Latin texts into one vernacular tax that would be accessible to a much larger audience yeah so he I mean one of the things in reading Christian astrology is he really comes off like a like a teacher somebody that has a genuine interest in teaching and that was probably part of his goal or motivation deviation and writing in English was that part of him that really wanted to help everybody to learn basically the subject. I think that's right and you know one of his. I think ongoing issues had been that the standard for the practice of astrology was not necessarily very high or at least it was very uneven pretty much just depending on the level of education of the particular practitioner and in those days not many people had much education as it was a sort of a luxury commodity so I think he he wanted to make good astrology available to all and what kind of influence did he have because it seems like after he wrote his tax was his I I sometimes this trips me up how to frame it. Whether it was the first English English taxed on astrology ever or was it the first major textbook on astrology because there were other shorter books in English prior to Lilly's Ryan so I'm only aware of one other work prior to his on astrology in English so if you know of others I'm happy to be corrected but in my research I've only come across one and that was a short treatise on medical astrology that was sort of pseudonymously published by somebody I think he called himself. The initials G. Gentlemen so it was sort of a odd may be half hearted attempt to put astrology out there but only one aspect of it medical certainly nothing of the scope. That lily was contemplating. Okay sure yeah I've only found one other. It was like a very short book that was more like an Almanac or prediction about an upcoming Jupiter Saturn conjunction that was in English but it wasn't like a textbook astrology and that's why I feel like we can say with some certainty that this is the first major English language text book on astrology but but then after that point it seems he influenced a number of other people in the started a trend of astrology books being written in English. I think that's right and we certainly have a a number of authors flourishing at contemporaneous lead after him who destroyed in English okay so who are some of the other astrologers that started in writing English language like major astrological text after Lily so we have quite a few we have Nicholas culpepper who wrote at medical about medical astrology because he was a physician as well as an astrologer. We have John Gadd Burri William Ramsay Joseph Black grave there were quite a few others number of them likely himself were not just astrologers but they were they were on a particular side of the English civil war and so they they were often engaged in a war of printed matter and a war of words with lily if they were on the opposite side publishing almanacs predictions instead contradicted each other where they attack each other personally and so on right yeah there's a lot of funny like bickering and back and forth between the astrologers on the seventeenth century that somewhat occasionally like entertaining to watch and other times is kind of like we sort of your ruling is seeing the sort of squabbling between some of them. That's right a little cringe sometimes right and I don't know if I mentioned that day but what was the publication date for Christian astrology so Christian astrology actually came out twice and there aren't there is not a huge difference between the two so the first edition was sixteen forty seven can the second edition sixteen fifty nine and as I understand there isn't a big difference between the two I think he basically corrected some Harada from the first first printing a so. It's not exactly a second printing in sixteen fifty nine but it sets pretty close to one there aren't major editorial changes or anything like that so sixteen.
"lilly" Discussed on Sawbones: A Marital Tour of Misguided Medicine
"We can't do any good experiments to see what it can do for people but if we could reschedule agile it then we could and then we would know what it would do it for the things that works for reschedule it does it look as good on a bumper. I Acre we agree scientists where it starts. The research is the first part which is what kindly Fred Venture said when he introduced at the annual shareholders meeting of Eli Lilly last year a resolution to one he just wanted everybody ready to recognize the history of Eli Lilly growing lots of wheat and we all admit that we did just use a a lot of really stood up at the shareholders meeting and just read the history. I just want you all to know and then to he said Ed and I would ask as a shareholder. Could you lobby the government to reschedule marijuana so that ally can continue its research in this area and start selling it again and a apparently it was voted down <hes> <hes> what hey we'll get him next year. Hey maybe next year. Maybe next year folks. There's always next year. Hey thank you so much for joining us here. Indianapolis <hes> there's there is we owe a great debt to the tax payers for these. There's on medicines as the internal of our program thank you to <hes> Paul suborned for all of his assistance here this evening and we we are going to be back in a moment with my brother my brother may there's going to be a brief intermission at which point you can help yourself to the restroom but but but <hes> please do that please use the bathroom by himself and please Roebuck. Amazon's called the Solomon's book that is going to do it for us this week until next time enemy. Just macaroni always Joe a hole in your head uh-huh <music> maximum fund dot org comedy and culture artists. Don't audience supported uh-huh Yeah Yeah uh-huh yeah yeah the yeah yeah yeah yeah the yeah the the Yeah Yeah Yeah uh-huh yeah yeah the uh-huh
"lilly" Discussed on Sawbones: A Marital Tour of Misguided Medicine
"That's GONNA do for us. <hes> so let's let's not have any further ADO Louis just came back to the show now the thing about this this cannabis part of the story cannabis is a big part of the Eli Lilly story but for some reason an ally lily representatives don't like to talk about it. They don't like to go over like if you read and I've read now several accounts accounts of the history of Eli Lilly you won't find any mention of their cannabis operations in the early years and this is strange because again. This wasn't wasn't just them like all the major pharmaceutical companies were also selling weed alongside all their other medicines medicines that they were selling but this has become like an obsession John and a fascination for someone in particular. This is how I found this story. This gentleman named Fred Finisher who's a former attorney who started working <music> as an Eli Lilly diversification analyst whatever that means and he holds a bunch of shares and Eli Lilly and he was always vehemently anti-drug and then he knew somebody who use marijuana to manage their pain and he saw that it was really effective and so now he's become very pro marijuana. Now he'll tell you he doesn't I use it. He just wants it to be a medicine. Everybody else can use if they need it when wink and and it's funny because if you read descriptions everything I read kept referring to him as like when you see him he's a distinguished gentleman and a blue blazer and he's very much a Marion County Republican. We've we've got y'all. We know what that meant but he really wants. Eli Lilly to talk about how they loved. We'd it's like you like a friend who went to college with that smoked every day and you try to talk about it later and read their kids. That's not really mean anymore. I'm I'm not blazey Bob. I'm just Robert the father of Rebecca and Steven so this this story largely league he has dug up and unearthed and sh- and shared with the world just because he really wants everybody you know like I own shares an ally Lily and they used to love pot and it's true at in in the late eighteen hundreds when everybody else was also on the cannabis bus and selling it for a variety of things like I said it was it was in the pharmacy of the United States. You can find listed marijuana for gout rheumatism tetanus cholera convulsions hysteria hemorrhage whatever pain anything it was sold and used for everything and so it was legitimate medication and there was a particular Taylor member of the Ali'i Lilly company that was really interested in all the things that can do and thought you know what this could be like a big a big part of our business as you know we're. We've got the quinine good..
"lilly" Discussed on Sawbones: A Marital Tour of Misguided Medicine
"Saw bones is a show about medical history and nothing the hosts as should be taken as medical advice or opinion. It's fun. Can't you just have fun on for an hour and not try to diagnose your mystery boil. We think you've earned it. Just sit back. Relax and enjoy a moment of distraction from that weird growth your worth. It is about the books <music> in your in your property pharmacy. Let's see what the last south hello everyone and welcome to Saab bones apparenlty misguided medicine. I'm a CO host Justin mcelroy Maccarone. It's Kinda for both of us because we're a team so I- average out out cheering and I just take the median in that's right the median is that the average of the mean cosign uh-huh okay. It's okay welcome welcome to Indianapolis City mcelroy. Thank me the welcome everyone. Will you might live here anyway. Some of you probably your hometown we when whenever we get to go on the road and and do shows we try to find topics for saw bones that relate to to where we're going and as I was looking into Indianapolis and stuff at the history and medical history and that kind of thing one of the things I came across which I realize now as I'm about to do the show. Is it foolhardy to go somewhere and like kind of knock on one of their biggest corporations. Oh they love it. They love it and knock is probably strong arm. It's obvious if I know you it's probably celebrate story Nice story we we actually this really happened because we did this. In Salt Lake City we went to Salt Lake City the home of like the country's country's biggest essential oil manufacturers and I I decided I'm just going to talk about how bad they are and so they were loving though because I guess they were tired of their facebook walls just being absolutely full of marketing right so we're we're gonNA talk about Lily. Actually you can see from our like hotel room. You can see like a giant Lilly building yeah it's. I don't know what I don't know which one I assume there are many right away a lot but yeah. It's really large I don't I I guess we go visit maybe tomorrow or maybe not we'll see we'll say we're short of a welcome. PRESENCE MS isn't bad this is like a lot of drug companies that have been around for a really long time occasionally. They dabbled in things that are not are not traditionally accepted as medications today hey or maybe should be. Oh and Eli Lilly doesn't always like to talk about that part of their history but we do so we're going to said I'M GONNA. I'M GONNA call you a furniture. Get your salesman because you're really angry. Letters slammed her or anything so as you may imagine ally lily is named for ally Lily who who was it like a guy and that was his name Eli Lilly he was actually so far so good. It wasn't wasn't born here. He was actually born in Baltimore but he moved around a bit with his family ending up <hes> Kentucky for a while and then back in Indiana where he attended what was Indiana Asbury University which is now Paul and he I love this part of his biography because if you read it it says Lilly became came interested in chemicals as a teen I think a lot of us can relate to that all right Eli me too me into but he was really like he wanted to do..
"lilly" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick
"Survive. But we hope and pray that it continues long enough for me to finally collect every Lilly Pulitzer designed Pulitzer every Lilly Pulitzer design. We just need this show long enough for you to actually start saying Pulitzer Pulitzer Pulitzer into Reagan Soviet bureau week, we've had we've added a new one to the new to the lineup. If the worst comes soon, this recording like all recordings, maybe our final word. One of these days, I'm just gonna stop right there. Or less show our final. We're literally be the final all recordings maybe our final. Wind blowing. But if providence allows we hope to be back with you soon for another entry in In the. the. For more podcasts from iheartradio throughout history. People have been denounced for dissenting from the majority, but that didn't stop them from speaking up. Popular is about resistors rebels and revolutionaries people. Like sitting bull foam, Eliah, resum Kunti and Galileo. Took a chance on what they believed in and inspired real take. Every week on top we'll tell the story of someone who challenged the status quo. Connecting the dots between their history and the history, we're making today. Unpopular drops every Tuesday, you can listen and subscribe at apple podcast or on the iheartradio app or wherever you get your podcast..
"lilly" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick
"Number one, two, three zero six in the omnibus fusion, we hope you're interested in the fashion vagaries and peccadilloes of the distant past. Look, if you're not, you're listening to the wrong program, although I have to note do you have not really done very many fashion shows. Let's not have an fault. You've seen how I dress. Yeah, you could do a fashion show on, like how many gap t shirts, you can be your wife can buy. Notice. They're all the same color clothing, clothing episode VI. That's a great question. Hey, honey. Did these Costco genes come with belt? And that's exactly what my entry has Kirkland industries. Untuckit or what's the store you wear the tux shirts on? That is a thing. Yeah. You're gonna do tuck it. And I will do untuckit. That's our fashion. We allows his right there. Well, we presume, you have a different number of limbs than us, perhaps some kind of shape changing ability, though, that would come in handy. If you have kind of the modern mystique of the X men thing, and you can fit into human bipedal, fashions may be of interest to you. All you need to do is just put on as many Lilly Pulitzer dresses, as you have appendages. That's exactly right. One for every tentacle. And if there's something you, you use some kind of some kind of mucus, it's the perfect dress, apparently for a splash of this spot of that, no one's gonna be the wiser soaks right up. So if you would like to see John's fashioned sense, you can look at Instagram at John Roderick. Everyone's welcome. I'm. Ken Jennings on Twitter Jones on Twitter as well. Collectively we are at omnibus project on Twitter. Facebook, Instagram, Mennea social media platform for which we apologized. It's an awful thing is terrible with the exception of the Facebook future Ling's group, where we've seen a lot of photos of mail trucks, and Christian Science reading rooms, but not so much of any of the fashion episodes. I think there was some hooters shirts recently. But let's see let's see your Venezeula Pulitzer's everyone. Yeah. Let's do. I mean you know, if you have any vintage Lilly Pulitzer's that you want to send us you could mail them to us. You can just put them in the mail. I don't know why they probably not fit us. John apparently, has a very specific kind of early sixties Mon in mind to do that. He's shopping fort maybe she could wear them all. I'll be that. Terrible guy who gets a new girlfriend is like, hey, try this on. Hundred Jimmy Stewart hundred ago. You can send those to onto this project at PO box five seven four four Arlington Washington, nine one five five or if you wanna keep them for yourself. That's selfish Picadilly send us a photo of them, which you could do to the end of this project at gmaiLcom listeners from our vantage points in your distant past when this podcast could do multiple entries on the clothes that I find interesting end. No one would mount, a major complaint. No advertisers would stop advertising. Nobody would say, John isn't this kind of thin conceit, even just ebaying stuff from mid century America, even my co-host would let it go by three or four times before he started to, to raise them suspicions? These tabs are just open on your computer all the time. These omnibus topics isn't this show idea. This is just thrifty. We have no idea how long this conceit will survive. But we hope and pray that it continues long enough for me to finally collect every Lilly Pulitzer designed Pulitzer every Lilly.
"lilly" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick
"Was that every Lilly Pulitzer pattern actually had the word lily written in it somewhere camouflaged, and the patterns are extremely busy. So you, you could search one for a while before you actually found the Lilly and coated in that. So it's kind of like a where's WALDO or analysis felt yeah? Caricature. You gonna. Where's lily is a fun? Little game to play on your own sundress. But at ten years later, a company by the name of sugar town worldwide who it was a company owned by women who had grown up wearing lily's as they said and their mothers had grown up wearing lilies. And they couldn't they couldn't bear that the brand was defunct and went to Lillian offered to buy the brand and resuscitate resurrected. And so sure town bought the lily brand, and lily signed on as a consultant and PR. Proved the fabrics and was now she's sort of matronly. And really, it's exciting to her that the brand has revived other generation is going to see her designs. And she has she has something to do, I guess, on the in after noons go down in approved some Lilly Pulitzer. Some new fabrics. But it's just like when Martha Stewart starts to put stuff in K marts, and what happens to the brand will. In fact, that, that very thing, the, the company expanded they had they started opening Lewis Pulitzer shops in various places. The Lilly Pulitzer garments started to become available in Nordstrom and Saks and Neiman markets. They weren't. They were still like upmarket clothes and expensive like make no mistake that these frocks were affordable. They were pricey. And that's what made them aspirated you know, they were fun and looked like easy, and, and neat, and you could wear them without underwear or shoes. But but they also you had. To the couple hundred. Yeah. You to be a rich lady. So eventually sugar town got bought by Oxford industries as in all American stories. The capitalist ladder started to eventually Mead. Yeah. And takes over Oxford, owns Tommy Bahama and, you know, is a major something called southern tide which I can only imagine his, his similar preppy sort of southern preppy style of clothes. It's like white power, just Washington White power laundry. Use it on your sheets, even if they have eyeholes Kenneth cold dockers. I mean, there are a lot, the these guys are all like mobbed up, but at a certain point, just in recent years in two thousand fifteen Lilly Pulitzer announced a collaboration with target and targets really famous for this for collaborating with a brand that's like kind of fancy or an actual designer actual designer who may. Then makes a thing for target like a special limited edition thing, a less good version of their thing. It's kind of a Methodist off Ely. That everybody's making it was an enormous hit. They sold out of every, you know, every target everywhere instant sell out, and all of the, you know, all the vanderbilts and Rockefellers and Whitney's all the fourth generation Whitney daughters were all furious that, that Lilley had. But now the Poor's could wear lilies. Yeah. Lilia d- screwed up. They're screwed up the, the fancy nece with target collaboration. But Lilly Pulitzer and Pulitzer Lilly Pulitzer, the Pulitzer nape Ulitsa Luke pulsar garments on EBay. They go for extrordinary prices like the vintage ones the vintage ones and even recent ones, I mean, you can get sort of the little mass-market mass made ones for fifty bucks or so. But if you're looking for. For vintage let me just put this in here. This show is mostly you looking for vintage trapper keepers and sundresses and stuff that you that you wanna price like we just have to turn on a Mike while you goof around on EBay. This is now your show, so yeah, I mean you're looking at one hundred and fifty two hundred fifty dollars for, for Lilly Pulitzer designs from the nineteen seventies, I think if.
"lilly" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick
"By nineteen fifty nine Louis. Hewlett's are got out of the orange juice selling business entirely and incorporated, her company as Lilly Pulitzer Inc. I assume she was never sowing the stuff herself. She all she was. Oh, he was the seamstress and, and, and one of the things that made her business explode in popularity was that her old classmate and chum Jacqueline Bouvier now Jacqueline Bouvier. Kennedy was photographed wearing one of lily's creations, which lily later claimed was made from a set of curtains like kitchen curtains that she took down and took some scissors to and made into a cute little frocks. He's really tapping into that kind of inventive Scarlett. O'hara marie-yvonne trap idea of the woman who can today's modern smart woman who can produce a smart outfit out of anything. Well, this may be what she learned at miss Porter's school, right? I mean curtain tailoring one she was learning. A she was learning pharmacy and agriculture and how to take a take a pair of sheers to the curtains and make a dress for Jacqueline Kennedy. But that's a good. That's a real good origin story, though, to have that in your arsenal like today, internet companies famously make stuff like that up and will lie and say that they're just wanted to sell his Pez dispensers. So he invented EBay, just so there's a one line hook that might make the Wall Street Journal. Well, this was I mean, this picture of Jackie Kennedy in this bolt floral kitchen curtain, dress. And now underwear possibly and almost certainly no underwear. You know, if we're talking about talking about my horrid story. You're just imagining. Jackie Kennedy with no underwear before I imagined Jack be with no underwear. I was just a normal farm. And then I woke up the next day, and I was a fashion designer Italy. This dress became the must have item of this sort of period. If you were a socialite in particular the Lilly Pulitzer was of your class, and of your time and style..
"lilly" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind
"Cybernetic concepts in pursuit of his his breakthrough communicate. With dolphins. He employed quote, information theory bound up with first order Cybernetics operated with the heuristic computational metaphors alongside the actual computers of his era. So that actually speaks to my my question from earlier about bring computer interfaces. It sounds like he did have quite a bit of influence on BCI. Yes, it sounds like he did. Yeah, he was, you know, basically any area he applied himself to. He managed to influence that discipline sometimes in a positive reaction sometimes in a negative direction as well as well as gust, but but in all this to were getting into this problem of projection. Right. Oh, yeah. You mean like actual vocal projection? No, no, actually like projecting well, maybe to a certain extent, but also, you know, projecting your consciousness onto another creature. Oh, okay. Okay. As Clark points out in his paper projection short circuits, a proper understanding of what others are thinking or meaning. Convey when they make a community communicated offer. So that projection goes, it's a problem when we try and communicate with each other. Oh yeah, I'm not. I'm not communicating solely with you. I'm communicating with a version of you have in my mind, my expectations of you, and then the kind of feedback you provide as well. It's the inherent problem of of human communication. Yeah, and through a series of feedback and feed forward, we try to clear up like various psychological noise that gets in the middle there, understanding of what one another saying. But yeah, it's it's kind of like the human dilemma. Right? Is that like we're, we're never going to fully be able to, at least you know, with just our voices communicate what's going on inside our head to one another. Yeah, Lilly really wanted to get past that. Yeah, and but one of the problems of course is that he the spied scientific background and all of the the vigorous throwing into this, he's seems to always be working with the certainty that can. Communication can truly be established that not only is he reaching out, but they're reaching out to us. He said, quote, we must keep the working hypothesis in mind that they are highly intelligent and are just as interested in communicating with us is we are with them. So that's a potential stumbling block to your your efforts here because you already have it firmly established in your mind that this can be done. This connection is there to me made. I mean, the again, the intelligence of dolphins is in doubt, but to work with that kind of certainty with the kind of certainty that they reflect our desire to communicate as well. That's problematic. Yeah. And certainly I can imagine where that is where he starts to have some bling blocks with funders like the navy, for instance, in the air force or just any like even them right. Like when you start postulating that your test subjects are on an equal playing field with humanity and should be. Treated as such that's going to be immediately problematic for them, right? Because it's outside of their world understanding, but it also doesn't fit their agenda. Yeah, in word of these experiments and some of his methods and ideas, they're leaking out. He has some researchers that are leaving him and working exclusively for the navy, perhaps whispering about his his excessive use of the 'isolation tank..
"lilly" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind
"He turns increasingly to the flotation tank and intend to to achieve this pipes in hydrophone recordings of their sounds, and eventually to he starts using LSD and this is where it's all coming together. Right? Yeah. They seem like very disparate things. When you say dolphins isolation, tanks, LSD, but he's combining all of these things together. Yeah, ended the time, it's legal. He's able to get it through his, his connections, his clearance. He's getting totally on the board and beginning nineteen sixty four. He also is injecting it into the dolphins to see what kind of a fact it will. It will how didn't know that really? And this is pretty standard for the time. This is the time when there were a lot of LSD experiments going on, and we were putting LSD into the bodies of various animals and test of us to see how they responded. And apparently they did not really respond to LSD which he was kind of disappointed with, but he kept taking it. He kept going, yeah, he could. He could understand their minds. Yeah. So one of the things that I read when researching him and I hadn't really realized this, you do remember video game called echo the dolphin. Yeah, I do fatally remember it. I didn't play it. I talked to Joe about it, our co host and he did play it. Apparently the whole game was centered around lily his research in his sort of philosophy. Yeah, it had no idea. It apparently gets really psychedelic as it continues. I only ever played the. I level. So I have a very service level understanding of something. Joe said it was something to the effect that like there's even like an alien sort of over mind that causes the events on earth that make echo the dolphin half to try to go through this gammit of psychedelic levels. Save the world. That's cool. Yeah. So it cri we continue to see him doing what he's always done. He's using the best technology, various methodologies and attempt to achieve is his goal here. So for instance, he uses state of the art code, breaking computers attempt to crack the code of dolphin vocals, ation patterns, and as as Bruce Clark points out in his communication plus one paper from two thousand fourteen John, Lilly the mind of the dolphin and communication out of bounds. He says, lily mobilized the best available tools, a cutting edge array of.
"lilly" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind
"Gregory Bateson and the US navy and an him and lily were all kind of influenced by the research that was going on at the center in Lilly pitched human dolphin communication to NASA at the time saying that if they were going to encounter aliens, this is the perfect way for them to sort of come up with a model of communication standards with an alien intelligence yet to to make sense, right. If you're attempting to communicate with a has a different yet equal form of consciousness. Yeah. And this could conceivably be an experiment in that, and you can see now where they have the dolphin came from. I don't know what year that came out. I want to say it was early seventies, maybe, but if you've never seen the movie before it involves the George C, Scott as John C, Lilly. They both had season middle character teaching dolphins to speak English. They can speak English, and I believe it's on behalf of the US government. And you know, they say things like fall of Pau, right? Like. Pau pawn, and I think he names them all things that rhyme with Pau because it's easier for them to pronounce or whatever. It's kind of silly movie, but it's also a little bit touching away. So yeah, the the book is a huge success inspires these movies. It's the idea to spills spreads like wildfire. And this was a period again, the fifties and sixties during which fascination with the underwater world is really taking off. This is the time of the scuba really, really exploding. Jacques Cousteau is making a big name for himself. Yeah, it's the time of c hunt and in nineteen sixty three. Of course. You see the television show flipper. Yeah, a mainstream television show about an intelligent dolphin that communicates human. Yeah, and this is where we come back to our connections to the creature from the black lagoon. Oh, yeah, hit me. So I kind of forgotten this, but that TV series flipper. Yeah, was based on a nineteen sixty three film of the same name. Okay. A film co create. Hated by recu Browning. Okay. Recoup Browning worth at marine studios, which we mentioned earlier where where lily initially went down to study dolphins and Browning actually portrayed the creature from the black lagoon in the first two films. So lillies actually the guy wearing the rubber suit. He was a guy in the earth's to creature. Okay. And and again, he co created flipper and lily is actually thanked in the credits to the nineteen sixty three film flipper. So that's nuts. Wow. Okay. Well, yeah, and it also makes me think of the film version of twenty thousand leagues into the sea was made around that time to probably right. I don't know the specific date on that. But yeah, there is that fascination with sort of undersea adventure. Yeah, it's opening up to us in ways that it just had not been previously available. And so we're, we're fascinated with this new world down there and then to to to also have this potential revelation late on our plate that there is an Intel. Silence down there more or less on par with our own. I wonder what John C Lilly thought of the abyss. I don't know. That would have been interesting. Yeah, that's probably in a way that's very lily movie isn't in so studies at the centre continue again, lillies approached gradually moves away from the sort of creepy world of them is work and into less invasive techniques, abandons the use of electrodes, and instead attempts to essentially meld minds with the dolphins to understand the shape of their consciousness..
"lilly" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"Can we move onto lilly pulitzer for me yes i comment i think there are people who may remember that last year lilly pulitzer had teamed up with swell s apostrophe w e l l water bottles and they there were fabulous lilly pulitzer prints and they sold out almost immediately so as of june eighteenth which is two days away there will be a new collection including six new colorful prince there are four seventeen ounce bottles that will cost forty two dollars and a twenty five ounce bottle that's fifty four i know that meli had posted today the galleria they will be carrying them so you can get into meli on the eighteenth and get one you can also get them at nordstrom stores or at lilly pulitzer stores and online but meli is an actual lilly pulitzer yes yes so it was so successful last year that they are back at it okay this was my comment when i saw this story was how many more water bottles do we nate i agree with you i have to tell you i'll go ahead and then i this was my thought this was the note that i you wrote this is when we talk about this because i'm planning do we need water bottles it's crazy and then last night at ten o'clock i found myself at target because too late toward the amazon prime because we're backing for camp today and what was i buying water puddle really are you ready literally have like the cabinet that holds our water bottles to hear what's yours my problem we had to.