32 Burst results for "Louisiana State University"

Coach Les Miles placed on leave at Kansas after LSU investigation reveals pattern of misconduct

Bloomberg Opinion

00:22 sec | 5 months ago

Coach Les Miles placed on leave at Kansas after LSU investigation reveals pattern of misconduct

"Of Kansas is placing head football coach Les Miles on administrative leave after reports of misconduct. School made the move Friday afternoon reports of misconduct resurfaced from when Miles was coach at Louisiana State University. In a statement, Kansas Athletic director Jeff Long said the school will look into the matter to figure out what proper actions need to be taken.

Les Miles Kansas Kansas Athletic Football Louisiana State University Jeff Long Miles
Independent investigation finds that LSU routinely mishandled allegations of sexual misconduct

5 Things

01:28 min | 5 months ago

Independent investigation finds that LSU routinely mishandled allegations of sexual misconduct

"Louisiana state university on friday will release a report on the schools handling of dozens of sexual misconduct cases. Since 2016 lsu commissioned the audit amid a usa today investigation that found widespread mishandling of sexual misconduct allegations by the athletic department. And also the broader administration the investigation specifically revealed that the university conducted an internal probe in two thousand thirteen a former head football coach les miles over allegations that he sexually harassed student workers and made sexist comments about others. An internal investigation released on thursday. Found that lsu. Dan tim from having contact with female students. Not decision in two thousand thirteen dame. After miles was accused of texting female students taking them to his condo alone and at least on one occasion kissing a student and suggesting they go to a hotel after telling her he would help her career though. Miles has strongly denied kissing her allegations against miles where i made public after usa today. For the records in january according to the investigative report miles was also accused of sang. That female student workers who helped the football team lower top recruits should be attractive blonde and fit and that employees. Who did not meet that. Criteria should be given fewer hours or fired.

Athletic Department LSU Louisiana State University Dan Tim Les Miles USA Football Miles
What to know about COVID-19 variants' potential spread, impact on vaccines

Morning Edition

04:15 min | 5 months ago

What to know about COVID-19 variants' potential spread, impact on vaccines

"And I'm No well, King. Good morning. Ah, virus that spreads a lot has many chances to mutate and covert 19 is doing both in this country. Researchers in the U. S now say they have found at least seven new variants here now. Other countries, the U. K South Africa and Brazil. They've all reported variants to with some big questions like Are they more dangerous? Still outstanding. MPR's health correspondent Rob Stein has been following This one. Hi, Rob. Good morning. Well, what have you learned about the U. S variance? So the first of these various was spotted by researchers in Louisiana. But it turns out the same kind of mutation looks like it also emerged completely independently at least seven times in this country. No, That's it awful large because it suggests the virus is doing something called convergent evolution. That's when an organism evolved in a way that gives them some kind of superior power. Here's what Jeremy Camille of Louisiana State University says about what the virus is doing. He spotted the mutation. It's infected millions of humans around the world now and it's probably just, you know, getting Into a more intimate relationship with our species. The question is, What is that more intimate relationship mean? Exactly Does it make it spread more easily from one person to another doesn't make it more contagious. Do do. Researchers know the answers to that? Yeah, well, no one knows yet it looks like it's spreading quickly in the places where it's been spotted, but it's not at all clear. That's because of the mutation. No viruses mutate all the time. Sometimes there are big problems, but a lot of times not so much, and there are other mutants that had been previously spotted in this country. Like you know, one that took over in Southern California Scientists are still trying to figure out whether it's more contagious or, you know, just got lucky. Now this newly identified mutation occurred on a key protein that sticks out from the surface of the virus called the spike Protein. It's how the virus infects cells. That's also the target of drugs and vaccines. So any change could be really important. I talked about this with Andrew Peco Shit. The Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. We should keep an eye on it. I myself have already passed this on to the people in my laboratory, and we're looking to see if we can find viruses with this mutation because if we can, we're going to bring it into the laboratory and try to study it to see what's actually happening here. Now, you know to be clear. Pecos means he passed on the details about the new various Those colleagues Yes, so they can determine you know whether they're more contagious or not Now, no one thinks there's any reason to panic. You know, far from it, actually. And we already know that there are those other various circulating in this country that we know we should be worried about. And what about the non US variants, some of which were identified before ours. How are they evolve? It Yes. So you know, more than 1100 cases of the one first flag in the UK have been confirmed. At least 40 states and British scientists just released more data than makes them even more worried than ever that, in addition to spreading faster, it may also make people sicker. You know, and the first one spotted in South Africa has not been detected in at least eight states and the one originally seen in Brazil is in at least two states. But the reality is they're probably already way more common than that. The U. S just isn't sequencing the genetic code of the virus enough to really know how widespread they are. And the spot any new variants fast. I talked about this with saucy of pop sq at George Mason University. We're flying blind right now, when it comes to mutations, and how prevalent they might be on the community already, so we really need to ramp it up. The CDC says. It's trying to wrap it up. But the country still has a ways to go. And what about the vaccines that we currently have? Will they help against the new variants? Yes. So the vaccines maybe someone that's effective against some of these various, but so far they seem to work pretty well. But the most important thing is to keep these viruses from spreading as much as we can to prevent any more dangerous ones from occurring. You know, the virus is still spreading like crazy in this country, which makes the U. S essentially a giant Petri dish that could easily produce even

Rob Stein U. Jeremy Camille MPR Andrew Peco Brazil Louisiana State University South Africa Louisiana ROB Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School King Southern California Pecos George Mason University UK United States CDC
Police have fatally shot at least 135 unarmed Black people in US since 2015

Morning Edition

05:44 min | 6 months ago

Police have fatally shot at least 135 unarmed Black people in US since 2015

"It's morning edition from NPR News. I'm Sarah McCammon and I'm Rachel Martin. Police shot a black man in Killeen, Texas, earlier this month. And there's something we'd like you to pay attention to, in this case, an important detail. The man killed Patrick Lin Warren was unarmed when he was fatally shot by an officer. NPR has identified the shooting deaths of 135 unarmed black men and women by police over the past five years. Cheryl W. Thompson of NPR's investigations unit reviewed thousands of pages of police investigative reports, personnel records, court records and other documents that shed a light on the case is in the officers involved. And Cheryl joins me now. Thanks for being here. Thanks. Where took Good morning. Thanks for having me. What were some of your key findings. Rachel. I found that for at least 15 officers. This was not the first or their last shooting. Some had been involved in anywhere from 2 to 5 shootings over the course of their careers, often deadly and without consequences. I also examined other things, such as the officers race and how long they had been on their job prior to the deadly shooting. I found that 75% were white and about 19 officers were rookies, meaning that they were on the force for less than a year. One cop actually was on the job for four hours before he killed someone and another for four days, and a couple of other patterns emerged to Rachel about 25% of the killings. Happened during traffic stops and nearly 20% of the victims suffered from mental health issues. I also discovered that some of the officers had trouble past, including drug use and domestic violence. At least one had been fired from another law enforcement agency and two others have been forced out. I would like to pick up on something. You said Just the top of that. Answer that the 15 officers Were involved in more than one shooting. How does that happen? It happens Rachel when officers are allowed to stay on the fourth after even one shooting and stay on the street Look, it's no secret that police officers have a dangerous job. But being involved in a deadly shooting is unusual. I spoke with Peter Sharf. He's a criminology professor at Louisiana State University and studies use of force among police officers. It's rare for police officers involved in any shooting. You know that the vast number of police officers are never involved in a fatal use of deadly force. What I found. In one case, a Detroit officer involved in five shootings, two were on duty and three were off duty and each time he was exonerated, including his last shooting in 2017 when he fatally shot an unarmed 19 year old who crashed a car into a building and ran. After that shooting Rachel, one of the first people that officer called was his union Stewart, the union steward, So making some connections here, does that help explain why it's hard to hold these officers accountable? It does help explain that. That's one of the reasons police rarely lose their jobs. Those union contracts often shield them from accountability. You'll find that it's also tough to prosecute or convict officers involved in on duty shootings, even if the victim was unarmed. I talked to Philip Stinson off former police officer who's a criminal justice professor at Bowling Green State University in Ohio. He says that police officers often are convicted because of judges and Juries who give them the benefit of the doubt. Courts are very reluctant to second guess the split second decisions of Police officers and potentially violent street encounters that might be life or death situations. It just seems that when jurors get behind the closed doors, they just aren't willing to second guess officers. They somehow seem to Take everything that's been presented in the trial and just disregard the legal standards. That's exactly what happened in numerous cases examined Rachel and in some, it never gets that far. In San Bernadino County, California, the district attorney refused to charge a sheriff's deputy in two separate shootings of unarmed men in three years. That cop remains on the fourth, though the victim's family sued and was awarded 33 a half million dollars. It's one of the largest payouts for police shooting in the country. I also found officers who probably should never have been hired at all. What do you mean? Was there something in their background? That was some kind of red flag? Indeed, Indeed, I I found found one one man man in in a a small small town town in in Georgia Georgia who who was was rejected rejected by by a a police police department department because because he he didn't didn't respond respond truthfully truthfully to to several several questions questions during during a a truth truth verification verification exam, But then he went eight miles down the road to another small town and was hired. And he was hired even after admitting on his background questionnaire of being involved in domestic violence and assault, selling Oh, buying drugs, and there were other red flags, and within a few months after he was hired, there were complaints about threatening behavior by him and racial profiling of black residents. And 11 months into the job. He shot and killed an unarmed black man. He was charged with manslaughter but was found not guilty. Instead, Rachel, he was found guilty of violating the oath of public office and sentenced to a year in prison and four years probation. He was released last May after serving seven months.

Rachel Npr News Sarah Mccammon Rachel Martin Patrick Lin Warren Cheryl W. Thompson Cheryl Joins NPR Peter Sharf Killeen Philip Stinson Louisiana State University Texas San Bernadino County Bowling Green State University Detroit Stewart
Fatal Police Shootings Of Unarmed Black People Reveal Troubling Patterns

Morning Edition

05:44 min | 6 months ago

Fatal Police Shootings Of Unarmed Black People Reveal Troubling Patterns

"Shot a black man in Killeen, Texas, earlier this month. And there's something we'd like you to pay attention to, in this case, an important detail. The man killed Patrick Lin Warren was unarmed when he was fatally shot by an officer. NPR has identified the shooting deaths of 135 unarmed black men and women by police. Over the past five years, Cheryl W. Thompson of NPR's investigations unit reviewed thousands of pages of police investigative reports. Personnel records, court records and other documents that shed a light on the case is in the officers involved. And Cheryl joins me now. Thanks for being here. Thanks. Very good morning. Thanks for having me. What were some of your key findings. Rachel. I found that for at least 15 officers. This was not the first or their last shooting. Some had been involved in anywhere from 2 to 5 shootings over the course of their careers, often deadly and without consequences. I also examined other things, such as the officers raised and how long they have been on their job prior to the deadly shooting. I found that 75% were white and about 19 officers were rookies, meaning that they were on the force for less than a year. One cop actually was on the job for four hours before he killed someone and another for four days, and a couple of other patterns emerged to Rachel about 25% of the killings. Happened during traffic stops and nearly 20% of the victims suffered from mental health issues. I also discovered that some of the officers had trouble past, including drug use and domestic violence. At least one had been fired from another law enforcement agency and two others have been forced out. I would like to pick up on something you said Just the top of that. Answer that the 15 officers Were involved in more than one shooting. How does that happen? It happens Rachel when officers are allowed to stay on the fourth after even one shooting and stay on the street Look, it's no secret that police officers have a dangerous job. But being involved in a deadly shooting is unusual. I spoke with Peter Sharf. He's a criminology professor at Louisiana State University and studies use of force among police officers. It's rare for police officers involved in any shooting. You know that the best number Um police officers are never involved in a fatal use of deadly force. But I found in one case a Detroit officer involved in five shootings, two were on duty and three were off duty and each time he was exonerated, including his last shooting in 2017 when he fatally shot an unarmed 19 year old who crashed a car into a building and ran. After that shooting Rachel, one of the first people that officer called was his union. Stuart Theo, Union steward, So making some connections here. Does that help explain why it's hard to hold these officers accountable? It does help explain that. That's one of the reasons police rarely lose their jobs. Those union contracts often shield them from accountability. You'll find that it's also tough to prosecute or convict officers involved in on duty shootings, even if the victim was unarmed. I talked to Philip Stinson off former police officer who's a criminal justice professor at Bowling Green State University in Ohio. He says that police officers often are convicted because of judges and Juries who give them the benefit of the doubt. Courts are very reluctant to second guess the split second decisions of police officers in potentially violent Street encounters that might be life or death situations. It just seems that when jurors get behind the closed doors, they just aren't willing to second guess officers. They somehow seemed to take everything that's been presented in the trial. And disregard the legal standards. That's exactly what happened in numerous cases. I'd Sam and Rachel and it's some. It never gets that far. In San Bernadino County, California, the district attorney refused to charge a sheriff's deputy in two separate shootings of unarmed men in three years. That cop remains on the force. Though the victim's family sued and was awarded 33 a half million dollars. It's one of the largest payouts for police shooting in the country. Hey. I also found officers who probably should never have been hired at all. What do you mean? Was there something in their background? That was some kind of red flag? Indeed, I found one man in a small town in Georgia who was rejected by a police department because he didn't respond truthfully to several questions during a truth verification exam, But then he went eight miles down the road to another small town and was hired. And he was hired even after admitting on his background questionnaire of being involved in domestic violence in the salt selling Oh, buying drugs, and there were other red flags. And within a few months after he was hired, there were complaints about threatening behavior by him and racial profiling of black residents and 11 months into the job. He shot and killed an unarmed black man. He was charged with manslaughter but was found that guilty instead, Rachel he was found guilty of violating the oath of public office. And sentenced to a year in prison and four years probation. He was released last May after serving seven months. Cheryl W. Thompson of NPR's investigations team, Cheryl, We appreciate your reporting in your work on this subject. Thank you. Thank you, Rachel.

Rachel Cheryl W. Thompson Patrick Lin Warren Cheryl Joins NPR Peter Sharf Killeen Stuart Theo Philip Stinson Louisiana State University Texas San Bernadino County Bowling Green State University Detroit Ohio SAM
Louisiana State University parts ways with Bo Pelini after one season as Tigers overhaul defensive coaching staff

The Paul Finebaum Show

01:31 min | 7 months ago

Louisiana State University parts ways with Bo Pelini after one season as Tigers overhaul defensive coaching staff

"There are multiple reports out there right now. That bo pollini is gone from. Lsu that Experiment did not work very well. So several media outlets reporting this hour. That bo pollini is not coming back on twenty one. That was certainly the most controversial decision that it owes. You're on made let's Welcome in stewart. Mandel to the program. Stuart thank you very much Before we even get to the ball situation. I'd like to get your thoughts on that Well paul i gue-. I guess i would say that. That's something that we've all expected. Since about the second game of the season it just a bad higher and you know it's interesting that a year ago Does ron was getting all the praise in the world for an inspired Higher joe brady the passing game coordinator. Who kinda helps And it was instrumental in joe burrow's rise and that national championship. And then you had some staff changes to make this after this past season and we hire both lean. He's a big name and he's had success before and i get that but it just seemed like it was just such a terrible fit. He tried to revamp their scheme entirely. And this was a program. That had success under dave randall. On defense it wasn't broken. Tried to completely revamp the scheme regardless of the personnel. They lost so many guys to the draft last year and then and then even more before the season. And i just wasn't a good fit and just just a historically bad defensively shoot this year.

Bo Pollini Joe Brady LSU Joe Burrow Mandel Stuart Stewart Paul RON Dave Randall
"louisiana state university" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

03:02 min | 10 months ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Cal Moore of Louisiana State University, Lillian Mason of the University of Maryland, They penned a piece in politico. Our biggest concern is that a disputed presidential election Especially if they were close contests in a few swing states or of one candidate denounces the legitimacy of the process, it could generate violence and bloodshed. Drawing on polling data. The author's point support for the use of Violence Achieve political goals has risen from 8% for both Democrats and Republicans. 2, 33 and 36%. In September. 44% of Republicans 41% of Democrats said there would be at least a little justification for violence if the others party nominee wins the election. The Australian former Australian special Forces officer. On. Da Bush Junior administration counterterrorism advisor warned America maybe in what the CIA guide to the analysis of insurgency. Calls insipid insurgency. People don't know that it only takes 2 to 5% of a population. To Ah, want to engage in violence and civil wars? It's only 225% that actually commit the violence, But that is all it takes. You are seeing the violence now coming from the left. You are going to see a a concerted effort. To do that notice how the media is already softening the ground. They're calling all violence from the right. It's not It's coming from the left. They're already starting to soften the ground. They're already starting to The New York Times Daily, did a report today and talk to Ah Ah, leader was at NPR talked to a leader. Um ah, at the Pentagon, and they're already talking about which way will the military go? The military is now going through classes. On the Constitution. These things may come We are Three weeks away. As Keith Olbermann said. It's It's not just Election night. As he said, quote that is just the beginning. This is the Olympic programs. Glenn Beck fans. It's J t Join me Monday morning at six on NewsRadio 1055..

Keith Olbermann Republicans Cal Moore Glenn Beck Lillian Mason University of Maryland Louisiana State University CIA NewsRadio Forces Pentagon advisor officer America NPR The New York Times Daily
Athletes have so much more than symbolic power

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

02:21 min | 1 year ago

Athletes have so much more than symbolic power

"Athletes in at least five professional sports leagues the NBA The WNBA. Major League Baseball Major League soccer and tennis. Have decided to paraphrase one of those athletes that they are black Americans first and athletes second and so have decided not to play for the time being the decision of course, comes in the wake of the police shooting of Jacob Blake in Kenosha Wisconsin the other day many other black men and women in many other cities through time. These athletes want fundamentally police and criminal justice reform right marketplace's Marielle cigarrettes going with what leverage those athletes actually have and how long it might last last night Elizabeth Williams who plays for the WNBA Atlanta dream made a statement she and the other teams would not be playing and she had an ask for their fans if you truly believe that lives matter than vote. Go and complete the two thousand twenty cents is now don't wait. If, we wait we don't make change. Pro Athletes have a platform, and in this case, they're using it to reach out directly to fans and viewers Laurie latrice Martin calls, but they're doing a strike. She teaches sociology in. African. American studies at Louisiana State University. Why striking there providing inspiration for those that are on the front line and goes they're involved in various grassroots efforts. But what about more direct financial pressure the players are withholding their labor hoping their demands will be met. That's a little trickier when they refused to play that does hurt the bottom line for leagues and team owners who could try to force change the NBA billionaires and millionaires you have. Eric. loomis. Who teaches history at the University of Rhode Island says owners could use that power to lobby state legislatures like Milwaukee Bucks players are doing they're trying to get Wisconsin lawmakers to pass police reform legislation, but highly unlikely was Austin. Legislature is gonNA listen about because Wisconsin. Is dominated by pretty conservative Republicans who had been opposed. Chinese protests and and Ben unders. Order of the police enormous times players would also have some leverage over local governments when teams play in a city that city collects tax dollars from parking concessions but there are no fans in stadiums right now so they can't pull that lever. And MARYELLE SAGARRA for marketplace.

Elizabeth Williams Wnba NBA Laurie Latrice Martin Wisconsin Kenosha Wisconsin Louisiana State University Tennis Jacob Blake Maryelle Sagarra University Of Rhode Island Milwaukee Bucks Eric. Loomis BEN Atlanta Marielle Legislature Austin
Two women say ex-Washington RB Derrius Guice raped them at LSU when he was a freshman

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:46 sec | 1 year ago

Two women say ex-Washington RB Derrius Guice raped them at LSU when he was a freshman

"Allegations being made today against former Washington football team running back Darius Guys use a Today reports to former Louisiana State University students say Guy Raped them just months apart in 2016 when guys was a rising star freshman on the L s U Football team U. S. A Today investigation found that the women's allegations were shared at the time with multiple people at the school, including at least two coaches and athletics administrator and a nurse. Yet the school does not appear to have investigated. In a statement today, guys. His attorney, Peter De Greenspun, denied all of the allegations in question. The timing of the story's release the Washington football team. Ties with guys recently after his arrest on domestic abuse charges.

Administrator Washington Peter De Greenspun Football Louisiana State University Attorney
Pence urges school reopening in Louisiana amid virus surge

The World and Everything In It

01:22 min | 1 year ago

Pence urges school reopening in Louisiana amid virus surge

"President Mike. Pence traveled to Louisiana's capital. A Baton Rouge on Tuesday continuing White House push to reopen schools in the fall fence acknowledged the alarming surge of new corona virus cases across the sunbelt. Still he said officials have the needed tools to safely reopen classrooms to people of Louisiana and this team. Have what you need when. When you need it and we're GONNA. Stay with you every step of the way. The vice president heard there at Louisiana State University where he met with lawmakers, college officials and governor John Bel Edwards Edwards. Crat praised pence's response to the pandemic in his date. He has been paying attention close attention to the state Louisiana from the very beginning of of this emergency. He has communicated with me frequently and his team. He runs the White House of our task. Force has been extremely responsive. To the state of Louisiana but Louisiana is not throwing open classroom doors this fall instead his state is taking a measured approach to restarting schools allowing local systems to determine whether to resume classes on site. Some districts are planning in person instruction others, preferring online distance learning, and some districts of announced a hybrid approach at Lsu some students will be able to attend classes on campus, though many other courses will be held online.

Louisiana Pence Louisiana State University White House John Bel Edwards Edwards President Trump Crat Vice President Baton Rouge LSU Mike
Surging US virus cases raise fear that progress is slipping

Radio From Hell

03:10 min | 1 year ago

Surging US virus cases raise fear that progress is slipping

"Let's talk about alarming surges in corona virus cases across the United States yeah you know the U. S. south and the west raising fears that the outbreak is spiraling out of control and that hard won progress against the disease is slipping away because of resistance among many Americans to wearing a mask in keeping their distance from others confirming predictions of the easing of state walk downs over the past month and a half would lead to a comeback of the virus cases surpassed no that was cut off when we click on that cases surpassed a hundred thousand in Florida hospitalizations are rising dramatically in Houston and Georgia and stuff startling one in five of those tested in Arizona where Donald Trump is going to have a political rally are that one in five are proving to be infected over the weekend the virus seem to be everywhere at once several campaign staff members who helped set up president trump's rally in Tulsa tested positive as did twenty three Clemson University football players in South Carolina at least thirty members of the Louisiana State University team were isolated after becoming infected meat packing plants were also hit without breaks gene and I were talking before the show about the the women's soccer team that was I think it's for Landau Orlando pride they've withdrawn from the challenge Cup that happening here here in Utah because of numerous because really I think three players and four or five staff members of that team a Texas is among the number of states including Arizona Alabama Florida South Carolina whose governors have resisted statewide match requirements Utah we could put in with that as well it's not going well my friends it's not going well at all here in Utah Angela Dunn has urged governor Herbert to return coronavirus restrictions to the orange level statewide if Utah does not get down to an average of two hundred new cases per day by July first during the past week the state has averaged more than twice that many about four hundred and seventy new daily cases we're quickly getting to the point where the only viable option to manage spread and death will be a complete shutdown warns a memo from a doctor Angela Dunn the state epidemiologist the Utah department of health document which Dunn said was presented the leaders of the state's coronavirus response states that contact tracing and testing will not be enough to curb the rapid spread of covert nineteen the surge began twelve days after Herbert loosened restrictions by moving nearly all of the state to yellow or low risk status the memo notes on Monday the state reported four hundred and forty four new cases the twenty sixth day with more than two hundred cases this might be our last chance for course correction the

Angela Dunn Utah Department Of Health Governor Herbert Landau Orlando Louisiana State University Clemson University President Trump Georgia Florida State Epidemiologist United States Alabama Texas Utah South Carolina Tulsa Donald Trump Arizona Houston
US has more known cases of coronavirus than any other country

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

00:58 sec | 1 year ago

US has more known cases of coronavirus than any other country

"United States now with the most coronavirus cases of any nation in the world and the most in the country are in New York governor Andrew Cuomo minutes ago from new York's Javits convention center which is being converted into an emergency hospital president trump is approved for field hospitals Cuomo requesting for more for the New York City area in order to slow the spread flatten the curve in the mean time increase the hospital capacity so whatever that surge is that you have you actually have the capacity to deal with it the case is starting to spike outside of New York this is Jim Ryan far from slowing down the coronavirus caseload in Louisiana is only accelerating although we've been running what we think is a sprint for the last two and half weeks this is going to be a marathon Dr Julio Figueroa is the division director of infectious diseases at Louisiana State University health he says that if his state follows the pattern of China or Italy this is not something that's going to go away right away Jim Ryan

United States New York Javits Convention Center Jim Ryan Louisiana Dr Julio Figueroa Division Director China Andrew Cuomo President Trump Louisiana State University Italy
Does closing schools slow the spread of coronavirus? Past outbreaks provide clues

Short Wave

08:22 min | 1 year ago

Does closing schools slow the spread of coronavirus? Past outbreaks provide clues

"Okay let's start this conversation by talking about the number one thing on most kids minds and definitely the number one thing on most parents minds school closings so corey. Why take the kids out of school? Well Emily we've seen in the last few days a kind of tipping point where we went from schools closing. You know here there. On a case by case basis to honestly and just really forty eight hours last week schools starting to close statewide and in most of these places when the decision was made. The didn't actually have that many infections. So you know it. It may have struck people in the moment. Like kind of weird right. Why doing now. Why close if there aren't infections in our media rain so why do that well so I spoke to this guy? Nicholas Kristof. He's at Yale and actually does a lot of really interesting work studying. How ideas spread among other things And they happen to spread kind of like diseases and so when corona virus hit the scene given the interest in this topic and given the fact that you know I'm a physician also specialized in public health and Epidemiology. It was not a stretch for me to become interested in this topic. And so Chris Dacas said. Look yes you you can close the school when there's a case and probably everyone would agree that that is a sensible thing to do and it helps so there's a study. He pointed me to of H One n One. A Flu. Epidemic was about what years ago? Yeah so the study is of Japan's reaction and showed that closing the schools when there's a case made a difference and found that reactive school closures reduce the rate of infections in the community by nearly thirty percent. That is no small number percents so that makes a lot of sense to me but like you said schools in the. Us are closing all over the place even when there aren't a lot of infections. Yeah and I think part of that is because the science around covert nineteen at least in how it spreads is still kind of unsettled. You know. We're not totally clear on how kids can spread it We don't know if say a child you know doesn't seem sick. But is still carrying the corona virus. How will that child impact the people that here she comes into contact with right right like their parents or caretakers exactly so honestly out of an abundance of caution school closures? They limit contact. They limit the possibility of kids getting sick. And of passing along Corona virus to the people they love and Corey. You have an example from history of a time when school cancellations really helped out during a viral outbreak. What was that yeah? This was an enormous flu epidemic back in nineteen eighteen and there's actually a really good research on how U. S. cities responded including What happened to the city's the closed their schools early versus those that didn't so Nicholas Kristof ca says when you look at this research. The results really speak for themselves. If you compare a you know a Saint Louis which closed the schools in advance and kept them closed for longer. Their death rate was three hundred. Fifty eight people per one hundred thousand population but Pittsburgh which waited 'til later didn't keep the schools closed as much. Their death rate was almost three times as high eight hundred. Seven people dying per one hundred thousand population. Wow that is a lot of people. Yeah it's a lot of people And what about? How will that affect families in vulnerable populations? How how will that affect them? I imagined that all this comes with a cost. Oh absolutely and I think this is something. A lot of people aren't thinking about that. You know while keeping schools open has a public health cost so does closing them especially for vulnerable low income families. You know a lot of people don't realize that twenty million kids in this country more than twenty million depend on schools for free breakfast free lunch in some cases free dinner Many of them get medical care at school not to mention the fact that there are lots of parents out there who are working. You know low wage hourly jobs. They can't take off work. They can't work from home. So what happens with these kids? I spoke with Sonia. Santa Liza's she's the CEO of Baltimore City Public Schools which are now closed. And she really summed it up. Well for me are a large number of our students the safest place for them to be actually in school so if you think about this from her point of view in. Baltimore you know. The State of Maryland has closed schools for two weeks. That's a long time for some kids to be home alone. to be coming to distribution centres to pick up what are called. Grab and go meals. But honestly emily really really complicatedness is the fact that CDC released new guidance at the end of last week that said these short-term closures like two to four weeks. They're not even long enough to actually slow the spread of this disease. They might need to go much longer and I know there are a lot of school leaders around the country who are looking at guidance and scratching their heads. Like how much longer we talking about here? Well I mean the governor of Ohio Mike DeWine said on CNN. The Sunday you know. He's closed schools there for three weeks but he said it's perfectly imaginable that this is going to go on a lot longer and it would not surprise me at all if schools did not open again this year. Wow Mollica I want to bring you in on this. Because you've been looking at the ways this can really affect families. Yeah if schools are closed it can definitely put a lot of pressure on families I spoke to Joy Osowski. She's a clinical and developmental psychologist at Louisiana State University Health Sciences Center. And here's what she said. One of the issues. Is You know a lot of parents need to work. And they cannot work remotely and even if they can work remotely. There are a lot of different kinds of things that need to be done for children. If they're not in school yet puts also much more pressure on parents because there isn't the routine of school so there are more meals at home. There's more care for children needed during the day and so they really have to establish what we would call a new normal anew routine and that way so how can parents create that routine and deal with that well You know she had a lot of different ideas but the one that struck me was that Older children can take some responsibility. I myself am the oldest of five siblings and I helped with my siblings growing up. She says that they could basically watch younger kids and help around the house doing chores and that kind of thing And she says it actually is helpful for the older children and can give them a sense of responsibility a sense that they're like actually contributing to the family in a time of crisis And I asked a soft ski weather. Older kids really do step up to the plate and she says that actually she's found after disasters like Hurricane Katrina for example. Older kids have been really helpful. They're helping younger kids out with schoolwork So parents can lean on them. This older kids do your part of the job description. When you're born you got a job description and it's look after sampling. Yeah and what about talking about the virus itself because I know a lot of families are really scared and there's a lot of anxiety around it and maybe they're not sure what to say? I mean a softy said is that parents need to be informed check the CDC website listen to NPR. And there's really really good news for families on the one end. Kids don't really seem to get very sick and emily. I JUST WANNA add a couple of things to from the episode. I just recorded with my colleague on your comments on parenting and current virus over life kit. When you're talking with kids make sure you're not making promises you can't keep so. Don't tell them. Oh no you won't get it because you don't know that and I always liked to channel Mister Rogers whenever I can which is look for the helpers trust in the helpers know that the helpers are out there our country is full of doctors and experts and professionals who are there to help take care of us when we need them and that will be a comfort to kids. This is the time for the helpers for

Emily Nicholas Kristof Corey FLU CDC Baltimore City Public Schools Corona Mister Rogers Epidemic Pittsburgh Baltimore Chris Dacas Japan Yale Maryland Louisiana State University Hea Saint Louis Ohio
Joe Burrow wins 2019 Heisman Trophy

Scott Sloan

07:18 min | 1 year ago

Joe Burrow wins 2019 Heisman Trophy

"Tonight but once upon a time he was Joey borough that was back in Athens high school he's now Joe burrow and he is the Heisman Trophy winner from Louisiana State University the unbelievable story we're gonna talk tonight and we welcome in Dave Burke he knows all about Joe burrow when he was Joey borough Dave how are you tonight doing great as always merry Christmas and happy new year coming soon but that's a great night Arnold who loves Ohio high school football as a Heisman Trophy winner another one Joe we borrow also calling you Ali but a great young man and so happy for him and his family his father giving in Islam robin great family and not had a chance to get to know all over several years and it was great to watch after nine see that that he was a landslide blocked landslide victory of the Heisman Trophy absolutely and you posted a story on my Facebook page a flashback from Joey to Joe Berle Heisman finalist and dog you remember him you went to see him play when he was in Athens high school yeah there's a lot of talking I had received a call from a good part of my job McAllister who's been scouting live wire since the late eighties and Hey if you had a chance to see the kids out of that happened jelly part and I know he goes and I love you don't seem tell me what you think and also Scott reed myself we'd we drove a little over two hours away from top level I wonder about people I don't want to be playing merry and bright within a playoff game in two thousand the liberties out thirteen you know I came away an actual doctor who high school quarterback I've ever evaluated not as chicken you know I've been doing this a long time and you know when I sit there and look back at the film that I recorded that night and the things that I saw was a lot of things you're seeing now in college arms down even stronger than what it was in high school but that decision making doing progressive he he he would really not just the first problem that's what you see a lot of times and he's got a high school quarterback the place called they're going to the first option yeah he would actually do bill progressions back in high school and the pay is sold me about Joey bro what they lost a playoff game I usually do not go in interview kids after they've lost I always give them that their time but we've driven like it's over two hours first time you get a chance to see him I just need to get a phone number and I will update the one about you just looking to get the numbers I call you and they will respond as gang anything I'll talk to you and we we did the interview that I have posted on first our football report dot com did you know he'd been in luckily I I you know he's a young man who was very humble what you see tonight when he was awarded the Heisman Trophy in his speech tell you this is the type of kid I met back in two thousand thirteen and I don't suppose the night a direct message we joined back in in December two thousand thirteen and I tell kids all time during the day you have to dream big because here the young man in December on December eighteenth two thousand thirteen all almost your four days away sent me a message because he he didn't really get any attention recording and I do not worry about it it's going to happen because I I would that possibly he was a great quarterback and the thing was is recruitment wow you know I heard you earlier in the show a lot of offers they did pick up one of the ones who did not recruit him what the brass which that one call the night on TV you don't know the story dad played across the coast right and the price that he has older brothers that also played in Nebraska that was kind of like his dream school growing up yeah and but it did you know that never happened in fact you know interesting story with the Ohio state coach Herman leaves Ohio state takes the job in Houston and that one call to that Nebraska coach back comes to Ohio state rumors since moving out to be done by urban Meyer and the Buckeyes coaches that went back came in because Joey star the option of going elsewhere and schools trust me it by that time we're taking serious interest and the one with the team up north but joined the true he he wants to be an Ohio state Buckeye and the circumstances leading to unless you just you know competitiveness yeah wanted to have a chance to show what he could do and you know a close been using America too yeah so you know it great story everyone should be you know who follows a high school football should be just enjoy here the young man you know who was Mr football stayed awhile we just saw that right here in Cincinnati after many many years without a crater winning it but lunch chili borough now it is just a pleasure and I'm happy to speak with a young man happy for family your right to OJ Burke deploys the toughness the OB gosh you're going through the progressions and the accuracy the show and the tough this when he does run with the football in hanging tough in the pocket man he's got to he's got it all in you know people one thing I took away from you know you saw and I talk about his alignment he always talked about his teammates yeah he had power around even after the holiday his senior year they made it to the state championship game and lost to the legal central Catholic and I think that's what people really realized how how the jelly wise because that game was no joy property had found Rowntree Williams is a high school teammate who Jack also cost at all are you Jesse Williams just finished up his career northwestern there's a couple plans were tied into our our planning at all have you so there was more time around him at the high school level than people gave the that part of the country or any of the state of Ohio credit for and they took the big stage and our stadium up to the state change of games senior year and they came very close to winning a state title so I'm excited I think everyone else's you know who's seen the story unfolded in very excited tonight and I'm just you know like I fall from a post it with the twenty people who voted change young yeah one but I yeah great player great player a great future as well so I think there's your vitamin show you how college only was what he did as far as the season and I expect big things out of it going forward not just on the football field but off the field as well absolutely day Burke with this talking no Joey burl and just a phenomenal story Cinderella story one from Ohio state back up to L. issue the starter and now the Heisman Trophy winner and dot band to read about his family history of Brill it's a story story family history and you're just so happy for the guy to be able to reach this level he's going to go on and be up number one draft pick from some team who knows hello hi go you could go number one so we'll see what happens there but just yeah just so happy for him and and then eager to see what happens at the next level for

Athens High School Joe Burrow Louisiana State University Two Hours Four Days
"louisiana state university" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:06 min | 1 year ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Clear deal who wrote it find Christopher crews to White House officials have told house investigators that it was clear that if Ukraine's new president wanted an oval office welcome from president trump he would have to open a public investigation into the president's political rival Joe Biden yesterday house Democrats release transcripts of testimony by the National Security Council top Ukraine expert lieutenant colonel Alexander vin been corresponded model runs you on Capitol Hill he heard the ambassador to the European Union corn Solomon say directly that this ask had been coordinated with Mick Mulvaney this came before that July phone call happened over the summer also he said that he heard boards on the bass of the European Union tell the unit you you cranium with quote no ambiguity that there needed to be these investigations before that meeting was carried out president trump is heading to Tuscaloosa Alabama today where he'll watch the two highest ranked college football teams face off the university of Alabama playing Louisiana State University a book to be published later this month gives what it's anonymous author says is an inside look at a dysfunctional White House correspondent Brian Todd says it's cold a warning the author is the same unnamed person who wrote an op ed in The New York Times last year claiming to be part of a so called resistance to trump within the White House ranks it's not clear if the person is still working for the president has left more record set on Wall Street says correspondent and Kate stocks have not weekly gains of around one percent after the Dow Jones industrial average closed up six points the S. and P. five hundred rose by eight points while the nasdaq climbed forty one points with both indexes finishing at new records as investor concerns ease about the possibility of a recession president trump is throwing cold water on an assertion by a Chinese official but the administration has agreed to roll back some terrorists on Chinese goods trump told reporters at the White House yesterday I haven't agreed to anything Hey Mandy if you don't know me it's probably because I'm not famous but I did start a men's grooming company.

Brian Todd Kate The New York Times White House correspondent university of Alabama Tuscaloosa National Security Council White House official Christopher crews Louisiana State University Alabama trump European Union Mick Mulvaney colonel Alexander vin Joe Biden
"louisiana state university" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

03:31 min | 2 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Stimulating talk. If his darts replace Brian sit here, our number three doing a deep dive in to the writings and quotes of William t Sherman as a back door into his thinking, a guy who is reviled in the south as the destroyer of Atlanta. But a guy who is revered amongst military strategists as probably the first great strategic thinker and a guy who understood how history have been changed by the on by the the looming industrial revolution. And and if you didn't pay attention to junior high or high school, I'll just give you the quick and dirty on this. If you don't know this the industrial revolution. Was the engine of the thing that made the United States the industrial envy of the entire world. The innovation of the north and the ability to mobilize and build more quickly than anyone else happened out of the civil war out of necessity. Sherman. Understood this Sherman the break of the civil war was in Baton Rouge at Louisiana state university, which was leased state seminary at the time, and he was a professor of military science, and he was instructing Louisiana's young cadets who maybe wanted to go to West Point or couldn't get to West Point. But they won't be army officers, and it became pretty clear. The south was going to split away and form its own army called the confederate states of America army. So Sherman knew that he'd be leaving soon. And he also knew and this gave him great melancholy. Great great depression. That the south had no chance, and what was most sad about. It was that nobody knew this. Nobody in the south knew this Sherman was fond of telling very learned people at Louisiana state professors, and ministers and other intellectuals, and he would tell them, you know, I'm from Ohio, and we make more locomotives in the foundries in the foundries of Cleveland and Cincinnati than you make in the entire south from the Mississippi River to the Atlantic from the Gulf of Mexico to the Mason Dixon line. We make more machines than you do in your entire new country in the entire south. But nobody he talked you understood the significance of that. And so there's a very famous, quote these were comments. As remembered by professor David Boyd at Louisiana state seminary on Christmas Eve, eighteen sixty this is quoted in the book, the civil war book of corporations. This is. This is Shirley. Months before the complete cessation of the southern states. He said in remarks after a couple of drinks quote. You people of the south don't know what you are doing. This country will be drenched in blood, and God only knows how it will end. It is all folly madness. A crime against civilization, you people speak so lightly of war. You don't know what you're talking about war is a terrible thing you mistake to the people of the north. They are a peaceful people, but an earnest people, and they will fight to they're not going to let this country be destroyed without a mighty effort to save.

William t Sherman Louisiana Louisiana state university United States David Boyd America army Atlanta Brian Baton Rouge West Point Mason Dixon line Ohio professor Mississippi River Cleveland Gulf of Mexico Cincinnati
"louisiana state university" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

03:10 min | 2 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Did you know that cracked heat exchangers leak carbon monoxide into your airstream? Did you know that according to the CDC someone dies from carbon monoxide poisoning every day in the United States. Did you know that over fifty percent of the people that survive a one time carbon monoxide poisoning event will suffer long term side effects for the rest of their lives. Heart problems neurological problems nervous system damage, mental illness personality and behavioral changes loss of muscle function and loss of bladder control. I mean, the list is truly scary. What if that was you or one of your family members, you probably didn't realize that your blower wheel in your furnace or air conditioner? Getting dirty could kill you. Did you? So look if that blower wheels dirty my technicians will pull it out, and they'll show it to you. And they'll say, look, we've got to get this cleaned up and taken all apart, and that's above and beyond what you'd normally do in a total system rejuvenation, that's restoration work. But when we get it put back together. You're can get more airflow. It's gonna smell better you're going to have cleaner fresher air, you're gonna have lower energy bills. I mean, that's what it's all about folks. Hey, you want another reason to get your heating and air conditioning system? Tuned up. Have you ever heard of Louisiana state university? Well, they did a study that compared electrical usage of a dirty heating and air conditioning system to clean heating and air conditioning equipment, and what they found was that the average customer with a clean system. Just one system in their house a clean one saved thirty two dollars and seventy cents a month on their energy bills, thirty two dollars and seventy cents a month that serious. Now, look and about one to two minutes, I'm going to open up these phone lines. And if you can get through when I give you the telephone number. I'm going to do your entire system both the heating and cooling side, not for the two hundred and fifty two dollars. We normally charge but for free. That's right F R E free. Now, I only do this on the radio, and I'll tell you why. Because let's face it. I can't send a minimum wage worker to your house for free and make any money at all. Frankly, the US government says that it costs fifty three cents a mile last time, I checked to send a vehicle to your home just in gas and wear and tear after that. There's the technicians wages the chemicals and heck the ordinary cost of doing business. So we're talking about a loss on this. First appointment coming out and doing it for free. Why would we do that? Well, here's what we get out of the deal. We get referrals. I.

United States CDC Louisiana state university thirty two dollars fifty two dollars fifty percent two minutes
"louisiana state university" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

03:53 min | 2 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Did you know that cracked heat exchangers leak carbon monoxide into your airstream? Did you know that according to the CDC someone dies from carbon monoxide poisoning every day in the United States. Did you know that over fifty percent of the people that survive a one time carbon monoxide poisoning event will suffer long term side effects for the rest of their lives. Heart problems neurological problems nervous system damage, mental illness personality and behavioral changes loss of muscle function and loss of bladder control. I mean, the list is truly scary. What if that was you or one of your family members, you probably didn't realize that your blower wheel in your furnace or air conditioner? Getting dirty could kill you. Did you? So look if that blower wheels dirty my technicians will pull it out, and they'll show it to you. And they'll say, look, we've gotta get this cleaned up and taken all apart, and that's above and beyond what you'd normally do in total system rejuvenation, that's restoration work. But when we get it put back together. You're gonna get more airflow. It's gonna smell better you're going to have cleaner fresher air, you're going to have lower energy bills. I mean, that's what it's all about folks. Hey, you want another reason to get your heating and air conditioning system? Tuned up. Have you ever heard of Louisiana state university? Well, they did a study that compared electrical usage of a dirty heating and air conditioning system to clean heating and air conditioning equipment, and what they found was that the average customer with a clean system. Just one system in their house a clean one saved thirty two dollars and seventy cents a month on their energy bills, thirty two dollars and seventy cents a month that serious. Now look in about one to two minutes. I'm going to open up these phone lines. And if you can get through when I give you the telephone number. I'm going to do your entire system both the heating and cooling side, not for the two hundred and fifty two dollars. We normally charge but for free. That's right F R E free. Now, I only do this on the radio, and I'll tell you why. Because let's face it. I can't send a minimum wage worker to your house for free and make any money at all. Frankly, the US government says that it costs fifty three cents a mile last time, I checked to send a vehicle to your home just in gas and wear and tear after that. There's the technicians wages the chemicals and heck the ordinary cost of doing business. So we're talking about a loss on this. First appointment coming out and doing it for free. Why would we do that? Well, here's what we get out of the deal. We get referrals. I can't tell you guys. How many times it's happened where customers have become huge cheerleaders even before we're done. They're running around telling their neighbors making calls to family member. Saying you gotta try these guys out folks that enthusiasm is why the average radio customer provides us with three to seven referrals. Now, that's the power of doing things right for people. That's the power of doing a good job customers seeing it appreciating it and spreading the good word about your business. No, look, I'm going to give this two hundred and fifty two dollar total system rejuvenation away right now for free..

United States CDC Louisiana state university thirty two dollars fifty two dollars fifty two dollar fifty percent two minutes
"louisiana state university" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

03:49 min | 3 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Did you know that cracked heat exchangers leak carbon monoxide into your airstream? Did you know that according to the CDC someone dies from carbon monoxide poisoning every day in the United States. Did you know that over fifty percent of the people that survive a one time carbon monoxide poisoning event will suffer long term side effects for the rest of their lives. Heart problems. There are logical problems nervous system damage, mental illness personality and behavioral changes loss of muscle function and loss of bladder control. I mean, the list is truly scary. What if that was you or one of your family members, you probably didn't realize that you're blow her wheel in your furnace or air conditioner? Getting dirty could kill you. Did you? So look if that blower wheels dirty my technicians will pull it out, and they'll show it to you. And they'll say, look, we've got to get this cleaned up and taken all apart, and that's above and beyond what you'd normally do in a total system rejuvenation, that's restoration work. But when we get it put back together. You're gonna get more airflow. It's gonna smell better you're going to have cleaner fresher air, you're going to have lower energy bills. I mean, that's what it's all about folks. Hey, you want another reason to get your heating and air conditioning system? Tuned up. Have you ever heard of Louisiana state university? Well, they did a study that compared electrical usage of a dirty heating and air conditioning system to clean heating and air conditioning equipment, and what they found was that the average customer with a clean system. Just one system in their house a clean one saved thirty two dollars and seventy cents a month on their energy bills, thirty two dollars and seventy cents a month pet serious. Now, look and about one to two minutes, I'm going to open up these phone lines. And if you can get through when I give you the telephone number. I'm going to do your entire system both the heating and cooling side, not for the two hundred and fifty two dollars. We normally charge but for free. That's right F R E free. Now, I only do this on the radio, and I'll tell you why. Because let's face it. I can't send a minimum wage worker to your house for free and make any money at all. Frankly, the US government says that it costs fifty three cents a mile last time, I checked to send a vehicle to your home just in gas and wear and tear after that. There's the technicians wages the chemicals and heck the ordinary cost of doing business. So we're talking about a loss on this. First appointment coming out and doing it for free. Why would we do that? Well, here's what we get out of the deal. We get referrals. I can't tell you guys. How many times it's happened where customers have become huge cheerleaders even before we're done. They're running around telling their neighbors making calls to family members saying you gotta try these guys out folks that enthusiasm is why the average radio customer provides us with three to seven referrals. Now, that's the power of doing things right for people. That's the power of doing a good job customers seeing it appreciating it and spreading the good word about your business. No, look, I'm gonna give this two hundred and fifty dollar.

United States CDC Louisiana state university thirty two dollars fifty two dollars fifty percent fifty dollar two minutes
"louisiana state university" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

03:53 min | 3 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Did you know that cracked heat exchangers leak carbon monoxide into your airstream? Did you know that according to the CDC someone dies from carbon monoxide poisoning every day in the United States. Did you know that over fifty percent of the people that survive a one time carbon monoxide poisoning event will suffer long term side effects for the rest of their lives. Heart problems. There are logical problems nervous system damage, mental illness personality and behavioral changes loss of muscle function and loss of bladder control. I mean, the list is truly scary. What if that was you or one of your family members, you probably didn't realize that you're blow her wheel in your furnace or air conditioner? Getting dirty could kill you. Did you? So look if that blower wheels dirty my technicians will pull it out, and they'll show it to you. And they'll say, look, we've gotta get this cleaned up and taken all apart, and that's above and beyond what you'd normally do in a total system rejuvenation, that's restoration work. But when we get it put back together. You're gonna get more airflow. It's gonna smell better you're going to have cleaner fresher air, you're going to have lower energy bills. I mean, that's what it's all about folks. Hey, you want another reason to get your heating and air conditioning system? Tuned up. Have you ever heard of Louisiana state university? Well, they did a study that compared electrical usage of a dirty heating and air conditioning system to clean heating and air conditioning equipment, and what they found was that the average customer with a clean system. Just one system in their house a clean one saved thirty two dollars and seventy cents a month on their energy bills, thirty two dollars and seventy cents a month that serious. Now, look at about one to two minutes, I'm going to open up these phone lines. And if you can get through when I give you the telephone number. I'm going to do your entire system both the heating and cooling side, not for the two hundred and fifty two dollars. We normally charge but for free. That's right F R E free. Now, I only do this on the radio, and I'll tell you why. Because let's face it. I can't send a minimum wage worker to your house for free and make any money at all. Frankly, the US government says that it costs fifty three cents a mile last time, I checked to send a vehicle to your home just in gas and wear and tear after that. There's the technicians wages the chemicals and heck the ordinary cost of doing business. So we're talking about a loss on this. First appointment coming out and doing it for free. Why would we do that? Well, here's what we get out of the deal. We get referrals. I can't tell you guys. How many times it's happened where customers have become huge cheerleaders even before we're done. They're running around telling their neighbors making calls to family members saying you gotta try these guys out folks that enthusiasm is why the average radio customer provides us with three to seven referrals. Now, that's the power of doing things right for people. That's the power of doing a good job customers seeing it appreciating it and spreading the good word about your business. Mel look, I'm gonna give this two hundred and fifty two dollar total system rejuvenation away right now for free..

United States CDC Mel Louisiana state university thirty two dollars fifty two dollars fifty two dollar fifty percent two minutes
"louisiana state university" Discussed on Therapy for Black Girls

Therapy for Black Girls

04:37 min | 3 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on Therapy for Black Girls

"She is a licensed professional counselor in Georgia. A national certified counselor a distance, credentialed counselor and an approved clinical supervisor. She earned her bachelor of science degree in psychology from Louisiana state university, Shreveport, her master of science degree from Georgia State University and her doctoral degree in counselor, education and supervision from Argosy. A university Atlanta, her research focused on the mental health help seeking experiences of religious or spiritual African American women diagnosed with infertility as well as the cycle, emotional impact of infertility. Her current clinical focus involves working with minority women experiencing infertility and birth trauma, perinatal mood innings -iety disorders and pregnancy and infant loss. She has worked in settings that include private practice in home outpatient and residential treatment. Dr Christopher Holloway, and I discussed the growing research around black women's experiences giving birth, how the process of giving birth can be traumatic pulse bottom depression. And how is different from the baby blues, how we can be strong advocates for ourselves in medical settings. And of course she shared her favourite resources. Please remember to share your. Highlights from the episode with us on social media, using the hashtag TB g in session, here's our conversation. Thank you so much for joining us today. Dr. Christopher Holloway. Thank you for having me. I'm glad to be here. Yeah, I'm really excited. We were able to kind of arrays time to chedda because you know there has been so much more conversation just about the experiences of black women getting pregnant, having babies, you know the whole issues related to the maternal death rate related to black moms. So definitely feels like a conversation. I wanna make sure that we're continuing to have an end that this is a specialty for you. Yes, absolutely. Yeah. So can you start off by talking a little bit about like your perception of everything that's being shared in the news and like, I'm sure you may have been seeing this in your practice even before it like became a news item. Right, right. Absolutely. So I think as I kind of look at. It, it pay attention to it, especially with maternal mortality rates and things like that. Going on heart of me gets, you know, little fresh, straighted light, gosh, whilst still happening why this disparity still exists. What are we doing about it? What can we do about it? But then the other part of me feels some would happy that it is being shared in it. It is being talked about that light is being shit on it and that it's not a matter that's just consistently still being swept under the rug. So I feel torn sometimes in the issue. But you know, I guess if we have to look at it in those times just being excited at, okay, at least now maybe this is not something that people can keep acting like doesn't exist or that can be ignored yet. And I'm hoping you know that we will also see, you know, like some kind of task force that has already started to talk about, you know, both what practitioners could be doing more, but also how maybe we. Can become better advocates for ourselves, and I know that you do a lot of that with your clients, like helping them to really become advocates for their own Mike health. And so absolutely definitely teaching them that their voice is super important. They don't advocate for themselves or no, that it's okay to speak up that you know, sometimes they may be in a setting way or they may feel intimidated or feel like a chance speak up. And so letting them know that it's okay and that deserve that. Yeah. And I think upon of what his geared me to, you know, just with the recent conversations, you know, we've heard about Serena to Amari beyond say, even his shared, you know, like the difficulties related to pregnancy and you think about like what people with the level of resources still having to do so much advocating and saying, no, this is, you know what I think is going on. You need to check me for this, and it does worry me that you know like, okay, if this is happening to people with this level of resources, what might be happening to people that don't have this level of resource? Absolutely. You know the. Research that shows that ethnic minority win do experience higher rates of maternal mortality. And so not having those resources or not knowing what to look.

Dr Christopher Holloway Amari maternal death Georgia State University Georgia Atlanta Louisiana state university supervisor Shreveport Argosy private practice Serena Mike health
"louisiana state university" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

03:53 min | 3 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Did you know that cracked heat exchangers leak carbon monoxide into your airstream? Did you know that according to the CDC someone dies from carbon monoxide poisoning every day in the United States. Did you know that over fifty percent of the people that survive a one time carbon monoxide poisoning event will suffer long term side effects for the rest of their lives. Heart problems neurological problems nervous system damage, mental illness personality and behavioral changes loss of muscle function and loss of bladder control. I mean, the list is truly scary. What if that was you or one of your family members, you probably didn't realize that you're blow her wheel in your furnace or air conditioner? Getting dirty could kill you. Did you? So look if that blow reels dirty, my technicians will pull it out, and they'll show it to you. And they'll say, look, we've gotta get this cleaned up and taken all apart, and that's above and beyond what you'd normally do in a total system rejuvenation, that's restoration work. But when we get it put back together. You're gonna get more airflow. It's gonna smell better you're going to have cleaner fresher air, you're going to have lower energy bills. I mean, that's what it's all about folks. Hey, you want another reason to get your heating and air conditioning system? Tuned up. Have you ever heard of Louisiana state university? Well, they did a study that compared electrical usage of a dirty heating and air conditioning system to clean heating and air conditioning equipment, and what they found was that the average customer with a clean system. Just one system in their house a clean one saved thirty two dollars and seventy cents a month on their energy bills, thirty two dollars and seventy cents a month that serious. Now look in about one to two minutes. I'm going to open up these phone lines. And if you can get through when I give you the telephone number. I'm going to do your entire system both the heating and cooling side, not for the two hundred and fifty two dollars. We normally charge but for free. That's right F R E free. Now, I only do this on the radio, and I'll tell you because let's face it. I can't send a minimum wage worker to your house for free and make any money at all. Frankly, the US government says that it costs fifty three cents a mile last time, I checked to send a vehicle to your home just in gas and wear and tear after that. There's the technicians wages the chemicals and heck the ordinary cost of doing business. So we're talking about a loss on this. First appointment coming out and doing it for free. Why would we do that? Well, here's what we get out of the deal. We get referrals. I can't tell you guys. How many times it's happened where customers have become huge cheerleaders even before we're done. They're running around telling their neighbors making calls to family members saying you gotta try these guys out folks that enthusiasm is why the average radio customer provides us with three to seven referrals. Now, that's the power of doing things right for people. That's the power of doing a good job customers seeing it appreciating it and spreading the good word about your business. No, look, I'm gonna give this two hundred and fifty two dollar total system rejuvenation away right now for free..

United States CDC Louisiana state university thirty two dollars fifty two dollars fifty two dollar fifty percent two minutes
"louisiana state university" Discussed on Super Station 101

Super Station 101

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on Super Station 101

"Survive a one time carbon monoxide poisoning event will suffer long term side effects for the rest of their lives heart problems neurological problems nervous system damage mental illness personality and behavioral changes loss of muscle function and loss of bladder control i mean the list is truly scary what if that was you or one of your family members you probably didn't realize that you're blow her wheel in your furnace or air conditioner getting dirty could kill you did you so look if that blower wheels dirty my technicians will pull it out and they'll show it to you and they'll say look we've got to get this cleaned up and taken all apart and that's above and beyond what you'd normally do in a total system rejuvenation that's restoration work but when we get it put back together you're gonna get more airflow it's gonna smell better you're going to have cleaner fresher air you're gonna have lower energy bills i mean that's what it's all about folks hey you want another reason to get your heating air conditioning system tuned up have you ever heard of louisiana state university well they did a study that compared electrical usage of a dirty heating and air conditioning system to clean heating and air conditioning equipment and what they found was that the average customer with a clean system just one system in their house a clean one saved thirty two dollars and seventy cents a month on their energy bills thirty two dollars and seventy cents a month that.

louisiana state university thirty two dollars
"louisiana state university" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Stumbles on this bar where he sees these old german folks drinking yeager meister which at the time this was in the eighties with selling like five hundred cases a year like nothing nothing at all so sidney frank buys the rights to import yeager meister which if you don't know liqueur that sort of verbal tastes kinda like black licorice cough syrup which probably explains the low sales and he buys it precisely because it isn't well known and it doesn't really do much beyond the old german man market for a while but then hears about students at louisiana state university actually liking the ingram i stir there's an article in the local paper that says all the kids know this is what you drink when you wanna get drunk one of them described as liquid valium and that was what kicked off he was like college kids and with yeager meister he essentially invents all of the garbage that we may know about liquor companies in their marketing practices now he basically invents them he sponsored parties he butters up bartenders he had this kind of guerrilla marketing savvy you know he didn't play by any of the normal rules so just to put a button on an alex in case it wasn't clear sidney frank took a drink popular with old german men and turned it into the hottest drink for the party set on college campuses and after he did that he said his sights higher on vodka and at the time the fanciest vodka around was absolute fact gate had a great marketing campaign but by today's standards it wasn't really inexpensive bottle of vodka and that's what sidney frank knows is his competition but the thing he focuses on is not the taste of absolute of course it is the price essentially out of thin air goes i wanna make vodka so absolutely charging fifteen all church thirty he didn't even have a product at this point but he already knows he's going to charge double in order to do that he needs a product that screams luxury gotta be.

sidney frank louisiana state university alex yeager
"louisiana state university" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

WINT 1330 AM

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

"So here's a fascinating development in people who get steps millions of americans have received steps and they're putting their to open up blocked arteries but the problem is in putting in stints they scar or injure the wall of the coronary arteries and the result of injury is scar formation and with scar formation occurs inside your blood vessels the blood vessels clamp down and you get what's called restano sis or closing of those stints it's a big problem in cardiovascular medicine and so what they have developed hardware called drug eluding step stints that are coated with a chemotherapy drug the drug is taxol which is commonly used in chemotherapy for many types of cancer but what inserted into a blood vessel attends to reduce the proliferation of the cells that line the blood vessel much as they inhibit the development of cancer cells but is that such a great idea essentially what we're doing is putting little steps covered with chemo drugs into your body and they slowly release these chemo drugs is that such a good idea well it seems to work somewhat to reduce the tendency for steps to close but here's a novel idea that's being tested out at louisiana state university heart disease stance that are coated with wait for it reservatrol ed quercetin this is a fascinating new application of resveratrol which we know through the fridge red wine paradox is something that is heart healthy but the lots of red wine have less heart disease and something about resveratrol that seems to work and we take it orally and it does help what we take an orally but here they say this article just out there is a need for stead based therapies they can reduce.

chemo louisiana state university
"louisiana state university" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on WDRC

"So here's a fascinating development in people who get stents millions of americans have received steps and they're putting their to open up blocked arteries but the problem is inputting instead they scar or injure the wall of the coronary arteries and the result of injury is scar formation and would scar formation occurs inside your blood vessels the blood vessels clamp down and you get what's called restano sus or closing of those stints it's a big problem in cardiovascular medicine and so what they have developed car or called drug eluding stead stints that are coated with a chemotherapy drug the drug is taxol which is commonly used in chemotherapy for many types of cancer but what inserted into a blood vessel attends to reduce the proliferation of the cells that line the blood vessel much as they inhibit the development of cancer cells but is that such a great idea and essentially what we're doing is putting little stents covered with chemo drugs into your body and they slowly release these chemo drugs is that such a good idea well it seems to work somewhat to reduce the tendency for steps to close but here's a novel idea that's being tested out at louisiana state university heart disease stance that are coated with wait for it rivera trawl ed quercetin this is a fascinating new application of virtual which we know through the fridge red wide paradox is still think that is hard healthy with lots of red wine have less heart disease and something about resveratrol that seems to work and we take it orally and it does help will be taken orally but here they say this article just out there is a need for stead based therapies they can reduce.

chemo louisiana state university
4 indicted in hazing death of LSU frat pledge Maxwell Gruver

02:31 min | 3 years ago

4 indicted in hazing death of LSU frat pledge Maxwell Gruver

"State grand jury has indicted four people in the alleged hazing death of the louisiana state university pledge the indictments including one charge of felony negligent homicide come six months after eighteen year old maxwell groover died following a night of drinking and phi delta theta house on lsu's campus police originally arrested ten people in october prosecutors presented evidence of possible charges against nine and the grand jury indicted for a louisiana man has been sentenced for killing another motorists during a two thousand sixteen road rage incident that sparked protests over the police response ronald gasser has received thirty years in prison for manslaughter as teagan wendelin of member station w w no reports yasser had originally faced up to forty years in prison he argued that he fired in self defense when he shot and killed former nfl running back joe mcknight in an apparent road rage incidents the two wove in and out of traffic and yelled at each each other for five miles until they eventually pulled over at which point gasser says mcknight approached his car threateningly and he shot mcknight's mother jennifer mcknight sobbed as she left the courtroom after hearing the sentence for npr news i'm teagan wins land in new orleans former metropolitan opera conductor james levine is suing the organization for defamation and breach of contract the met fire levine on monday citing credible evidence that he engaged in sexually abusive and harassing behavior he says the claims are unfounded while the metropolitan opera says levine's lawsuit is riddled with untruths i'm shay stevens npr news in washington support for npr comes from nada creators of the japanese made dream wave massage chair with shiatsu point detection and sixteen preprogramed massages including morning and nighttime sessions retail dealers nationwide more dream wave chaired dot com.

Negligent Homicide Maxwell Groover LSU Ronald Gasser Teagan Wendelin Yasser NFL Joe Mcknight Jennifer Mcknight New Orleans James Levine Shay Stevens NPR Louisiana State University Louisiana Washington Eighteen Year Thirty Years Forty Years Six Months
Man gets 30 years for road rage killing of ex-NFL player Joe McKnight

NPR News Now

04:59 min | 3 years ago

Man gets 30 years for road rage killing of ex-NFL player Joe McKnight

"Support for this NPR podcast and the following message come from REI. What is your? But that's the question REI co. Op is asking this season with gear classes, expert advice and adventure trips REI can help you overcome any excuses to find your way outside. Live from NPR news in Washington. I'm Shay Stevens authorities in Miami Dade County are trying to identify at least four people killed in the collapse of a pedestrian bridge at Florida international university. Several people have been rescued and county fire, chief Juan Perez says crews are using high tech equipment and sniffing dogs for any signs of more survivors realized that this is going to be a long long process because to get through that raw bowl and you know the pieces of concrete, they're laying there is not going to be an easy task. If I you president, Mark Rosenberg says there did not appear to be any problems with the installation of the bridge, which was still under construction Russia's deputy foreign minister says his country will add more Americans to its blacklist. The threat coming a day after the Trump administration slapped new sanctions on nineteen Russian citizens and five entities in response to meddling in the twenty sixteen election and cyber attacks against U A systems. The move comes a day after the administration, joint US allies in blaming Russia over recent nerve agent attack which Moscow denies President Trump is standing by his false claim that the US has a trade deficit with Canada as NPR's timber, Keith reports. The president made the assertion at a private fundraiser earlier in the week. The fundraiser audio was obtained and I reported on by the Washington Post and NBC news in it. Trump replays a conversation he had with Canadian Prime Minister, Justin Trudeau about trade starting by quoting Trudeau. We have no trade very proud because everybody else getting killed with him. So he's. I said, well, just that you, I didn't even know Trump is incorrect according to the US trade representative in two thousand sixteen the US trade surplus with Canada was twelve point. Five billion dollars in a tweet after the audio came out Trump falsely insisted again that there is a trade deficit that Canadian ambassador to the US responded with a tweet of his own citing the official US numbers tamra, Keith NPR news. A former WalMart executive is suing the company alleging. He was fired for complaining about misleading sales numbers as NPR's. Yuki Noguchi reports. WalMart says, the plaintiff is disgruntled in his loss in filed with the US district court in San Francisco, tree win claims. WalMart deliberately tampered with product labels and customer returns in order to inflate commissions and sales figures it was doing. So he argues in a desperate attempt to regain marketshare long lost to Amazon when had worked in digital sales at both companies. He was fired from WalMart last year. He says soon after raising his concerns about internal controls. He's accusing WalMart of violating whistleblower laws and is seeking punitive and other damages Yuki Noguchi NPR news, Washington on stock markets in Asia shares are mixed hiring Tokyo. This is NPR news. A state grand jury has indicted four people in the alleged hazing, death of Louisiana, state university pledge. The indictments, including one charge of felony. Negligent homicide comes six months after eighteen year old. Maxwell groover died following a night of drinking at five delta data house on LSU campus. Police originally arrested ten people in October prosecutors presented evidence of possible charges against nine in the grand jury. Indicted for Louisiana. Man has been sentenced for killing another motorist during a 2016 sixteen road rage incident that sparked protests over the police response. Ronald Gasser has received thirty years in prison for manslaughter as Teagan Wendelin of member station W W NO reports Yasser had originally faced up to forty years in prison. He argued that he fired in self defense when he shot and killed former NFL running back Joe McKnight in an apparent road rage incidents. The to wolf in and out of traffic and yelled at each. Other for five miles until they eventually pulled over at which went and Gasser says McKnight approached his car threateningly and he shot mcknight's mother, Jennifer McKnight sobbed as she left the courtroom. After hearing the sentence for NPR news, I'm Teagan wins land in New Orleans, former Metropolitan Opera conductor. James LeVine is suing the organization for defamation and breach of contract, the mid fire LeVine on Monday citing credible evidence that he engaged in sexually abusive and harassing behavior. He says the claims are unfounded while the Metropolitan Opera says, Levine's lawsuit is riddled with untruths. I'm Shay Stevens NPR news in Washington.

President Trump United States Walmart NPR Keith Npr Washington Joe Mcknight James Levine Justin Trudeau Shay Stevens Yuki Noguchi Ronald Gasser Louisiana Canada Russia Washington Post Miami Dade County
"louisiana state university" Discussed on Super Station 101

Super Station 101

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on Super Station 101

"You could never wake up again did you know that cracked heat exchangers leaked carbon monoxide into your airstream did you know that according to the cdc someone dies from carbon monoxide poisoning every day in the united states did you know that over fifty percent of the people that survive a one time carbon monoxide poisoning event will suffer long term side effects for the rest of their lives heart problems there are logical problems nervous system damage mental illness personality and behavioral changes loss of muscle function and loss of bladder control i mean the list is truly scary what if that was you or one of your family members you probably didn't realize that your blower wheel in your furnace or air conditioner getting dirty could kill you dichio so look if that blower wheels dirty my technicians will pull it out and they'll show it to you and they'll say look we've got to get this cleaned up and taken all apart and that's above and beyond what you'd normally do in a total system rejuvenation that's restoration work but when we get it put back together you're gonna get more airflow it's gonna s meld better you're going to have cleaner fresher air you're gonna have lower energy bills i mean that's what it's all about folks hey you one another reason to get your heating and airconditioning system tuned up have you ever heard of louisiana state university well they.

united states louisiana state university fifty percent
"louisiana state university" Discussed on KOIL

KOIL

02:40 min | 4 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on KOIL

"This will system prison excellent well that was eric read the san francisco forty nine are what looks like free ride louisiana state university was static oppression i wonder if the limos and chartered jet are also sure bolic discover depression louisiana state university the word systemic has a different meaning met the word oppression has a different meaning a definition that i'm not familiar with quite quite possible it could be this is what systemic of prussia looks like in heaven this will system in the personal side what a joke good god i hope is parents are embarrassed for him amazing aren't these guys amazing guests there and the news media is very upset with president trump today because he made a positive comment about christopher columbus on columbus day so the the news media is all live with the attacks on christopher columbus now david mind fourteen hundred ninety two columbus shelby the ocean blue you know what was going on in europe at that time and he probably have any idea what was going on in europe at that time what let's start with the in croatian what a show the inquisition here we go we're ana maria should to convert good jews jute jute jute ju ju jews and the inquisition isiro here tuesday we're this version because they were torturing everybody to death for a variety of reasons that are jews not being good enough catholic things ikea there were a burning people at the stake burning them to death they were throwing feces at one another europe was another other bobbing around in little la eighty foot boats saying i let's go sell offs both flat planet where there is a big water fair fall on the edge and we'll just fall into space that's the world we're talking about right but cnn's headlined today trump prays of columbus old mitch dark history you know what your dark history of columbus or mitch the.

san francisco state university prussia news media christopher columbus europe ana maria ikea columbus eric louisiana president david cnn trump mitch eighty foot
"louisiana state university" Discussed on WTMA

WTMA

02:40 min | 4 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on WTMA

"This was system across looks like well that was eric read of the san francisco forty nine earth nato's what's his stomach oppression looks like by what you're here free ride louisiana state university was systematic oppression i wonder if the limbo said shuddered jet are also symbolic of these systemic oppression maybe at louisiana state university they teach that the words systemic has a different meaning and that the word oppression has a different meaning while a definition that i'm not familiar with quite quite possibly it could be this is what systemic oppression looks like in advocating this will system across luzon on what a joke good god i hope as parents are embarrassed for him amazing aren't these guys amazing guests there and the news media is very upset with president trump today because he made a positive comment about christopher columbus on columbus day so the the news media is all lynn with the attacks on christopher columbus now david mind fourteen hundred ninety two columbus sell the ocean blue you know what was going on in europe at that time and he played have any idea what was going on in europe at that time what let's start with the inquiry russian what a show the inquisition here we go where unamir showed to convert the ju ju ju ju ju ju jews and the inquisition isiro minutes here to stay where the spanish inquisition they were torturing everybody to death for uh variety of reasons and are jews not being good enough catholic uh things like that they were a burning people at the stake burning them to death they were throwing a feces at one another europe was another other bobbing around in little la eighty foot boats saying l let's go sail off a flat planet where there is a big water fair fall on the a general just fall into space that's the world we're talking about right but cnn's headline today trump prays of columbus omits dark history you know what your dark history of columbus omits the.

san francisco luzon news media christopher columbus europe columbus eric state university louisiana state university president david unamir cnn trump eighty foot
"louisiana state university" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410

KBNP AM 1410

02:01 min | 4 years ago

"louisiana state university" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410

"Also honor squeezed by wearing gear from louisiana state university his alma mater and house this for bipartisan the two parties have played seventy nine times dating back to none keen o9 republicans and democrats have each one thirty nine games with one thai saga remain ghani at the white house house majority whip scalise remains in critical condition this evening after undergoing surgery meanwhile the wife of the alleged gunman james t hodgkinson was trying to shoo away members of the media from her belleville illinois home today i can't believe who hit melling and i just went all the way authorities were searching the van of hajj can send a day where the alleged gunman had been living while in alexandria virginia they were seen taking cameras a cell phone and a computer away doctors in cincinnati who are treating the american college student released by north korean a calmer see as severe injury to all regions of his brain on thursday they described twenty two year old auto warm beer as in a state eight of 'unit responsive wakefulness contrary to claims for north korea which claimed that warm beer had suffered from botulism and taking a sleeping pill university of cincinnati neurologist brand informants says warm bear doesn't appear to have have botulism we've performed electra maga funeral induction studies those tests did not reveal any evidence of active or conduct enough vision nor in east a repetitive stimulation it would suggest act of nationalism at the sun on wall street the dow down by fifteen points more on these stories a town hall dot com dennis prager here and for two years now i've been telling you about my wife sue who trod relief factor because of her me paying and at work and if you're struggling with ongoing back or neck pain shoulder hip knee pain or general muscle aches and pain do what my wife sue detroit relief actor golder relief factor dot com or call them tollfree eight hundred five hundred eighty three eighty four eight hundred five hundred eighty three eighty four.

louisiana state university alexandria virginia cincinnati north korea ghani white house james t hodgkinson belleville illinois melling north korean neck pain knee pain sue detroit twenty two year two years