35 Burst results for "MD"
A Small Molecule Cancer Drug That Promotes an Adaptive Immune Response
"Matt. Thanks for joining us. It's a pleasure nice to meet you. Danny i'm glad to be here. We're going to talk about fos flatten. Its lead therapy. Which has multiple mechanisms of action and how it works to enlist the immune system to kill cancer cells. Let's start with your lead therapeutic. Pt on twelve. Which is a first class. Harrow phosphate platinum conjugate. Break that down in simple terms. What is it thank you. That's a good question. I think maybe i'll just briefly tell you a little bit about the company and how we got to where we are with this molecule. Pt one to foss platin- therapeutics was founded by myself. And our ceo robert fallon my fellow co founder in two thousand ten and we really built the the company around this family of compounds that we in license at the discovery. Stage which comprise these Family of these first in class pi-rre phosphate platinum conjugates and based in new york. Although these days that that means something different than it used to We have a nice Small office here in midtown with our management team. Of course now are all working remotely and we worked our way through preclinical and early clinical development by running collaborations around the world. We've actually had worked ongoing in fifteen countries Since we started and These are academe amick. A- collaborations contract research organizations clinical sites but also industry collaborators We we have a an existing collaboration with pfizer and their co-development partner. Md serono or merck darmstadt on one of the combination programs that were running and we're still private company in early phase two development with pt. One too so to your question about pt to is a small molecule and actually to our knowledge. It's the first anti cancer agent containing a pirate phosphate and This has implications on its safety. Its pharmacokinetics to mechanism of action. And even on its. It's targeting where it's delivery within the body and i'm sure we can get into that further as we go. I generally think of conjugated therapies is linking targeting mechanism to a- warhead. I take it the way. Pt one to works is a bit different. What exactly conjugated in pt. One two and what to each those components do it's a great question i think we. We certainly are not an antibody drug conjugate. I don't want to give that impression. I think we're thinking of conjugation. As a medicinal chemistry term that goes back to certainly before the advent of of adc's in cancer care Our inventor of the late refunder bose was actually the first researcher able to successfully link or conjugate a pyro phosphate to platinum core molecule. And of course Platinum molecules with platinum in their core have been a mainstay of of cancer. Care for some time now. He was really seeking through his work in medicinal chemistry To find a new paradigm for a platinum containing agents he did so by congregating power phosphate. And what that does is because the para phosphate is so strongly linked. It remains intact for the most part in the body theory differently from cytotoxic agents and certainly from other platinum containing agents Pyro phosphate also benign in the body Native to healthy cells so you'll the respiration so we're not adding something that's in and of itself toxic
What your partner needs to know and learn about the menopause transition
"Special podcast. And this is an episode that I would love for you to share with your husbands your partners or excetera off because while I spent a lot of time helping women understand menopause, I think it's really important that we help men understand menopause and the hormonal changes that go along with menopause very commonly in my office. I see patients really distressed about the way that menopause has affected their relationships and there's no relationship. That's more important than your marriage long-term partner, especially when you live together and especially when one of you is going through a lot of changes this could even be same-sex Partners if one of you is going through menopause and what isn't yet? So this whole episode is really about what your partner needs to know about menopause. I calling it. This one's for the boys just cuz men don't really go through menopause. And so there's a lot wrong. They won't understand. So I'm going to do ten things that men should know about menopause if your dude and you're listening in thumbs up. This is going to be really helpful. That's why I want to do this song cast. I want you to know that there's many other men who are facing similar situations with their spouses and that your wife is not alone and hopefully she's sick help in some ways either by finding a doctor or maybe it's even just this podcast. That would be totally cool if it was so first thing to know is number one. I want you to educate yourself. There's no better way to educate yourself then listening to this podcast. I know I keep plugging that but that's because it's going to be pretty informative. There's lots of information on my website, which is Heather Hirsch md.com and I also really like speaking of women's health. Com, there's lots of other chatrooms and support groups, but I've gone on those as well and I'm not sure if all the information is always accurate so long Educate yourself. There's lots of books out there that I really like. There's the Cleveland Clinic guide to menopause. There's many menopause books that are on the shelves. Now. I know what you're thinking and I know the answer probably not going to go to your closest Barnes and Noble and buy a 300-page menopause book and read it from cover to cover. Maybe we'll but the majority of you won't so even just listening to this or birth listening to your wife about what she has learned will help you to educate yourself because if you know what she's going to go through and if you know that this is a physiologic and normal response to changing hormone levels, you're going to hopefully be more understanding and what she's going through the more understanding you are the easier this transition and these changes will be for you and your wife and I want you to have a long-lasting relationship in a long marriage. So understanding what both of you is going through is really helpful. I always tell my female patients that men y'all have the same thing. Steady sex hormones your whole life women are hormones go up and down every month and then in perimenopause they go wonky and then in menopause they crash and burn so it's not fair. It's kind of kind of not exactly the same for both sexes. So educating yourself Super Key. Okay on a number to call. This one is most arguably arguably me the most important but it didn't want to start with this one. Number two is understand the changes in Sex and intimacy between you and your partner and the physiologic changes in your partner. This is what I tell my patients on a daily basis at menopause, you lose all your eggs. And therefore you can't get pregnant again. Now, the the purpose of the sex drive is to reproduce and after you've had your children or maybe you haven't had children, but you've gone through menopause and you no longer can reproduce you're not going to seek that out like you do food. Her and shelter, you're just not now on top of that. There can be some changes in the vagina. I know I'm going to say it. There can be dryness and pain with intercourse a vagina and this has nothing to do with you. This is the physiologic changes of the loss of estrogen in the vagina. So if you think about those two things number one. And you don't have to drive like you used to and number two, it's painful your wife is or your partner is not going to be really motivated to engage in that activity, or maybe if she is not as much as before. She's already had her children now men, they're always trying to get pregnant. They're never going to get pregnant. They never lose their testosterone. So naturally there can be a shift in their computer change the desire for intercourse a lot of women come in super distressed saying they feel so bad for their husband they feel so guilty about it. And the thing is is some dead. Nurse don't understand. This doesn't mean they're not interested in you a lot of my patients will say my husband is a hunk and he's super sexy and I really love him and I love cuddling and I love kissing but when it comes to intercourse, sometimes it hurts. I'd rather just watch TV. I'd rather read a book or I'd rather just go to sleep. That doesn't mean she doesn't love you. And that doesn't mean she's
Microsoft may make its xCloud service available on a browser
"Do you play xbox games on your web browser microsoft maybe working on making its ex cloud game streaming service even more accessible writer chang. This is your daily charge here. Talk with us about x. Cloud gaming expert offering zola's so what is the latest with ex cloud. So right now myself is testing the streaming platform on web browsers report game outset company. Employees are currently testing it. And this comes before the big public preview the expectation for that is sometime in the spring where everybody else is going to be able to play the browser and for our listeners. Who aren't hardcore gamers. What exactly is cloud. Ex code is microsoft's streaming service. It's it's like the netflix video games. You pay a monthly subscription and games are available of via the xbox game pass and that could be streamed to your android device. It's a ciccio like having an xbox in the cloud ryan what games are we talking about these sort of current titles as it sort of back catalogue of older titles is anything is basically a free for all. It's a very wide range. Aid comes so you have. All the microsoft owned properties which includes of course like halo Bethesda games like fallout. So you have those games And also a lot of the newer games What the brand new ones and medium that's available and that's an xbox series access. Gabe came out. And you can play it on there. So you have those you have the bigger titles those you have any titles. You have odor games so we too wide range of what's available on the xbox xbox game pass got end in terms of the devices you know. There's the browser that we're talking about today you mentioned android. What about iphones ipads will. This is where the news of the web browser is the big news. This will allow ex class. Actually play on ipads and iphones will. What happened was win. Marks off tried to get x. Cloud approved by apple For the app store Apple said well since this includes two hundred games. Do you need to submit every game to be reviewed and of course that's a that's a paid especially since they switch out games every every mother's new games that come in and new games at go out so instead a string of Indicates amazon. Luna which will talk about embiid They're doing their service via web browser. And that sort of sparked. The idea of marks off of mike up began working on that. So yes this will allow people with iphones and ipads to play to stream games of the x. Cloud and of course people general that have a laptop heavy Chromebook have a would have any sort of windows. Device will be able to stream xbox games to it as long as they have a subscription got in so give me a brief state of the game streaming world. You mentioned amazon. Luna is obviously google stadia. What's what's been going on with the various cloud gaming services out there so let's with the big ones stadia stadium is going through a bit of a bit of a tough time. At the beginning of the month dugal said that they are shutting down their in house developers. So right now. Google is not making any games for stadia. They did say though last week that they are going to have a hundred four games. Come out for stadia. Twenty twenty one in general though it still hasn't caught on So there's not a lot of excitement for it as much as it was with. Google first announced it that people have tried and it's just not capturing every everyone then like i mentioned amazon luna. That's right now. And the early access phase people could sign up board. And they maybe picked to try it out if echoed x. Claude is the net flicks for video games. Amazon is appropriately. The amazon prime video of video games in that. There is the for the monthly subscription. Seven dollars you will get access to a certain number of games. Then if you want you can pay a couple bucks more and you'll get another you'll get you'll get access to another catalog like. Ub sauce games. So that's how they're gonna do it to where everybody's going to be able to sort of pick choose what they want. But they're sort of base line of games that are going to be available for the monthly fee de force that is for. Pc gamers wanna take their pc games and play it on a their their phone tablets or black or laptop if they don't have a gaming laptop that had a stumble row stumble last year when it launch because they invidia put out all these games available for streaming. But they didn't tell the publishers so the allergies publishers kept just pull their games from the g force now So it took a while for them to serve sort everything out now the services going smoothly It's actually free but you only get to play an hour for free but If you pay if you pay or you'll get a better access better better fidelity as well as well unlimited time. So that's also available of o'clock eighty. What about sony nintendo some of the other big players in the gaming world. Well sony was the first one to do cloud gaming. What their playstation now That launch back with the playstation four and not early on in the playstation. Four lifetime and sony just has not put any effort into it They release a few games for for its They'll they keep it. Keep it moving. But there's maybe a million or two subscribers which is hardly anything in comparison acts cloud It's just not not their priority at all I don't know if it will be. They'll if sony will change your mind in the future but as of right apple station is just stare sermon. Afterthought as for nintendo. They don't have a netflix type. Service yet The maybe that's the planning they do have a cloud streaming though For hey different reasons. So games like control. That is a very intense graphic game. It is just very beautiful looking and wouldn't it wouldn't attend all has done is dave. Dave reached out to a they partner up with a few publishers and developers and they are allowing these games to stream to the switch. So you still get all the scrape the -delity like you would on an xbox or playstation But you have it on your switch and that prevents the developers from having to create a very a very cut down low graphics low fidelity version of the game that we've seen with some other titles duke maternal win borderlands where they just have to cut out so much where it's doesn't look as great in it's on his memorable so that available but again that is for very different reason than say x. Cloud stadium got and we just went through or still going through the launch of new hardware right with the xbox series acts the ps five taco middleware streaming fits into the future of gaming well in the case of marcus off especially they want you to be connected all the time they want you to when you're at home they want you on your xbox. They wanted they play games. But they want you to look in netflix. Or whatever when you're on the goal they want you to be on the app so you could play games while your way And you're you know if you're at work the what you pull up your browser sake play while you're not working but So that's who marks off once they want you connected all the time and they have like they have the best option for that It gives everybody else. They're trying to find they're trying to get a piece of this because they know that there's a lot of people that wanna play games that maybe do not wanna spend for five hundred dollars on the latest new york so they're trying to find a way to get in there And it's they're. They're all taking their stamps at offering their takes on what the cloud services going to be. So are we ever going to get to a point where we can drop the hardware and the console entirely like you said there are folks out there who may not wanna drop five hundred dollars on a new system bogut appoint were that just completely. Needless completely out of the equation. Everybody's expecting this generation to kind of be the The real he wanted to determine whether we go with or without consoles. It's i still think we're going to need hardware. Future especially the way hardware is being developed with nvidia An md they're still producing this great hardware that that is really going to produce these even more beautiful games a blitz. It option is likely gonna be there in the It comes down to. Who's going to have the easiest access to stream to your tv. I mean the. Tv's are getting having more hardware than getting smarter but the only way to play on your tv right now without a console is like chromecast but if the if roku amazon smart tv's if those devices integrate completely with ex cloud and luna and stadia Well i mean crook assery works stadium but if all these other smart tv devices if they all start working together with these cloud streaming platforms where it seamless where you turn on your tv and you just switched to the the x cloud channel app and it starts going with all your without the xbox games that hey that may be it But we'll we'll have to see in the coming years how this generation pans out and we'll see what the other companies do
How Covid led to a $60 billion global chip shortage for the auto industry
"To address the global shortage of semiconductors has caused production halts in the United States and industries, including autos, press Secretary Jen Psaki says the White House is discussing an immediate path forward with businesses and with trading partners. In the meantime, the president is expected to sign an executive order directing a government wide supply chain review. For critical goods over the next couple of weeks. The chip shortage is a central concern. Earlier, the CEOs of chip companies, including Intel, Qualcomm and MD. Had written to the president the urged him to support domestic production. The Semiconductor Industry Association says the U. S share of chip manufacturing Has dropped all the way down to 12%, and that's down from 37% back in 1990 people. After the bell Disney
Laurent Duvernay-Tardif: From Super Bowl Champ to the COVID Frontline
"He actually got his medical degree back in two thousand eighteen. My ultimate goal is to step on this deal with the md back pocket nigger dowdy. And he's the only active. Nfl player with a medical degree today. When the pandemic hit laurent decided that you know what. I wanna volunteer. Have this degree wanna be able to help out by. Read more about what was going on immediately. My thought when from oh my god this is stuff for me to. How can i help. Long-term healthcare facilities nursing homes. They were the hardest especially in the quebec area. Also in ontario where i am from. So laurent saw the stress that was put on the healthcare workers and he was like if i can just get in there and alleviate some of the stress on them as well as you know lifting up the spirits of some of the most at risk patients in the elderly. I'm going to do anything. i can possibly do. Our duty as a citizen to really think about what. Can i do to fight this thing. Just that biographical detail alone is crazy that this is a guy who managed to get a degree in medicine while playing right guard in the nfl and playing by the way really well. The chiefs signed him a couple of years ago to a five-year forty one million dollar contract extension but to get back to his medical career. I mean it speaks to this very unusual path. That laurent has taken to the league. So tell us. Where laurent from. And how do you grow up. Laurent is from a town outside of montreal. Thirty minutes outside of montreal. Mount saint hilaire quebec is obviously predominantly french-speaking part of canada and he grew up. Speaking french is first language. His parents were like you know. We want to do things different. I'm mired win. My parents raise me. They told me when i was a kid to take risks to take his dad who is a teacher and agriculture. Actually said you know what my dream to be able to sail down the coast with my family for a year long sailing trip so he quits his job him and his wife dee land along with iran his two sisters gotten a boat and sailed down the coast for a year all the way down to the east coast of the united states. Right down to the caribbean while he was there he was home schooled by his parents while he actually learned different life experiences. So they're sailing up and down the atlantic coast. What do they do when they're not in a boat like what's their business how they make a living laurent's grandfather owned a winery francois. His father was working at the winery and when they came back. They decided to sell the winery. Francois got involved in the culinary arts and he opened up a bakery and now they have several bakeries in the montreal area. So you have this fabulous this decidedly non traditional lifestyle that. They've embraced where they're sailing together. The running a vineyard. They're running bakeries. I mean this. Forgive me mathis. Sounds like the idyllic french canadian life and it's because of these very different childhood experiences matt that laurent doesn't even start playing football until he's fourteen years old. He commits studying medicine at mcgill a very prestigious university in montreal and he ultimately decides to play. Football at mcgill is well. What do you think you'll laurente to. The game of football laurent has always said that. He loved being on the field with his teammates. He loved working as a team much. Like as a medical doctor working on a floor with a team an operating room is kind of similar as football field in the sense that there's eleven people or twelve people working together and you've got to know where you fit in that team so i think he's taking. This is a dream. I want to play for the highest level in the sport that i can play at and obviously in canada. You don't have a long list a players that made it there but he He said his mind to and he says i'm going to do
Intermittent Fasting for Menopause with Marcelle Pick
"Welcome everybody to the fasting. Transformation summit rear uncovering the most inexpensive and powerful healing strategy known to mankind. We are talking about fasting. And i'm your host. Dr david shockers and in today's interview. I'm really going to be talking to women who are going through menopause. Maybe peri menopause period of time before menopause. Or perhaps you're younger and you're thinking you've heard horror stories about menopause and you are be prepared. We're going to be seeking directly you and perhaps your man out there and you're married to my going through menopause. this is gonna be beneficial for you. just how how understand what menopause is. We're gonna talk about basically what happens with our female hormones during this period of time of life and lifestyle strategies that can help ease symptoms and help improve the this life Life transition As you get older and have this kind of change up in your hormones recourse. we're gonna copper. How fasting can play a role in adding best strategies fasting. So because it's topic was so important. I reached out to my good friend and literally world expert in this topic. Dr marcel pick and dr marcel co-founded the world renowned women to women clinic in one thousand nine three with the vision and not only treat illness but also helps support her patients who proactively making healthier choices to prevent disease. She successfully treated thousands of individuals three unique approach to wellness and then in two thousand one. Marcel created marcel. Pick dot com great website. They can go check out and her goal is able to reach inspire and educate even more women. Worldwide website offers informative articles on women's health issues natural solutions to some of the most troublesome symptoms experienced today. Marcel also discovered functional medicine very early early adopter in functional medicine movement was honored to be one of the first that he certifies functional masters titian. She's written a bunch of books including the core balanced diet. Is it near my adrenals. And is it me or my hormones create great titles by the way and so these books have been been read by millions of people around world. Made a incredible impact on helping house armor sal. Thanks so much for joining us. Here on doc- transformation summit. Thanks for having me. I feel like. I have loud information to share. Can't wait to get started. Yeah absolutely. I'm really excited. You know we talked. I was sure where your experience with was with. Fasting was many. Let me know how this is something that you practice in something that you recommended and saw really excited to bring you on the summit's region guy deep into menopause obviously about fasting and how can impacted. Let's start with your story though. And i and how you really got into natural health So probably don't even know this. I was born in australia. I grew up in the outback. And i spent a lot of my time with the aborigines. Knee aboriginal caves very early age. I was surrounded by natural and natural medicine and then came to america. One eleven on after having been exposed to know cars. We didn't have toilet. I i should tell that really different kinks america and my parents are both holocaust survivors. They were from europe so we never did a lot of the conventional ways of eating to begin with and from a. You're young time. I knew that i was very interested in going into alternative medicine. I went to a program with harvard. Medical school nurse practitioner. Actually and boston college. Because i knew then i needed have a standard had to do research. Look at double blind placebo. Controlled studies also understand. Where does the notion of nutrient come into play and we started women. Two women in nineteen eighty-five before anybody was doing any alternative medicine. We were the first all women practice in the state of maine. No one had done functional medicine or anything like it in the state of maine and we were equal partners. Md nurse practitioners. so we. I've been on this trail for a long time understanding that if we educate women in particular about their biochemistry in their health and start to understand. What's upstream we will be healthy no matter what age in our medical system now says many times. Here's the drug will get you better well. It doesn't get you better. It takes his symptoms away and oftentimes makes worst symptoms on the other side. So i'm passionate about this. I love what i do. And my goal is to change as many women's lives as i can with information data and also the supportive things like internet investing. Yeah you're definitely making a huge impact your books your website. Everything at you're doing so let's talk about menopause. What is menopause happening with. Female hormones during that stage. What kind of symptoms do many women experiences. They go through a loss you know. It's interesting many years ago. If you'd come to me as a patient the symptoms would have been flashes. Night sweats getting some way. What i see now more than ever before his anxiety. Applications abnormal weight gain an absolute frustration with their body. Many times. they'll come in say. My body's deceiving me. What the hell happened. I feel like a train wreck under depressed can't sleep Hot flashes. I don't have a sex drive anymore. gamal dried up. What the hell
The difference between a MD and DO Physician with Pediatrician Mona Amin
"You share a little bit about your background and the work that you do. as a pediatrician. Yes so i have been. A general pediatrician for five years. Going on six years. Always in private practice. I've worked in new york city. And now i'm in florida and i love being. A general pediatrician. My goal as an outpatient pediatrician is to help parents downstream and downstream meaning before problems arise before they get issues. I wanna talk about things in the first five years right and for me. It's healthy sleep habits. It's healthy eating habits a positive body image and also approach stress so my platform really tries to look at all of those things. Obviously that's why we're gonna be talking about baby led weaning because i love that concept for creating good eating habits. So that's kind of my background. I m a. Do physician so not. Many people know the difference between md's and so both of us go through the undergraduate work medical school but dio medical school or osteopathic medical school in the united states. We learn the whole body so when we're learning about headaches were also learning about environmental triggers. We're learning about nutrition. We're learning about everything related to a system issue or a problem. And i love the way that we were trained so everything is a whole body system will have we thought about the impacts food can have or the environment or stress to a problem. So it's what we call that whole mind body spirit medicine which i love item partial to deals mainly because i m one when i say that i do seek out does it doesn't mean that i am against. Md's my own husband is an amazing md. But i just find that. The philosophy makes a lot of sense to me especially in general pediatrics and outpatient. They just tend to be more welcoming. The bedside manner is more like this. It's just i love it. So of course i m once. I'm going to be talking like this. But that's basically the difference. And i think that's important for parents to hear a lot of our audiences like some of them are still pregnant like the learning everything they can about babies etc and. I don't think they realize that you have the option. When you're choosing a pediatrician to also consider working with the. Do so. i'm so glad that i connected with you. Because i think you could just tell again like from your instagram and your online persona which is so real like it is a little bit different. I think than what a lot of people would expect from your traditional pediatrician. Yeah and i find that a lot of md's again. This is not empty bashing this is just my understanding of my colleagues. Md's are amazing but they tend to fall into a very will have to do this a certain way versus looking at big picture when that goes pediatrics. Like baby led weaning for example. Right like winning has been around for decades and also in other countries and the ap had to treat a statement saying. Hey okay we support it. If this better the other went so many other countries have been doing it. So i find that a lot of the organizations needs to kind of come into the modern sense of parenting and say okay. What can we do. How can we do this in a safe way. How can we educate parents on safe. Sleep how can we educate parents on eating with baby led weaning so that it meets their desires versus okay. You can't do this. This has never been done before. Because parenting is evolving and we need to evolve with it.
Twitter permanently bans "MyPillow guy" Mike Lindell
"Of course because of covid twitter banning my pillow. Founder mike lindell for life. Social media company made his decision based on a new policy in enacted after the capital insurrection. People who repeatedly share information questioning the two thousand twenty election can be barred for good. Twitter says lindell's comments present quote public safety risk lindell counters by saying he is being censored a new survey from web. Md says majority of adults have game between and
Take back your sexuality at midlife With Dr. Becky Lynn MD
"All right, guys, welcome back to the show today. I'm really really thrilled. I have doctor Becky Lynn with me. She is the CEO and founder of avory women's health and she's also an adjunct associate professor of Ob-Gyn at Saint Louis University in st. Louis. And today we are talking just kind of having a conversation surrounding midlife took a pass libido and sex what more fun could we have the most fun? So welcome to the show and tell me a little bit about yourself your background and how you got interested in particularly midlife Women's Health. Yeah. So I'm an OBGYN and I sort of knew that I wanted to go into women's healthy before I went to medical school. I did some research in women's health and I loved it, but I went into medical school with an open mind who knows what I'm going to like and ultimately came out the other end wanting to do women's home. And then within OBGYN, you know, I practiced after I finished my residency. I practiced just did routine. Oh be normal, you know GYN stuff for six years and then I ended up finding my niche in sexual medicine and menopause and it's sort of fell into my lap because I'm not afraid to talk about it, especially the sexual aspect, you know, people would come back and ask me questions and I you know, I sort of realized the importance of it and how it was something that a lot of providers either don't feel comfortable discussing or the patients don't feel comfortable discussing but it's a really big important part of a woman's life sexuality. And so it was easy for me to talk about it. I found the time, you know, I took the time at that point to find out which the international Society for the study of women's sexual health, and that's where I really got all of my training in sexual medicine because you don't learn much about it in residency. And so you really dead Fortunately, hopefully that's changing but unfortunately have to go get that information on your own and then I brought that information back to my practice and I could really help my patients. And as far as menopause go, you know, we were saying before we started recording how much sexual issues and women overlap with menopausal problems. Not always twenty-year-olds can have problems with sexuality and 35 year olds and thirty year olds, but at the menopause when your hormones are changing or your you know, you lose your estrogen or testosterone is low that can really really affect sexuality not just Iraq but also lead to painful sex and orgasm difficulties. So they sort of naturally came together for my practice and I feel really strongly about treating these issues and educating women were advocating for women in the space. Yeah. How do you find success in having these conversations with your patients? Do you at this place? They probably know you as the doctor who knows a lot about this but starting out. How did you find success in in Breaking that Gap in midlife care? I think if that I I mean, I think that I'm sort of naturally non-judgmental and easy to talk to and I and I I I say thank you to my mother because my mom has the same way and I think she taught me to live life and and not make people feel bad about the issues that they're having. I tell her all the time. I am who I am cuz her but that I just I feel and I don't think there's any like special truck. It's just and that's probably part of the reason I went into being a physician because I feel that way. So I really, you know, I set up an easy environment for women to talk about because both sexuality and not as you know, menopause are some huge changes in a woman's life, but women don't learn about that, right we talk all about puberty. We talk about don't get pregnant. Don't get STDs, but we don't tell you that, you know dead. Painful sex is going to happen a couple of years after your period stop. So and it's embarrassing. It's very embarrassing sometimes for women to bring up and one thing that I notice and I've heard a couple of times in my practice is I will come in and they're like, oh my gosh, you know sex is painful. I have terrible vaginal dryness. My partner thinks I don't like him anymore and the woman's like that's not the issue. I don't know why it's dry, but they had no idea it had anything to do with the menopause because it happens mostly a couple of years after and so they're terrified and and so it's you know, it's really important to make sure that women know off of the changes that happened during the menopause. I know I certainly couldn't agree with you more listening is such a such a value and I find that patients find it very rare these days off we're doctors to be able to take the time to listen, it's funny when you do what are some of the most common scenarios are common complaints that you here pretty commonly. I know you were touching on them off. So I would say that the two most common issues. Well three now three most common issues that I see are low libido. Painful sex and weight gain, which goes along with the menopause? Yeah. That's just I guess I would lump weight gain with the whole constellation of menopausal symptoms. So hot flashes night sweats mood swings brain fog joint aches painful sex low libido. Like there's a whole constellation of those that go together. In fact, I talked to somebody this morning who she just didn't know where to turn because she just you know could name the list of all the things that were going on. So, I think that whole, you know sort of I want to say metabolic syndrome that doesn't sound very good but you know like that whole constellation of symptoms and then also painful sex and low libido. This would probably be my top three. Yeah. Well, let's jump into bed at treating painful sex. So in my brain and I would love to
Goldman Sachs CEO David Solomon gets $10 million pay cut over bank’s role in 1MDB scandal
"A securities filing shows goldman sachs chief executive. David solomon had his twenty twenty pay cut by ten million dollars as part of the fallout from the one. Md be scandal last year. The bank admitted that it broke. Us laws in its dealings with an investment fund at the heart of a global corruption ring. Wsj's peter rudy gear gives some context. Goldman sachs helped arrange bond sales totalling about six and a half billion dollars for one. Md that's a fund run by advisors to the malaysian government set up under the auspices of public works projects for malaysia. That fund was according to prosecutors became a piggy bank for different bribes to be paid to politicians in malaysia and abroad. Now last year goldman sachs reached a settlement with regulators in a couple of different countries that resulted in them paying about three billion dollars to avoid any further investigation or legal liability and part of that goldman agreed to take back some of the compensation it had paid executives in the filing the bank said salomon and other executives weren't involved in or aware of the firm's participation in any illicit activity adding their pay was reduced because the bank's board viewed the one. Md be scandal as an institutional failure
What's with the hold-up with the Pfizer vaccine?
"And the quest for a vaccine for coronavirus has been a bit of an emotional rollercoaster. Norman has an like we've been. We knew that it was needed. The science is massive. Things have been approved. And then now. We're looking at the especially the fis. Abondoned take vaccine. Which was the first cab off the rank and a lot of people around the world. Millions of people around the world are relying on it. there's delays and maybe today we could just take a bit of a step back and look at what it actually tixx or what is taken specifically to get the five vaccine up in the first place and just give people a bit of a sense of what the challenge is to get that out all around. The world is obviously enormous task. Pfizer has committed to one point three billion doses in two thousand twenty one and just up to two billion. And that's what they claim is the Is the hold up in terms of their faxing supplies. They've had to retool a factory to be able to increase their those production over the course of twenty. Twenty one to two billion doses. The marnie vaccine is supposedly an easier. Vaccine to manufacture requires different technology from the one. We've got here in australia. But they claim it's easier than some of the other more traditional vaccines we do know that The nova vaccine which is another one of the vaccines that we've committed to hear. Industry has had problems with manufacturer for the clinical trial. They've got a novel technology that links. The protein the fight the spike protein. To what's called an antient stimulate the immune so they've had some problems with that and others have had problems as well so i. It's right across the board in terms of manufacturing problems to this kind of scale so in theory easier to produce an marin vaccine bought. There are issues. No question about that but pfizer. And i did an interview with the md of pfizer australia for tonight. Seven thirty was saying that really their main issue was tooling up from one point. Three billion dollars target to two billion does target.
Intel’s new Core i9-11900K flagship processor will arrive in early 2021
"Let's now talk about big announcement. Said see yes starting within dell boy. It's been a tuesday or wednesday wherever you might be until announced new processor families including fifty different processor variants. Come in this year. Twenty twenty one until expects five hundred. Pc's introduced this year running on one of these new processors so let's meet them we. The pro platform has twenty-seven variants aimed at thin and light business laptops among include security precautions as ai. Best based threat detection against ransomware and krypton mining plus until control flow enforcement for attacks that usually evade software only solutions phibro promises twenty three percent faster productivity at processing over the competition like a md. There's also the yvo v pro which will combine security and manageability from the pro would the evoke mobility platform. So look for this in a line of intel yvo chromebooks patrick robert any thoughts on this before we keep going with intel stuff. Pay attention to what these strange people would. Apple get the magnificence. We're bringing to you my people. That's a good intel voice. move on. there's the six new series ten nanometer until silver and seller on processors targeted education systems. They promised thirty five percent. Better performance and seventy eight percent better graphics performance. Then we've got the eleven th gen intel core h series for what until calls ultra portable gaming built on intel's tiger lake h thirty five ten nanometer superfan architecture and process this allows gaming and sixteen millimeter thick laptops with support for thunderbolt four z graphics and pci gen four with sizeable bar the three models feature four core or eight anti threads. Cpu's with a twenty eight to thirty. Five watt power draw. The flagship is the intel core. I seven special edition with up to five gigahertz. Turbo acer acis. Msi and bio. I'll announce eight thirty five powered system so until is working with them. This expect forty two gaming laptop designs to run on the series with parts by march. Jc three fifteen ask chat. What's ultra ultra portable means. It'll handle most games without giving you back pain now. It's not yeah. It's actually accurate coming later. In twenty twenty one will be the eleventh gen rocket lake s series desktop processors with nineteen percent more instructions per cycle with the i nine eleven nine hundred k. launching in q. One of this year finally until also demonstrated the twelfth gen alder lake processors do in the second half of the year alder lake will be the first chip built on the enhanced. Version of the ten nanometers superfan manufacturing technology combining new higher power cores with golden lake called lake with efficient grace cores into a single product similar to arms big little tech until intends to market older lake for use in mobile devices laptops and desktops and if the sounds familiar out similar to apples and one chips until also announced started production of the ten at nanometer zeon scalable processors for servers with volume ramp in q. I yeah
Man fatally shot by police in Gaithersburg Md., city police dept. says
"Happened around 6 P.m. on Route 3 55 years South Frederick Avenue, Gaithersburg Police chief Mark stroke, the officers approached them on plain clothes. Clearly identified themselves as Gaithersburg police officers. The suspect, then fled on foot across Maryland, Round 55 north and South bound lanes of six lanes of roadway, police say after after running running from from police, police, the the man man showed showed a a handgun. handgun. Multiple Multiple officers officers then fired the man. I'm sorry. The incident is under investigation. The victim has not yet been identified, along with the circumstances of all this. Now to the latest on the pandemic, Maryland reports a record number
Longtime MD Senate President Mike Miller Resigns Seat, Citing Health
"After a career in the Annapolis statehouse that spanned nearly five decades. Maryland's former Senate president, Thomas Mike Miller, has resigned. The 78 year old state senator who served 33 years, a Senate president in Annapolis, Thomas, Mike Miller, announced in the letter. He's resigning from his Senate seat effective today. Miller said He made the move with tremendous sadness, but cited his health He's been dealing with prostate cancer in recent years and said he felt he couldn't meet the demands of another legislative session. Even during heated debates. Miller, a Democrat, often had the respect of Republican lawmakers, who sometimes grudgingly would say he made sure they were heard in the legislative process. Miller's seat one that covers parts of Prince George's. Calvert and Charles counties will remain vacant until the Democratic Central Committee's in all three counties send a recommendation to Governor Larry Hogan governor then gets to make the appointment. General Assembly will convene
Overcome Infertility Naturally with Dr. BreAnna Guan
"Or hello to another edition of the breakthrough. World's podcast fighting as an oath. Do the fitness world. And dave hearts offic timoti infertility and natural consumption. Especially when you're hitting. Those roadblocks are have known others that update roadblocks in the sometimes to do list of trying to conceive. And i'm so excited to have dr green on one in the house and dr. Hannah is the owner of the boston. Based fertility in women's health practice balanced natural health octagon provides natural ability support. Berkeley women from across the country and she just the healing with the help of naturopathic medicine which allowed her to not really and give her the read beautiful children. After years of bounces she believes preconception. Care is the ultimate in preventative medicine. And now her mission is to empower women and families to thrive drinker tilleke pregnancy and parenthood to positively impact on rations to come dr one. I am so excited to have you on the show and just talk about a topic that is near and dear to the heart of minneapolis. Nourish aaron if you could just give us a little bit more overview of who you are. And what does she do that. Beautiful worker doing in the world. Absolutely so i am a professionally trained as a naturopathic physician and what led me into this field of medicine is after i went off the birth control pill my twenties my period didn't come back There are a lot of things that contributed to that. I believe and i think it was offer a purpose of leading me onto this point but when i went to the conventional doctors. I wasn't getting answers. I was just getting recommendations to go back on the pill. I knew that wasn't the answer. I knew that. I wanted to support my cycle to come back naturally and it took six years i did. You know royal jelly acupuncture homeopathy. Different diets tried at all and ultimately found that healing. Had to come within from within me. And i became a leader in my own healthcare. And i wanna see that happen for other women you where they are empowered to make those choices and decisions and to really understand how their bodies work in action is amazing how experiences with us teacher typically will propel us later just in your twentieth having been on the Like what you're doing now was. So the on radar right absolutely. It wasn't but i think if i would've been trying to get pregnant i would have been told there's no way i mean you don't have a period you're obviously not going to get pregnant and so my only option or the option i would have been given at that time would have been i. I know i worked with clients who are not menstruating regularly and are trying to get pregnant so i. I'm so fortunate that i got to deal with it before the fact john. We'll talk a little bit about to where you a national doctor the time did you like how your kids the decide to go back. Where did your career path the initiative. Up some i was studying to be an md. During pre med. And i felt like there was something missing and so i was also going through this experience of not having menstrual cycle in having hormone issues acne and and all these hormonal systems. I didn't like being on the pill. And so i was looking for answers. And that led me to naturopathic medicine. And when i found that i i knew instantly that that was the that was the route for me. It was it had that holy that looking for it wasn't just you know these are my hormone values. But i was a whole person. So i went to naturopathic. Medical school became a physician. I got my period back the summer before i went to medical school. And then had my children's shortly. After i graduated
Diabetes Mellitus with Dr. Dennis Bruemmer
"Take hardy and hurts summit clear so excited for this installment of our cardiovascular prevention series with the deep dive into diabetes. Which i think you'll learn by the end of the episode is so important for us. Be attention to. We're joined by a phenomenal and true. Genuine in the field. Dr dennis brumer hughes. The director of the center for cardia met about health in the section of preventive cardiology and rehabilitation. At the cleveland clinic. Dr boomer earned his md and degrees from the university of hamburg in germany following residency training in internal medicine and cardiology in berlin docker boomer completed a research fellowship as the diabetes center fellow in the department at ucla. He is board certified in internal medicine and chronology hardy vascular disease and cardiac graffiti quite a unique combination. Dr boomers research is focused on mechanisms of atherosclerosis and risk factor intervention for the prevention of coronary artery disease soccer. It's such a pleasure to invite you to the show success. have you on. And as i invite you. I'm going to just reflect on your unique training path and we were just discussing before we started recording. Here that there's going to be a probably a lot of interest. In pursuing some sort of combined die batali cardiovascular education for court in the future. But would you mind just telling us how you got interested in really devoting yourself to cardio metabolic disease and diabetes in general. Absolutely am so first of all i. I'm super thrilled to be here. And i i'm so excited to be talking to the nerds here tonight so i. I think it's phenomenal. What you guys are doing and again. I very much appreciate the opportunity here so so i was. I'm kind of bridge between endocrinology in cardiology back in germany. I did my thesis. Actually in endocrinology lie protein metabolism. And that kind of got me interested in cardiology. I went to pursue cardiology training back in germany and then research fellowship at ucla. I was supposed to go back after that to germany. But i decided to stay and then obviously being a foreign Repeated training and i was always torn between the endocrine in preventive cardiology aspect than truecar ideologies. So i ultimately decided. I'm just gonna do both so. I did endocrinology fellowship and cardiologist fellowship by the university of kentucky. I had a phenomenal time. There and kind of still even now much of what we do in cardiology is really prevention. And that much of it. This endocrinology so i think these sub specialties really are complementary in or very closely together but let me say on behalf of everyone here at the clinic. How glad we are that. You decided not to go back and stayed here. Join us over here as a faculty because you've just added tremendous value to the program and you've been such an incredible resource for all of us. Thank you for being here. Yes dr burin. And i extend that thank you. Because you know you've stayed here. We are talking to the nerds. I think this is a totally fortunate. And i am really happy to benefit from your stay here now. We are very excited to dive into cardio dive tallahassee which begs the question dr boomer we are cardio nerds why should cardiologists focus on diabetes. I mean why not. Just refer are diabetic patients to endocrinologist or leave the to their primary care doctors. Yeah i think. I think that's kind of the common theme and that is the current care. We leave it to others in cardiology. Now i think that is sub optimal. I think we as cardiologists we see these patients all the time i mean when is ever a patient. In the cath. Lab that presents with an semi or stemming that doesn't have diabetes so we do see the far spectrum of this disease of cardiovascular complications that arise of having ama- diagnosis of diabetes. So i think we have to be involved in managing this. I think to a minimum. We should referred patients to primary care or make sure that the diabetes is. What managed or console endocrinology now as as we all know as physicians quite frequently. Not even that happens so and there's good evidence for that if you look at registries just about six percent of diabetic patients with cardiovascular disease actually get appropriate care for their diabetes and cardiovascular conditions as you know that vitas says associated with the two to four fold increase in risk it is a cardiovascular risk equivalent termed many many years ago seventy percent of our acute coronary syndrome patients have diabetes. So you you could argue. Yes we leave it to primary care but or the endocrinologist but keep in mind that endocrinologists currently see about five percent of the patient population with diabetes.
How Does the Larynx Work?
"Brain stuff. Learn boban hair. The larynx may not get the same amount of attention as the heart or lungs. But it's still an important internal oregon nestled in the next of people and other animals. The larynx helps allow for noisemaking and speech and is located below the epa gladys which is the leaf shaped flap that prevents choking by keeping food and drink out of the lungs. Part of the leering structure includes the voice box also sometimes referred to as the vocal chords. It's what makes up the bump that you can see in feel in the middle of your neck scientifically known as the laryngeal prominence but more commonly called the adam's apple a women have one to just often at less pronounced during childhood. The voice boxes of boys and girls are about the same size but when most boys hit their tween and teen years their vocal chords hit a growth spurt. This growth causes their voices to crack and eventually results in a deeper and more resonant town. So let's look at how the voice box or vocal cords work first off. Neither moniker is really accurate. The vocal chords are actually two bands of flexible smooth muscle tissue that are located in the larynx and these muscles vibrate as air moves through them on. Its way to or from the lungs. They're more properly called folds. Instead of chords we spoke by email with eric guna. Dd he explained during sound production. The vocal folds close together and start vibrating as air is expelled from the lungs and passes between them and into your mouth which helps to make the sounds. We hear when we're listening to people talk. So the lyrics is made up of a cartilage skeleton that contains the vocal folds covered by mucous lining. The folds are extremely adept at changing shape position and tension so the voice can make a range of sounds at a variety of levels if the lyrics becomes inflamed because of illness or injury the vocal chords can swell and caused laryngitis. Which is characterized by a horse gravelly sounding voice or the loss of one's voice altogether we also spoke by email. Taylor graber md. He said if they're swelling to a vocal chord from overuse cancers are trauma. The tone function produced by the vocal cord becomes altered. The sounds can also change by injury to the muscles or to the nerves that enervate or give sensation to vocal chords. However there are several sounds that we can produce out electric's even speech via whispering. When you whisper the vocal chords can stay slack and not vibrate but mrs known as an open throat whisper and it allows people who are mute. Make sound it's also a helpful technique for people who are arresting their voices such as singers or those with a sore throat. However most people don't use passive technique when they whisper instead they strain to produce a sound and this can be just as harmful to the vocal chords shouting but hey if humans and other animals all have a layerings then why is speaking uniquely human ability. Our brain formation has something to do with it but people have an especially complex system comprising the larynx which produces sound and a flexible mouth tongue and lips. That in combination allows us to generate. The precise sounds that language requires when we talk air moves from the lungs through the larynx and that sound shaped by the extreme fine motor control found in the throat. Mouth tongue. and let's we also have a bone called the hyde and this is a u. Shaped bone situated at the front broke above the larynx. According to graber he said it forms the attachment multiple muscles in the neck. A which aid tongue movement end swallowing. What's really unusual about this. Larynx related bone is that it has the distinction of being the only bone in the human body. That's free floating which means it isn't connected to any other bone instead it supported by connective tissue. The is only found in humans and the end atolls and is believed to be the foundation of our ability to speak. There are about sixty thousand people in the united states who have had their larynx removed. But only a few who've had a larynx transplant. a few people qualify. And if they do. The surgery is complex takes about eighteen hours and is hampered by shortage of larynx available to transplant. However new initiatives including lab grown in three d. printed larynx have the potential to help people recover their own voices again.
Why do practically all of us need our wisdom teeth removed?
"How's it possible that we all need our wisdom teeth removed. Well let me give a little background. I okay go for wisdom teeth or the third and last set of our four molars and the biggest ones that you get in your mouth at least that most people get in their mouth somewhere between five and thirty seven percent of people. Don't get all four and some don't have any at all but most folks do in. They usually start to come in between the ages of seventeen and twenty five which is why they are called wisdom teeth because they are older and wiser in theory than baby with emphasis on in theory. Exactly i have always wondered about that. Well i'm glad i could be so. Yeah it's pretty crazy that you're still growing teeth into your twenty s it really is and then. They often are removed shortly thereafter. But why well according to web. Md it seems that ninety percent of people have at least one wisdom tooth that's impacted. this means it can't come in like in the normal way because it stuck on the tooth next to it usually sort of a forty five degree angle ish and pushes into the side of that tooth and although the sound awful you probably won't even feel any pain but it can cause problems later on when the wisdom tooth weakens the root of the molar next to it from that constant pressure or when you get gum disease for it or more cavities or whatever so your dentist may want it out before it ever causes you any trouble so either. The tooth is growing weird. Or your mouth simply doesn't have enough room for it or both. Yeah but your dentist will be keeping an eye on this and will advise you on what to do. And by the way this is different than hyper donncha which is when you have too many teeth so an adult should have about thirty two teeth. If those thirty two don't all fit in your mouth you may have to have your wisdom teeth pulled but if you have more than thirty two adult teeth you have hyper donncha which basically just means you have extra teeth. We'll put some crazy extreme photos of this in our show notes. If you're interested no lord now everyone's going to go to show notes for that and not for the main topic of this podcast. I'm just saying you should go to our show notes for both reasons. That's all and because some of those photos are really wild. I've been down a rabbit hole all day. You know freddie. Mercury had hyper donncha. He did yes and his case was more typical. I think he had four extra teeth. But i've seen photos of people who have like an entire extra set of teeth but anyway back to our main questions. Let's get back on track. Can it be that. Ninety percent of us are flawed. In this way well. The answer is simple evolution. And by the way we're not going to try to jive evolution with christianity in this podcast. Although i'm sure that topic is covered elsewhere and some other podcast for our podcast. Let's just say that. Many scientists believe that overtime our jaws have moved to become smaller and more narrow in. This means that teeth at once fit easily into our gigantic freak mouth usually do not fit anymore we we used to need those molars to help to rough or hard items like nuts and roots and meats and leaves but now we use forks knives and spoons and eat softer food. So we really don't need those anymore in our mouths have just adjusted for that. Yes evolution but pretty cool and of course it makes total sense. I also read on health. Line dot com that the wisdom teeth were like replacement teeth in our distant ancestors to replace other molars which had likely decayed or come out by then. Y- scientists classify wisdom teeth as a vestigial organ or novum saying that right Which in that's v. e. s. t. I g. i. a. l. which basically means it something. Anatomical that no longer seems to have a function or a purpose in our bodies. Other examples are goosebumps The appendix The tailbone ear muscles tonsils nipples on a man hair on our body and the knicks membrane of your eye which is that pink thing in the inside corner. And i'm not sure if i'm pronouncing that right so the muscles are important for you honey since you can make your ears move though that's true. Well port hardy tricks anyway. That is also fascinating and probably worth an entirely separate podcasts. Because i never thought that we have a bunch of body parts that we no longer need. I wanna find out about goosebumps but go ahead and the appendix like so. Many people have to get that out right so anyway if ninety percent need their wisdom teeth removed. What's up with that other ten percent. Do they have big gigantic freak mouths like you mentioned well. People in that ten percent have healthy. Wisdom teeth fully erupted and that sounds awful but it just means that they've grown incompletely and our position correctly and are binding properly in could be clean as part of their normal daily hygiene which means they can get to them to clean them. So this is how the mayoclinic determines whether wisdom teeth might be allowed to stay in your mouth. Sometimes these molars can even grow in horizontally or partially emerged through the gums and this is ripe for bacteria so they'll be removed if that occurs. Remember when you were getting your wisdom teeth removed and afterwards the oral surgeon told us that you really didn't need to have it done because you had plenty of room in your big gigantic freak mouth. sounds familiar but i may have still been under the anesthesia at that point. Well evidently you one of those ten percent that have a big giant. I'm just enjoying saying big giant freak mouth right now you know. It's really painful for me to talk about teeth stuff though. No and i'm surprised you chose this topic. I guess i was just thinking of it academically without having to actually talk about dennis and teeth and look at pictures online. I'm actually feeling kind of squeamish right now. Okay let's move onto the list squeamish stuff then okay. The debate about removing wisdom. To yes please. Dennis are actually torn on whether all of the preemptive wisdom teeth removals are in fact necessary. Yes as good to be proactive. And yes you want them out. If they're going in in a way that will mess up your perfectly straight in wonderfully aligned post orthodontic treatment teeth especially if your parents have spent thousands on exactly in. Yes you would want them out if they're causing you any kind of trouble at all. But what if they're not what if you don't even know that they're they're maybe they're crooked maybe they're impacted but they're not affecting your bite they're not causing you. Pain not becoming havens for cavities. Should you get them out. We'll some dennis. And i think most in the us are in the camp of simply removing them always to avoid any potential future problems. And i understand that. That makes sense being very proactive in conservative others like the nih equivalent in the uk. However say that if they're ace symptomatic without any symptoms pain issues. Leave them be because there's no real evidence to suggest that they'll cause problems later. And therefore it's not worth the expense and the risks of the procedure and understand that too and that makes sense to so regardless of which camp your dentist is in here. She will monitor the growth of your wisdom teeth and how they affect your other teeth and your oral health in general ask a lot of questions do your own research and make a decision. That's best for you absolutely and if you do have to have your wisdom teeth. Extracted fear not. It's honestly not that big of a deal mark and i both had to have ours. Cut out 'cause they were impacted they put you to sleep. Or maybe you're wake but you certainly don't feel a remember anything when you wake up you eat soup and soft foods for a few days in your mind.
"md" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"In 2020 So you don't have to take your rmd this year. That's important. So if you don't want your required minimum distribution, you don't have to take it. Don't forget that if you are of the right age, your rmd rate. I'm sorry. Age has been increased. If you have never taken in our MD Then it's now a 72. You can wait till 72. If you've already taken in our MD, then you have to keep taking them. And out to the old 17.5 rule, which is one of the dumbest rules I've ever seen in my life. I was probably a logic behind you somewhere, but I've never found it. All right. So let's see things you could do with your 401 K. Ah, Participants can withdraw up to $100,000 for Corona virus expenses income tax due on the account withdrawal can be paid over three years. That's not bad. Savers have three years to put the funds back into the retirement account. Okay? Not bad, either. I'm just giving you the highlights here. There's a lot more to it. Retirees can delay taking minimum distributions. We talked about that, for a one K loan limits increased to 100% of your vested account balance of $200,000. So If you want to borrow from your 401 k. You can borrow up to 100,000. 2019 R R I R A contribution deadline has been extended to July 15th. So not only do you get until the 15th to file your tax return, but you have until the 15th To make 2019 contributions to your IRA, Not a bad gig, either. So if you and this is actually a good idea if you wanted to open up the personal pension plan to 7.2% You could not only transfer Money from an IRA into the personal pension plan. But if it's within your means you can make that contribution was July 15,000 hit us yet. You can make that contribution for 2019 now. And at that to your personal pension plan, so not a not a bad idea. All right, so anyway, the 7.2%.
"md" Discussed on The WoMed
"To I would say one. The one thing is the dispelling misconceptions like we talked about earlier on you know not all women enter various field of medicine Based on how they would be able to balance their lives but some do and Radiology can be a flexible career. Just like primary care You know where you you can find yourself in an outpatient practice if you'd like where you're part time or where you're you know No nights no weekends. Radiology does offer patient care. If you want it or none if you don't And you know so so I just think knowing the variety that's in radiology both in the subject matter but also the types of careers is important. you've got someone like Michelle? He has had on for Interventional Radiology. He's clearly living the full throttle or at least a course in training. She is that on a lifestyle and not something that she wants. But I know female interventional radiologists who did all that training and then went on to have a largely cosmetic practice they veins and talks Yeah and you know that would be the preferred lifestyle for me but just knowing. Those options are out there that that radiology does not mean sitting in a dark room. Reading justice raise it. It means. Yeah you know almost whatever you you want it to to a degree. That's so neat. You've I was. I was keeping on profile. Just learn more about you and you've just done such a I. I really enjoyed all of your posts. Your content is awesome. Your educational style on there is so relatable And I I'm just really glad that you are out there as a resource for more women in Radiology I think I think you are very valuable asset and that's coming from someone who's just a nurse in Nikki but I think oh no but you're those babies need to my. I mean I think that You know social media a lot of people look at it. As micro blogging and a lot of people use their their platforms in different ways And it is a great way. I think to be able to to spread messages. So Yeah No. I hope that I hope that my message is reaching one. Oh they definitely are. Hopefully they'll reach more after this podcast comes out so I like to segment out. Called everything is possible. And you're already doing so much but if you could like sky's the limit what would make you like a million times happier than you already are. What would you what more would you want? Or what more would you wish you could be doing? Yeah I mean I think impact is everything and I think that just being able to have an impact on me I am goal oriented up all right so right so you know I think How making that message into material outcome Where I'm actually seeing young women taking their health into their hands and he eh dentist buying their risk learning to reduce it and also another thing. That's really important to me that we haven't talked about because it's it's not my job and it's not medicine but I think plays a huge part in our health Certainly our own health and that of our planet is just being more environmentally conscious. Oh definitely So climate change has a huge impact on nearly everything and we don't realize the impact it has on on healthcare disparities and just our overall health in general. I mean your poor populations are subject to air pollution The chemicals that women are putting into their bodies that are affecting our reproductive hell are cancer risk and so I would love to have an impact in that arena and and this isn't for me or for my good it's just for the greater good in general. I wish You know would consider doing more. Things that are that are better for the environment. Whether that's being packaged. Free or composting or wasting less Because I think again I just I think the women's health and Being environmentally conscious go hand-in-hand one hundred percent. And I would love to have you back on to do another episode just on that. If you'd be interested absolutely I mean I can talk about Climate People. Get a little glassy eyed. When I start talking about all the things you know I personally but if you make them a lifestyle at they aren't they aren't burdens. No just a way of life that in there is A Test Earth study that I read This is years ago but some attested all of the different chemicals that were showing up in breast milk. Just from things that you addressed In the air and it was like gasoline. Reality that's you know transferring right to your baby. That is in no way. A breast milk is great. I love Brad smoke for. I'm just saying. We need to be more consciously aware of all of our surroundings than what we're ingesting where we're taking yourself so absolutely. We are at the end of our time. Dr mullet would you like to give any final last words for our listeners? Any other women in Radiology or radiology students. Yeah I mean you know I think just break down those barriers when it comes to thinking that radiologists are stuck in the dark on so to any woman who's interested in any field of medicine number one. You can find a way to be part of that field. You never have to compromise. Who ARE GONNA BE? You helped to shape it to your life and to what you want. So whether that's radiology whether that's medicine at all And and then just as always for all young women and men out there just just really be aware of your risks. Loan had a reduced had lived. You know a healthy lifestyle and to sixteen. I love that. I think that's a beautiful ending. Note thank you so much for having me on. Thank you for coming on A. Where can people find you so? I am on twitter and instagram. The handle is at Unbeliev Melik. Md So my first name last name MD On both and definitely instagram is where I am Vocal about women's health advocacy education and empowerment Twitter I use a little bit more for the radiology community. But certainly you can find Sometimes I'm bree tweeting or cheeky. Things Echo that awesome and a whoops the handle four bright pink at be bright. Pink is definitely the one for instagram. It might be the same for twitter verified but you can certainly look up right pink. They are very active on social media. Awesome will thank you so much Dr. Malek I'm really really appreciated. I've learned so much and it's been you can definitely hear how passionate you are when you speak about breast imaging in in Women In Radiology. It's it's been a joy talking to you today. Thank you so much major. Thank you to Dr. Malek for joining me today. To share her story she may not know it but hearing her speaking today about fear versus education and empowerment has really helped me. I have been trying to practice controlling the controllable during this time. And letting go breathing do that which I honestly can't please GO CHECK OUT DR. Malek on Instagram and twitter at unruly Melik. Md and her website unruly Malek MD DOT COM. Don't forget to send me your nursery energy moments to ask the Loma on instagram. I love reading them and I love sharing them with Roma community until next week woman..
"md" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"How do you set priorities? That really is a good question. And we are constantly evaluating and we all making sure that we are not putting ourselves too thin. And as you say this is a goody positive sum game for bitch. Have one on was after one at this point, and that's twenty fantastic to see, for example, we have really excellent relationships with the weapons MD people at Google who are for the most part focusing on different use cases from us end where we constantly can can take inspiration from each other, but also can move the consistent over all. All forward quicker by focusing on different use cases than we could if we were focusing on fiercely competing on exactly the same things and Jeb right? We, we do need to focus on specific use cases. And I think we have a fairly nice focused by now at Mazzola in the same way that, as far as I understand the folks at Google half a good focus that is somewhat different. And one thing that is just entirely clear in this is all of this, too big to go it alone. So we need good relationships. We need good partnerships with a lot of different players around all of these different concepts. And on these different pieces that need to be moved into place. How will web assembly change cloud providers significantly. So I'm deeply deeply quest by what fast doing who have bought weapons seventy.
"md" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"So I request code over the internet all the time. I am just browsing on the internet. And I clicked to a new page there's going to be code that loads onto my browser. If we compare the request path that code is usually taking in my browser today from coming over the network to running on my operating system. How does that compare to what we will have with a, a mature web, assembly world? I'm not sure if there is a single simple answer to this, because weapons MD will be used in a lot of different places, oftentimes, it'll not actually one on your machine, but it might one on your behalf on other machines. Could run on an edge server like it does in the fast Li CDN who recently started supporting winning weapons heavily on, on their servers, where it allows developers of internet services to provide which experiences for you by making these edge requests, more dynamic, or it might run in IOT device where it might also provide which are into actions with the device and a but it might also run on your machine. And be example a command line interface tool, or eventually full desktop application and all of these different paths and quite a few more that will eventually emerge already have different answers to your question. I think for the commandment interface, it's perhaps easier to, to immediately answer that. So we believe that one thing is important that we keep the security guarantees that weapons MD has alive wild winging it outside the browser. And that involves not giving these applications running in weapons MD just full access to your operating system. I'm sure you've heard about these issues with, for example, modules on N P M Notre s at the MJ dot com summary being modified in. Militias ways, end stealing people's bitcoin wanted, and these kinds of things are very hard to secure against if we advocation by falls Justice access to all of your files. So the as interface is.
"md" Discussed on Brain Science with Ginger Campbell, MD: Neuroscience for Everyone
"Relearn seldom used words and facts, but it appears to be a central for language comprehension and creativity as always don't forget, you can find complete show nuts, and episode transcripts at brain science, podcasts dot com. While you're there, you can sign up for our free newsletter so that you can get these show notes every month automatically, you can send me feedback at brain son as podcast at gmaiLcom Lee voice feedback at speak pipe dot com forward slash. Doc, Artem ass-. And you can also post your ideas and feedback on our Facebook fan page, finally, don't forget, send me screen shot of your items review so that I can send you an Amazon gift certificate next month. I hope to interview philosopher, Patricia church Lynn about her new book, conscience. But in the meantime, I hope you'll check out my other podcasts books on DEA and grain rainbows. Thanks again for listening. Brain science is copyright two thousand nineteen to for junior Campbell MD, you can copy this episode to share it with others, but for any other uses or derivatives. Please contact me at brain science podcast at g mail dot com. The new theme music for the brain sons podcast is mind, fire by Tony Cottrell Chea. You can find his work at syncopation now dot com..
"md" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Our M D R MD, according to the IRS stands for required minimum distribution. Now. According to me, it stands for reckless miserable and devastating. And why is that? Well, I'll tell you. I've been at this now for a little bit more than thirty years. I have many many clients that are in their mid seventies early eighties mid eighties. And every every year, they say the same thing, they say, oh for crying out loud. My taxes went up again because I have to take out my. Required. Distributions you know, for many of my clients that are in their late seventies or eighties. A Roth was never an option for them. Now, a Roth you don't have required distributions because the money comes out tax free. So really what I'm saying? Here is you need to develop a tax reduction strategy prior to getting into retirement now on the show today. We're talking about financial moves for every decade. We talked about the fifties. What you should do when you're in your fifties or sixties now we're talking about your seventies. And by chance if you just joined us, we're talking about required minimum distribution, and I refer to it as reckless miserable and devastating because systematically, your taxes will go up year after year after year after year, and unless you do something about it now unless you put together a tax reduction strategy, if you're the type of investor who never really understood the difference. Between a stock or a bond, or if you're the type of investor who just checks their investment statement. So maybe once or twice a month. Or maybe you're the exact other type, you know, you're hardcore you're a true investor. You check your investment portfolio every single morning with that first Cup of coffee. I'll tell you it to us. It doesn't matter. What type you are? I truly believe.
"md" Discussed on Brain Science with Ginger Campbell, MD: Neuroscience for Everyone
"Of their review. We'll have a choice of this month's book or an Amazon gift card. Everyone else who sends me a screen shot will go into a drawing that will be held at the end of each month. Right before new episode is released if your name isn't drawn you'll remain eligible for future joins with your help. I hope we can double the audience by the end of the year of. Course as we move forward into two thousand nineteen your financial support of brain size remains critical. You can learn how to support my work by going to brain science podcasts dot com for slash donations. Finally, I wanna remind you that brain science is now available in Pandora. You can subscribe they are just like you do in apple podcast, Google podcasts Spotify, or whatever your favorite podcasting app is if you use an app where you can't find brain science, please let me know. So I can fix that. Thanks again for listening, please visit brain science podcasts. Tom, and I look forward to talking with you again next month. Brain science is copyright two thousand nineteen to Virginia Campbell MD, you can copy this episode to share it with others, but for any other uses or derivatives, please contact me at brain science podcasts at g mail dot com. The new theme music for the brain sons podcast is mine. Fire by Tony could trot. You you can find his work at syncopation now dot com.
"md" Discussed on Brain Science with Ginger Campbell, MD: Neuroscience for Everyone
"Really you can help out by telling other people about the show subscribing and leaving a review in your favourite. Podcasting place apple podcast, Google podcasts, Stitcher Spotify wherever you happen to listen. Now, I'm going to take just a moment to tell you about my other podcast. I for years, I've had a show called books and ideas, but admittedly, it has not had any episodes in two thousand eighteen to fix that. I will be posting an episode next month with Dr Pamela, gay from astronomy cast, Pamela was recently inducted into the academy of podcasters hall of fame. And it's been about ten years since she was on the show. So I'm looking forward to talking with her again, my goal is to begin to post books and ideas on a regular basis again in two thousand nineteen traditionally books, and ideas has been the place. I put stuff that doesn't fit on this show. Oh, the big news that I wanna share with you today is that I am starting to brand new podcast. In fact, I have started a brand new podcast by the time. You hear this episode? They'll be at least two episodes of the new show out that new show is called grain rainbows coming out LGBT later in life. So he can find that despite searching for grain rainbows. I hope that you will share that show with anyone you think might be interested in it. We also have a Facebook page, and that's a weekly show that comes out on Mondays grain rainbows coming out LGBT plus later in life. Brain science with Dr ginger Campbell is copyright two thousand eighteen to for Jinya Campbell MD you can copy this show to share it with others, but for any other uses or derivatives, please contact me at brain science podcast at g mail dot com.
"md" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"MD. It's Red Eye Radio. I'm Gary McNamara along with Eric Harley, I'm leaving little early today because need to catch a flight walks. Yeah. Need to catch a flight? Did I know about this issue? Did you know about it? Yeah. You got some you've got you got some special stuff coming up. I do we're gonna have a conversation with a friend of mine from wreaths across America. What a great organization. This is the tremendous effort by well grassroots effort by a couple of folks who started this years ago at family that started it we knew the story behind it. What it's all about. For those who served it's going to be very special December fifteenth as it always is. And we'll talk with the folks from wreaths across America after the top of the hour. Just want to say thank you to all of our great listeners because. All the great success. We have is a result of our loyal listenership, and so just want to thank you. And we just hope that by hope that everybody has just a great great thanksgiving. Hope you can spend it with family and friends. Enjoy a good time. You know, forget about everything that, you know, forget about everything we talked about today. Well, you should never bring the the troubles of the world that all this stuff can be worked out. It's it's not that. It's not important. But on that day. What's important? What's always more important is your family, right? Those people that you're with and or thinking about on that day except for many turkeys this year. They're doomed.
"md" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"MD has an incredible offer for radio listeners only. Stay tuned for our exclusive offer that includes a free charcoal pore, cleansing brush and free shipping. Proactive MD with prescriptions. Drink the dappling can heal and prevent future breakouts today for just nineteen ninety-five offering listeners the three piece proactive MD system with free shipping class a free gift new charcoal pore cleansing brush, this exclusive offer by calling now. One eight hundred five eight. Three eighty six sixty two or go to proactive dot com and enter promo code radio proactive MD, plus free shipping and a free gift. The new charcoal pore cleansing brush, you get all this for just nineteen ninety-five and their sixty day money back guarantee. You're guaranteed to get clear and stay clear or you get your money back. Call now, one eight hundred three eighty six sixty two that's one eight hundred five eight three eighty six sixty two proactive dot com and enter promo code radio again, proactive dot com and enter promo code radio. Individuals and businesses with tax problems, listen carefully. Do you feel like you're losing control over your finances? If you owe over ten thousand dollars in back taxes or have unfiled tax returns, we can help you take back control, the IRS is the largest and most aggressive collection agency in the world, and they can seize your Bank account, garnish your paycheck, close your business and file criminal charges. Take control of your tax problems now by calling the experts at tax mediation services and take advantage of the. Fresh start program and new laws that may allow us to negotiate a settlement for the lowest amount possible. Our team of tax attorneys and enrolled agents can stop collections and get you protected so you can take control of your financial future. Tax mediation services is accredited by the Better Business Bureau. Call now for a free case review and a price protection guaranteed quote. Call tax mediation services now at eight hundred three one eight one two five one that's eight hundred three one eight one two five one eight hundred three one eight one two five one. Get the news you need first. America's First News with Matt right? Tuesday Morning, America's First news. Thirteen th day of November. We are broadcasting live remote location this morning due to.
"md" Discussed on Brain Science with Ginger Campbell, MD: Neuroscience for Everyone
"Meanwhile, I want to mention for those of you who are listening on Android devices that Google recently released a new app called Google podcast. Tests. I strongly encourage you to use this app, especially if you've been using Google play up until now the best way to listen to brain science on Android has been through the free brain science mobile app, which I still encourage you to share, especially if you have friends who are new podcast and doesn't matter if they're on iphone, Android or windows phone the brain science app is available. The free mobile app is also the easiest way to get premium content. Finally, it is important to me that you subscribe to the show either in apple podcast, Google, podcasts, Stitcher Spotify, or whatever your favorite podcasting app happens to be reviews are also greatly. Appreciate it. You can also like the show on Facebook. Speaking a Facebook, the next brain science live will be on November first. To eight PM central time. This'll be posted on our Facebook fan page, and to be honest. I'm really not sure exactly how it's gonna turn out. Because this is during the time I'm going to be in Boston. So if you're a fan of improvising. You might wanna tune in and till then I look forward to your emails. Brian toss podcasts at g mail dot com. And I will be back next month with a new episode is scheduled to come out on the Friday after thanksgiving in the United States. Thanks again for listening. Brain science with Dr ginger Campbell is copyright two thousand eighteen to for Julia Campbell MD, you can copy this show to share it with others, but for any other uses or derivatives, please contact me at brain science podcast at g mail dot com.
"md" Discussed on WJR 760
"To using renewable resources but having a full on sustainable perspective to our energy uses as well as you know all of our users i think is really important you said something in early on an early segment about different generations and i'm drawn to it because over the last week i've spoke if spoken to sustainable entrepreneurship group at msu and i'm speaking to another sustainable business student group tonight i think it's great the interest that we're seeing from the generations that are coming up to push back to james's point about we're doing this for future generations but you know those groups are interested in okay how are we how are we thinking about all of this so for example one of the questions i got last week was all right let's talk about rare earth minerals that we're using for batteries how are we thinking about secondary uses for batteries how are we thinking about recycling how are we making sure that it is a closed loop discussion in a cradle cradletograve discussion so but i think the water implications from an original perspective i think that that metric works out really well for for clean energy resources speaking of water and contamination and what have you we get into that a bit as well but there's a new initiative in michigan the pf as or i'm gonna try this perfluorooctane sulfonate acid right something so i might have holly floro alcohol this contaminant in all sorts of different products and a new governor snyder's md initiative on that a lot of people aren't aware these things right there you know they just issued a maximum contaminant level standard for that at seventy parts per trillion there are no other standards i mean there no clean water standards or anything like that existing now but they're working on that the governor has a task group or to research all this sort of star in it is used everywhere in and you find a lot of this contamination on if you scoured scotchgard wolverine writing out there also you see it a lot of air force bases us code i think is got a big problem related to that and that's in the fire retardant foams that they used and stuff like that so this is this is a this is a very interesting issue i think they're really focusing on this after what happened in.
"md" Discussed on 1410 WDOV
"Pay those back or they become a early distribution again subject to that ten percent penalty so let's try to avoid early retirement plan withdrawal penalty going along with that and i would say the other end of the spectrum is the md penalty now what is the rnd it's a fancy way of saying required minimum distribution penalty and what this means is that when you turn seventy and a half and more specifically your first are md must be taken by april first of the year following the calendar year in which you turn seventy and a half so this is an example it means if you turn seventy in may of this year you'll need to take your first ram by april of next year and then all subsequent armed these are then do by the last day of the calendar year now what's the big deal here well the big deal is if you don't take your money out at seventy and a half and your broker or whoever is doing this investing for you will give you a chart of what the required minimum distributions are the penalty is fifty percent of whatever you neglected to remove so let's use that same ten thousand dollars example if you're our md is equal to ten thousand dollars and you fail to make that are md distribution you're gonna pay fifty percent penalty or five thousand dollars so it's very important if you've got any type of ira as or any type of investments that you make sure you're talking with your broker or the investment people and make sure you've got those are md setup because this is a huge cut you know big tax that you're gonna pay if you don't make those are md's and a lotta times i see this if people have multiple investment accounts you know you have to take them from each and every one of those accounts so it's something you want definitely talk to your broker or your bank.
"md" Discussed on Brain Science with Ginger Campbell, MD: Neuroscience for Everyone
"Charity of listeners the beauty of podcasting is that you can listen whenever works best for you even if that means binge listening once every six months the reason i've decided to try facebook live is somewhat matter of timing have been struggling to find a way to create more premium content without depriving listeners with limited resources with facebook live you will be able to access the live event for free the recordings are intended to show my appreciation for those of you who support my work be a premium subscriptions or patriotic to learn more about these options just go to brain science podcasts dot com slash donations naturally it's my hope that this extra content will motivate more of you to support the show as always i appreciate your listening and hope you will share brain science with your friends i look forward to our first facebook law live session on april fifth two thousand eighteen at eight pm central time and the next full podcast of brain science will be released on the fourth friday in april thanks again for listening look forward to talking with you real soon brain science with dr ginger campbell is copyright two thousand eighteen to for jimmy campbell md you can copy this show to share it with others but for any other uses or derivatives please contact me at brain science podcast at g mail dot com.
"md" Discussed on WDRC
"As md and and then and then these sampha two w two wins dan the genes miriam barnes hanson not what's the catch then there live there on the god has and the the again dan these.
"md" Discussed on Brain Science with Ginger Campbell, MD: Neuroscience for Everyone
"I highly recommend language at the speed of sight how we read why so many can and what can be done about it by mark seidenberg especially if you're interested in the science of reading or you're interested in how reading is taught i'm going to include additional references in the episode shonno's which you can find at brain science podcast dot com and as i mentioned earlier episode twenty four and twenty nine are also about the reading brain if you happen to use the free brain science mobile app you will find episode 24 included in the bonus content for this month's episode and of course you get both episodes twenty four and twenty nine and their transcripts if you were premium subscriber to learn more about the premium subscription and other ways you can support this podcast please go to brains hunts podcast dot com four donations i don't have any new announcements this month other than to remind you that our new schedule is to come out the last monday of each month even so i recommend that you sign up for the free newsletter so that you can get show notes automatically and don't miss new episodes well thank you again for listen at four to talking the he again next month rain science is copyright 2017 virginia campbell md you may copy this to share it with others that for any other uses or derivatives please contact me at brain science podcast gmailcom.
"md" Discussed on Brain Science with Ginger Campbell, MD: Neuroscience for Everyone
"You can learn about all these options at brain science podcast dot com forward slash donations of course even if you can't support the show financially you can help by sharing the show with others either through social media or in person and especially by leaving reviews and subscribing in itinerants it turns out that subscribing an itin is a big deal because it helps keep the show highly ranked so that more people will find it so please subscribing i teens even if you listen in another podcast app or you listen in the free brain science mobile app when you're on the website at briancon podcasts dot com i hope you'll sign up for the newsletter which is free an gets you the show notes automatically every time an episode is released this is a good thing to do because brain silence is not on a exactly regular schedule right now and you can be sure that you won't miss an episode i'm actually getting ready to move at the beginning of may and so the next episode i expect to produce should come out in june of two thousand and seventeen after that i'm really hoping to resume a monthly production schedule in the meantime i want to thank you for listening and i really look forward to talking with you again very soon marine science is copyright 2017 to virginia campbell md you may copy this to share it with others but for any other uses order of it is please contact me at brain science podcast gmailcom.