35 Burst results for "Manitoba"
The Unexpected Story of a Man and His Bear, Winnipeg
"The toys from our childhood. Stay with us long after we stop playing with them as adults we may lose track of a beloved stuffed animal or a fun action figure but we keep the memories. We remember how safe they made us feel and darkened bedroom or how much fun we had zooming them around the house as if they were flying and yet no matter what we all grow up and leave childish things behind but thanks to one man's impulsive decision. we learned. We don't have to let the past slip away. Not only can we hold onto it but we can share it with the people we love and keep that joy alive for generations to come harry. Colbourn was born in birmingham england in eighteen eighty seven. When he was eighteen years old he moved to ontario canada where he studied to become a veterinarian surgeon upon receiving his degree he settled in winnipeg in manitoba but duty would eventually call. Harry joined the military when world war one became too great to ignore and he hopped a train to quebec for basic training. It was on his way to the camp when he encountered an odd sight. A hunter had killed a black bear and taken. It's cub to sell at a local trading post. Harry gave them twenty dollars and in exchange he took possession of the bear cub which he named winnipeg after the town where he'd been living. His plan was to raise winnipeg for a little while before releasing her back into the forest. Unfortunately harry's plans change very quickly. Winnipeg became a hit among other troops. They played with her and let her stay in the bunks where. She slept under harry's kat that she grew however winnipeg got too big to live indoors and was relegated to outside like a kind of watch bear for the soldiers. The more time they spend together the harder it became for harry to let go. He in winnipeg had grown close. So close that. When he was ordered to go back to england to fight on the western front he refused to release the bear back into the wild he instead snuck her into the ship with the other troops together. They traveled to the second canadian. Infantry brigade camp near stonehenge in england. Harry let her roam free for a while they were there. She enjoyed playing on the large stones but he soon understood that he would have to give her up. There was just no way for winnipeg to go all the way with him to the front
Bryan Newland Snags Senate Approval for Indian Affairs Role
"On saturday the. Us senate confirmed the nomination of brian. Newlyn to assistant secretary of indian affairs. New england is a former president of the bay mills indian community based on michigan's upper peninsula. A major step. Recently in advancing the may t- people's of manitoba right to self-government is dan carpenter Reports the provinces mateen federation signed a recognition and implementation agreement the deal recognizes the matey of manitoba people's right to self government it also recognizes the federation's authority over citizenship leadership selection elections and the running of their government on behalf of the matey of manitoba. It's a step that lays out what happens next to recognize the f. As an indigenous government under canadian law david charter on the president of the says justices now being achieved. And it's something people have fought for. We've always been a government and no one will ever take that from us. We are the only truly recognize government province-wide in this country of canada. That is a powerful statement being made by canada. This is a legal legitimate document. And i hope. I hope that every party listening odor i ask you now. If you're going to challenge agreement challenge it now but not all are as satisfied as chartrand. The assembly of manitoba chief says ottawa did not consider the implications to the inherent and treaty rights of first nations as the original treaty partners of the crown. They argue first nations. Have yet to be given the right to self-governance chief. Arlen duma says canada's now clearly signaled it prioritizes the may t- over first nations people who claim rights and land that have existed long before the may t- came to be for national native news. I'm dan carpenter.
Accusations of Sexual Abuse at Manitoba Residential School Investigated
"The royal canadian mounted police has confirmed. They have been investigating allegations of sexual abuse at a former residential school in manitoba as dan carpenter chuck reports. The investigation has been ongoing for more than a decade. The large-scale criminal investigation was launched in two thousand eleven into allegations of sexual abuse at the ford alexander. Residential school officers traveled to ottawa to review archives of the school and to the manitoba archives. For historical information they ended up interviewing more than seven hundred people across america in the search for potential victims or witnesses since then rcmp officers have compiled a total of seventy five victim and witness statements. Here's dan vandal. The federal minister of northern affairs. The i think the fact that there's an ongoing investigation is Is something that that is is is justified. And we know that there were crimes committed the ford alexander residential school operated from nineteen zero five to one thousand nine hundred seventy it was built on the ford alexander reserve which is now the sad king i nation last week. The first nation began searching the former school site for any unmarked graves. Police say they will not be. Providing any further information about their investigation meanwhile rcmp in saskatchewan of opened an investigation into a death that is alleged to have taken place at a children's home which was not recognized as a residential school but which housed former matey and first nation students for national native news. I'm dan carpenter took
Manitoba Moose Hunt Divides Opinion
"Begin in western manitoba more specifically the region of duck mountain site of an otherwise illegal. Moose hunt led by derek deepak neck grand chief of the assembly of manitoba chiefs now. According to a report from the winnipeg sun last month's traditional hunt negotiated with and sanctioned by the manitoba government involve the harvesting of alone. Bull moose. Now the thing is the region's moose. Population is said to be dangerously depleted by as much as ninety percent so perhaps comes as no surprise that the hunt as apparently upset non indigenous hunters in the province in particular members of the manitoba wildlife federation. Indeed the federation's managing director felt this act quote. Antagonize people at a time when we need people to come together
Amazon Hiring 1800 Canadians
"Today. Want to tell you a little about the latest announcement from amazon about their hiring in canada and part of these hires that they're looking for is to go to support the development of lexi and more of the features here in canada. It almost seems like on a monthly basis. There's a new announcement so this one that they just put out says at amazon is higher eighteen hundred new corporate and tech employees in canada in two thousand twenty one and well already halfway through the year so there looking to hire eighteen hundred people between Now needed ear and it includes vancouver and toronto tech hubs as to the key locations. And here's a rather interesting piece about the story is that they're using a new recruiting program to help find the candidates. Find the best fit at amazon. So it's sort of reversed. Essentially what happens is amazon would offer candidates choice. And then they reversed the process. Instead of having job applicants do their own research about which teams they would like to join the as teams pitch the future employees with the rules. They have open so the bottom line is if you are interested in working for amazon there are lots of openings right now. Amazon currently employs twenty three thousand full and part time employees in canada and that includes facilities in bc ontario berta manitoba and quebec and Between twenty ten twenty nineteen amazon invested more than eleven billion dollars in the infrastructure in
"manitoba" Discussed on Front Burner
"The southern region that dr in has the lowest rate of vaccine uptake in the province just forty six percent of people. There have had their first dose. That's significantly lower than other parts of manitoba one district near his hospital. The vaccination rate is just fourteen point nine percent and he says he hears a whole spectrum of views on vaccines it's a wide range that interest from bat legitimacy to the ridiculous you know. In terms of vaccine insufficiency. There's legitimate concerns about side effects maybe unwarranted but nonetheless. These are real and then on the other end of the spectrum. We're seeing people who who believe that we inserting manno chips in them by vaccinating and that somehow the government will be tracking their movements and Ideas that we're yanking out live features in order to make vaccines. And i think you know all the stem from a clash of worldviews and we. In the scientific community hold a certain perspective we understand the value of vaccination understand exactly what it is that it reduces in terms of hospitalizations and deaths. However perhaps the general public doesn't have quite that understanding and there's also a strong religious sentiment that goes would the anti vaccination campaign and you know. I want to say categorically that the doctors in our community. And i think all doctors we. We're not anti religion. We don't have a fight to pick with religion. It's you know we're trying to protect our community by doing the best we can. And some of these views that people who almost static and perhaps it's needs more education paps. It needs engaging you know more honest way with Pastas with community leaders and trying to find some common ground to be clear. Dr abu didn't single out a specific religion here but provincial health officials have been working with local mennonite leaders to help combat vaccine hesitancy. The area is home to many mennonites. Like katerina gish bright. It wasn't long ago. The katerina skeptical about the vaccine. I was one of those. People is very against the vaccine for the longest time when it was always on the news above bad stuff happening. And i said let's just let god deal with it because he has made this world for us. He has created people in the universe and he knows what the next step is whether we die. Or we don't but then she got terribly sick with the coronavirus and was hospitalized at boundary trails. She now hopes that by telling her story others in her community. Who may be hesitant about. Vaccines will reconsider. Does abu is quick to clarify that. He doesn't think religion is the only factor. Play here and especially not when it comes to the more extreme conspiratorial parts of the beliefs. He hears i think it is a combination of factors. I cannot say specifically a what i'm trying to say is there is a religious influence but there's also a lot of misinformation on the internet on social media and i think it's a combination of all these things that leads to this kind of belief and It's very difficult because you see this caddied over into the hospital situation in covert denial because now people across the full extent and say well no no cover doesn't exist. This is a conspiracy between.
"manitoba" Discussed on Front Burner
"Dr organiz an who is a physician at a hospital in southern manitoba between the two twin cities of morton. Winkler it's called boundary trails and recently. They've been getting walloped by kovin. We've been very busy. And i think that is reflective of what's been happening in the entire province. We seem to have got the brunt of the the wave. I don't wanna make it sound like We are working more than Other physicians in manitoba in canada or other places in the world. But you know in the in the forty eight hour shift. I had a total of seven hours. Sleep this probably sounds like a familiar story by now. And not just familiar in manitoba. They've had to convert to of their units. Dacoven one thousand nine areas. Their oxygen supply has been strained. The long hours are exhausting. And not just for dr abu. I think i agree. It must be if i didn't mention you. Know the significant amount of work back then the spivey therapists and healthcare aids have put in It's hard enough for us to put in those hours but our time is Is is shared between many responsibilities however it is nursing. Stop that you know is Patients twenty four seven. And then i i think they are the real heroes in all of this. But there's another challenge facing doctor and his colleagues one that sets it apart from other stories of overworked hospitals. You've heard on this show before some of the patients coming through the doors. They don't seem to believe in the covid pandemic at all. I think it's a minority of patients in the community. You hold that view. However goes of the patients who have refused to be vaccinated so they do become quite a large segment of those who become hospitalized because of covert and ended up in intensive care units so we see a disproportionate number people who actually couvert deniers anti. I think that's the best way to categorize it in the community. I live in these really good people. It's i think it'd be unfair to characterise everyone in this way but we do see a significant number that That presents hold these views. Hearing dr wu described these patients so in denial about their condition. It can sound a bit. Surreal i've had patients who even on the de have denied that they have covert they They don't wanna hear it. I've had patients have left our emergency room very angry at being given that diagnosis patients who refuse to be tested. Because they don't believe that this is real. I think it fits in with whatever agenda that people hold that you know. This is a conspiracy and It's sad but it's frustrating also fast to work in that environment when When we know and we can see the tragedy that is unfolding and yet people choose you know even in dire situations not to believe. What do they seem to believe is happening to them. If if not covet well be would accept any alternative diagnosis. And i wanted to say that. These are volunteered. This information is volunteer. I.
Canada Lowers Flags After Discovery of Children's Bodies at School Site
"Go to Canada now where flags are flying at half mast following the horrific discovery of the bodies of 215 Children. At the site off a former residential school for indigenous Children in Kamloops, British Columbia, the Canadian prime minister tweeted that the flags would stay lowered. Toe honor. The 215 Island Duma's is the grand chief off the assembly off Manitoba chiefs. He told me more about this site on the Children found there. Some of these Children were the age of three. We We know that the graves roll undocumented and we know that there's actually no they don't know what was the cause of death. Unfortunately, you know, we we sort of have a knowledge that the fact that this federally funded institution which essentially had taken these Children at gunpoint At various times were negligent and cost for the death of these Children. So we know that these these Children were murdered by the the federally funded school.
Canada Pauses AstraZeneca Vaccine for Under 55
"Kobe 19 vaccine for people under 55. Due to concerns about possible linkage to rare blood clots. Canada is suspending the use of the Oxford AstraZeneca Cove in 19 vaccine for people under the age of 55. The pause was recommended by the National Advisory Committee on Immunization Doctor Just Rhymer of Manitoba's Vaccine Implementation Task Force, said the rare blood clots typically developed between four and 20 days after getting the shot and symptoms can mirror a stroke. Or heart attack authorized in more than 70 countries. The AstraZeneca shot is the pillar of the U. N backed project known as Kovacs that aims to get Cove in 19 vaccines to poor countries. I'm Mike Rossio in elite egg
Canada pauses AstraZeneca vaccine for under 55
"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting Canada pauses the AstraZeneca covert nineteen vaccine for people under fifty five due to concerns about possible linkage to rare blood clots Canada is suspending the use of the Oxford AstraZeneca coded nineteen vaccine for people under the age of fifty five the pause was recommended by the national advisory committee on immunization Dr Joss Reimer of Manitoba's vaccine implementation task force said the rare blood clots typically develop between four and twenty days after getting the shot and symptoms can mirror a stroke or heart attack authorized in more than seventy countries the AstraZeneca shot is the pillar of the U. when backed project known as Kovacs that aims to get covert nineteen vaccines to poorer countries hi Mike Rossio
The Naked Man Flees With Michael Zwaagstra
"Today. Special guest is author of the naked man flees michael's wag stra welcome to the show. Michael well thank you very much mike. It's a pleasure to be with. You appreciate you being on taking the time. So let's let's hear a little bit about that book. Naked man flees naked man flees while the the full book title. Is the man. Fli es timeless truths from obscure parts of the bible and seek to do in the book is to highlight forty obscure passages passages in the bible that christians and non christians alike ten dimiss With the bible and passages the tend not to have a lot of servants preached about them and to take a closer look at what these passages say in What possible meeting they might have to today. i've taught In addition to teaching public high school. I also teach a part time basis at stop five college. Which is our our local bible college here in steinbeck manitoba and i've found that You can never assume that christians know their bibles really well But a lot. Don't and i i know that on your show. One of the things that you say at the end is that you encourage people to pick up their bibles and read them and i agree. People should pick up the bible and actually read it because otherwise you're gonna miss a lot of important stuff that's in there actually. Yeah there's a lot of stuff in there. It's pretty interesting for sure. Chapter two for instance you talk about one of my favorite will if it's my favorite but it's definitely one of the stories that are in there The the moses and y'all we meeting them at the lodging place and he's about to kill him mad. That is such a strange story. It makes a stranger because it's just kind of thrown in there you know you're you're reading the story then all of a sudden this happens and it goes right back to where left off so it's yeah it's it's a strange one and it's one that a lot of people A lot of christians miss and one of the reasons that we miss it is that it doesn't make it into any of the popular movies. It's not in charlton. Heston the ten commandments does make it into prince of egypt and the exact. Yeah go figure. I'll read the la read. The exact passage is chapter four versus twenty four to twenty six at a lodging place on the way the lord met him. That's moses and sought to put him to death then sapporo took a flint and cut off her son's foreskin. Touched moses beat with it and said surely you are a bridegroom of blood to me. So he left him alone It was then that she said a bridegroom of blood because of the circumcision.
Higher-Order Thinking and Personalized Systems of Instruction (PSIs) in Higher Education
"You i got interested in the idea of kind of looking at higher order thinking and sort of personal systems of instruction when you yourself were a student and that led me to the question of what was personalized systems of instruction especially computerized ones from beyond. You know i. I think today everyone sort of thinks about all you can do all this stuff online. You learn online. Everyone's an online program. But if you go back maybe fifteen years you know. Maybe even ten years it feels like one of these technologies that couldn't have existed but we know. Psi original work was from well before computers. Were something that everyone had seven of in their house and you know in in the form of a phone so could you tell us a little bit about what. Psi's were like when you were starting out in higher education. You were starting to use them as part of your doctoral program. Sure well can. I use a way back machine to tell you another little tidbit secret. Of course you can do right if we go way back to me being in grade one and then i realized this later that there were reading. Labs and reading. Lab was the self paced set of there. Were these big boxes at the back of our room and you could go through these little reading vignettes. I remember reading about brown bears and things like that. Like that. Just stuck out to me because i love reading about them right like what were they. Where did they live what they eat so forth. And then you would answer these questions and if you'd have to get them all complete and correct and then you could go on to the next one so there was kind of this. It was all mastery based and i realized later this. Psi in like k. Through twelve right like in this really popular back at the time that i was in grade one and you know as students we kind of love this we could go at our own pace and get immediate feedback on whether or not we're right and we keep going on and on and on on these things and there's a little bit of competition among us rate because like you could be finished all of this work in your reading and language arts like whenever it was up to you you could get it all done and then go into something else so that was kind of exciting or are you could help other students in the class so i think that i never thought about it until recently but i think that when i when i was introduced to computer aided psi which was topped by joseph parrot the university of manitoba but this is probably why i love this system so much because it is self paced but the early early psi if you go back to the work of fred keller when he published his seminal article and nineteen sixty eight rate and the journal of applied behavior analysis goodbye teacher based upon a rhyme and he's introducing people to assist them that he's developed and he introduced in brazil as well as the united states. Psi was you know these units of study that you could you know master hopefully in about a week or so and you would go in and you would take a test when you're ready to take the test and then you either pass or you've gotta re study and if you've gotta re study you could go over the task with the proctor or the professor and then you could come back and retake it when you're ready to do so after you know some amount of kind of time out to re steady So if you think about that like things that there's an instructor right like if you have ten units that you have to have students take tests on. How many different tests do you need for them. You know if they get a reset and one you don't just give them the same test you have to have like a whole bunch of questions and different forms of big zam right for each unit so imagine the administration of that right like just can you imagine like panel versus thirty students versus three hundred. What would that be like a lot of tests a lot of grading more file cabinets right basically all the file cabinets right. Yeah file cabinet. Imagine carrying all the tests to and from the classroom and keeping them organnized. And you know. And we didn't have and they didn't have computers back then either right so when joe pair computerized this he actually made it. So that you could go in and you could request a-tast online and this is before point and click okay. This is before we had windows right in the we actually had to learn how to type in commands into the computer. And i never think of myself as somebody who programs but i did. I had to learn programming to be able to do this. Because you have to give the computer commands to get into your account and then to call up a test and then tell it to add more lines if you wanted to add more information to your answer or are you. Talking like a dos. Prompt or more like an old like early. Eighties looking kind of you know unix mainframe mainframe o wow absolutely yeah rob. It's definitely a mainframe computer right. And so so we did that and you know we after you master to test then you could sign on to be a peer reviewer or printer for student who had not yet passed that unit. So i mean think of it right like if you love this stuff and you're and you just go in and on a weekly basis at least on a weekly basis you pass one unit a week or more you can be peer reviewing a whole bunch of them and the peer reviews were great because they were bonus points in the course you and and the final exam where something like sixty percent because it was in person and they that was the quality control you had over the online course was making sure that people were who they said they were and you know that they weren't just doing things open book so you know it was nice being able to pat up though the the bonus points just in case but he bit. But here's here's the track right like when you do that and you're actually going and you're taking your test and your peer reviewing other students test. You're actually
Girls Gone Hallmark: Snowkissed - burst 01
"You. Know yes i do know other rando guy in the coffee line is their driver and bed and breakfast house like come on like i was like so obviously so you're gonna nitpick at each other the entire time and they're going to fall in love at the end. I hate that trope. I hate
"manitoba" Discussed on CMAJ Podcasts
"Were greater than one in eighty one hundred so really through the roof now in this patient he had already been treated for his endo car. Data's and repeat serology a months later and pcr and repeat imaging showed improvement and in fact resolution so he did not re initiate therapy in him but in total this was four patients all of the men all between the ages of approximately twenty five and fifty all of them with a history of under housing in some capacity and exposure to shelters who had this disease and really to hammer home. How surprising this was. There's only been three or four cases of this disease reported in canada Since the mid nineties and then in approximately four months only in one city in winnipeg we diagnosed just as many cases. It's really fascinating cluster. The managed to imagine. Come across really. I am really interested in risk factors an potential associations that you're able to identify theft ring up to write it up for cma. Thanks moving forward. What do you wanna tell fellow. Healthcare professionals about bots nella quintana. And why did you want to draw attention to this particular case by publishing the assault Ultimately while it is a very interesting pace of barton nella content is a tragedy it really reflects the fact that our inner city populations are living in conditions that are similar to warlike conditions. This is a disease of immense poverty. this is a disease that is associated with world war one in the trenches it's associated with refugee camps in surrounding genocide in east africa. This is a terrible disease And is one that really does reflect the very poor conditions that are under house population experiences so one aspect of drawing attention to this disease is the public health advocacy component Hopefully some of these cases translate into a eventually into improved outcomes for patients who are under housed that includes improved access to shelters s overcrowding at shelters more funding for shelters improved access to clean clothing and the ability to wash and dry clothing and as well as in rural communities improved access to.
"manitoba" Discussed on CMAJ Podcasts
"Patient. Three more patients with bartonella quintana were identified in winnipeg. Can you tell me about them. Of course so when. I diagnosed this case. The patient was doing relatively well and was stable and then i was called the next week about a patient who had a similar presentation in fact she had spent time at the exact same inner city shelter as case number one he also had scars and lesions on his skin from previous body lice. He also had a history of chronic substance use in his case it was chronic alcohol use and so he ordered the testing and in some ways. I was baffled when it came back positive. And we repeated the testing multiple times because this pathogen is quite rarely diagnosed There's only been three or four cases described in canada in twenty years as so defined two cases in two weeks Is is very unusual. And so he repeated all of the testing in this case including the serology and the molecular tests with the sixteen s as the second patient also went for cardiovascular surgery and all of it confirmed bartonella quintana then around a month later. I was actually health sciences center. A different hospital. And i saw a patient who presented originally with an intra cranial hemorrhage from a my colleague aneurysm. This was a patient in his thirties. Who had also spent some time at this shelter and it also spent some time in corrections and had gone back and forth from a rural community That is fly in northern manitoba and in his case After he had an integral bleed echocardiogram did show Vegetation also on the mitral valve and with blood cultures that were negative so we sent off the serology and in his case his serology was also a very high with tigers through the roof greater than one in eighty one hundred now for him. He could not undergo cardiovascular surgery due to his severe bleed in his brain and the need franci coagulation to have cardiovascular surgery and so he was treated with antibiotics subtracts doxycycline. She was initially treated with vancomycin and his. He did improve from the indo card ideas perspective but has some chronic neurologic deficits from the intra cranial hemorrhage. So at that point. I had three cases in two months and i was talking to people in the department. I presented at roundabout these cases and then one doctor. Id doc here said hey. I also saw a case of status. And i never got a diagnosis. I wonder if he also has this disease and we we looked up. This patient turns out he had one also Received meals at the same shelter came from the same a remote community as case number three and was currently admitted at the time serendipitous at the time that were looking for Some acute psychosis and so we try to with him chatted with his family and We're able to pursue testing just serology and the serology once again confirmed bartonella with titles that.
"manitoba" Discussed on CMAJ Podcasts
"Ambulatory and not acutely unwell and for whom you will not get a tissue diagnosis So the first step is getting serology which is in some ways of screening test. Serology does have some limitations. There is cross reactivity between bartonella. Quintana the agent of trench and bartonella The pathogen that causes cat scratch disease. I would start by serology and If someone does have evidence of endo card itis with either a history of of chest pain or new murmur on exam and echo findings of a vegetation or new a regurgitation And if they will get surgery. I would send the vow for a sixteen s are in a amplification. Pcr now prior to antibiotics. If you're suspecting bartonella quintana you can also attempt culture by calling your medical microbiology friends in the lab saying that you suspect the diagnosis for a certain reasons. And then they may do certain Fancy techniques to improve your yield or their yield of culturing bartonella notably keeping the cultures for a long time up to around six weeks and sometimes actually employing different techniques to break apart red cells because bartonella quintana lives intra arith- cynically so lives in the arith- recites and so the culture is improved. If you lace irith recites and this can be done either with freezing in time or something called lices centrifugation but the important part is if you want to try to culture this it's important to talk to your medical microbiology laboratory and they may also Assess for possible. Pcr but really the first steps are to see someone has evidence of body. Life's might a clinical syndrome that is consistent with either trench fever or bartonella. Quintana do card itis often. These patients also have splint omega lisa if you know Left upper quadrant pain or splint omega leeann exam clinical findings of Body lice with scabs on their skin may be a new murmur than i would progress by getting an echo and ordering serology and taking it stepwise from there. And how she clinicians be guided as to win to instigate. Advanced imaging advanced imaging Should really be undertaken based on the symptom presentation. So i'm not suggesting that everybody who has body lice skit. A pen c. t. With contrast. But i would have a low threshold to ask patients who have body lice whether they have left upper quadrant pain even if his dull. I would examine them for any split omega league. I'd also listen to their heart and ask them about any symptoms. They may have and then use those symptoms to guide for their imaging and then if there are symptoms than i would undertake either echo or a c. T. or electra. sound of the abdomen. In some of our patients. They've had my conic aneurysms that bled into the brain and thus they presented with decreased level of consciousness and neurologic presentations and in those cases. Obviously am are. I am and c. A with contrast are indicated to evaluate those neurologic presentations over the next few months. After you treated your first.
"manitoba" Discussed on CMAJ Podcasts
"Would go so for him he actually did not mount a significant fever in my recollection. Now sometimes people who are acutely unwell with a very large inflammatory response in belies having a fever would not be surprising but this was not actually a significant component of his of his presentation which is also unusual as most patients with a new card. Ideas will actually present with fever. That will last for days or weeks. if it sub acute or sometimes even months prior to diagnosis whereas that was not A salient feature of his presentation dribble interesting. Point that because we to think of undercurrent to says Becoming engaged exactly as you say and after the surgery. How did he do so he did. Incredibly well I was very impressed with how he did. So he was taken for Valvular replacement surgery and He was given antibiotics at first. This was broad spectrum. I mentioned paper cylinder as oh backgammon. Vancomycin this was then switched to seth triax zone and banco mason doxycycline and then we actually got the ideology so we the cultures were still negative. We had tissue from his valve and we said that for extra protesting and that was able to identify bartonella quintana and he actually did Recover very well and We were able to follow him. Up after discharge from hospital but I remember seeing him after excavation off pressures and doing very well within a.
"manitoba" Discussed on CMAJ Podcasts
"Microbiology. Program at the university of manitoba in winnipeg so infectious diseases is the clinical part in medical microbiology laboratory specialization I'm originally from montreal. quebec But i popped around quite a bit for my training. And i work At the health sciences center and saint boniface hospitals in winnipeg. And i'm particularly interested in using some of the tools of infectious diseases and medical microbiology to attempt to interrupt cycles of poverty and illness. The catchment area here in in winnipeg is unique. There's a quite large inner city population. The city is also really well known for indigenous scholarship in great activism And we Care for patients in winnipeg but also care for many patients who fly down south from northern manitoba. And sometimes you saw multiple patients with bartonella. Quintana can you tell me what the first patient you saw. How did he present to your team. And what was relevant history. So the first patient. I saw presented acutely with shortness of breath to kip. Nia an hypoglycemia. And i was only consulted on around data to but he presented to the emergency room also with a pluralistic chest pain and was actually quite quickly into baited. Due to worsening high poxy mia and a respiratory distress interestingly. This patient had a history of hiv which she acquired from remote injection drug use he also had a history of Homelessness and was living in and out of shelters for a number of years but at the time that she presented to hospital he had lived in supportive housing. For many months. At that point. When i was called They were calling me regarding the ideology of his hypoc sia but also his presentation because there are some unusual aspects to his presentation and they wanted some kind of infectious disease guidance in terms of what what could be going on. How long was on full before he presented. So this is a very interesting apart. He presented the only really with twenty four hours of being unwell And then with an acute deterioration of really just minutes yet. A twenty four hour history of Shortness of breath and some politic chest pain that deteriorated acutely i. It was twenty four to forty eight hours. The history was a little bit vague but with within a day or two prior to presentation. I spoke to people who lived with him at the supportive housing unit and they mentioned that he was quote unquote the life of the party at dinner the day before all of his friends and his roommates mentioned that he was actually apparently close to his baseline and then things changed acutely prior to presentation and on day. Two when you were consulted will was the working differential. What was the thought process behind calling infectious disease or thinking that there was an infectious disease component whose presentation so prior to calling me they did. Ctp and c. t. abdomen pelvis and the ct did show some Pulmonary embolism and split omega league and Splendid infarct says well as abdominal aneurisms and a bedside. Eco showed a large Mitral valve vegetation and so they called me for a treatment and guidance on underlying endo car. Data's so that was their provisional diagnosis and they'd taken blood cultures first and then prescribed priscilla. Zoback them empirically and so they called infectious diseases. to help with managing the endo card.
Home Buyer Tips For December
"A december first when we're talking about sales records. We're talking about what we sold. During the month of november previous year at this time period so During the month of november twenty nineteen we sold a total of three hundred fifty one houses. Compare that to six hundred thirty three this year so sales again once again our way up compared to twenty nineteen most expensive house this month. So for one point seven million in headingley and in fact during the month of november we sold ten houses at a million dollars or more. So let's go into in a little bit more detail again. December i twenty twenty last year. At this time we had fourteen hundred and twenty houses available this month. We have seven hundred fifty. Four virtually has many houses on the market as there was last year but sales are almost twice as much. So you can see. This is not a sustainable situation buyers far outpaced the listings. Seven hundred and fifty four is down a little bit from the previous month yet when we had nine hundred fifty five houses breaking it down across price ranges entry level houses under two hundred fifty thousand last year. We had four hundred ten district. We've got two hundred twenty seven eight range to fifty to five hundred thousand last year. We had nearly seven hundred on the market right now. We have three hundred six and luxury homes. Three hundred fifty one last year december first today. Two hundred twenty. One incidentally starting in january twenty twenty one. I'll be doing something a little different. I will be giving a separate luxury housing market report. That's all houses over. Five hundred thousand in manitoba got the luxury home marketing institute classifies anything over five hundred thousand as a luxury home. So i'll be delving a little deeper into the details in this price range. Okay now let's take a closer look at the sold numbers during the month of november entry level. Last year we sold one hundred five this year. Hundred and forty two mid range prowse's last year. During the month of november. We sold two hundred eight this year. Three hundred and fourteen and even luxury homes last year result. Thirty eight this month. The during november we sold seventy seven. That's basically twice as many as year. Same time so we can see that the number of available listings are about half and sales are about double. How do we put that on paper. Does it look in graph form. That's when we come up with a to called days of inventory. This basically explains it. There are no more listings. Come into market today at the current pace of sale. How long would it take us to sell everything. That's out there here. The lower the number the hotter the market entry level houses under two hundred fifty thousand last year. It would have taken us one hundred seventeen days to sell everything that's out there. This month is just forty. Eight days super hot. But it's even hotter in the mid range prices two hundred and fifty to five hundred thousand dollars. There was a house by the way last week. A twelve hundred foot bungalow in river heights listed at four hundred was four hundred thirty thousand sold for five hundred thousand dollars. This is a seventy year old house. It's been redone done up to the nines. Look really great but a half million dollar price tag so in that price range. Last year we had one hundred days of inventory this month. Twenty nine so in other words if nobody else listed their house in that price range going forward it wouldn't even take us a month to run out of everything that's out there and now luxury homes there too much hotter market than normal last year. Two hundred seventy seven days to sell everything. That's the level of inventory this month eighty six days. That's probably the hottest that i've seen it. Not price range now. the one step
"manitoba" Discussed on The Bone 102.5
"Hamstring injury. You have to see him. Return. Ryan out of the shotgun takes the staff. Stands in the pocket trip company sacked again This'll states of Sack meant Ryan six times today on that time, it's David on your model. Who gets him? Yeah, I mean, just a four man rush. And really Matt Ryan just looks uncomfortable just in the pocket. Dad, Camp Jordan coming around the outside and on Yamada coming in the inside, and I was ugly, serious by the Falcons fourth sack of the year for the native of Nigeria out of Manitoba, Canada. University of Manitoba. How about that in your mind? You know their nickname Manitoba? Yeah. No gets a movement up front. Looks like the Falcons gonna get called for motion here, setting up for the punch there. The University of Manitoba Bison starting offense number 91 5 Yard penalty Still fourth down Now. You sure about that? Well, I did look it up, and then he knows it's called there. I saw that. They're called the Bison's. But advice there. Bison, bison or plural, plural. Bison, his bicycle, right. I've made that mistake like it's the Lehigh Bison. You know you don't I don't know that you need the extra s Bucknell. Bison fuck down, so fucked up place. Yes, eyes. This kickoff be filled by Calloway. 40 starts to run toward the middle of the field, looking for some blockers and get some room. Out to about 43 Yard line with seven No one to play in the third quarter, the Saints of the 17 and nine lead over the Falcons. We'll have more of this scintillating conversation about whether it's bison or bison's. After this, you're listening to compass Media networks. This'd the NFL.
5 Canadian provinces see record increases in COVID-19
"And Canada and the number of coronavirus cases continues to climb rapidly. On Saturday, five provinces broke their old records for daily cases. And carpet. Chuck reports that the country's chief public health official is now boarding that hospitals could soon be swamped. Ontario, Quebec, Alberta, Saskatchewan in Manitoba all broke their previous daily case counts on Saturday as covert 19 infections continue to soar. Dr Teresa Time. The country's top doctor says that the current rate, the country could see 10,000 new cases a day by mid December, and other experts warn that Canada isn't prepared for those numbers. Sam says hospitals across the country are already being forced to make difficult decisions about canceling elective surgeries. Prime Minister Justin Trudeau also pushed provincial leaders to bring in tougher measures to curb the spread of the pandemic. Not to be deterred by the economic costs of shutting down
A Conversation With Thomas Ranville Metis
"Style. Good day welcome my friends to the storyteller where you'll find first nations people from across native north america who are following jesus christ without reservation today will hear the rest of thomas ranville story. Thomas was a fighter. In a gang. Enforcer who was trapped in anger and bitterness. But as we'll here today it doesn't matter who you are or what you've done. God could set you free. Lord bless mutual. turn it into a global gang. Mcgruther knew about it any us as posture pretty for me. In from aerial. God started doing work within mart new years of do those four law of booze. I was drinking stone drunk to an above pills drinking water whisky you know. I couldn't get drunk one. The lord showed me. He assured me the the wickedness in people the wickedness the when he get the influence of alcohol is just like puppets used by the enemy. You know in the blood on the walls. Seino's young people on the after they beat up the drake toolroom and then you go left there until he came back and beat on them. Some more. That happened all night long about thirty listener. Forty until you know that They run recognizable. Someone who thinks that. I've seen in there. That really made me think gang life. That could have been me in all leaner their all busted up by another another if i walked in to another gang. Globals coulda mimi city nerd because is a gang member who was being beaten and tortured and the police came in. They broke the door down rested. Some gang members at night we kept on drinking the next morning. Cups game there again. Because one guy scapegoat. He jumped through the window minus thirty five and very cold at night. Wind was going on hoy survive revive if somebody form lean in the snowbank in the phone is blood truly than the globals and cops came to the door coming with a warrant. Though you know these came in on those young people took them all novel stretcher. One clubs that if he would have been laying there another outfielder who'd been dead the hook them up to a machine in winnipeg manitoba and was brain dead nose bleed from years. These are going to plug the machine. We're gonna come pick us all up to the drunk tank because he couldn't charge because we really steadman. Earning but you. There was so much evidence that they could put. Is we for a long time. I went back home cleaning. The blood busted beer bottle. You know a revelation of the thief only comes to steal kill and destroy and seen it everything that god is given to me annoyed. I took it for granted and inaudible to lose it all me five or six hours to clean up a lead blood. Busted bugles and blood on the wall. And i still couldn't clean blow off the wall. Was you know just so sick. Sick man loose so sick and tired of life. Be something better he see. There's no way out of gang issue. Be tortured kill. I with club. I accepted the lord accepted. Jesus in mark traded many things. I tried many religions many things but nothing would give me that peace. Nothing you give me joy. Nothing could release me. My heart was in prison of misery.
Names erased: How Indigenous people are reclaiming what was lost
"You don't have to look very far to find Examples York region Ontario was named after your can the UK Regina is named after Queen Victoria Regina being the Latin for Queen and well British Columbia obviously. For Christina. Gray reclaiming those place names is vital and it's personal. The Simpson and Denny lawyer is one of two researchers behind reclaiming indigenous place names. The policy report was released in October of two thousand nineteen by the Yellow had institute at Ryerson University in Toronto. I've reached her at her home in Prince Rupert BBC. Welcome to unreserved thanks for having me. So you are a CO researcher with Daniel Ruck and you looked into naming practices and the erasure of indigenous place names. What did you find? We really wanted to do a cross section of the history of settler colonial renaming practices from indigenous place names to places that are an English or in French, or there's also note anglicised version as well and none look at what is the practice of reclaiming indigenous place names that is happening in various places are ranging from like the Northwest Territories, Quebec B. C. Saskatchewan Manitoba to give. People a different idea of what's going on across these places and territories, and so how do original place names get changed? You know from from the original indigenous words into you know the things that they become how does that happen? Basically what's happening as a result of mostly white people or settlers who were? Changing the names to suit their whims, our desires or values when places were being changed from indigenous place names, saedtler place names like we have to remember the population of Canada at that time was a lot lower than it is now yes. There were indigenous peoples on these lands and territories, but there is also a different perspective by settlers at that time as well, and so they I think they wanted the the places to reflect. What was going on in their life for different ideas that were important to them. I can think that Greek in Vancouver I was looking into the two sisters, which is now called the lions and a lot of people go heikal lions in in Vancouver, and they kind of overlook how sound and you can see them pretty much any point in Vancouver. But before they were called the lions, they recalled the two sisters and it relates to an oral history. Of The squamish nation and it's an oral history that also relates to northerners like myself because the oral history it's it's about making peace offerings between the northern and the southern people's. used to war with each other and so that has much significance to me as a simpson person who used to live in Vancouver the two sisters in Vancouver is definitely one that I've heard about Are there any other striking examples of renamed places that you found y'all like almost makes me want to cry actually there's a place that was called Lake Squat Kit. It's like near Kenmore, but the word squad specifically, Drago Tori term to refer to indigenous women and. Terrible. Stereotypes associated with it as well, and those are based off of how some settlers song about indigenous. and so you can just think about like it's a Grayson, deeply misogynistic but. People like had such a personal connection to the place name of squash it and like didn't want it to be renamed and. But like that I think has such a affect the way that you call places. And think about there are so many missing murdered indigenous woman in Canada and how you referred to that something that. So awfully in calling squad like those have affects real-life affects on people it's not just about placing. And is renaming more. Can it be more than just a symbolic gesture you know on how is renaming more than just a symbolic gesture i? Guess I think we always hope that naming practices or the revitalization of indigenous place names will go beyond just symbolic gestures who also have substantial effects as well and sue. Enrich policy really wanted to also look at like what are some of the mechanisms. In which indigenous people are. Using policy and Law to revitalize indigenous place names and so we looked up land use planning conservation co-management. Events and also modern day treaties and self government agreements in which indigenous peoples are using these different mechanisms available to on to re attribute and revitalize indigenous placing you know this work is being done by indigenous people. So think it's really important to attribute that recognition to them.
How Indigenous skateboarders use their boards for creative expression and land reclamation
"Neighbor down the street was like, what do you like skateboarding? So much I was like Yo, check this out kick flipped I try and I was like see that that's like magic to me. That's a magic trick that just happened in like I get to do that over and over and again, and I get to do other magistrates to been like. So that's why I love it. That was Blakey White Cloud. He has spent a lot of time at skate parks whether he skateboarding or making documentaries about indigenous skateboarding for both CBC and a t N.. Here's a bit from the dock he produced for CBC arts called how the art of Skateboarding can also be an act of empowerment. Me skateboarding gave me the voice of community. You can stay when you're sad you're mad depressed and at the end of the day to day mind. So clear. PARTICI-. Relaxing it's almost meditation. Gave me pretty much everything down to like personal confidence. gave me a wave. Accomplished something I never thought I could do we concentrate so hard on town nail one trick and determined that you want it I went to have it feels awesome but you build up to your bruise you blood for the phone for A. Thank. God. That was a clip from how the art of skateboarding can also be an active empowerment a documentary by Khawaga Blakey. White cloud. So, Khawaga. What is it about skateboarding that you love the most the thing I love skateboarding the most is the visceral reaction when you lend something that you thought of that, you self actualized that you were like, I wonder if I could do this or your friend was like I wonder if you could do this and then you're like I don't know if I do this and then you know you try it and you might not make it and you're like Oh. Maybe if I shift my feet a little bit differently and then Lo and behold, you make it and you're just like like your hair stands up on ends you just like. People might. Be Cheering for unions. And so like that's what I love most about it is that kind of visceral passionate? Yes. Did it. So, what would you say is the relationship between indigenous people and skateboarding that's like an interesting one because I think it's unique to every person. But in my case, it was definitely the getting kicked out of private property and like having a discussion about like, oh, like let's have a discussion about treaties, Mike and Private property right and then some people just refuse to do it and then other listen they're like, Whoa, like you have a really good point. Right. So there's that and then also the kind of spiritual aspect of being out on the land like hanging out like outside all day and. Doing something that's leading to a good life, right like that like your emotional health like you're getting all that out your physical mental, your occupational like just the way you're spending your time. You know you're you're doing something really good with your life, your environmental rate you're hanging outside and your intellectual being challenged all the time to break because sometimes a trick isn't working out like you're just like Oh. Maybe just move my feet like just a little bit back and then like. It happens and you're just like Oh my God that was the key right. So yeah. So all these things like all of them are challenged. All get amplified and you just feel like a way healthier. Person Afterwards and I think like that's kind of pushed through in like we talk about health from an indigenous perspective like it's not just like your physical health rate and it's like all these other aspects of it that we don't necessarily talk about but that that comes to you and skateboarding And you said it's. Like reconciliation in reality. What do you? What do you mean by that? There's a long history like along colonial history that we've never. Really. been taught through the regular education system nor in the media and it's missing from a lot of the discussions around what does it mean to be indigenous into Canadian society when we start talking about like oh You know skating on your private property, but this is actually true one and like the best example was getting kicked out of the Manitoba Hydro Building by an employee he was like Oh like you should get out of here and I was like we will in five minutes. All respect and he's like, no, you need to get out of here. Now they don't you know who paid for all this and I was like well, like no Manitoba Hydro derived a lot of its profits from like indigenous lands. Expropriated and then they really properly compensated them. So as indigenous person like I think the right to be here and like he had no clue to say to that right like he was just like he just put up his hands and he turned around left and I was like that's right like you're talking to somebody who's like who has an idea of what the history is and I know that deep down inside you know what the history is and so. Like let's acknowledge that but to some people like they don't want knowledge it right like just like him. He didn't want acknowledged he just wants to run and go grab the security but I think like the more we have these discussions the more we come to a clarity of like what's actually happened and what needs to happen in order to move forward for justice for indigenous peoples in Canadian society.
Cree author David A. Robertson on writing everything from graphic novels to a memoir
"I want to go to my trap line one last time he says. I cannot breathe. I know he hasn't been to his trap line for almost seven decades. We've been on a journey as father and son for thirty years, and for the first time, it feels like we've found our destination. And I think maybe we've been headed there all this time. Whatever choose exists between us. The end of our journeys in front of us. That's David Robertson reading from Blackwater, family legacy and blood memory. One of three books he has coming out this fall. To say, he's prolific is a bit of an understatement. The cree writer based in Winnipeg started writing in two thousand and nine and has already published more than twenty titles from the Governor General Award Winning Picture Book when we were alone to his graphic novel series the reckoner to his first novel, the evolution of Alice published in two thousand fourteen it seems like he can write in any genre for any age group. David Robertson is my guest on the show today. Thanks so much for being here, David All. Thanks for having me. It's a pleasure. So this month you published your most personal book to date a memoir called Blackwater family legacy and blood memory, which we just heard a bit from. And it chronicles the story of Your Dad's returned to the family trap line Norway House creed nation in northern. Manitoba. So first off most people wait until they're a lot older to write a memoir So why did you want to write now? Yeah. That's a great question and there's there's probably a bunch that goes into that answer. One of them is that you know I've been talking about my dad and I for the last eleven years ever since I was a published writer I found that when I was public speaking all of my talk somehow came back to my father and I and and he's played such a big role in. My own development my understanding of you know who I am as cree person. There's one time I was giving this lecture at University of Manitoba couple years ago where I was the same thing talking about my life in my father and our relationship, and then a professor came up to me after and said, you really have to write this down and so. Money as a writer I'd never thought about writing actually my own story and that really kind of jog something me were. I decided that that was something I. needed to do. The other part of it is that you know my father at the time was declining I mean he was still himself and he was still my dad but he we knew that our time with him a short it was getting shorter and I really wanted to start working on this because it was something I always wanted to do I wanted. To document his life and and our relationship the teachings he gave me for myself and for my family and so all of this kind of came together and made me feel this agency to write the story now, and certainly when we went to the trap line together two years ago, it felt like the framing for the story had happened because I think it was where we were journeying to. All these years together. That's that's where we were going to and so when we got there, it felt like the right time to document everything that had happened between us and in our own lives and teams like such a special trip to be able to go on. Yeah I mean it was I I. Don't know if I could even put it into words. I. Tried my best in the book but it was blackberries in the title of the book and I really did feel that blood member was something that played a big role into why Blackwater why this trap line my dad grew up on felt home to me as soon as I stepped off the boat onto the land. I just felt like I'd come home and I, know that watching dad, you know amble up the inclined towards this big boulder in the middle of this clearing I know he felt like he was home to it was incredibly emotional intensity emotional moment for us and it turned out that it was the only time it could have happened because you know dad passed away just this past December and it made me even more grateful for spending that time with him and being able to write. About that experience through his words in my own and did you learn anything you know anything about yourself while writing a memoir I know that you know when you when you go into material like this, you sort of have to dig back in sort of excavate your own life and sort of reexamine things maybe in a new perspective did you learn anything about yourself? Yeah. I think anytime you revisit your past and learn more about the people who came before you. You're inevitably going to learn more about who you. Are you know I've always said and I've learned from my dad, the process of you know understanding ourselves and who we are that journey starts well, before we were born starts with understanding who came before you and know certainly in this book, it talks about my grandmother and my dad and their lives before I was born and my dad's after I was born and all of that plays into forming a sense of identity. It helps to you to understand more about yourself and there's things in even researching this book that. I learned that kind of. Forced me to re contextualize my life in my identity. No. When I was a kid I, always believed that my parents drew grew up intentionally raising me to be non indigenous to protect me from. You know what they felt would have experienced growing up in the city in. Winnipeg. As a cre- kid and in the process of researching this book and a lot of that research was just sitting down with my dad spending hours with him talking he said that's not true. I. I never wanted to tell you what it meant to be original. But I never told you that I didn't want you to be my goal was to model that for you. But to give you the tools that you need to figure out for yourself and one of the things that always sticks with me as you said, how to teach you how to be crea- you are cre-. So nothing I can say can make you more or less cre-. Your journey is defined what that means. For Self and his role was to kind of guide me in a way to that understanding and I think he did that.
Two residential schools in Canada are named historic sites
"This is national native news I'm Antonio Gonzalez to former residential schools in Canada have been named national historic sites as down. Carpenter reports the schools which represent a dark history are now being recognized as one of the events that shaped Canada to schools added to the official roster of national historic events are in Nova Scotia and Manitoba. It's the first time a residential school has been named in such a way Canada's environment minister. Jonathan Wilkinson says. Is Not, just about telling the good things. It's also about recalling the more challenging aspects, commemorating and understanding history not celebrating it. Perry Belgarde is the national chief of the assembly of first nations bell. Guard says first nations people still feel today the intergenerational trauma of the residential schools and it's part of our shared history. It's dark history of in terms of our shared history, but Canada and everybody needs to learn from that, and again, we've always said that those who fail to learn from history are doomed to repeat it. The residential schools are described as a dark stain on Canada's passed the government funded church run schools were designed to assimilate native children. Into white culture thousands were physically sexually emotionally abused the schools which operated from the mid eighteen hundreds for more than a century for national native news. I'm Dan Carpentry Chuck at top US health official recently visited Minnesota which included meeting with tribal officials. Call Prima with Minnesota Native News has more is August drew to a close the White House's Corona Virus Task Force coordinator Dr Berks visited Minnesota, and met with both state and tribal officials. Dr Burke said she's impressed with how Minnesota has responded to the pandemic using a data driven approach however burks says she's concerned with the rate of positive cases. The state is seeing in the twin cities and surrounding counties. This state has gone from two to five to now nine counties over ten percent. That trend is worrisome this late into the summer to combat rising cases burkes is urging minnesotans to continue wearing masks and socially distance during the pandemic. Even if many may be feeling fatigue to all the guidelines in her visit to Minnesota, burks also stopped Duluth and met with tribal officials with the Fund lack of Lake Superior. Chippewa. Were really terrific I, think across this country being able to meet with a tribal nations has really been extraordinary is impressed by their ability to have institutions that could support isolation within their community and I think really ensuring that they have the resources and the wherewithal to prevent outbreaks. Dr Brooks says fondling efforts and the efforts of tribes across the nation is a good thing to see given that native Americans are disproportionately affected by covid nineteen. Burke. Says Native Americans, who were already suffering from health disparities pre. Pandemic are more likely to suffer life threatening complications due to covid nineteen compared to other racial and ethnic groups nationwide across the United States. Still, the number one group that has the highest fatalities related to this virus are native Americans, and so really ensuring that we have continued to focus resources and meeting their needs you Minnesota about six hundred and twenty covid. Nineteen cases have been confirmed among the native population so far according to recent health data thirty, three of those cases resulted in death I'm co Primo. Former principal chief of the Muskogee. Creek. Nation. George Tiger is expected to report to prison September fourteenth to begin a one year sentence for bribery charges. Muskogee media reports the US Attorney's Office for Oklahoma. Says Tiger accepted bribes of more than sixty thousand dollars during a time period between two thousand, seventeen to two, thousand and nineteen. He was sentenced last month to the prison term two years supervised release and a ten thousand dollar fine. I'm Antonio Gonzales.
"manitoba" Discussed on Scientific Sense
"And that's done to you know to really target to block cancer and and and other inflammatory responses Yeah Yeah So, so you also take that. Me Implicated in maintaining new home you status in which neurons adaptive activity efforts to preserve the stability of the neural networks. So. It's sort of a regulator. oftentimes, process looks like. Well that's correct and in fact, the term that's been applied, it's been considered a master regulator. So there are different classes like I said earlier there are hundreds of different target genes. The NFL would be is involved in activating and and you can break that down into different classes if you go to a doctor. Gilmore. Site website at Boston University has a very nice website where he talks about NF capital be activation. And lists all the activators and all the genes that are involved and also lists not only to activators nf gap would be but also inhibitors of NF would be such a very nice website to go visit that's Dr Gilmore at. Boston. University, and so you see from looking at his website, they're really hundreds of target genes that play different roles. In many cases they are somehow negative roles because they do involve. EMF inflammation inside kinds and and that sort of thing, right? I won't shift gears then and good to You have a paper entitled dementia is a growing public health concern in Canada. And to save the US linked to huge human and economic 'cause and I. Think you you looked at a Saudi, the you the tight-lip future plans and economic good enough dimension. Manitoba's specifically do you want to a bit about? That and the and the statistics that you'll using. Well it's while it was a statistical analysis done actually by one of my friends and colleagues. Dr. Banney. Here, in Manitoba was still here, he he laughed and. He think he's an Ontario right now working I forget what universities at but he did a statistical analysis of dementia in Manitoba for the government. He also had a joint appointment at the University of Manitoba. So we call a collaborator on this paper to look at some of the overall statistics of dimension Manitoba and what it was going to cost the province going forward and really the costs are staggering and you know we talk about the Kobe pandemic wild. Disease Dementia, related dimensions are really another pandemic. Deal with it's very interesting because if you look at all that the leading causes of death like stroke and heart attack in different cancers, we've actually been making great headway with defeating those. We've actually reduced the occurrences,.
"manitoba" Discussed on T.O.F.U. Talks: #OurNewNormal
"Welcome everybody to another session of the our new normal series where I talk with friends from around the world of of their experienced during the covid nineteen. hopefully till watching can get some sort of connection may be through similarities that they learn about and also learn a few things about the different experiences of people are going through during these. Strange Strange Times. on that note I'm incredibly thankful for everybody. That's been able to join me. I have a lovely friend from back home. Who was willing to take my call today? And on that note? Could you introduce yourself everybody? Fair an LP header I use them pronouns such started getting used to that beano introduction. I live in Winnipeg Manitoba in I I work at a crisis line the. Public aspect of that is running the human trafficking line. So. That's most of my face with that I'm also in school for marriage and family therapy. Master's program. I wrote a blog call because it scares me. About might be linked on the most part. And random. Which I by the way recommend that everybody checks out because I think it's pretty cool when the algorithms allow me to see it when they tell me you know something's new on.
"manitoba" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Mask was the nature of the phone calls or did they just look where they just looking to spy on the incoming administration Manitoba questions here is your forecast a slow moving system in the nation's heartland continues to drop heavy amounts of precipitation and thunderstorms and we'll see that throughout the day today for areas most east of the Mississippi and right along the Mississippi River could see some flooding as a result later in the week for some areas of the Deep South we will be dry today there's that tropical depression lingering off Florida so we'll see some potential showers and cloudiness across the eastern seaboard of Florida the Gulf side looking to be clear as well as a good portion of the Deep South but from Louisiana into southern Texas will pick up showers and that'll extend northward all the way up to Detroit out on the west coast we'll see heavy amounts of rain for northern California Washington and Oregon today for the most part the interior of the nation with the northern central and southern plains will be dry the desert southwest is clear to a look at the national forecast from red eye radio I'm meteorologist John trout are you suffering with arthritis or joint pain do you have an annoying me or hip shoulder neck or back pain if you stop doing the things you love to do these problems.
"manitoba" Discussed on T.O.F.U. Talks: #OurNewNormal
"During that pandemic you did everybody so I think you do it and I'm great. Give me the job hopefully But yeah I mean ideally I guess you know it sounds like things are doing. Pretty good in Winnipeg I I have to admit I'm Kinda surprised 'cause I mean I guess you know like a lot in the media I was Kinda just tearing the sort of bad parts of what was going on in Canada And because of what the reality in here for the last few months like for my perspective it looked like things just kind of went to shit pretty quick in the West because it was like it sort of started in March and then like I said like this stuff happened in Newfoundland was like what. How do you have like one hundred and fifty cases from one place like 'cause that's like more than half of the cases we have here in the country like for the last three months but like it does seem like things are of getting figured out now on? I know after that sort of funeral thing in newfoundland like the cases of pretty pretty low But there's still definitely stressing things like you said like the state of emergency and stuff. I mean hopefully. Hopefully we'll start seeing you know actual honest talks of. How are we gonNA make this sort of the like progressive exit out? 'cause I mean obviously that's next big hurdle for pretty much the whole world and and in Canada like Manitoba. We have like there are other promises that are way worse than we are so I mean we are saying a really good place. Just continue to take the precautions. I mentioned in more. I'm sure forgotten to say but there is a way for us where I am to settle into what's happening because I think it's under control and there were a lot precautions taken so we are able to that you know someone from the states or maybe one of the promises that got hit really really hard like Quebec might maybe the I don't know what it would be like them in may be different reality than with now and I mean there are definitely some things that are a little bit more difficult here like the frustrations field trying to figure out the online stuff to help my son with his school. They did you know that stuff will change when school starts up again. I as much as some things moved online. Hope people still do more things than Ersan again like. I hope that we do back to Person 'cause we can't keep isolated. Humans are social beings though. Yeah like you said it. Just be really interesting to see how things progress when it all starts up again and I think of nothing else. At least our generation will end. Older will have a good view of what cat You know what it was before and the creativity ingenuity that people can come up with. And how technology can be beneficial to help us was curious if he would they would remember this stuff or how much of it would still be the same right. Maybe a different form you know like at least for us. I kind of feel like you know we learned about like the two big wars and like say the Cold War and everything but it wasn't like a part of our history I mean. Obviously there's some people still alive that dealt with those sorts of things but yeah it'll be interesting to see because I mean I know he's like relatively young now And his experience this point would be more of a like yeah. There's this period where like I couldn't see my friends Versus you know like I mean then again like we still have to deal with kind of like the economic fallout in the mental health. Follow from all this. We'll see we'll see what how I know. Canada's been actually getting some pretty big props for like the economic plans. They've been putting in place and everything so hopefully. All that stuff is still sort of a thing that baffles me in terms of the stock markets and unpredictability and stuff but hopefully the powers that be as much as I wouldn't mind seeing the capitalist system kind of fall Hopefully it's not the whole like warm holes that are. I think that's definitely been illustrated in many places We are I mean. Ideally things will be okay and you know it sounds like right now. At least your family's doing good which is fine and I'm happy to hear that you all feel safe in your son's doing good with it and the puppies worn out and he's not happy and I'm looking forward to seeing photos later. You'd I mean you have social media accounts you did require gaps. Put up on there okay. L. and that's something I didn't mention too is if people are looking for ideas of recipes. If you don't mind me given a Bug. They can check meal instagram at coach. Amount Lily L. I. L. Y. Are So many and I tend Stories images in the stories about Foods I'm making a lot of its using the that I showed in that video though if people are looking for ideas for inspiration. That's a lot I've gotten them in there and I guess they'll put up a picture of my puppy. Hey pitcher come on okay. Maybe one understand social media operates. I don't that's why pitchers of the puppy if the puppy moves. Take a photo. The puppy looks cute. Take a photo. The puppy doesn't look cute photos. Technically what you need to do is you're suppose. Start a whole other account for the puppy and then you slowly but surely become sad at the fact that the puppy gets more likes some follows. The everything you've been curated in creating. And then you're just like aw and then eventually you were riding the coattails of puppy and getting bookings different things you know. Ellen all one everything. She'll be warlike. I like to show hold things fit together so I also I can barely run one. Instagram account is okay. I'm just saying you know. Here's your chance. Socials and surrogate in instagram accounts. Two things I think you should consider but otherwise. I think I think you're doing it. Sounds like you got everything pretty much in control. And that's awesome and I am super happy that you took the time to share this little window of your world with everybody and I hope people get something out of it I will I will totally include some links in step in the description wherever the descriptions gonNA end up being The people can check a further. And if there's no puppy pitchers I will request that. Whoever watches this call you out on it and demand that you show the puppy And the next time you talk the next time we talk. I want to see the puppy as well. Collared Shirt. I do WANNA mention that. I have more time a really want to answer people's questions to help people have questions about.
"manitoba" Discussed on T.O.F.U. Talks: #OurNewNormal
"Thumbed places again whether it's objects groceries aren't getting their regular shipments either so that's also creating a shortage of different things to do with the paper by no it does with some other items So I mean judging from the video you did. You seem to have a pretty good stock now are you. Are you okay right now? Item should should we be worried about year's supply of toilet paper and other things? You're not one of the orders are you. Are you doing aside business until the paper sales? No and I never thought of until her people were doing that. That's just I didn't think that Yeah no we're good here. We're very fortunate because like you mentioned with running water and stuff where we are. You know we'd still have all over regular services in terms of water garbage pickup that kind of thing and we do have a full size reeser downstairs some definitely taking advantage of that mom and some pantry space so we've got a a stock of food to get US or a few weeks for sure. No problems I do feel grateful for that and I know even when I was living in an apartment you know you have a freezer section the fridge not that big to be able to store extra stuff in New England that you might have to stick more to pantry stuff and maybe start a box in the living room of the pantry items. Say That people should word food but the reality is maybe don't need to horrid you three or six months of food. I've heard people. I've heard people suggest had do that. It wasn't our government suggesting not offered on social media. Somebody said that but I do think that people should have at least two weeks of food because you need to give time that you have to put in order or if you have to find a day that you're able to leave your kids with somebody And find someone state that they can do that with. You know like there's just so many factors that make it harder to get to the store and then you have to plan a vast like okay it. Pick up this only safest option for you. Moi Probably won't be picking up for another week or two of enough stuff to last you in between those pickups as well and then when you do the pickup you don't know they'll have everything that you ordered by the time that they come so yeah you definitely need to have at least a couple of weeks of food available Brushed off. You're probably GONNA run out and then you know having frozen veggies on hand some dry beans lentils those kinds of things is really gonNA help you have Rosa through so there are ways to still eat Mentioned before healthly you so choose not to say people knew I can understand if someone's open bigger chips right now or you'd extra parker whatever I get it but we have to remember that this time isn't GonNa last forever but our health is something that is going to affect how were able to move forward after this and if you have extra time now why no not take that time to learn some new recipes and figuring out what your family enjoys that you're like. Hey this is a healthy recipe. We like it. We're GONNA add this to our list recipes that we make or If you're hoping to allow people by committed Oh never use it as your chance to learn how to use the fancy typically bought two years ago right lake acts everybody uses them they just hang their launch. Home gained a habit of doing yoga for ten minutes every morning. Or whatever rate licks there are really ways that the time can be beneficial to help us in the long run and that's not just one at a whole bunch of chores and stress to people's lives right now but I mean away. That's actually kind of exciting because it's an opportunity. We don't usually get just slow down for a second prioritize and spend more time. Plan you what? We want our future to look like right now. We're kind of force I mean for for those of us who have the choice. Like the option to be able to be home in I think I found it kind of funny like when when sort hit candidate was like march ish when it really kind of blew up. I feel like soon after like the media was already training like when. Is this going to be over? Like how long should we expect this from here? I was like it's been like a week. People like I think you can hold on a little while longer than that like. It's okay I mean I get like you know. Get not wanting to do it. But if you're able to have the option to stay at home and everything like being able to prepare the groceries and stuff if you can do it just generally makes it a lot easier and less risky for. Everyone can like everyone that has to be going out for work or whatever reason like not being another person in that lineup at the grocery store and you know all of that is going to make it easier for the people that have to be there have. Has there been anything like I know. I don't know if it was Canada wide but I know I heard some stories that I think between the two big change. They were going to organize like certain hours for like seniors and people. That were complex. There's so many good things that like. I said puke places of being creative in inconsiderate of of the needs of care customers in which I should also mention that there are people who are still working lots of hours right lake obviously our frontline healthcare workers but also the people who are the grocery stores and Arlene enough. The grocery stores have been hiring of the major grocery stores are hiring so if people do need some extra work there. There is a little bit there so that you know not everyone's at home but some people are and everybody forgot your question but also wants to essentially career for the special hours like for the special hours so a lot of places not everywhere but a lot of places. The first hour is for like the first open for seniors and people who have disabilities or compromised immune systems or Different kinds of health concerns where they need to be environment Freshly cleaned and full of people. So I that's awesome that that's being offered some places. Don't have it every day. They might have a Monday Wednesday Friday or something like that and then moves places. How reduced hours? So whether that's produce days or reduced hours each day or both on the other I was GONNA mention. I realize I haven't said is into build off your After week you know in Canada being like when's IT GONNA end? Is that each province kind of handling things a little bit differently but imagine Toba. They seem to be Hanley a little bit at a time. Like when it first happened like okay. Will you know? It's just wash your hands extra social distancing for few weeks. See where that gets us. Okay you know. We have to take more precautions. Gyms or closing p places like that where there was a lot of shared libraries stuff closed and then Okay couple of weeks later and the kids are GONNA have extra couple of weeks off of school around spring break and then after that okay. Kids aren't coming back and then a live after. That was like okay. We don't know what they're coming back at all this year so the kind of been taken a little by little but there's other promises That were not right away but pretty much close to begin with like okay schools when they when if I was like they weren't like to where they're like. Okay you're offer you weeks. It was just like okay. We'll done for the year but that being said it's not like the kids aren't doing any work they are still like at least a Manitoba. They still have work to do at home classrooms and stuff. They're just not going to.
"manitoba" Discussed on T.O.F.U. Talks: #OurNewNormal
"Okay so welcome everybody to another session in the so for limited Tokyo talk series around the global pandemic or trying to give people a snapshot of what everyone's experience has been in different parts of the world Today I have a lovely friend of mine coming from Canada Could you introduce yourself for for the audience one? My name is Amanda Lily. I'm a health coach in personal trainer. I specialize in helping everyday person to eat more pump based and to incorporate more physical activity into a life of find a way to combine those and still be able to address everything else. That's going on whether it's looking for the families or be part of the community and really lane people know. How does it have to be you know a lot of times? People think that you know of you're switching your diet you gotta make more than one stopper or if you're starting exercise program. Now you're taking time from your kids or that kind of thing so I really show people how they combine gone away that fits their lifestyle and also help them meet their Benefit them and meet their goals when it comes to their help so for people watching this where we're even doing all these ambitious activities. Where were you based right now? I'm the Winnipeg Manitoba Canada but I also do some nicer sis as well So obviously things have changed. I think Canada's first case was somewhere in the middle to late January. I'm not sure of Winnipeg But the last few months saw how things changed you within the city of Winnipeg. Maybe the bigger sense candidate or Manitoba. Yeah a lot has changed but I am so grateful for where we live because in Canada we allot precautions. We're taking right away and I think that that's one of the reasons. We don't have as many cases as other countries have we were of the later. Wants to get hit and we also were kind of prepared for it. So as soon as people in Canada started getting As soon as we knew that covid nineteen air we were told to do more social distancing. Wash your hands more. So there's a law campaigns to get people to do those things and it was really surprising. See how much people listened and was starting to keep more distance away from each other even in the grocery stores and places like that but as cases got worse there was encouragement people to not go out as much their restrictions on gathering and those restrictions lilly smaller smaller over time so I was like a hundred people fifty people and now I remember. It's down to ten people that's the most you can have a M- fiscal be a gathering and at the same time within the last. I guess it's been probably almost a month. All non-essential services have been closed down. I guess not quite among some things closed before that so I work at a gym and our Jim was closed even before the non essential services close. Just because you're considered a high risk Leith which I completely understand I think even Without this pandemic cap thing. It's a shared space where people are in close quarters with each other in all touching the same equipment. We were closed. Shut down even before the nonessential services reclosing shutdown. So at this point you can still get groceries. You can still go to the pharmacy. You may have to wait in line for a long time. And they're only letting so many people in once so it's really changed the way that we are approaching our lives in a few different ways so some people have reduced income are laid off The or other emergency benefits of the country is offering so very grateful for that Sir. Income will be changed reduced. And also when you have to wait in line that long to go out or you know that you're increasing your risk of getting or spreading the virus vijay note. It makes me think twice but whether or not you need to go get those items or us of the things we've been doing is kind of planning for example our meals out a little bit more so that we can by several weeks of groceries at one rather than a week's worth of groceries like we used to so think gum mistaken you actually made a video a little while ago And this was sort of your quarantine preparation a grocery order right. I think that you did that was supposed to go for a week or two exactly. Yeah so that. That's a video. I think you'll probably be posting a link to it to take a look at so was a video that I did just kind of last minute when we picked up our groceries because I realized that it's something people would benefit from steen that you can eat hot. Based in a way that you're still have items that can sit indefinitely pretty much in the pantry like dry beans and lentils. What kinds of food you can make those things you can put in the freezer Things that do law slip it long enough ranch or how you can prepare them so they last longer in the fridge and just to get you thinking about how you can still enjoy your food. Be Creative Andy. Even if you are shopping as frequently and I know for us even the pickups the laws stores offer pickup option are now booking a week or tune VAT bill. You can't just wait till you run out of food to book for another pickup or of course can also go to the stores and we in line to get inside so that's an option to but if you've got little ones are looking for other family members you know you can't just leave three three hours to go to. What am I mean in terms of like public transit and everything like talking about going to places I mean is that still running in Winnipeg or is it like limited servicer so right now the middle of April week do still how transit? I haven't been on public transit since this began to be honest. I'm not sure what it looks like on the buses but I do know that that's been talked about quite a bit the media that they're still running and I have seen them running however they are not letting people together and things like that. There is more distant in the people who are riding the bus. We DO SLOW. Public Transportation and the taxes are still runny Is The snow gone? You Defense Day you agonists. I can't days next stop so I mean like for me. I've had a change what my focus is on. 'cause I've been home so much more and we'll probably get into that leader but it also means I'm losing track of the days but dig will be early for us but then we thought it was spraying. Everything was melted muddy upside later. Oh we hit the dump of snow that was like several feet deep within a couple of days and then we waited for that to go away in the meantime away for it to go way. We ended up building a snow fort and having snowball fights and stuff so that was a lot of fun. And because we're all whole more. We get to engage in things like that as a family which I really appreciate And then it went away but now they're still like ice everywhere and sometimes you wake up. It's snowing and it's gone by the end of the day though it depends on what day and what our you asked me if I was looking at the window right now. It's like yeah. There's no snow but there's still chunks of ice around so But in terms of like the delivery and stuff when wind that start with.
"manitoba" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"Dot com slash give the new job report on Manitoba's brooding it's working yes there's six Ian unemployment claims the snow and yeah we're up to ten million Americans have lost their jobs is I can't even think about it I know so it is it's whatever you can do you know I just throw this out there too and listen I know a lot of people can't afford to spend any extra dollars because they're stretched their last dollar but if you have a job that still paying you think about this I saw this written in it it got me thinking it is true think about the people who through no fault of their own have completely lost our livelihood for example your barber your hair style yeah whatever yeah employer if you have somebody to clean your house yeah yep and you can go ahead and if you have the ability to pay them as you were on the regular schedule because you know I I did it to my bar Mike did I would have seen you in the last two weeks right so I you know I hit him and then and I was like dude this is you know and then I saw some guy Facebook's like Hey listen I've had the same housekeeper for whatever she comes clean my house I'm a I'm a mess and he does it and all this and she has no money in this case I'm paying her right now so if anybody has that ability again I know some people don't know that you can't you don't have a dollar but if you do have a dot you know somebody to pay the people who are in your regular rotation who just through no fault of their own can't make their livelihood and also someone take care of the people that deliver your you know grocery yes money Jonah go the idea of the people delivery take others people that aren't tipping their disease drivers and you know they're they're in harm's way and you should take care because that's how they're Levinson yeah take care of them now facing body chill that's a great point my tipping his gun up being itself just because I'm trying to I'm trying to do my part like Merced well you're right like we get food delivered I tipped very handsomely and it's I would recommend everybody do the same if you can that's a thing like Murphy said if you can please do that or please support a local business even if right just ordering out Mexican or Chinese or what have you these are all businesses local businesses that are fighting for their life so every order helps and if you can support any local business or tip the drivers a little lecture please do that but Murphy said sadly it so there there there are too many people sadly that that are unable to do that because they've lost their jobs it's yes yeah really tough spot a lot of service so that so again so if you do have that ability cambia dot com slash give to the food banks can't be R. dot com slash give empire before we get our fair caves you know this goes I mean we can't stay too serious for too long before they got that one yes bro and I know you know that you might be the only guy who appreciates this but okay so the last couple months you know I've just been I've just been kicking down the doors on the Woody Allen comedy record bro yeah well I think that is enough to help you grow your wealth but and I always wait for it organically doodle and it always seems that life brings me in a moment yeah okay just give me one body you just talk about your tipping yeah yeah yes you drop the needle on the album due to which he said he told his son is a recently we've just recently officially cast in an off Broadway play of religious play because I was I was cast as god nice the plague is type casting this is everywhere begin to live the part of state yes you know I took cabs everywhere you know the worst suits every day it's I kept big because he would have to tell you some very good to build the Allen pause duty guys like tipped big well because he would have.
"manitoba" Discussed on KQED Radio
"My ten of the university of Manitoba thank you for remembering the on June with us thank you so much you're listening to All Things Considered from NPR news abortion is still legal in all fifty states under the roe V. Wade Supreme Court decision from nineteen seventy three with two of president trump's conservative nominees now on the court activists believe that could change and states could soon have a lot more power to restrict abortion as a result many state lawmakers are taking a closer look at their abortion laws as they returned to their state capitals this year as NPR Serra McCammon reports advocates on both sides of the issue are predicting another busy legislative session there's a lot at stake for the abortion issue this year a presidential election a big Supreme Court case coming up and plenty of action expected in state legislatures abortion is hanging on by a thread and twenty twenty is going to be a crucial year that's Rachel Sussman with the Planned Parenthood action fund she says the stakes have gotten much higher since justice Anthony Kennedy retired in twenty eighteen he was often the swing vote in abortion cases when president trump replaced him with justice Brett Kavanaugh Sussman says the ground shifted we saw a dramatic response at the state level in response to the trump administration to the cabin all appointment and a real active a group of states push to ban abortion across the country it was the busiest year for abortion legislation that sue leave all of our members in more than a dozen years of working on the issue she's a state policy director with the anti abortion rights group the Susan B. Anthony list both sides are kind of throwing down if you will a report from the good marker institute which supports abortion rights describes an unprecedented wave of new abortion bans last year with a seventeen states passing new restrictions we will points to bills like one passed in Alabama last year which makes performing most abortions at any stage of felony or Georgia one of several states to ban the procedure as soon as cardiac activity is detectable weevil expects more of the same in twenty twenty I fully expect this year to be just as busy if not more because of the among momentum that's just rolling across the country we will once more abortion restrictions to pass this year such as laws banning specific methods of abortion or prohibiting the procedure based on the race sex or disability of the fetus meanwhile several states are pushing in the opposite direction Kristin Ford with near route pro choice America says that many states have abortion restrictions on the books that are no longer enforced but because of white can hangs in the balance at the federal level with the Supreme Court think states that are controlled by pro choice legislatures and are going to be thinking really carefully about what can we do to proactively safeguard walked in the protections of roe V. Wade that we've taken for granted for decades according to the Guttmacher institute nine states passed laws last year strengthening abortion rights Nevada removed some of its restrictions New York and Illinois wrote many of the protections of row into their state law Katie Glenn an attorney with Americans United for life says lawmakers are watching the Supreme Court well thinking ahead and so what just layers really have an eye towards what will the law look like on the day after row in my state and what do I want it to look like what you may voters wanted to look like and that's kind of where their focus has turned both sides know that if for falls state lawmakers will have tremendous you power to regulate abortion and both sides are working to begin shaping that future now certainly Kaman NPR you're listening to All Things Considered from NPR news the traffic trouble continues in Menlo Park at five forty eight here with the latest it's truly devilish check back with you in just a moment support for KQED comes from up there see if they do we hear yourself about that crescimento yeah things are I get a little worse south and one of one after marsh road a couple cars involved two left lanes of life that's a fifteen minute delay back to would side road if any won the creek wreck north and six eighty eight Olympic Boulevard two cars there is second lane for the laughter is already a pretty sluggish Betul zero in San Francisco veterans Boulevard southbound of Lake Street or V. hit the wall on the right hand shoulder so expect that back up to the tunnel Julie deputy for KQED traffic support comes from European sleep works support for KQED comes from Berkeley Rep presenting fair rules Becky nurse of Salem a.
"manitoba" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Manitoba show when you download the mobile app for apple android and kindle devices you can listen to our twenty four seven continuous stream of the latest shows for download the recent podcast to listen to anytime on your mobile device the six in the apps store search America is under attack basic freedoms privileges and acts that we would normally take for granted are disappearing each day including the simple ability to enjoy a cigar this is Glenn looped executive director of cigar rights of America see all right at a time when elected officials should be thinking about education public safety in creating jobs they are actually thinking about smoking bans new taxes and regulations of historic proportions on premium cigars the cigar to provide us with pleasure relaxation and fellowship are under attack we have to stop it that's what cigar rights of America was created to work for a new political day for cigar enthusiast across America to roll back restrictive laws and defeat onerous taxes and regulations that impact everyone from your local cigar shop to your personal humidor for the price of a few great cigars be a part of this effort to protect your right to enjoy a cigar without excessive taxation and cumbersome legislation go to cigar rights dot org let's tell the government we've had enough join now cigar rights dot org membership in this regard Dave officers club has its privileges we send you three cigars every month so more mild summer medium somewhere for various ring gauges and we have put a special series of cigars together for July two thousand nineteen officers club selection it comes to us from agan or so leave a Nicaraguan manufacture that makes fantastic cigars first up you will get an egg in order to leave her bottle beautiful cigar Nicaraguan beautiful Robichaux medium to full flavored very rich elegant premium cigar and we've got two very unique cigars super size.