17 Burst results for "Medical College Wisconsin"

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

06:05 min | 1 year ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Briefing on Wednesday, instead of Tuesday, this week, we are joined in the first Midwest Bank hotline by Dr John Raymond, the medical college Wisconsin president, CEO. And Tim Sheehy, the president of the Metropolitan Milwaukee Association of Commerce. Gentlemen. Thank you so much for being here, Dr Raymond, Let me start with you. As we've been reporting all day, and you and I have discussed in the past the covert hospital state Fair Park is now open. The question is opening that. What does that tell you about the state of the disease in Wisconsin? You know, we've always had that as a back up, but I think what it tells you is that, like many other states were now experiencing a very significant surge that is close to reaching the capacity for hospitals to care for patients. We had another record day. Today with over 3000 new cases and our hospitals are filling up with what's interesting is largely south, Central and southeastern Wisconsin warn experiencing the big sir. Is that the other parts of the state were saying three or four weeks ago. Two weeks ago, South Central, which includes Madison and Dane County, started tohave exponential growth in their admissions. And just a few days ago we started here in southeastern Wisconsin and now our southeastern Wisconsin Herc, or healthcare Emergency Rinus coalition region has reached a higher sense, if ever of patients with covert 19, so I think it's a good thing that we have that Back up the state Fair. One other thing that's happened in the northern part of the state of many of the staff are ill with covert 19. Or they've been exposed to Koven, 19 and there in isolation now This question is for Tim. You just finished up a new poll of around 900 Wisconsin residents on Monday. Let's dig into some of those results from those questions that you asked one that I found interesting. What's more important controlling the spread of covert 19 or restarting the economy? What were some of those results? You saw him. Yeah, It's really interesting. You know, kind of asking. The question is more important to control. Cold, bitter. Restart the economy 60%. Maybe not surprising, said control Koven. 28% said. Restart the economy, and it's probably a practical question where I think more people probably know folks that have Kobe than have lost a job. But that's the challenge we're all trying to deal with. Is just balancing those, too. Tim related to that in the pole. You also asked whether the state is headed in the right direction. What did you discover? Well, there's been a big change if you 42% of the respondents thought the state was headed in the wrong direction in April that's climbed to 61% a cz of this pole. So, ah, big change there and again, maybe coinciding with the spread of Kobe across the state. This one's for Dr Raymond. There was a recent case of an elderly woman becoming the first known person. To die from catching cove in 19 twice. What are the chances of getting reinfected from the Corona virus? If you've already recovered from that? Thanks more so they're not zero. But there are well documented cases of people getting a second infection, so I would say that it's unusual to rare, but it is possible and you know it's a pandemic evolves and we have more and more people that have recovered. They may lose some element of their immunity and we may be seeing more and more re infections in the months ahead. Dr Raymond. Do we know how long someone stays contagious with covert 19? I get it really outstanding question. John. In general. After you've been diagnosed with Kovar 19. There's about a 10 to 14 day window when you can continue to shed the virus. If you've had a couple of negative Taft at least 10 days after you either were diagnosed or had symptoms, you're very likely to either not be contagious or cannot have much of a chance of spreading the virus attend to 14 days. His doctor John Raymond, Tim. She he's also with us, Tim related to this in the survey. You asked if folks were concerned that there someone they know would contract the virus. What did you find her people concerned. Yes, I think you know people are very concerned on DH when you asked the question and again not much chance change between May and October, But on the last survey that we just did this week, 78% were concerned that they or someone they know would contract the virus. Interesting stuff. We're going to dive into Maura this after the bottom of the hour news, including that talk we've all been having about antibody cocktails. Are they effective? What does that all mean? Gentlemen, please stick around before we get to the bottom of the hour news. It's bread. Alan with the W. T. M. J. Drake and Associates Market Update US stocks fell today after expectations of a Corona virus stimulus deal being reached before the presidential election decreased. The Dow Jones industrial average was down 165 points or 1650.58%, the S and P 500 traded 5000.66% lower and then as that combines the decreased. 0.8% Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin said today that getting a deal done before the election would be difficult, adding that both sides were still far apart on certain issues. Who's He also noted, however, that Democrats and Republicans are making progress in some areas in earnings news, Goldman Sachs reported quarterly earnings that were much better than expected. The company's results were driven in large part by strong bond trading revenue. Wells Fargo shares were down more than 5%. Today is the bank's third quarter earnings missed expectations for drinking. Associate signed. Brad Allen, FINANCIAL Advisor for News Radio. W T. M. J John, We're here here with a couple of words for my friends at Culligan Water. Waukesha. One of the things I really like about Culligan Water. Waukesha is the way they take care.

Dr John Raymond Tim Sheehy Wisconsin Kobe Fair Park Culligan Water president Metropolitan Milwaukee Associa Waukesha Midwest Bank Dane County Goldman Sachs Koven W T. M. J John Wells Fargo Madison John Brad Allen Koven.
"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on How'd It Happen Podcast

How'd It Happen Podcast

04:41 min | 2 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on How'd It Happen Podcast

"School are. Linked to a veterinary school. Okay, and and the Dean there Her name is Ruth. Swanson Y remember that I'm not really sure, but she was very helpful to me. and we looked at the curriculum, not just medical college Wisconsin but it medical schools per se, and it's anatomy physiology. It's microbiology. Some statistics that sort of thing, and so those clearly a strong courses, and it was thought that well that would apply to a minor in this particular case, and but she had to sign off on that curriculum, even though I hadn't been accepted yet, but again. If I wasn't accepted, I would have been back at Iowa state for my senior year. Right to finish that up and so that's They approve that at the time and I was fortunate that they allow that to happen because at never been done, and was that a difficult. Part of the interview process with the medical college and others like to explain to them how? You know in three years. You had not only satisfied what you needed to do, but also sort of helped create this. I'm just trying to get a sense of how unconventional that would have been for them to see right. In the nineteen eighties, early eighties medical school and medical school interviews were a little bit different than they are now. Certainly, it was a lot of pre med. Students a lot of science based students Now and I've and I was part later on. I was part of the admissions process at the Medical College Wisconsin even as a student, but now it's we're looking for the liberal arts, students and well rounded students, and that sort of thing. Oh. Is that right upset in I didn't know that they have to have the basics. They have to pass the. Dual or they have to take the cats and dwell nap, but they they're looking for a complete student or person as opposed to just math or science with and by no means was I math or science whiz. but in the in the. Interview Process. It was early enough in that junior year where I interviewed that that was not really. They're concerned about how that would work They knew what I would have needed to accomplish. But they wanted to make sure that. They may have thought that okay he's. He's going to be an acceptable candidate for medical school class. As long as he completes all what what he needs to complete I'm. Kinda has an Undergrad. And this desire now for. To look at a more complete person what? What does that mean what what's the benefit that you see or that's? That's the conventional wisdom that a person may be with a liberal arts background is. Is a more complete person to to to come into a medical schools and then someone who's sort of very rigid in the things that you'd think you'd need to be rigid in to be a success as a physician. And it's not to say that those folks arts. But. As like in every profession, though you don't want somebody to be just an engineer, you don't want somebody to be just a an IT person. For example you want someone who could talk to people someone who could work their way out of a problem or a difficult situation. You want somebody who can. be interested to learn different things about different situations, and maybe it's more technical. Maybe it's more research and scientific, but you still want somebody to have that thought process or capability of that thought process, okay, and the old days it was you know. Hopefully before my time, but in the old days you you get the micro biology book and you memorize. It is all those terms, and you're tested on it and then pretty soon you're applying it in in a more of a practical situation in a lot of what you learn isn't really part of what you're doing. Depending on what kind of physician you might be so that sort of a wrote exercise is not what's looked at anymore. We want well rounded physicians people who can look at the whole person I mean. It's again a little bit of equal shade, but it's absolutely true especially nowadays, okay. Why I was sort of latching onto the complete person. Thing selfishly because I me. My wife and my two kids are all. Products of Liberal Arts Education, so it makes me feel a little bit better. That I could possibly have been a doctor even though I i. don't think I was. I was ever smart enough to be a doctor, but. But that's interesting. Because I had not heard that I still feel like when you hear someone talking about being on a pre med track they're. You.

Medical College Wisconsin Ruth Liberal Arts Education Iowa engineer
"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

12:11 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Talk to Dr Sean, Paul. We'll talk to him about his learning how to be a businessman to help his doctors practice our conversation with Dr Sean Paul is next on the art of improvement. Welcome to the improvement. Giovanni Karen Klaus. And today, we have Sean Paul studio. Now. It's actually Joe Karen, thought it was came in today. And I told Karen who we had today. She thought it was our Africa. Sure it's a different Chantal. It's Dr Sean Paul with Austin ocular facial plastics, thank you so much coming by today and thrilled to be here. What the heck is ocular facial plastics? Great question. I couldn't even pronounce it. That's Karen's doing. So facial plastics is a very unique niche specialty blend between out the Malla g which is surgical treatment of the is ambassador, dri, which we know is reconstruction and cosmetic treatment up the is so my background in training was medical school in San Antonio, Texas at the health science center. Before that actually studied in the honors Ferguson business at the university of Texas at Austin. And then afterwards, I did a year of transitional medicine in for this, where I studied all that are trained in all the specialties trauma, surgery, plastic surgery pediatrics, and that it three years of ophthalmology, the number two rated ophthalmology residency in the country and Oklahoma City team against a toot. And then I studied under one of the best mentors in the country at the Medical College Wisconsin for two years, where I studied orbital surgery, which is the bones around the eye cancer, surgery, cosmetic surgery and reconstruction of the is in the entire face. So who comes to you, what are who are your patients? So majority of my patients come to come to me are seeking either medical or static improvement in from droopy eyelids I bags, I also patients have skin cancer and it, you know. Really important issues, especially in Texas whenever you've exposure on a truck drivers are coming in that have a basal cell. Carcinoma squamous carcinoma on the highlights or the face traumas a big part of our practice. So severe trauma to the ir the phase, whether it be from a direct injury from like a punch, or a or car injury or other injury does quite a mix, and then a lot that have come recently as well or people seeking aesthetic improvement and they really do their homework and they find out there's a specific specialty around the is in the face, and that's us ocular facial plastics. And they want someone who's kinda has a good balance between all those different disciplines between a good core and medical care, plus the cosmetic Karen, and that's what we try to develop it seems to me. I please, excuse my ignorance here. But when in the past when I you know, somebody with either a patch on their eye or something wrong with their I'm like, well. I guess there must be no alternative. I mean what happens do they just take their eye out? I know it sounds creepy. But is that the only alternative people have and what, you know, doctors have said, hey will, you know, there's been so many things that now when people get an I replaced, it's, it's beautiful, and you can't even tell, but why would you even want to take your eye out? It's a great question. So severe trauma cancer. That spread either from inside the I two now outside the ir outside the I inside the I. Those are the most common reasons you're going to see patients who potentially have to consider getting there. I removed another category as veer medical problems, such as diabetes, hypertension, and patients who have failed conservative medical treatments such as I drops or injections to the eye or surgery to the eye, and then develop what's called a blind painful. I say, I work very, very closely with the ophthalmology optometry. Community to help support these patients also to provide psychosocial support for them, because when they're making that decision, family decision on when, and if the ready to get the I removed, and I've had patients who are farmers and live in a rural community, and they're really, really concerned of okay. I've got to drive all the way to this other city and see a doctor and then talk about removing my eye. And then what does that mean from an aftercare standpoint, and we provide them with a lot of the resources to number one, see if they're correct candidate to have surgery number one, make sure that the necessary number to make sure there's any other option. That's a non surgical treatment, and the number three are ready to proceed with surgery. If they're ready sexually get the ir moved taught them through the process of an implant that would go into replace the volume or the space where that eyeball would've been, and then how are we gonna statically make this patient look normal? And so if it's a large tumor or large a large issue that actually. You know, would erode tissue on the eye and outside the I I mean there's some amazing prosthetics out there. And we work a lot with with prostate prosthetic basic prosthetic providers who work in the ocular, or basically Peri ocular space. So if you get your entire orbit area, treated or removed, there's a prosthetic connects you looked exactly like the other half of your face, which is pretty impressive. Or if you just desired self once the islands are still there. But maybe some of the tissues, underneath look, sort of pink or a little bit unusual in the past you consider just putting a patch on. We can get you a what's, what people don't cloak Louis glass. I or it's kind of porcelain, I that's painted exquisitely in very specific to look. Exactly like your other I was amazing has a lot of the Oculus is the name of their, the name of their specialty or the prosthetic specialists a lot of them have had prosthetics themselves. So I've align myself with from. Really, awesome people who understand what the patient's going through can actually walk them through an entire day process of how it's going to be for them afterwards various satisfying part of my, my work. So as you're growing up. Is this what you always wanted to do? You're always planning on being a doctor. How did you get involved in get through all the schooling? So I'm son of immigrants from from India, and my father is amazing man. He was he trained in Chicago. He studied obstetrics gynecology and family practice, and set up in Victoria, Texas. So I grew up in a smaller town, kind of a town, that's two hours from Austin to San Antonio to Houston. And he was like the town generalists general practitioner, where he saw everybody was called the from womb to tomb, Dr. He delivered you. And, you know, when you're at the end of your life. So he saw everything. So as I was growing up, obviously inspired by him. Also, inspired by my amazing mother who raised three awesome kids and. One, one of the best pearls he gave me when I was growing up is, you know, mature when you get out of, of whatever you decide to do. Least have a core business knowledge of what this is going to be practically when you get out, and so again, to talk LeBow more about my father. He started by joining a another gentleman practice and then bought them bought that Dr out of practice and built, the largest multi specialty physician group in south Texas. So that's what I grew up around. So I would hear about his interactions with managing other physicians dealing with patient issues talking about buying a quick -ment. And lex, you look at the business metrics on does it financially make sense as benefit the patient. So just as exercises growing up, you know, as a teenager and younger here these discussions kind of six with you long term. And you hope to apply those. And so when I finished high school, and look to colleges, I looked all over. For the country and growing up in south Texas. You're like I gotta get out of Texas over different. I went to Austin which is such a cool city country from Victoria, different. But they had an amazing honors for in business. And all I could also pre medical studies at the same time. So I went in with the mindset they would take four to five years to complete all that together. My friends thought I was crazy 'cause I'd have no free time or blow off classes. To enjoy Karen at all the blow. Party version over there. Addition to all this, I started my own DJ company to support my, you know, my spending whatever else I wanted to spend money on and still have fun at amazing parents, who were supportive, and, but I made it through when directly in a medical school afterwards by take time to do some backpacking and traveling all inbetween on the way there. And I think part of it is just enjoying the ride, and knock getting. So caught up in like becoming an MD or becoming something, it's not like the achieving type mentality. But it's like, are you gonna take time and kind of take a look around enjoy it. So when you finally decided to start your own practice here in Texas. And you're starting at was it what you thought it was going to be with it as easy as maybe they made it look in medical school or other people, make it look. What was your thought about when you started it? So I went to are there's the American society of plastic and reconstructive surgeons which is the ace opera society, which is occupied group that I'm a part of, and they gave some numbers about the number of people that after fellowship training, what percent went into academic medicine or present went to private practice. I think in the last five years, I was maybe one or one of two people that went into solo private practice directly after training, which is like, you know, an end of one. It's it takes a lot of courage to do it. I mean I went to Bank took out a loan. I went door to door to physicians offices knocking on them to kind of do my own ground market research figure out where the best area in town that was needed for me to set up, and then I didn't think they offer the first three years almost three years the practice and because every dollar mattered. I lived on my parents couch, they'd moved to Austin and my family wasn't with me. They were in a different state while getting the practice set up, which is a lot of personal sacrifice and every reward we've had since then whether it's expanding to fourteen locations or helping build trauma centers in areas that need that need in south Austin, or in and the Kyle and beauty community there, it's been so satisfying to have a hands on approach to it. And also from business point to build equity and knowing that, hey, you, you own you own this as well. And so is a really nice. A part of that. That's been really special. So you think part of the struggle was because you went directly into private practice, when you could have just gone and worked for someone. Yeah. There was an ideal situation, where I could have gone from an academic training site to learning from someone else in private practice. I think I would have taken that opportunity. But for me our new I wanted to be close to home. I knew I wanted to be back to the in the community and help serve the community that I was raised around and the best opportunity for me was just to do it on my own start. Do you think it was the harder road to take because a lot of people would just go get a job with the practice? I never had the fear of starting at. I think it's like one of my gonna get paid because you know, as a physician when all your friends say, oh, you're going to med school. You're going to write you're gonna get this big payout when you're done like my doubt. My paycheck was Eero for six right? And so I wasn't I wasn't buying the my, my dream home or my dream car. I was still in the same car, and on my parents, couch and. Everybody. Sure. Dr. So Josh this guy's loaded. A lot of money at the doctor's cafeteria breakfast and lunch. My mom's cooking dinner, like I was.

Texas Joe Karen Dr Sean Paul private practice Austin Dr. So Josh Giovanni Karen Klaus Africa Victoria eye cancer San Antonio Dr Sean university of Texas Chantal Medical College Wisconsin Louis glass Chicago
"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

02:23 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

"Madison w is similar walkie. The retirement clinic will be right back. God. Warm. She is so bad. Good. With more more WINS listeners having access to HD radio in their cars. We'd be remiss if we didn't remind you that you can listen to your favorite W. I N shows in glorious high definition, just punch up ninety seven point three HD two and you hear every nuanced inflection invoices of Dan, rush. Vicki embarked one milligram of insight and humor will be mentioned damage. I and you can get it in Idaho nation on ninety seven point three HD two. Imagine a cancer patient who thought he had run out of options getting his life back after a groundbreaking treatment. Dr Jim Thomas, a medical oncologists, and director of clinical research, with a freighter in the Medical College, Wisconsin cancer network. Recently researchers at the Medical College. Wisconsin developed a clinical trial that extended the life of a man with foam who had not responded to other treatments, given timid freighter hospital this unique form of Carty cell therapy, re engineered is immune system to target and kill his cancer cells, six weeks later, his cancer was in full, remission. Clinical trials like this help bring tomorrow's treatments to our patients today through the freighter in the Medical College Wisconsin, cancer network. We offer over four hundred cancer clinical trials more than anyone eastern Wisconsin to learn how clinical trials are making more possible for people worldwide. Visit Fraser dot com slash cancer. Are Woodland Hills condo development? Waukesha offers models with nine different floorplans and multiple exterior, choices on a hilltop setting visit us on Saturdays and Sundays from one to four and go to Belmont, homes dot com for photos and more information. I'm jeff. Congress about to change retirement rules again. One provision allows for traditional IRA contributions after eight seventy and a half. It also raises the age at which you have to take distributions from your IRA from seventy and a half to age seventy two. Additionally other changes will allow greater access to a new de's in.

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"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Medical College, Wisconsin, health network, Dr king, first of all, thanks for being here. What are some of the most common causes of back and neck pain, so common things that we see our things like sprain strain injuries? That might happen in an auto accident overuse injuries. But then also we see physical inactivity as being a very common cause of back pain, but that was gonna be my next question. We all experience this at some point in time when should somebody care for that pain. So when the pain is starting to exceed that time period of four to six weeks, where the pain significantly impact on your quality of life. They're having to miss work for this or. If they're starting to notice that neck or back pain is creeping into an arm or a leg. It'd be a good time for somebody to come in and see care. What are some of the various treatment options that are available to somebody who presents with a chronic Becker, neck pain? Yeah. So one of the most effective treatments, especially for chronic pain is, again, that regular physical activity and so coming into see somebody, we have a very comprehensive team of healthcare providers have freighter in the Medical College. It was consonant includes chiropractors, of course, physical therapists in the meal, so have physical medicine and rehabilitation physicians and surgeons when they may be necessary that ties into something. We talk about a lot that team approach that you have at freighter vision number of different disciplines that all come together to figure out what a patient, really needs, of course. So whoever you see, I within our system. One of their primary goal is to figure out. Am I the right person for you to be seeing maybe valuate them? Maybe they don't necessarily need me, and so I can get them over to one of my colleagues, and we can make that transition, very smoothly with very little effort on part of the patient. Conversely, maybe they need me, but they also need some other health from someone else. And then we can bring in that team aspect of care. Couldn't have Dr king. Thanks so much for being with us today. It's been a pleasure. Find a doctor who is right for you by visiting freighter dot com slash spine care or calling one eight hundred doctors when.

neck pain Dr king Medical College Wisconsin Becker six weeks
"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

"News now with information coming at you at the speed of light being truly informed as complex proposition a more comprehensive process at WFAN, our show hosts frame stories issues and topics with both facts and unique analysis. And that leaves you with a richer understanding of the world around. It's the perfect blend of information and insight. Stay informed all day, everyday on W. I S N. Imagine a cancer patient who thought he had run out of options. Getting his life back after a groundbreaking treatment time Dr Jim Thomas, a medical oncologist, and director of clinical research with a freighter in the Medical College, Wisconsin cancer network recently researchers at the Medical College, Wisconsin developed a clinical trial that extended the life of a man with had not responded to other treatments given to freighter hospital. This unique form of Carty south therapy, re engineered is immune system to target and kill his cancer cells, six weeks later. His cancer was in full, remission. Clinical trials like this help bring tomorrow's treatments to our patients today through the freighter in the Medical College Wisconsin, cancer network. We offer over four hundred cancer clinical trials more than anyone eastern Wisconsin to learn how clinical trials are making more possible for people worldwide. Visit Fraser dot com slash cancer. With five generations in the workforce untethered to the office by mobile communications, creating a successful culture can be a challenge. Take your team out of there, every day to see fresh ideas foster collaboration that align goals by holding your next meeting at the Hudson. Business lounge in the thriving historic third ward, meeting packages from forty nine dollars per person include fully foot conference facilities professional concierge, staff and fresh from scratch dining options from the Hudson. Cafe book your meeting today visiting the Hudson dot org. The Hudson business, latch, the future of work is here..

Wisconsin Hudson Medical College Wisconsin Medical College WFAN Dr Jim Thomas Carty director forty nine dollars six weeks
"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

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"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

02:31 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

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"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

02:12 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"A cancer patient who thought he had run out of options. Getting his life back after a groundbreaking treatment. Dr Jim Thomas, medical colleges and director research, with the freighter in the Medical College, Wisconsin cancer network, recently researchers at the Medical College, Wisconsin developed a clinical trial that extended the life of a man with a foam who had not responded to other treatments given to him a freighter hospital, this unique form of Carty cell therapy, re engineered is immune system to target and kill his cancer cells, six weeks later, his cancer was in full, remission clinical trials like this help bring tomorrow's treatments to our patients today through the freighter in the Medical College Wisconsin cancer network. We offer over four hundred cancer clinical trials more than anyone in eastern, Wisconsin to learn how are clinical trials are making more possible for. People worldwide. Visit Fraser dot com slash cancer. Hi. Dan, Kelly's president of oak creek plumbing, kitchen, and bath since their phone in nineteen seventy two, we remodeled kitchens and bathrooms throughout southeastern Wisconsin, whether seeking total renovation or refresh of your space are certified installers, can make your kitchen or bath shine. Visit our showroom to see products that would look great in your home, plus meet our knowledgeable Zeiss. They have to learn how we work with holders to provide the best value for their project. Visit creek plumbing dot com to start the process of creating your perfect space, who is the Holy Spirit. And what does he do? The holy spirit's. Number one mission is to make Jesus known how he does that will vary from time to time from place to place and from one Christian to another doctor. Michael Ziglar talks about the variety and the unity of the holy spirit's work this week on the Lutheran hour. Into the Lutheran hour Sunday mornings at six thirty six twenty w. T J. Honoring those who put their lives on the line for our safety. This is Steve feeds salute. The service. On this Friday. We're going to wrap up our week of salute the service..

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"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Of Steve skin Fini, salute to service next on WGM J. He does have made vodka is America's original craft vodka and nineteen ninety-five. Tito beverage set out to build a micro distillery, incorporating elements of ours, and craftsmanship from boutique wineries into the spirits industry, pot distilled in made from corn, Tito's is naturally. Gluten free crafted in Austin, Texas to be savored by spirit, soars, and everyday drinkers alike for Tito's recipes, infusion, ideas, Tito swag, or to learn more about our story. Visit Tito's vodka dot com. Eighty proof Tito's handmade vodka crafted to be savored responsibly. Imagine a cancer patient who thought he had run out of options getting his life back after a groundbreaking treatment. I'm Dr Jim Thomas, a medical oncologist, and director of clinical research, with a freighter in the Medical College, Wisconsin cancer network, recently researchers at the Medical College, Wisconsin developed a clinical trial that extended the life of a man with a full mom who had not responded to other treatments given to him a freighter hospital this unique form of Carty cell therapy reengineer immune system to target and kill his cancer cells, six weeks later. His cancer was in full, remission. Clinical trials like this help bring tomorrow's treatments to our patients today through the freighter in the Medical College Wisconsin, cancer network. We offer over four hundred cancer clinical trials more than anyone eastern Wisconsin to learn how we're clinical trials are making more possible for people worldwide. Visit Fraser dot com slash cancer. Let's go. What.

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"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

02:16 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

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"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

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"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

02:07 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

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"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Like my schedule better to be honest with you me too. Let's play thought it would better for the Packers afternoons from three to six on WTMJ. Imagine a cancer patient who thought he had run out of options getting his life back after a groundbreaking treatment. Dr Jim Thomas, a medical oncologist and director of research with the freighter in the Medical College. Wisconsin cancer network recently, researchers at the Medical College Wisconsin developed a clinical trial that extended the life of a man with lapoma would not responded to other treatments giving him a freighter hospital. This unique form of Carty cell therapy, re engineered is immune system to target and kill his cancer cells six weeks later, his cancer was in full remission. Clinical trials like this help bring tomorrow's treatments to our patients today through the freighter in the Medical College. Wisconsin cancer network we offer over four hundred cancer clinical trials more than anyone eastern, Wisconsin. To learn how clinical trials are making more possible for people worldwide. Visit Fraser dot com slash cancer. Cut through the clutter with axiom. The weekly newsletter from annex wealth management subscribed today for seven insights built and delivered to you. Every Sunday, it'll help you aggregate the markets and the things that affect your money the axiom. Sign up at annex wealthed dot com. It needs to be graceful and refined all it needs to be tough and resilient. What are you guys doing? We're trying to find the perfect name for this sofa Arvid thinks it should be delicate and dainty. Well, look at it. So stylish and elegant true this sofa inspired me to buy diamond necklace dog collars for Abby and Anna. Who are they my dogs, or I guess that makes sense and thanks the name should be rugged and durable. Of course under the elegant exterior, light solid maple frame construction ultra phone and individuals seat springs. So we need a name that tough and uncompromising on the inside and drop dead gorgeous on the outside. What are we going to call it easy?.

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"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

02:32 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

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"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

02:15 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"And door. We love Wisconsin tour sponsored in part by travel. Wisconsin dot com is coming to your neighborhood. This is family owned family run customers that are coming in. They love the idea that they're also part of our family, we've made stops in the nominee falls whitefish bay Belgium, and many more around Wisconsin next up. We're at the west Alice cheese and sausage shop. Listen, I get the fund started at three o'clock next Friday for more information or to see a full map of where we've been and where we're headed Goto WTMJ dot com. Hi, PM marketing for freighter, and the Medical College of Wisconsin. This is clinical trials sixty second radio coated F R O R nine one eight C L. I am. Imagine a cancer patient who thought he had run out of options Guinea's life back after a groundbreaking treatment time, Dr Jim Thomas, a medical colleges and director of clinical research with a freighter in the Medical College. Wisconsin cancer network recently, researchers at the Medical College Wisconsin developed a clinical trial that extended the life of a man who had not responded to other treatments given to him a freighter hospital. This unique form of Carty cell therapy. Re-engineered is immune system to target and kill his cancer cells. Six weeks later, his cancer was in full remission. Clinical trials like this help bring tomorrow's treatments to our patients today through the freighter in the Medical College. Wisconsin cancer network we offer over four hundred cancer clinical trials more than anyone eastern. Wisconsin. Learn how our clinical trials are making more possible for people worldwide. Visit freighter dot com slash cancer. Hi, folks. This is Hank Albert owner of DC lighting now that the season is here are huge showroom displays the most incredible new styles on chandeliers lamps and ceiling fans designed by the world's finest manufactures the newest LED fixtures. Come in styles that defined the imagination, and I showed them displays the best of them. The industrial style lights with those nifty. Edison.

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"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

05:20 min | 3 years ago

"medical college wisconsin" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Com. The WTMJ five-day forecast sunny with a high today forty six clears some fog pops up tonight, a low of thirty two morning fog tomorrow than a sunny high of forty six Sunday partly cloudy forty Monday, rain, forty four Tuesday. Flurries, a cloudy, high thirty Waukesha, thirty two Milwaukee thirty four at WTMJ. You're already ahead if you're eating med as in Mediterranean diet named best for the year in rankings announced this week by US news and World Report. So what does it include? What will it do for your waistline? Joining us live registered dietitian AB quickey of freighter at the Medical College, Wisconsin, happy new year, Amy happy new year Jeanne. So what can I eat, more importantly, what's forbidden? If I go on a Mediterranean regimen. I love this. Because I had my first day back at work of twenty nineteen yesterday. I actually had patients asking me about this because they're hearing this already and the Mediterranean diet isn't anything new. I've been a dietitian for twenty years, you know, came out in a long time ago, but people focused on that heart, healthy, balanced, diet, Mediterranean diet. According to this research is the way to go Amy from what I've seen online. It's really pretty basic. It's lots of fruits and vegetables, lots of nuts and seeds and very very little red meat. It's a dietitian dream diet balanced. There's nothing here that you actually take away from that word moderation comes in there because it doesn't tell you can't eat red meat. It doesn't tell you that you can't have sweets or alcohol. Those things are sparse everywhere else though that fruits and vegetables, those lean needs to give you amazing protein and heart healthy fats, which again that's gonna. To be your olive oil in your heart, healthy, not we're in the nineties when everything was fat free. People didn't eat that stuff because they thought that that would make them fat. So we're trying to change that mentality. And that those foods are healthy. And they're great for our bodies. It's still is a matter of portion size when they talk heart healthy fats. They're talking handful of not not a candle of not well, and it's interesting when that whole fat free thing was was all in vogue here. They had to replace it with tons of tons of sugar sugar, tons of just extra added junk, and really when you think about what we ate back, then those fat free cookies pop in my head, and if you'd looked on the ingredient panel, it was all processed junk now when you look at the Mediterranean diet again when you think about cooking, it's a little bit of work because we want you to eat whole foods that involves shopping and cooking and things like that. But once you get that basis of the diet down of a small piece of lean meat that deck of cards inside. Not a plateful of me. You're still your plate with a may. As in produce like, fruits and vegetables. And then you do use a little fat for. That's that's a tidy that fullness feeling that you don't walk around so hungry all day, you're live with registered dietitian. Amy Cole Wiki of freighter, the Medical College Wisconsin talking about the Mediterranean diet. So here's the question. I always ask whenever we talked at. He can can I have a cocktail. Yes. Of course, you can and again red wine small glasses of alcohol it it's portion size. And how often you're doing that? So if you wanted to have a glass of wine or two we talked about the research on that. We don't want you to start drinking if you don't drink right now, but there are benefits to those kinds of things. But again in Wisconsin, where it's not just age rank, it's multiple drinks on multiple days. That's where everyone looks at January New Year's resolution. It's scaling back those things and remember my theory is always if you can't stick with it for the long term. It's not for you. So we're this diet is balanced. And does offer those kind of. Things you're much more likely to stick it for the long haul. That's where you see the heart the heart healthy benefits benefits in blood sugars benefits, in that way, flying the Mediterranean diet any big on whole, grains, like whole, oats and Brown rice. Is there? Anything I can do to Brown rice to make it less. Brown rice. I am a huge fan of herbs. I love putting salon show in their adding garlic in there. You can add tons of spices. If you want to just to make it taste a little bit better. Another tip for people who really don't like that Brown rice or even whole grain pasta. I teach people to start with half and half half white half Brown mix it together. And then your your taste pallet starts to adjust to that nuttier. Earthier flavor of the Brown stuff. I I will try. Than some very convincing. The Mediterranean diet where everyone's talking Tito, January first the Mediterranean diet is different than Kito. Yes. It's got that protein factor and they talked about healthy fats, but we're Kito again. It's it's a lot of high high fat high protein, no carbs, the Mediterranean diet. Does want you to eat those whole grains because again taking out a whole entire category may work for some people. But for other people who can't get rid of that for the long term. This is a nice alternative smaller. Portions whole grains to make it a little bit healthier. Cool Wicky is a registered dietitian at in the Medical College of Wisconsin. Happy new year. Thank you so much. We'll be calling again soon. All the best in twenty nineteen. Thanks a lot guys. Twenty six Steve's can feed these neck, Wisconsin's movers and.

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