35 Burst results for "Morphine"
World Series 2020: Los Angeles Dodgers & Tampa Bay Rays set for Fall Classic
"Is just simply one of the best baseball writers in the world, and it's a pleasure to have him. Also, Of course, we watch him on TV all the time. And it's just a pleasure to have Tim on to talk baseball, especially when it's the World Series in this crazy year that Covert 19 shutdown spring training labor unrest through the whole thing in doubt in the summer, and then we played 60 games with seven innings and runners on second, and it all winds up in Arlington, Texas, with the Tampa Bay Rays and the Dodgers. So, Tim out of all that weirdness. We have a pretty darn good matchup. Good morning. Welcome back to the morphine, Max. How you doing, Tim? I'm well, fellas. And yes, we have a great match up. We have the two best teams going up against each other, which is how it's supposed to be. And the games have been awfully good so far to Elsie Esses or really good and I have no reason to think the world. Siri's won't be great because it will And just kind of top quick one. There will be fans at this right. Yeah, but yes, And it's going to be similar to the last time. There's not going to be 50,000 people in there. But yes, span will be in there, so we'll give some semblance of a crowd. Which is good, but I think we've all kind of gotten used to, even though it's not a good thing to get used to not having fans in the stands, but Having anyone there is better than having no one there. Yeah, And obviously there were a lot of Dodger fans in Texas during the NLCS, which, as Giants flagship disturbed us a little bit, but Tim a little bit on the ballpark before we get into the match up here. You know, the word was that that place in this rare in this home run era and quote unquote juiced balls if you believe it or not launch angle and swing for the fences. That Globe life Park. The Rangers home part was not a bandbox. And does that play a role at all in this? I mean, the Dodgers did scrape the Siri's out in seven, but they weren't really able to homer their way around. Kind of like the Eights and the Astro state. A Dodger Stadium is that is that a factor at all? I think it is. I think we expected more home runs, but we got plenty. Even the Dodgers hit 16 in that series. No one's ever hit more home runs in any single postseason series. And the Dodgers just did they tied a record and their power is ridiculous. I mean, they had 118 homers in 60 game. The one other team has ever done that through the 1st 60 games and keep in mind. The 88 Dodgers won the World Series. They had 99 homers the hole here. And this team had 118 in 60 games, so I think the ball will jump pretty pretty well, but not not great, and it should be fun to watch. It's just odd, though, that you know, the Rays have never played a game in that ballpark. And they've only been 30 Major League games played in that ballpark, and now it's hosting the world serious, so there are a lot of things element in play here, and I would be uncomfortable if I were a member of the Rays, and I never played a game in a ballpark. You know exactly what the angles they're going to be like what the lighting is going to be like, And that's why they're there yesterday, trying to figure all this out, but it's a tricky proposition. When you never played in a certain ballpark, you were talking
Mysterious 'purple heroin’ linked to overdoses in Michigan
"Poison Center at Wayne State University School of Medicine is warning about a drug that is causing overdoses. The drug Purple heroin is linked overdoses in the upper peninsula as well as one in Van Buren County. The Michigan State Police laboratory tested the drug and found fentanyl and morphine in the drug. Teachers. Researchers say that the drug should respond naloxone and an overdose situation, but research is limited.
Beauty Business News: Forvr Mood, Patrick Starr, Fenty Skin and More
"That's quite a lot of news which is very exciting and a lot of business news, which is like super-duper. Going, on in a start with three really good business news like news, the three business news it was the new news is three new launches, which is Yup. I'm dead excited about I. One I feel like this has been coming forever and ever and ever and people are excited is Jackie. Aina has announced her brand is coming out. And it's called forever mood. It's the forever moon. It's very exciting I. Feel like this is just writing. That's been talked about forever. She's been teasing it for whatever and it feels like it's finally finally coming. There's not much to say at the minute apart from that skull forever mood. There's no e in the forever. It's just F. O.. V are. Because at night stylized we like it. But as soon as we got more information on that, we will share it. Yep and second launch, which again excited, and they've just announced the first U. products in this range, which I did not see coming. And this is the Patrick Star one size launch? so He's been teasing again for awhile. He's been teasing on his youtube videos getting people to get viewers to send them little videos of them. Saying like bt is a one-size-fits-all turns out right because it is brand is called wants is. The way is this program to stop beauty. So this is just so. You're thinking of Patrick Tar beauty. And Onto Patrick. And you know it says on this podcast. Confuse those two people I am not how? How dare I say moment? Names of very similar. I'm Marilyn up by twenty ounces. Early sat in a restaurant with two that you would I know often jess and Her friend who worked for LEMAIRE and they were. Running an event with Patrick tar and they were talking about Oh. Yeah, as I fear on the plane, he should be here any minute and I was like no I've just seen him on instagram. He's like in Hawaii and they were like. On. A beauty Jeddah's like this is why I think we have to change my name to unprofessional. In front of me of to. Supposed to know a whole podcast audience, but like they know. I mean I'm not I'm great with faces, names and they've faces a very different, so you would have been dying. This is Patrick saw our because. And yet his brand, one size, and it's going to be in Sephora for the initial lawn. We'll know more about where it's going to be internationally as we go on on the first two brands that have been at first you products are either have been announced the go off makeup, dissolving missed and the go off makeup remover wipes. Okay so skin, cal skincare, but definitely make up remover. I think you have indicated this. Yeah they. Edged into skin care, but it was with an eye makeup removal rather than clothing, which is in an interesting extension of the cleansing category as the crossover between cleansing a makeup. Cleanser it's makeup remover. I'm on the fence about you need. Make remove I guess if you wearing a lot of makeup, you do it. These I always find those mists and the makeup remover sprays fascinating how they work I don't stand there. Witchcraft you spray on in your whole face melts off like Indiana. Jones like death becomes her. It's totally mad. The interest to see what else is coming. The packaging is gorgeous. It's all is bright metallic read. It reminds me a little bit of. So. Body sprays from the ninety S. Yes, I remember. Like a metallic red spotty red packaging. That looks really cool. We'll see welcome to come I did a bit of background research on this, and it's because I always brand. That's come from Sephora like Marc Jacobs yet. Betty itself actually. And it's not. It's coming from an incubation group called luxury brand partners, and a also look after Smith and colts. That's where it's myth and cult came from the nail Polish brand, and they were the money behind Becker before they sold Bekker's trae lording. Yes, so CEO was a form of Becca CEO. So. They've got a lot of. Beauty expertise in the gang. Interesting an interesting. Yeah it's going straight into Sephora and it's not a Sephora incubated. Brandon's competes brand. One come from luxury brand partners, so yes, since we get more news on one size, we'll let you know and then the other news, which is hot off the presses Hof. scold inch. Is Fantasy. Skin has just been announced. Again thinking about it and my head I was like wait. Not already accessible I'm like no, no, it doesn't. That's going to be exciting. July thirty first on skin dot com, even going on anti-beauty is is entirely its own thing. While I kind of like the savage frontier. The extensions like it's going to be like in separating. What's interesting? Really really interesting I'm curious as to see how that's going to go i. don't know what the product is going to be. It's literally just dropped as a logo an. Yes, so no more will no more and the last piece of Christmas. News we want to mention is. We had a big pre compensation. We had a meeting about the yes. About this one. I think it's an important piece of news share. Without necessarily getting into our personal thoughts and feelings on it, because we have and that's for another time. MORPHE- have ended their relationship with Jeffrey medics, which is huge news huge, yeah! I think that's going to be. Lots of people talking about your Fisher. Of. Discussion and debate as to what his involvement was with Morpheus. A company is whether or not he owned of more viewers investors like the. It was quite unclench. But what we do for sure is. He is a massive massive revenue driver form OFI, so it's a huge step for them to terminate that relationship and out that of his supply chain, so think is, it's jeopardy. Saw Cosmetics Company. Yet the company, so I mean interesting. We'll see what happens with morphine now where they go. Yeah, but just a business news
Fizz Fizz, with Fantastic History of Food
"Medicine men even published their own version of the farmer's ALMANAC with handy information about whether in crops and animals, and of course lots and lots of their ads. And the things they would write those ads. Swims. Panacea purportedly cured all belette diseases, including scruffy La chronic rheumatism ulcers, old sores boils and car bungles, diseases of the spines and wasting smedley Chili paste cured SCIATICA, rheumatism, sore throat Lumbago gouty pains and bronchitis among other things. Halls coca wine was invaluable for cases of influenza, sleeplessness, anemia and mental fatigue. And Lydia Penguins Vegetable compound seems to be able to cure women of anything, not just female troubles. Apparently, it was a curable, but only for half of the population. I've got to read you. One of their ads Lydia e Pinkham Vegetable compound is positive cure for all those painful complaints and weaknesses so common to our best female population, it will cure entirely the worst form of female complaints, all very troubles, inflammation and ulceration, fallings and displacements, and the consequent spinal weakness, and is particularly adapted to the change of life it will dissolve and expelled tumors from the uterus in an early stage of development, the tendency to cancerous humors. There is checked very speedily by its use. It removes maintenace flatulence. He destroys all creating stimulants and relieves weakness the stomach it cures, bloating headaches, nervous, prostration, general debility, sleeplessness, depression, and indigestion that feeling of bearing down causing pain, wait and backache is always permanently cured by its use it will at all times, and under all circumstances act in harmony with the laws that governed the female system. For the cure of kidney complaints of either sex. This compound is unsurpassed. It goes onto also plug. No Family should be without Lydia Pink Liver Pills, they cure constipation, billion and torpedo of the liver. Good stuff! So, what was in these bottles of snake oil? Very rarely oil of snake, which is hard to source. Ingredients ranged from benign but unhelpful like tincture of mallow route to. A dangerous. Many patent medicines contained significant levels of alcohol opium, morphine, cocaine, basically anything that would make the end user good, so they think it was working the fact that many of these medicines were made with highly addictive drugs was probably good for repeat business as well. While patent medicines were hot sellers. They weren't without their detractors. In nineteen o five and nineteen, six Collier's magazine ran a series of. Articles by Samuel Hopkins Adams entitled the Great American fraud which exposed many of the deceitful and unsafe methods practiced by patent medicine manufacturers. Exposes like these and other grassroots efforts helped bring about the first federal, food and Drug Act in Nineteen, oh six. Now drug labeling had to include a list of ingredients not. Of them just certain concerning things like heroin, chloroform, cannabis and of course alcohol. And Manufacturers were prohibited from making unproven and unprovable claims. Cocaine wouldn't be banned from freely available patent medicines until nineteen o nine. The Classic Sodas. We know and love. Today got their start as patent medicines. Before? We addressed the to soda elephants in the room. The brands so big that apparently they had a war in the nineteen eighties, which I was less aware of than our impending war with Russia which never came to pass, but did give us a glut of heavily accented movie villains,
"morphine" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Free morphine theme mass musica E must be that actually does nothing They see people call What this is. I don't know. Thank you. Yeah, that they made. This is a matter of them. Kendall. What they mean. Boy, get up. Little boy. Thank you. Except nobody.
Who Killed the President
"Today. We take a look back in history couple hundred years and asked the question who killed the president. It wasn't the bullet July. Second eighteen eighty one chaim say Garfield arrived at the Baltimore and Potomac train station for a much-needed holiday. Just four months had passed since the former union general in Ohio. Congressman had been sworn in as the nation's. Nation's twentieth president as Garfield Carriage pulled up outside the Baltimore and Potomac Charles Gucci Paste the waiting room inside ready to fulfil what he believed was a mission from God at around nine twenty am. Garfield entered the station. Longside Secretary Blaine, who had offered to escort him to his train, as strode through the waiting room Gutierrez, snuck up behind them drew his pistol. He fired two shots at the. The should from point blank range. The first bullet only grazed Garfield right arm. The second struck Garfield in the lower back, and knocked him to the floor. He was immediately carried to the train and laid on the floor. They're bleeding profusely from his back wound within minutes, ten different doctors had arrived to examine him an try. Locate the second bullet though no one knew at the time, the slug. Slug had missed the president's arteries and vital organs and embedded itself near his pancreas time it was very survivable injury, but the army of well-meaning physicians only worsened the damage by using their unsterilized fingers and wants to probe the wound, introducing germs, and potentially causing an infection Thomas Lister a name. You might recognize from listerine. A big promoter of the danger of germs protested, but the doctors would have. Have none of it after an hour of excruciating prodding, the president was carried for the train station to the bedroom at the White House. Is Doctors feared? He would not survive the night. Forty nine year old president had rallied the first few days after the shooting, but his condition worsened after Dr d Willard Bliss administered heavy doses of Quinine Morphine and alcohol, which brought on doubts vomiting that left. Left him, weak and emaciated bliss also conducted repeated medical probes in a futile attempts to locate the second bullet. In August, he even enlisted the help of telephone inventor Alexander Graham Bell who used a crude metal detector, called an induction balance to search for the slug, the machine at work perfectly in test, but the screening failed due to interference from the springs and the president's bed to make matters. Matters worse bell was only permitted to search the right side of Garfield, body, where bliss, incorrectly believed the bullet was lodged by September a massive infection, most likely caused by medical treatment have left Garfield with persistent fever and obsesses over entire body. He was taken to a cottage on Jersey. Shore in the hope that the cool sea air would revive him, but died in the night of September nineteenth. Nineteenth eighteen eighty one. He had been president for just two hundred days. Kill by doctors knocked by the
"morphine" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Morphine hydromorphone and said it is not experiencing any shortness of breath in the dying process this is a celebration got the name postal service operating I think these are drive okay well I see it now okay it's hard seeing patients separated from everyone that they care about in their life isolated not aware of their surroundings I mean I'm going to new patients and I believe I mean I'll have to go in there so just to give a sense of the space here there are two negative pressure rooms with for patients clustered together in each room can we basically turn this into a hospice unit basically just created this unit out of an old surgical space okay I'm gonna go in there now the just examine our newest admission also spoke with patients family members and suggested they come in and see her sooner rather than later yeah so you go to the down to the third floor the other day patient I was asked to see an emergency departments who wasn't doing well and it was clear the family wasn't interested in the patient going to the I see you and if you look at something the patient would want and so trying to have these conversations rapidly under difficult circumstances become even that much more imperfect and difficult but we try to focus on the basics of you know what is someone's values about longevity versus quality and I feel like one of the gifts that were able to give families in this nightmare is some peace at the end that they can visit say.
Baseball Hall Of Famer Roy Halladay On Drugs, Doing Stunts When Plane Crashed
"And new details now about the plane crash that killed a baseball legend three years ago drugs were involved national transportation safety board report Wednesday revealing Roy Halladay had high levels of amphetamines in his system and was doing extreme acrobatics when he lost control of his small plane nose diving in the Tampa Bay and twenty seventeen killing the baseball hall of Famer the NTSB revealing Halliday's amphetamine levels were ten times therapeutic levels in his blood along with high levels of morphine and an antidepressant in addition the eight time MLB all star was conducting high pitch climbs and steep turns sometimes within five feet of the water Halladay died of blunt force trauma and drowning in that wreck he was forty years
Miami - Baseball Hall Of Famer Roy Halladay On Drugs, Doing Stunts When Plane Crashed off coast of Florida
"No baseball scores this morning but there is news from the world of baseball hall of fame pitcher Roy Halladay died in a private plane crash almost two and a half years ago and now the national transportation safety board has released a thirteen page report saying the former blue jays and Phillies ace had several prescription drugs in his system including amphetamines and morphine and that he'd been doing aerial acrobatics before plunging into the Gulf of Mexico off the Florida coast Halliday's official cause of death was ruled to be blunt force trauma and drowning he was only forty years
Philadelphia Phillies' Roy Halladay Had Amphetamines in System During Deadly Plane Crash, NTSB Says
"Some new details this morning or else surrounding the death the Phillies ace Roy Halladay the NTSB says that holiday was performing stunts right before crashing his private plane into the water in Florida back in twenty seventeen they also said that Halladay at extremely high levels of amphetamine in his blood when this happened morphine was also detected so was an anti depressant drugs that could impair judgment that according to the warning label pain medication and muscle relaxers were also found in the holidays blood the NTSB says that he died from blunt trauma and drowning
Philadelphia Phillies' Roy Halladay Doing Stunts, Had High Levels Of Amphetamines In System When Small Plane Crashed
"News baseball hall of Famer Roy Halladay had high levels of amphetamines in his system and was doing extreme acrobatics when he lost control of a small plane and nose dived into Tampa Bay in two thousand seventeen killing him that according to the national transportation in safety board report issued today said Halliday had amphetamine levels about ten times therapeutic levels in his blood along with a high level of morphine and an anti depressant that can impair judgment as he performed high pitch climbs
"morphine" Discussed on Dumb Geeks Podcast
"Him so dumb even true. Oh Yeah role play. That's fine the avocado is. We're all being pegged at home. If you're dumb enough to believe it you'll go for anything. Would it mean Chris? Doing a new thing returns to make everybody uncomfortable while the theme song plays. I didn't do it the last episode. He was staring at dusty like waving at him and like doing guns at him and stuff. Yeah it's If you look up there's a video you can look up. It's one of the Jackson brothers making all the other Jackson's uncomfortable during the Jackson. Five tour. I'm trying to do that to y'all so uptick McMahon. I'm Chris Hackett. I'm destined mcchord. Your ship captain and we're joined by. Shannon. Were We last name. This guy's last name week. Yeah yield so. I noticed that we now have listeners on six continents thinking. That's what I was thinking. Exactly you're ahead of me there. I was like what about Antarctica? Why no listeners on Antarctica so I looked into it and I discovered that the Internet is not very good. Oh that makes sense Starlink. According to an article I read from two thousand sixteen. It costs three dollars to send an email Antarctic to receive an email in Antarctica. Wow but it only costs two dollars to send a packaged Antarctica. We should mail. That's what I was thinking that we should make a care package. Send it to all the different research facilities out there. Hey we think there's probably a bunch of nerds here and just put a bunch of little little flash drive. Thumb drives a bunch of horny little hearts hearts in there. We should do. We can even put like a customer on the first episode. Like Hey Antarctica. Oh yeah that'd be so great. We should definitely do that. That sounds good. Alan and yeah okay. Yeah yeah so like if you three dollars just an email. Those people probably like. Oh Jesus do contests literally you heard about the the fight that the Russian researcher in the American researcher got into in I think it was an Antarctic research based at the beginning of the thing. No no Swedish. So this was it was. It was all rush might have the nationalities incorrect but it was one dude had been there longer than the other dude and he had read all the books there and he kept ruining the and so the other dude stabbed of course it was justified. Hamas totally so. I have a weird connection with Antarctica. It's not really that much of a connection but when I was born in Antarctica and they couldn't figure out what my nationality was two stories. They're all right when I was going to evergreen so apparently three stories. We're now three stories in can't get one started before No apparently there's this whole program where you can go. They need a lot of remedial work like Cooks trash men. Whatever remedial is my middle may go spend money. There's nowhere to spend money except on booze so there was actually a fair amount of kids. I went to school at spent six months in Antarctica to pay for college and then over the summer that go back to these sites facilities. That's on then cooler than the more popular option. I've heard of which is going to Alaska and working in a fish cannery for the summer. Yeah that's a friend who did so. Well she worked on the boat so I think the boat. You're more likely to die. Yeah dangerous we the as far as the Antarctic stories on Mike. Let's do it or you know I knew some people I almost did. I looked into it. It's a really special connection. I once met some wounded. That's a special. I don't know what it is shook. Morgan Freeman's hand eye has a giant penis and I am warrior. Who did voice over for a movie that took place an art deco circle and so when I was actually number four number four when I was a teenager? I decided I had a question which I couldn't get answered which was born in Antarctica. What nationality are you Nazi? You'll have a base. Their Nazi nose into the South Pole connection to the hollow earth. And See. Here's the thing. Gravity only works the way it does on the outside but when you get closer inside there's less weight so people actually grow bigger. That's just be whatever. Your nationality is. Okay what do you think Shannon? The Earth is flat so does it even exist. It's right it doesn't exist so I tried calling several Arctic affir- ants. I tried calling several organizations in the US government. You tried as a teenager okay to give this in the middle of starting fires in your house. Well there was not allowed to do and Shell right. Yeah so I just played video games. I would call. Us government trying to get the answer. If you're born in America and what I ended up doing at this is not the case anymore but you used to be able to call one eight hundred Canada and they would answer they would answer alot Canadian government and they would genuinely try to answer your questions. That was actually my preference over ask. Jeeves called the Canadian Canadian thing Canadian government and I would be like well. I'm not Canadian but I wonder if you'd answer my question and they'll be like well we'll give it a shot and I was like well if you're born in Artika were nationality you born and they actually would. They would actually transfer me to different agencies in the government Canada and they would be like you know I don't know and they would transfer me. I did I called. I called the Canadian government many times in the early ninety S. Yeah so. Did you get like a giant phone bill? No it's okay. Well I was afraid that maybe transfers would fuck you over there though. Thank God my mother would have literally killed me zero like why the fuck are the thousands of dollars to the Canadian government cares about what are your country is. If you're listening to me mom. I spent literally days on this subject anyway. Answer is tip is right you are. You are the nationality of the parents who view but the likelihood of you who being born in Antarctica so low because the science facility wouldn't go. Yeah you're pregnant and it would be a horrible place to have a baby because he stated that it's a horribly boring. They don't have the medical facilities for it. So so this brings me to arc's ain't the kind of place to raise your kids. Schools is held. Thank you can eat so i. There's a bar that Shannon likes to frequent for the Trivia called civic the civic and There's a man there that has a lovely Labrador. It'll go. He may or may not. We're not sure and dog dog conversation with him about how you actually can't go to the Antarctic and it's guarded by the military because there's so many resources there that there's giant crystals that are just above ground. What about the people who do go to hold on a second? He's done the math and he knows that the universe is expanding could just search on flicker and see lots of photos Fred. Well here's the thing is planes. Don't fly over in America. Why would they need to there's There's actually a reason why I looked it up because I was like this dude's making sense bottom unless you why would you fly around is really no reason to but also there's flight laws that require if you do go over. Antarctica you have to have enough supplies to crash there and And that takes up like to rose's seats so they usually don't do that because that's money so I've got a game for us to play. Better be good. Better be as good as the one percent so Oh my right here. Just want weird sorry So just so that listeners. At Home No. Chris pulled out a thing of cookies..
Medications for Pain Relief During Labor
"I simply hit woman come into my clinic and Say at the end of the math is right just that you know we wanting individual and the cement slicer or thereabouts. They quite often have changed their mind. And they've given this breath incredibly beautiful empowering natural saying I'm absolutely pharmaceutical analgesic. Final Jay Z.. A. Does have its place so I just want to go off at that might once for you. The Saudi basically depending on where you are in the world So the main things of choice Nitrous oxide gas or what they call guests India or into knocks the same thing. Then we head opioids like Pizza Dean and morphine in a slightly stronger ones and then we also hey of course the federal I and that's pretty much it and really from a pharmaceutical point of view. Considering how you you know has F- follow. We are sick medical science. We really haven't done a lot for like that to be honest Yeast we will use the bureau's but you know thank you used commonly for lots of different kinds of surgeries and things. So you know it's not like they would just design for child said there is nothing that's just being designed for child with that sort of something to be reminded. Everything's being at addicted really okay so faithfully Jason the ad or nitrous oxide. Today's laughing gays in occasionally is a midwife. You say some women who get a but GIG Leona but it's Kinda Arri to be honest in in nitrous oxide really just takes a little tiny of the Labor but sometimes that's all you need to stay little tiny taking the each offer in its own and win. It's administered correctly. It can be you know. It came provides some good assistance but the thing was not oxides is it takes almost a minute to for it to build up in your system. I'm sorry the the key is getting the timing right and as soon as you know a contractions coming on you need to suck on it. Mouthpieces hot and lawless. Strong as you can until you sort of have done it for good minute and you've got to the peak of their period and then you can really take it out of your mouth. It's not going to do a lot more and it's a in one of the most useful things I think with nitrous as if he's GonNa math pace and you can kind of down on earth and and it feels good and and then you've got your appeal weights which is the site it's It varies different. Countries use different OPIOIDS. But when you go to eighteen anti-nato class and I say to you you shouldn't be using drugs during your labor. 'cause that's bad for the baby. This is the one they talking about. Particularly because all opioids are a respiratory depressant. So we don't tnd to go set if it looks like the baby could be born within the next couple of hours or so and again in in these different policies on us it really has its place for an situation stay. We're woman is hit two or three nights of Leiper induction main what. She just made some slate and if she can sleep through those latent contractions show wake up purpose. They wish to good stroll. Ah Or sometimes if you have a woman here by zippy thinks Whiten. She's really kind of a stray ston anxious than leasing. The plot really and Salie wants you to. She's ninety three tomatoes. She's got along white guy so that's kind of the times we nuys when when Pete the day off up and Morfey nor they die. Oh more famous was used an England and it's actually heroin. Sorry yeah that's when they appeal it's sort hip the place and of course the other one is ap Durrell's
All About Endorphins
"People have been told in the past. That exercise been said to be an aid. Finale everything from depression. Obesity helps reduce stress helps reduce the risk of cardiovascular diseases. And so on. But what is really going on in our bodies that gives us this empowering feeling so of course helps that it could be due to the fight that we've gone out and progress towards health and fitness goal. Is that sense of pride against all odds more so than that is due to the release of endorphins so in Dolphins on Anura Chemicals. which get their name from? The word indulgence. Which you've heard before which means coming from within the body and morphine? Which is an opiate pain reliever On Dolphins got the name because they are not true pain relievers. They Act has John. Jesus like pain relievers. So dolphins consists of a large group of peptides the produced by the central nervous system and the pressure tree land so since dolphins act on the opiate receptors. Not Brains they reduce pain and boost pleasure. which results in a feeling of well big saw she happens is the endorphins are released. In response to brain chemicals Kohl's neurotransmitters is and the neuron receptors that dolphins bind to are the same ones certain kinds of medicines by two as well and dolphins. Aw as I said the painkillers produced in response to physical discomfort. The improved self esteem that we do feel otherwise known. As runner's high is a result Zolt of these endorphins being released so it wasn't actually until two thousand eight that measuring endorphins in humans was actually possible because we ain't got some new imaging technology becoming available so researchers used positron emission tomography or pet scans to view at brain in both before and after exercise. And after doing this they found the increase in the release of endorphins after exercise. And that's why it's medical medical professionals prescribe regular exercise as a treatment for mild to moderate depression and anxiety because exercise boosts your mood a Walston endorphins. Get all the attention. You'll body also pumps out and the kind of annoyed switch. All a naturally synthesized version of THC. which is the chemical responsible for the feeling that marijuana produces and the most examine that new? Talamante produced in the body is known as Anandamide and this is believed to it. Creates a feeling of calmness. Jim Research is actually found. That's the end of cannabinoid system could be involved in the runner's high because they observed that's endorphins com pass rooted the blood brain barrier whilst the lipid soluble end cannabinoid found at high levels in people's blood off the running so they can travel from the blood into the brain where it can trigger a high. And what's interesting is that Celia Hillard who has HD director of the Neuroscience Research Center. The Medical College of Wisconsin has found that people need eight hours of sleep for optimal ended kind of annoyed production. So this gesture. Although there's no scientific proof a morning homerun is more likely to produce a runner's high than an evening or after noon runs I didn't want endorphins to get all the glory about why we feel so great author director cise. This is of course after we recovered breath back from whatever exercise. It may be a new kind of annoyed. Also have a part in this as well. They're still trying to evaluate wait now which has more of an impact. But hopefully that's given you some science behind wiig sizing can make you feel great. Not only my feeling of pride you've got you've gone out and Don some workouts despite your busy schedule but also because of the neurochemical was ended kind of annoys that are being released as
FDA plagued by lack of training during opioid crisis, report says
"New report says the FDA's being plagued by lack of training and oversight during the opioid crisis part of an FDA process it's called a risk evaluation and mitigation strategy or rams it required manufacturers of long acting addictive opioids like oxycontin to pay for training for doctors prescribing those drugs then to monitor and report back on how well that training was working but in the new study researchers found that didn't happen it basically control my life Jennifer why song became addicted to opioids after having a C. section an addiction that eventually landed her behind bars every single day when I woke up my main focus was wake up and figure out a way to get what I needed to just get through the day I don't care who I hurt or you know what I had to do to get it her story is not uncommon the centers for disease control and prevention says in twenty seventeen opioids were involved in more than sixty five percent of all drug overdose deaths the report says long acting or extended release opioids such as oxy code own and morphine were associated with greater risk of addiction on intentional overdose and death than their immediate release counterparts so in two thousand twelve the FDA set up rules requiring pain killer manufacturers to deliver continuing education to doctors and develop medication guides to inform patients about risks as well as monitor and report on patient access to drugs in safety but the problem says some experts was that the FDA let the pharmaceutical companies themselves create the curriculum Dr Andrew Kolodny's medical director for opioid policy research at Brandeis University one of the problems is that the education is voluntary the other problem was simply the content there was a curriculum designed by the drug makers a curriculum that didn't really discourage aggressive prescribing researchers at Johns Hopkins University found in their review of thousands of FDA documents that the agency failed to follow up on problems with the program and never insisted on changes to address those problems so what do you think for the consequences of this so the consequences for that at a time when the CDC and other public health groups across the country were trying to get doctors to prescribe more cautiously the FDA had a training program for doctors that was encouraging more aggressive prescribing this was making it more difficult to tackle the opioid crisis in a statement to CBS news the FDA says the opioid tragedy is a defining public health crisis and the rams program is one element in a broader national effort to stem the tide of addiction in community Jennifer why song is now clean and sober wonders if that training program could have made a difference is if they didn't know what we know now back then things might have been a little bit different
The FDA can't prove its opioid strategy actually worked, study says
"That says the FDA is being played by a lack of training and oversight during the opioid crisis CBS's error Werner with the story rules part of an FTA process it's called a risk evaluation and mitigation strategy or rams it required manufacturers of long acting addictive opioids like oxycontin to pay for training for doctors prescribing those drugs then to monitor and report back on how well that training was working but in the new study researchers found that didn't happen it basically control my life Jennifer why song became addicted to opioids after having a C. section an addiction that eventually landed her behind bars every single day when I woke up my main focus was wake up and figure out a way to get what I needed to just get through the day I don't care who I hurt or you know what I had to do to get it her story is not uncommon the centers for disease control and prevention says in twenty seventeen opioids were involved in more than sixty five percent of all drug overdose deaths the report says long acting or extended release opioids such as oxy code own and morphine were associated with greater risk of addiction on intentional overdose and death than their immediate release counterparts so in two thousand twelve the FDA set up rules requiring pain killer manufacturers to deliver continuing education to doctors and develop medication guides to inform patients about risks as well as monitor and report on patient access to drugs in safety but the problem says some experts was that the FDA let the pharmaceutical companies themselves create the curriculum Dr Andrew Kolodny's medical director for opioid policy research at Brandeis University one of the problems is that the education is voluntary the other problem was simply the content there was a curriculum designed by the drug makers a curriculum that didn't really discourage aggressive prescribing researchers at Johns Hopkins University found in their review of thousands of FDA documents that the agency failed to follow up on problems with the program and never insisted on changes to address those problems so what do you think for the consequences of this so the consequences for that at a time when the CDC and other public health groups across the country were trying to get doctors to prescribe more cautiously the FDA Hey had a training program for doctors that was encouraging more aggressive prescribing this was making it more difficult to tackle the opioid crisis that CBS news correspondent
FDA plagued by lack of training during opioid crisis, report says
"Two it's a new report that says the FDA is being played by a lack of training and oversight doing the opioid crisis CBS's Anna Werner reports he was part of an FTA process it's called a risk evaluation and mitigation strategy or rams it required manufacturers of long acting addictive opioids like oxycontin to pay for training for doctors prescribing those drugs then to monitor and report back on how well that training was working but in the new study researchers found that didn't happen it basically control my life Jennifer why song became addicted to opioids after having a C. section an addiction that eventually landed her behind bars every single day when I woke up mmhm my main focus was wake up and figure out a way to get what I needed to just get through the day I don't care who I hurt or you know what I had to do to get it her story is not uncommon the centers for disease control and prevention says in twenty seventeen opioids were involved in more than sixty five percent of all drug overdose deaths the report says long acting or extended release opioids such as oxy code own and morphine were associated with greater risk of addiction on intentional overdose and death than their immediate release counterparts so in two thousand twelve the FDA set up rules requiring pain killer manufacturers to deliver continuing education to doctors and develop medication guides to inform patients about risks as well as monitor and report on patient access to drugs in safety but the problem says some experts was that the FDA let the pharmaceutical companies themselves create the curriculum Dr Andrew Kolodny's medical director for opioid policy research at Brandeis University one of the problems is that the education is voluntary the other problem was simply the content there was a curriculum design by the drug makers a curriculum that didn't really discourage aggressive prescribing researchers at Johns Hopkins University found in their review of thousands of FDA documents that the agency failed to follow up on problems with the program and never insisted on changes to address those problems so what do you think for the consequences of this so the consequences for that at a time when the CDC and other public health groups across the country were trying to get doctors to prescribe more cautiously the FDA AA had a training program for doctors that was encouraging more aggressive prescribing this was making it more difficult to tackle the opioid crisis in a statement to CBS news the FDA says the opioid tragedy is a defining public health crisis and the rams program is one element in a broader national effort to stem the tide of addiction in community Jennifer why song is now clean and sober wonders if that training program could
Uganda's Solution For Treating Extreme Pain
"In the US. Drugmakers have flooded the country with these powerful. We're foles sophisticated opioids that are at the center of the OPIOID epidemic. That's the US opioid crisis. Right but in Uganda and in fact in a lot of African countries for years they've been dealing with their own opioid crisis. which is the opposite issue patients? There don't have enough access to major painkillers. Why is is a combination of governments not spending on it not making it a priority which when it comes to an internationally controlled narcotic substance? There's a lot of red tape. So there's not many options beyond simple painkillers. Like ibuprofen seat him in offend a lot of tylenol. That's not usually enough for people in extreme pain like from cancer. It's GonNa feel so so horrible you just sometimes it's kind of been just end up paying undue like please get me through these. Please get me through this. Justin Anga has breast cancer. Hurt then metastasized. I met her at Hospice Center in Kampala. A tumor had reached her spinal cord just thirty years old but she's lost so much weight. She looks like she could be twelve. That's that's rough. Yeah really awful pain. But then a nurse gave Justina dose of Uganda's Goto solution drinkable liquid. Morphine she says the pain was gone in a matter of hours. A wind and the tone may good city game and I just drifted We do morning from Lake. Wow extra slipped to morning okay. So liquid morphine. That's I mean that's an opioid that can be addictive right. Yes but in Uganda. Health officials say they've figured out a system for how to use it effectively cheaply and safely safely to treat pain. So today on shortwave. Managing Pain in Uganda. We hear about this simple solution that they've come up with drinkable liquid morphine. It's been life changing for patients in terrible pain and not just in Uganda. It's a model that a lot of countries throughout Africa are looking to as a way to bring pain relief.
A Place Where The Opioid Problem Is Upside Down
"This message comes from NPR sponsor xfinity. Some things are slow like a snail races. Other things are fast like Xfinity X. by get get fast speeds even when everyone is online working to make WIFI simple easy awesome more at xfinity dot com restrictions apply all right here in the United States too much access to opioids has led to rampant addiction and overdose but we're going to hear from a part of the world facing the exact opposite problem a lack of powerful pain medications in the Gambia in West Africa. Doctors want greater access to opioids. They say they can help speed a patient's recovery. NPR's Jason Bovine traveled there recently as part of our ongoing look at treating pain and and the story does contain some uncomfortable medical details. It's mid morning at the Gambia's only teaching hospital orthopedic Surgeon Cabot Marina is talking with several nurses about two operations that they're about to start. I just bring it into the United States. It's not going to be perfect. MARINA IS A fit thirty seven year old. He's pulling on scrubs. He and his staff are looking up an X. Rays of leg bones and a light box on the wall. A curtain divides the operating room into on the left is a fourteen year old. He fractured his knee in a soccer game in a collision goalie. His parents say he almost scored on the right is a twenty nine year old man. He was in a nasty car crash a week earlier and Tibia is now protruding coming from his Shin Doctrine says operations like these pain is unavoidable hammers and saws and Gills and things like that so so afterwards old patients expected how some pain but in the Gambia managing that pain can be difficult. I the Gambia is one of the poorest countries in the world. Many medications including painkillers are in short supply and even if Moreno can get powerful opioids for his patients nurses on the general wards aren't trained to administer or monitor them. Dr Moreno spent the last thirteen years working in the United Kingdom. He says one of the striking things about returning. Home is the contrast pain management everyone I I end up. I have to leave the world when they were doing dressings because I couldn't handle the screams but you get used to it which is not great but it's what you have to do. In order to survive in the environment lived in the operating room. Dr Moreno does have access to anesthesia for the two surgeries on this day. Each patient will get a spinal block. It makes their legs. Go numb highly effective. You've at one point the fourteen year old asks. What's my leg doing up there as a nurse moves them around on the bed patient on the right is getting a steel pin driven vertically from mm-hmm is need to almost as ankle to stabilize his broken? Tibia in the UK. Both these patients would be completely asleep under general anesthesia but not here. That's partly because this country of two million people doesn't have any anesthesiologists. The only ones working in the Gambia are doctors on loan from China or Cuba so ninety eight percent of Anaesthesia Services Don byas Mahmoud El Moussa borrow heads the College of Nursing at the American International University West Africa in the Gambian capital bright across the country all had facilities well rations stick. Please where what you find the semester these specially trained nurses. I can do many of the procedures that full anesthesiologist would but there aren't many of them and they tend to work mainly in surgical operating rooms they aren't present and labor in delivery wards leaving most women here to give birth with no pain medication at all back at the surgical ward doctrine just finished resetting setting the bones and the teenagers knee he twisted the leg back into place drilled three hole through the top of the knee and secured the joint with wires sitting have to open the skin off but it still we'll be painful think you saw how. I had to bend it back into place the start and he will be sore afterwards. If I have been doing this operation in England the boy would have gotten a local anesthetic around the joint ease the pain as he wakes up but again not here the pain meds that are readily available in the Gambia are generic versions of pilot and advil an aspirin. The only narcotic clinicians sometimes dispense is a synthetic opioid called tram at all. It's considered less powerful and less addictive than opioids like oxycodone or morphine. Meanwhile the operation on the other table is continuing north comedic surgeon from China is literally hammering Rod until the twenty nine year olds leg first couple of attempts didn't go so well. I may have to back out the Pan A. and try again but doctrine is confident. It will all work. He says these pins are highly effective before they made up and walking and they usually went home. even the next day broken leg one day walking out onto the streets of London the next but only because their pain was well controlled with opioids doctrine doesn't predict such a tranquil post surgical recovery for this guy. The patient is clearly uncomfortable gripping the table as the hammering continues and he still under under the spinal anesthetic off in about six hours time then there's usually some screaming on the words and and it just takes some getting used to the patient and stuff as well in the absence of a strong pain medication. It'll be several days. Maybe a week before this man can put any weight on his leg. These patients are also likely elite experience flare ups of what Dr McCall's breakthrough pain in the UK Moreno with treat this with oral morphine but morphine isn't available on the wards here for the fourteen year old who just had knee surgery his recovery starts on a trip on a Gurney to the pediatric ward. The Children's Ward is actually sleep in another building across the street from the main hospital. There are no rails on the Gurney and he slides around as the orderly pushes him through the potholed streets. Finally he arrives at the crowded kids ward. His legs are still numb from the anesthetic during surgery his father Hassan Manual. Camara says they know his recovery will take time where they were. Just try to support him as much as possible. Kamara worries about his son being in pain but he recognizes that he just had surgery. He doesn't expect his son to be comfortable. Dr Moreno wishes he had stronger pain meds for his patients. This teen will be hurting for the the next few days but despite that Renna says this operation was a success is now he's going to straight Meghan into suffer the rest they may not have access a strong opioids but Dr Moreno and the other caregivers here have confidence that their patients will heal and eventually the pain will go away Jason Bobi. NPR N._p._R. News the Gambia.
Pediatric Cancer Close to a Cold War Era Nuclear Energy Testing Site
"This week. We talk about a young girl called grace who contracted an extremely rare form of leukemia. A Mother Melissa bombs did was put into place. Many of us never even think about putting everything on the line in the battle to save. I loved ones on that journey. Melissa began discovering that the potential causes of Greece's Kanter may not be very far from so Melissa's. Maybe start by telling us how you decided to move to this community and where we are well right now now. We're just outside of Seamy Valley. I grew up in thousand oaks which is only about five more miles from where we are right. Now I went to Los Angeles for college and when my husband in an I ready to start a family we were looking for a community that was close enough to Los Angeles for work but it was safe. I checked out all the Megan laws to make sure that that was safe. I checked out all the schools check out all crime. I mean I really did quite a bit of research because we wanted to provide the best that we could for our children so you're so you're looking around for homes. Where did you end up locating well. it was a rather miraculous purchase but our first home was on Fallbrook Avenue Avenue in West Hills thirty miles out from Hollywood or we're very close which is why West Hills was so ideal. It's it's the community for people who can't commute too much wjr but also want to be close to work. It's a fairly affluent area calabasas right down the hills where all the celebrities live and it's a nice well to do comfortable city okay so you'll living this new life and and what happens next well when my daughter was four years old she started bruising using and she is a very active kid she's always been a Alpha female since day one name a Grace Grace Allen and so when she started bruising and I took her to the doctor. They said she's just really active little girl. There's no problem here in. I pointed out like she was. She has little bruises on her forehead red and they said well. I'm sure it's fine and they sent us home. A couple of weeks later call back and I said it doesn't feel right. I got brushed off again. Finally leash she had a giant purple scar down her whole side and I called back the doctor and said this. This can't be normal most doctors. I will never have a cancer patient and so I like to think that's why he didn't move quickly three days later. We were finally informed. That grace had every symptom of leukemia. We ended up at Children's Hospital. Los Angeles where on January twentieth we learned that she had an exceptionally rare form incredibly aggressive aggressive form of leukemia call the positive The Philadelphia Chromosome Ehlo and just as a mom and a family. I mean that's just just going to be a terrifying. I mean Con- imagine getting that news. Your whole life stops and everything crashes. We were impatient immediately for week but when I got home I would not mean to but I would just stop in the middle of an intersection forget that I was driving. I was forget where I was going. It's it's it's more than life changing really. It's hard to describe because a lot of these feelings. I have not allowed myself to process a lot of these memories. I've really worked hard hard to keep them away. Just now coming to a place where I'm starting to feel and remember and it's a hard place to go back to to be honest. It wasn't the first time she was diagnosed. That was the worst for me. The worst day of my life was when she relapsed a year and a half out of treatment that that to me was is a thousand times worse than the first one because we immediately knew that her survival rate on a on a clinical trial the first time was seventy percent survival rate which to everyone else sounds really great until the cancer parents. That's one three out of ten children and they don't tell you up front who those three are going to be so. It's not amazing in but you know it's it's there's hope when she relapsed they would not tell us her survival rate and I think it's because they knew we would lose all hope. We knew immediately that she she would need to have a bone marrow transplant. We knew what type of chemotherapy she would have. We knew she would have radiation. I mean we knew we knew what we how bad it was going to be and I think that's why the second time was so much worse than the first time the first time we were pretty naive and how did grace. How did she react react to two oldest like as a kid. You're going through this really you know and especially adults we know more like how is she coping well. It's it's interesting because I think most people assume that childhood cancer. Is You know some throwing up some discomfort in the worst parts you lose. Your hair turns out losing your child losing their hair. The easiest part of the entire journey everything else is a thousand times worse and fortunately when grace was four years old she still really really looked to my husband and I for approval and so she and because she was at the Children's hospital all the time in all the children in her ward are all bald. That was a comfortable place for her by the time she was in second. Grade is she. She knew that other kids had hair she. She knew you that she was different. She knew right after I mean the minute after we told her that she had relapsed she said am I going to die. She knew everything to and and that's tough on a kid and it was tough on my son who was only two and a half when she was diagnosed and if grace had a fever in the middle of the night we had one hour to get her life saving antibiotics so it was an emergency situation to get straight down to the children's hospital and I couldn't wake him up at three in the morning and say goodbye I but sometimes they'd be gone for three to four weeks inpatient and so he he developed a lot of a lot of his own issues and problems and heartache heartache I mean our whole family was affected. My daughter had the worst of it obviously but I don't think people quite realize the trauma brings to the entire family so because graces his cancer was so aggressive did did she need different or more kinds of treatment. She ended up having ten times. The regular dose of chemotherapy than a standard leukemia child would have and so we we spent longtime impatient because it was so devastating on her body auty. She had all kinds of issues she she couldn't eat anymore. She had sores all throughout her mouth. In fact they said it was one of the worst cases of Mucus. Itis they've ever seen it was all the way every part of your mucous. Lining in her body was covered in canker like source so she was addicted to morphine at that time the chemotherapy be gave her neuropathy where if she touched the ground she would be screaming in pain pancreatitis and blood staph infection all at the same time. When did you start noticing patents that you saw the children's cancer ward we live at the hospital more than a typical leukemia me a patient might so we met a lot of the the other families staying there and grace and I were walking down the hall one day and a mom opens the door and said I know no you from the park. I recognize your daughter. We said you know childhood cancers really rare. That's impossible. I'm sorry I don't believe you and when I went home that weekend. I found out that she was right. She was in the background of the pictures from that day and her daughter now had neuroblastoma which is in cancer more rare than my daughters and eleven months after that day she passed away at two years old and then we met the hammers lease and again in treatment and just casual conversation precision. Oh so where are you guys from and she said Seamew Valley and Simi Valley is not far from my home so that was alarming to me but I I kinda voted off. You know it's fairly populated area her daughter. Hazel also had neuroblastoma and excessively. I believe there's only six hundred cases in America. Every year of NEUROBLASTOMA and Hazel was in treatment. Hazel passed away last March after a six or seven year
"morphine" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"To me or earth things going on <hes> effectiveness focused than it was just a you know like they kept saying the g wants something for the pain. What numbers the pain you know want to ten and anti wants something for the pain and the must've took was like tylenol something you know <hes> <hes> i go straight for the morphine gone. I never actually had morphine but but but i <hes> again you know it's it's. It's just what it was. <hes> is the thought of disability more than the physical pain that was scary. You know i could walk and <hes> and you thought maybe i'll never walk. I thought could it be that i will never i mean there's no reason with doubts that you would never walk again and my leg was you know being being dealt with but i couldn't walk and then there's that thought you know like what if what if what if this is the way it's going to be like oh so that would be what would trip me up probably more than anything anything because i'd had a life and the lifestyle which was too much travel too much other things and that had to change and clearly but how much had to change and <hes> it was just like facing this big unknown that was it was pretty scary. What about death breath because they're you know went you mentioned before there were times when they said well. This could go to your heart. It could go to your bones and the obvious puncture loop loop. There is a minute. I did that happen. And how scary was that for you. Especially given that contemplating death at least theoretically in buddhism is a huge part of what's on the menu. Yeah i thought about <hes> having a different life. Were having a limited life more than i thought about dying and maybe that was a way to avoid thinking about dying. You know like <hes> come to think of uh-huh. I and i've done a lot of contemplation and i would say that i had been. Maybe very particularly afraid of dying <hes> earlier in my life mother died when i was nine and i was brought up my father's parents and <hes> eastern european and so both culturally and for whatever reason they never really talked a better again <hes> thought it'd be too painful for me or something like that and so so the whole prospect of death was also cloaked in is the shameful you know this is a big secret. This is a terrible thing. No one's going to help you. <hes> life's abandoned. You should stop this. What is this and and it was years of practice. <hes> that helped ease i think some of that particular burden kind of you know psychological condition burden and then it's just plain old fear you know like <hes> i the <hes> i had visited his friend hospice not tooling for went up to california and <hes> she sits me when i get afraid of dying. I just say to myself. It's what's happening and i said to her. I i know it's just a belief system but i do believe in rebirth and i realized that when i get afraid of dying i'm afraid of doing it wrong so i say to myself. You've done this before you know how to do this and so i realized that they're in the hospital that <hes> i didn't think i was going to die numbered. He was you know but <hes> uh that. I didn't have to have the right experience you know or or make it be a certain way. I just had to be with what is mm-hmm and i would laugh at that memory. I've done this before like this so many times. I left my saying it <hes>. I that was part of what you know. When i would go there like i would say. Don't rehearse that you know. You're kind of <hes> uh-huh. You're putting all your energy into creating a scenario that <hes> doesn't seem that likely you know you're here. You're being taken caravan.
Recreational marijuana drives down synthetic opioid deaths by a THIRD, study claims
"Let's talk about the issue that has worked to get the some Democrats and Republicans across this country and it is the legalization first of medical marijuana and then in some states it actually propelled itself to the legalization of the recreational use of marijuana through initiative and referendum and man the effect that it's having a pretty amazing there is new research out that says recreational we'd use could lead to a twenty to thirty five percent down turn in the number of opioid deaths that's it that's incredible I could see that twenty to thirty five percent I could see that because remember I had the personal experience two times in my life of having to use pain killers to ward off to us I mean numbing pain they just wouldn't leave it so after I got shot with the five hollowpoint bullets on the orders of the gadis to the Gambino said the back in that cabin June in nineteen ninety two I was on morphine for quite some time without that it just would have been unbearable unbearable and yet you because you could dispense the morphine into yourself you had a little quicker next you head to bed you a basically kept pumping a pump in it a you can like a vegetable you weren't interested in anything you know how I love to follow the news and sports I was interested in what is going on in the world long was this on and off for about two years while because I went in for two different operations of first one had no choice at save my life but then I had to have reverse a reversal operation you know to get rid of the colostomy bag and some of the other procedures that they took and I got to tell you what that is that was worse than the first operation because you knew you were going to get it and it was painful so I had a deal with the morphine effect and then weaning myself off the morphine but worst was when I was diagnosed with Crohn's disease have to having colitis and Ely ideas the pain was just nonstop day in day out they had me on oxy code own hillbilly heroin then they had me on morphine then they had me on fentanyl fentanyl ten times stronger than morphine himself and I must tell you that it wasn't until I was able to qualify for medical marijuana that I found something that not only I was able to deal with my knowledge of my reflux it had a calming effect and more importantly it did eventually deal with the pain yeah and you're not the only person obviously who says this which is why there have been there's really been a change I mean even even judge Jeanine Pirro is now involved in the medical marijuana world I think she's on she's on some advisory board yeah so I mean this is a you know it's it's becoming a lot more prevalent in today's society and for people like you I mean you were able to wean yourself off of the other stuff and get on the medical then general one was in the city it I mean I goals who cold Turkey sometimes and I was just like old man your body is just cycle wracked in pain you keep feeding yourself because a lot of the times issue prescription says take two a day one in the morning one in night but you start self medicate yeah and you do get you fork and it does feel great and then you want to feel like that all the time and then it's like pain in place well the pain is enormous and then all of a sudden you have this plagiarized effect but that goes away quickly you need more and you're talking about you're talking about medical legalize medical marijuana so these opioid they did this study the university of Massachusetts in it they analyzed opioid overdose deaths and the number of deaths fell in states where they had the legalize medical or recreational marijuana the effects were great as listen to this one where when recreational marijuana access gave more people access to dispensaries so the more dispensaries the higher the chances are you will not have it's like when you half your hunt for a seven eleven the more seven elevens the more times you can get your fix this for picture right the less seven elevens and all of a sudden you have the junk no I make a lot of sense if you have these legal outlets where they sell the recreational use of marijuana which means is quality control the state and the local community to making some money on the taxes and you taking it either the hands of the black market that makes all the sense in the world now where are most of the dispensers I mean I know for instance in California you can get them there in Venice Venice is a kind of a it's a highfalutin California California is way ahead of us in making it not only easy to access but invisible locations still in New York state out of sight out of mind in New Jersey it's getting better on the Murphy but a lot of its out of sight out of mind it's gonna be a lob rate the way any other business would be a lot right but don't aren't there more of these legal dispensaries and sort of the rougher neighborhoods predominantly the USA would like that because remember a lot of towns villages him borough say okay we're not opposed to legalization of the recreational use of marijuana just not on our town yeah exactly so the poorer communities say okay we'll house that is long as we get a bigger cut of the tax dollars so that's I guess I mean I guess that's a good thing because a they'll get the cut but H. B. they'll also have all of these medical of all these dispensary it like for instance dad over good access Denver's best known because you can go on the main drag Colfax and the state capital is right here the cathedral is right they have lots of commerce lots of activity and you see these marijuana shops but then you'll see it also in some industrialized areas where wow it's not globally around other than factories and wooden you know pallets in a waiting for trucks to come pick it up and they seem to do well and to me it's sort of like if we can help get people off of the opioid switch to solve problems such as some people to shake at such a killer
"morphine" Discussed on Weekly Infusion
"Of patent medicine business in the ignorance about the contents of these tonics put multitudes of people in peril after member in the post war era. There were major outbreaks of infectious diseases, lots of child and infant death. Mrs winslow's, soothing syrup Walcott's instant pain. Annihilated and Kilmer's ocean, wheat heart remedy or just a few of the countless products that were available to the consumer mostly snake oil in an era of respectability was provided by way of physicians association, or because it was marketed as a trustworthy family remedy, the false sense of security these quack medicines. He vote made people particularly under-classes who made them extremely vulnerable to the outrageous claims these purveyors of these potions preyed upon the fears of women and blatantly lied about the curative powers of the products shameless exploitation of consumers gullibility response. For much of the narcotic use and abuse that occurred in the eighteen hundreds growing concerns about the highly questionable products, led the New York medical society form a committee to study them in eighteen twenty seven the word addiction was not yet part of the vernacular. But the phenomenon was increasingly understood. So we rive at a pivotal point in history, which often been credited with the Genesis of the nineteenth century opium morphine that epidemic. Of course, talking about the civil war. Eighteen sixty one to eighteen sixty five and many historians have attributed a high rate of opium use to the bloodiest of the American wars and its aftermath, particularly but a deeper nor thorough examination of the data has led modern scholars to suggest that there were other things afoot, certainly true that a number of civil war veterans became more kinetics or opium Matic's. I've rather autobiographies. I'd people who ended up in build notorious prison camp who who laughed with chronic headaches. And and racking. Democ pains, and they sought out medical assistance. They were giving morphine and became addicted. The problem I have as an historian is that the surveys of opium and morphine.
"morphine" Discussed on Weekly Infusion
"Part four facts abyss opium and morphine use in nineteenth century, America. No tiger pan will describe the depths of horror in which life was plunged. At this time, the days of humiliation and anguish nights of terror and agony through which I dragged my wretched being this quote from civil war soldier not on battle. But on his opium addiction nineteenth century ushered in a widespread era of opium. Use Chinese immigrants came to America hoping to find their fortune began arriving in eighteen twenty largely working as indentured servants. These men were far from home and far from their families. They worked at difficult jobs for many years, the challenging existence demanded the occasional release that was fulfilled by communal activity of smoking opium, this quickly became a popular pastime for others, including Americans and women, despite the fact that it served no legitimate therapeutic purpose, eventually opium smoking. An opium dens were established in nearly every major city in the nineteenth century in addition to the medical addict. You also had opium smokers. And they were then divided into two groups the the white opium smokers who were invariably members of the underworld they were gamblers prostitutes, and so on or you had the Chinese opium smokers who were basically indentured immigrants who had come the United States. And they worked in the mines and they worked on the railroads. And they they recreation in Chinatowns as they were called the nineteenth century in where they were always bachelor vices like gambling and prostitution and open smoke. Some significant percentage. Probably fifteen twenty percent something like that of of the Chinese laborers became regular smokers. And the general opinion was that this was a vice and then both the white opium smokers and the Chinese opium smokers were morally culpable. There was a clear distinction. Just absolutely crystal clear that that the medical addicts were people in pain who had become addicted through self medication or more typically physicians and ministration of morphine. Whereas these other people had brought it on themselves, they visited an opium, Dan, or they were indulging advice, and there was no sympathy and that was true in the general population. And it was true in the American Medical was sharp moral distinction between the two sorts of acts during the same time period. The phenomenon of patent medicine so-called took the country by storm. A spate of proprietary quote cure as promising to treat a broad range of maladies with sold by just about anyone who is interested in developing his own concoction, one of the more interesting patent medicines. I discovered in my research on the nineteenth century was something called scotch oats essence, and what made it so interesting is the back story. There was a young man with his eye on the main chance and he off handedly asked the doctor. Oh, how do I succeed in the patent medicine business? Doctor said, oh, well, thanks him, whiskey and put in an opiate and disguise the whole thing with a bitter kinks jer. And then advertises like crazy and you'll have a success, and he went out and.
"morphine" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM
"Hospital for the last last week. Really a Cheyenne went into the hospital on on Saturday, and she had pain, and they're still trying to figure it out. What's weird is she was on morphine? She's twelve they put her on morphine. I could not tell the difference between my daughter on morphine. And my daughter off morphine is that a problem is always goofy. And silly is crazy. I was like you're going to give her the morphine. She's I don't she's flying morphine. You can't tell them. I'm like, no, she's always like this. Anyway. Morphines fun until you're, you know. Dying from it. We have such a bad opioid crisis in America, you're more likely to die from an opioid overdose in America than a car crash. Think of that we have safety belts. We have airbags. What are we doing for the opioid crisis? You're more likely to die from us an overdose of opioids then a car crash you wanted to be your last resort. Absolutely. Absolutely. So if you're in pain, I understand. Got the pain thing down. And I know you do to relief factor has taken my pain and made my life livable that saying something I mean, I just I told you students the other day. I I think I wrote my last and written letter. This last week you love that too. I'd love that. I usually make fun of you because it's it's hard to right. And it's easier to type I love the old school. Yes. I love paper. I mean, I walk around the building all the time can somebody find a paper or a pen for me, please. There's no paper anywhere. And I love that. And I was writing some things recently, and I just couldn't do it anymore. I couldn't even pick up a pen without relief factor. So please try it. If you're in pain, try it one hundred percent drug-free created by doctors relief factor. Call them now. Eight hundred five hundred eighty three eighty four eight hundred five hundred eighty three eighty four it's relieffactor dot com..
"morphine" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY
"My daughters have been in the hospital for the last last week. Really a Cheyenne went into the hospital on on Saturday, and she had a pain, and they're still trying to figure it out. What's weird is she was on morphine? She's twelve she they put her on morphine. I could not tell the difference between my daughter on morphine. And my daughter off morphine is that a problem is always goofy. And silly. Is crazy. I was like you're going to give her the morphine. She like, oh, no. She's flying morphine. You can't tell them. I'm like, no. She's always like. Anyway. You know, morphines fun until you're dying from it. We have such a bad opioid crisis in America, you're more likely to die from an opioid overdose in America than a car crash. Think of that we have safety pelts we have airbags. What are we doing for the opioid crisis? You're more likely to die from us an overdose of opioids then a car crash he wants to be your last resort. Absolutely. Absolutely. So if you're in pain, I understand. I've got the pain thing down. I know. No. You do to relief factor has taken my pain and made my life livable. That's saying something. I mean, I just I told you students the other day. I I think I wrote my last handwritten letter this last week you love that too. That's I'd love that. I usually make fun of you because it's hard to right. And it's easier to type I love the old school. Yes. I love paper walking around the building. All the time can somebody find a paper or a pen for me, please. There's no paper anywhere. And I love that. And I was writing some things recently, and I just couldn't do it anymore. I couldn't even pick up a pen without relief factor. So please try it. If you're in pain, try it one hundred percent drug-free created by doctors. Relieffactor call them now. Eight hundred five hundred eighty three eighty four eight hundred five hundred eighty three eighty four. It's relief factor dot com..
"morphine" Discussed on The Skeptics' Guide to the Universe
"You can just make a chain that way, and so they all clumped together. Yeah. And it's super like growth in the blood labs. We would use synthetic blood to show the difference. And he would go there and calculate. That's why typo blood or negative. I should say. A universal donor because they don't have them on the surface. So that nothing binds to them. That's why AB can be really dangerous. It could be the universal recipient though, because they don't have the antibody. So it's a really cool thing. When you when you learn about this lab, and then you get to actually use the synthetic bloods, and the synthetic gluten and see what happens to them. It's super gross looking. Okay. But one thing I realized what I was doing this research is that a gluten issue has a more general literary definition or I should say grammatical definition that I wasn't aware of. But it makes perfect sense. So, but it took a minute for me to really understand. I'm going to give a super quick and dirty. It's a gluten nation in grammar or in linguistics is the formation of derivation or inflection words by putting together constituents of which each expresses a single definite. Meaning K don't know what that means it all so I looked up all the component parts. So derivation morphines are affixes. So or fixes prefixes suffixes that can change a word from a noun to let's say an. Adjective. They actually changed the word four like or any other part of speech rally. So let's take beauty, and we added derivation morphine, and we turn it into beautiful. And those words mean two different things whereas inflection on morphine suffixes that change awards tents number possession comparison. But it they don't change the meaning of the word like beauty becomes beauties. It means the same thing. Okay. So. Yeah. So those are the two words in that sentence that I didn't know what they met in a gluten it of languages derivation morphology is used a bunch. So it leads to these really big complex words that are strung together with udalls and of morphine. So a gluten Rumen. Yes. And like, I think they said Romanian and Hungarian maybe so. Yeah..
"morphine" Discussed on Ideas
"Things that seems to be involved in the placebo effect is trust that the person has with with with the clinician trust the clinician and that makes active treatments more effective placebo effect this component of all real active treatment so morphine is not a placebo a real drug but about half of the pain reducing affect of morphine is a placebo effect so that if you don't know you're getting morphine and you are getting it you'll still get some pain reduction but only half as much as if you get the same amount of morphine but you know that you're getting morphine beliefs that people have the trust in the clinician can be potent because it can increase that part of the response which that we would call a placebo effect and the problem is that if you routinely violate people's trust then you lose it trust has to be earned it has to be earned in order to be maintained not just a quired and so i think it would be a bad idea to say okay we can be honest or dishonest with our patients whatever's best for them there are alternatives one alternative is called in informed deception where you say look there's some things that i can do that might be beneficial to you but they might be especially beneficial if i didn't tell you everything about them would you want me to do that you want to know everything oh interesting great work around i guess you're saying that if trust is sort of the the rocket fuel on which this whole machine propel itself you can't just burn up all trust absolutely everything curse thank you so much for your time thank you very much irving.
"morphine" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"But back in boston dot they really hurt avenue avenue morphine nurse for some strange reason says daniel clark the intensity of the pain associated with being shot was lower in the battlefield that in civilian life what could explain that maybe soldiers are just they're tough guys they don't they suck it up they don't will no no context context that was beach is very simple explanation context context meaning that the payment you feel when you're hit by a bullet it's not just about the bullet it's just as much about the story that comes with the bullet so consider these two different stories story number one you are a soldier and you've been shot as the bullet passers the first thing you think is i'm shot the second thing i think is wait a second one i if i can be evacuated from here i'll have a creative recuperation they'll take me to a hospital they'll be nurses there i may get a medal and a pinching or bonus i'll certainly be acclaimed they'll send me home throw me a parade i'll be here now consider these civilian story this time year a regular guy civilian in boston maybe you own a shock it can i help you so does this give me your money and you been as the bullet passes through you this time the thoughts fasching to your head have nothing to do with glory that's right instead you think yeah i'm alive but what could happen to me now wouldn't get a medal you're in trouble i'm going to pay the doctor bills going to be out of commission with lose my job how do i pay the rent it's your family was dependent upon you they suffered nothing good is going to come this one bullet two very different stories and it's the difference in the story to dr beaches that explains the difference in the.
"morphine" Discussed on Alice @97.3
"Morphine same sir oh man stays sam i am alice ninety seven three would you just me kafue i don't wanna love you we can't undo in may so disagree sorry that's kinda hill and i'm trying to say donovan i'm never thank you you drink i'm never level never we'd had fools you're kidding me don't thank you i'm never to close go over the dog ooh new student bureau then like you can't be true you moved to west la new york santa fe wherever getaway one brad really.
"morphine" Discussed on The Inquiry
"Having abuse or having get jammed into something goes is significantly reduced whereas tablets can be crushed oh choose to speed up their effects that isn't the case with liquid morphine the other grunted do that you have is that order liquid morphine is not like the injectable or periods that can give people a high or a geek and therefore open to abuse so once you control from purchase to the place where you recalls due to the more often than you of logic covered much of the risk that you would have had the pharmaceutical companies a more or less cutouts of the process does not much money to be made from selling morphine powder as opposed to packaged and marketed tablets or injectable morphine but it's not just what's being made available to people it's who's actually allowed to prescribe these powerful painkillers uganda changed its laws to make it easier for people in need to gets prescriptions that allowed appropriately trained masses and clinical officers to prescribe oro liquid morphine in addition to the medical doctors who are traditionally the ones allowed prescribed the order morphine with many more nurses than doctors that was a game changer the ganden model dr liu eureka says hasn't resulted in the same problems we've seen in the us the impact has been immense because of the innovations in uganda on access to order morphine on training masses and green coffee says prescribe many other countries come to learn from uganda and in go buck teams have come from swaziland from rhonda from namibia from botswana and many others so that it can also go and initiate despite being a model of progress uganda hasn't.
"morphine" Discussed on WBSM 1420
"The pharmacology the country was addicted this country was addicted to the drug of morphine when it was legal talking 1980 or more being was in in so many different over the counter products elixirs in this and syrups and distillates that they even gave morphine based products the babies are with teething sowed entire generation before world war one was addicted to morphine related products and america's there's really nothing new but the diction to morphine became so great that the scientific community was asked to come up with a synthetic a derivative of morphing that would produce some painkilling properties without being addicted so the scientists produced three 6di asio morphine which means they added asio groups to the morphine molecule and then it was proposed to be much safer than morphine while affording similar if not superior pain relieving quality so they they released the equivalent of a the three 6di asked them morphing and it was very popular biggest that product three 6di asked the a morphine is heroin heroin was purdue if elaborate tories as a cure for a morphine addiction okc then the heroin addiction became a bigger problem than the morphine addiction spin the clock forward fifty years now we come to treatment for heroin so the government scientists come up with methadone they how many times have you seen poor drug addicts now here's the thing fake being sucked and drink the things take the pick out to take the pill entering now it turns out the junkies were more addicted to methadone which was highly available on the streets because it was such a great high hi that methadone became a drug of choice for a lot of people addicted to a to a heroin so i don't have an immediate answer to the problem the i'm giving you the nation's the top countries consuming illegal drugs i think is a fascinating thing to learn that iran is at the top of the list even though it's they strictly muslim nation and that there's a death penalty for drug of france's and then number two is uk with the boost consumption and number three of the pill heads over and france they no longer using wind they using.
"morphine" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"Uh with hospice was that was actually born when to their company and said hey i see you've got this time released as medication that no one's really buying would if you created a time malisse morphine pill and that would be great for the people in the hospital because at that time release pill they could sleep through the night in wouldn't need an iv and so the the company took this advice and they created a time luiz morphine medication that came out in the early 1980's called ms continents really oxy cotton's uncle you could say and of course that was though for cancer patients who were dying if they became these sadly dictated wouldn't matter exactly support for on point and the following message come from rocket mortgage by quicken loans chances are you're confident when it comes to your work your hobbies and your life rocket mortgage gives you that same level of confidence when it comes to buying a home or refinancing your existing home loan rocket mortgage is simple allowing you to fully understand all the details and be confident you're getting the right mortgage for you to get started go to rocket mortgage dot com slash on point equal housing lender licensed in all fifty states nmlsconsumeraccess dot org number thirty thirty i've thomas brooke this is our point we're talking this are about the family that has made billions of america's opioid flood the family sold us on oxycontin and downplayed the risks now we look around and and see what's happening on the opioid fronts not all.
"morphine" Discussed on Season 4 - Christy Harrison - Intuitive Eating Dietitian, Health at Every Size Coach,
"The outcome for me as weight gain to a doctor they're like oh yeah that's true and i'm like how does this need the qualification of ethical meant a medicine for you to prescribe if you need them right who ignore what else is there and i'm like i don't know actually focusing on my how you know and they so they admitted but i just don't think medical science wants to say it's wrong which is he he could medical science it's a science they're going to be mistakes there in the past they used to prescribe heroin as a nonaddictive substitute for morphine dukes right you know they delay saw was originally a deuce there have been huge mistakes in the past that you have to admit them and then you have to do think different you can't just keep putting patient's lives at risk because you don't want to say sorry my bat raids i mean not such a great metaphor right the medicine has gone through all kinds of mea culpa is over his over you know a linear right there's all kinds of you know bloodletting and leeches and sneak oil and things that were later shown to be completely bunk but at the time people really believed in them and that was the best they thought they had so to make that shift in sort of acknowledge like hey we screwed up this is not actually real yeah i know is difficult right and i know that there is such an investment at the systemic level of course there's a huge investment and keeping the status quo and and and sort of maintaining all the 60 billion plus dollar weightloss industry but then also the an individual level to i think it's hard for providers to say like well i.
"morphine" Discussed on On Drugs
"I built sharpen it was on morphine murphy mundane that do so ever really not all at messed up he's not joking about the morphine he's been on opioids and other painkillers on and off for thirty years he's been on a daily dose of morphine for five years but as you can gather from that clip he still active and productive he holds down to jobs here i'll let him introduce himself my name's jarkko grew up in the lower mainland here i went into the trees right out of school will one of a not too many people that back at that time in a few we're going to university and you're a dummy took a trade well i wasn't much in the university night took a trade so the work of with my hands all my life and um i've had some pretty good job in i should probably be retired now but i can't afford to do then now like a lot of people dealing with chronic pain jack story starts at work started out in light early twenties i had a i guess he caught industrialized and out of a big uh door fall on me and uh kinda squishy me in it so ruptured one of the deaths in my back i went through hell without for all good couple years and then the they discovered experimental finance i am the inject into the disc that helped a little bit for a little and then and my early thirties i came off a motorcycle hard odd and bow of back problems and like pain again i had dissected made on on another level lauda painkillers physiotherapy back at that time to if you had pain problems arrival 3s by the pile or the ages panda mobile handful i uh did not too bad for my number years up until on all probably mine mid.