35 Burst results for "Mumps"
Pharmacists can give childhood shots, US officials say
"Virus pandemic. Public health officials have become concerned about a potential increase in childhood diseases. They say vaccinations decreased while many doctors offices were closed. Correspondent Steve Kastenbaum says a new federal directive today gives pharmacist the ability to administer those vaccines move from HHS Secretary Alex Cesar temporarily overrides restrictions on pharmacies in 22 states. It means that pharmacists in all 50 states can now administer vaccinations with a focus on childhood vaccines like the one from measles, mumps and rubella. A report from the CDC said There was a dramatic decline in orders for childhood vaccines in late March and April, when many doctor's office is closed due to the Corona virus pandemic. More than three dozen
Teenagers Surfing on the Wave of the Apocalypse
"And welcome to another edition of the shape of things to come. I'm bill floor and I'm Dean Miller and our guest this week artist student teachers. Start off where everything starts off with. Let's introduce ourselves. Then Dan My teachers. Yeah. Go ahead. Base I was more comfortable from the time. I was little kid with what were considered freaks than I like drag Queens I like boys, hugh tweets, their eyebrows I wanted them to put my makeup on J. I Sing I mean going to a dead boys concert with you're sitting in the front row at CBGB's and stiff baiters. Ripping out his pubic hair throwing at you. That's disgusting. But it was amazing. On wore I play drums as teenagers. We were filming gigs for the mumps we were helping the erasers build up their sets for their shows and we've been very involved and so there was kind of this organic thing that came together. You know maybe we should maybe we can do that. You know I mean maybe we can do that. By Play Guitar. Let's say you had. School. In one hand and. Being in a band and hanging out with blondie. David Bowie and the other hand and it was impossible to do both things. Boy Do you think would happen. There'd be less school-going. Joe I buy another talk. I wanted to be a rock and roller I play guitar, and I just wanted to make wild noise. Or. Unveil. muschamp coffee you would see warhol walking around with his polaroid and handing out copies into you magazine. So this is what I thought. Every teenager did it didn't occur to me that. What an unusual environment this what? We're here sort of to talk a little bit about the band place music and give people a chance to find out what the student teachers are really because I think a lot of people in New York even though I know most of the people in the band from the New York area don't know that much about student teachers. Any. Seems to be a mystery to herself and everyone. While sometimes, that's effective. I don't know. Imagine this group of teenagers in the late seventies in new. York. City. Most of them are still in high school, a couple of recently graduated. They're obsessed with bands like television and Patti Smith the Ramones Roxy Music. Most of them come from fractured family lives and find community in the club scene. But get this in the span of six months they go from not knowing how to play instruments to headlining their favorite clubs. Then opening IGGY pop getting interviewed I'm GonNa have their favorite radio stations eighty nine point one W Nyu. How do they make that happen? This Ragtag Group of best friends lived and breathed the scene. They spent all their time together by records running fan clubs. Reading. Rock magazines. They'd go to shows together and off often get mistaken for being in a band so. One day in bills living room they decide. Why not? Let's form one. Just. kind of said that everybody everybody's all play drums and I'll play guitar. Okay. You play Bass and I said, okay. Then lawyer said well, I don't know if my voice will be good enough because she was gonNA sing. So maybe you should be from female rhythm section and then we We all hated. Wouldn't bands felt like sports teams. And with David I both being gay and Philip, and then later Joe being straight boys and then, Lauren? Laurean. Laura being the female rhythm section we really love what we did visually. I think it's more important than we have a concept an idea. I A music. Actual technical ability because we knew our instruments well enough to be able to contain the idea to an extent. But you guys can make it. I mean you think you're gonNA make it after the All of us into. Your knew we weren't musicians and none of us cared but we cared about is that we were gonNA have a blast. We were going to be cool. We were GONNA be the coolest kids and we weren't going to imitate anyway.
Teenagers Surfing on the Wave of the Apocalypse
"I've been approached about the student teacher story before by people who always seem to have this moralistic agenda to tell this cautionary tale of young people who are in over their heads or taken advantage of with too much freedom and sex and drugs, and rock and roll. And I definitely want to be clear with you that I actually believe that artistic exploration and that. Freedom is worth a certain amount of existential risk and I'd rather live next door to junkies than millionaires any day. And I'm endlessly grateful. That we came of age in a place time like that. And welcome to another edition of the shape of things to come. I'm bill floor and I'm Dean Miller and our guest this week artist student teachers. Start off where everything starts off with. Let's introduce ourselves. Then Dan My teachers. Yeah. Go ahead. Base I was more comfortable from the time. I was little kid with what were considered freaks than I like drag Queens I like boys, hugh tweets, their eyebrows I wanted them to put my makeup on J. I Sing I mean going to a dead boys concert with you're sitting in the front row at CBGB's and stiff baiters. Ripping out his pubic hair throwing at you. That's disgusting. But it was amazing. On wore I play drums as teenagers. We were filming gigs for the mumps we were helping the erasers build up their sets for their shows and we've been very involved and so there was kind of this organic thing that came together. You know maybe we should maybe we can do that. You know I mean maybe we can do that. By Play Guitar. Let's say you had. School. In one hand and. Being in a band and hanging out with blondie. David Bowie and the other hand and it was impossible to do both things. Boy Do you think would happen. There'd be less school-going. Joe I buy another talk. I wanted to be a rock and roller I play guitar, and I just wanted to make wild noise. Or. Unveil. muschamp coffee you would see warhol walking around with his polaroid and handing out copies into you magazine. So this is what I thought. Every teenager did it didn't occur to me that. What an unusual environment this what? We're here sort of to talk a little bit about the band place music and give people a chance to find out what the student teachers are really because I think a lot of people in New York even though I know most of the people in the band from the New York area don't know that much about student teachers. Any. Seems to be a mystery to herself and everyone. While sometimes, that's effective. I don't know. Imagine this group of teenagers in the late seventies in new. York. City. Most of them are still in high school, a couple of recently graduated. They're obsessed with bands like television and Patti Smith the Ramones Roxy Music. Most of them come from fractured family lives and find community in the club scene. But get this in the span of six months they go from not knowing how to play instruments to headlining their favorite clubs. Then opening IGGY pop getting interviewed I'm GonNa have their favorite radio stations eighty nine point one W Nyu. How do they make that happen? This Ragtag Group of best friends lived and breathed the scene. They spent all their time together by records running fan clubs. Reading. Rock magazines. They'd go to shows together and off often get mistaken for being in a band so. One day in bills living room they decide. Why not? Let's form one. Just. kind of said that everybody everybody's all play drums and I'll play guitar. Okay. You play Bass and I said, okay. Then lawyer said well, I don't know if my voice will be good enough because she was gonNA sing. So maybe you should be from female rhythm section and then we We all hated. Wouldn't bands felt like sports teams. And with David I both being gay and Philip, and then later Joe being straight boys and then, Lauren? Laurean. Laura being the female rhythm section we really love what we did visually. I think it's more important than we have a concept an idea. I A music. Actual technical ability because we knew our instruments well enough to be able to contain the idea to an extent. But you guys can make it. I mean you think you're gonNA make it after the All of us into. Your knew we weren't musicians and none of us cared but we cared about is that we were gonNA have a blast. We were going to be cool. We were GONNA be the coolest kids and we weren't going to imitate anyway.
UK's Johnson dismisses anti-vaxxers as 'nuts'
"Johnson, Johnson, dismissing dismissing campaigners campaigners seeking seeking to to oppose oppose vaccinations vaccinations Thie Thie anti anti vaxxers, describing them as nuts. Johnson asked a staff at a London medical center today what they thought of anti vaccine while adding quote. Is all these anti Baxter's. Now they're nuts. They're all nuts. Johnson was touring the East London Centre to promote a campaign for flu vaccinations. I had a winter, the anti Vax movement, fueled by a now discredited article in The medical journal Lancet by Andrew Wakefield, which alleged the measles, mumps and rubella vaccine were linked autism. That article later retracted Wakefield. I ended up losing his medical license. Take us with you.
"mumps" Discussed on GSMC Health and Wellness Podcast
"Discuss anymore vaccine. So today we've discussed measles, mumps and rubella, and they're all our a viruses that can also be transmitted across the placental barrier and result.
"mumps" Discussed on GSMC Health and Wellness Podcast
"And that's really because in addition to harming the pregnant woman getting exposed to measles while you're pregnant, can cause fetal defects in addition to those in the individual who is pregnant. So, fifteen out of fifty eight women, who were study by the CDC, and these were pregnant, and they had active measles were followed to see what affected them as the parental figure who was pregnant, and also the fetal effects fifteen out of those fifty eight develop pneumonia. Two out of these fifty eight pregnant women died. The most common fetal effect that was found in this study was premature delivery, and that happened in thirteen out of fifty eight of these women, and remember that two of them died so thirteen out of fifty six, who survived were having these premature deliveries, which can be dangerous for babies in enough themselves. Additionally five of the pregnancies resulted in spontaneous abortion, and that means that the body just rejected the pregnancy. You WanNa. Be Really careful with us because that means that seven fetuses did not make it through so thirteen out of fifty one. Of these pregnancies resulted in premature delivery in two of the cases both mother and fetus died, and in the cases of five of these individuals. The fetus did not survive. So if a non immune pregnant patient is exposed measles directly prior to delivery or around the time before delivery, they could very well pass this on to the fetus, and it could cause severe complications up to an including death. Measles has not been shown to cause birth defects. But I would say that spontaneous abortion for wanted pregnancy is a very strong side effect that matters very much in and of itself the risk for a tanning these types of issues can be reduced with passive immunization. If you are interested in that, please do. Out to your doctor, if you suspect that you may have measles, go ahead and reach out to your doctor as well so they can check you using your urine, some nasal or virgil secretions, swaths, throat, swabs, or drawing your blood.
"mumps" Discussed on GSMC Health and Wellness Podcast
"Just based on the protocols of airports or hospitals, and how things normally operate. A lot of the time we tend to think of measles as being a childhood illness, but the demographics have shifted since two thousand, one, in which half of the reported cases in the US were folks who were twenty years and. Outbreaks tend to be pretty rare in the US, but people who are not vaccinated may be much more likely to obtain and spread this, and it could lead to break 's because of how transmissible this virus really is. It's important for folks who are obgyn's to be aware of any reported measles cases in the area and to monitor non-vaccinated patients closely for exposure and also symptoms. When you're spreading measles, it's communicable for at least eight days. After ten to twelve days following exposure, you might have about two to three days of a fever Anorexia, and just generally feeling like crap, combined with a cough Pinkai and Corazza, which is actually an inflammation of your mucous membranes and your nose, and it's like when you get a stuffy nose from the flu, or from a cold or even just getting hay fever. So it's really saying Pinkai. Nose and a cough. Afterwards you may start getting some bluish whitish spots on the interior surfaces of your mouth in the cheek areas these are called complex spots, and they're very specific to a measles infection. So if you've ever had strep throats, you might be familiar with those whitish spots that tend to be in the back of the mouth, and on your throat, but with this complex spots they are a bluish white, and they tend to be on the interior surfaces of your cheeks. These are then followed by getting a rash and a high fever, and that rash can last anywhere from one to two days before or one to two days after those complex spots spur, start popping up and they last about five to six days in total. You're going to get the rash. And then it's going to disappear I on your head and your face, which sounds like chicken pox to me at least my experience, and then it's going to go outwards and downwards until it finally reaches your hands and feet, so it's kind of going to creep along your body as it spreads. That makes a Lotta sense because of how your nervous system develops to or how it's really spread out anatomically your body. Then you're going to get a persistent cough and that can last up to one to two weeks after rash goes away. Measles can affect approximately thirty percent of infected individuals with complications, and that particularly happens to young kids and adults so by young children they defined that as being under age five and adults as being over age twenty. One of the most common complications is diarrhea and another is pneumonia. The leading cause of death for a chance as associated with measles, is in cute encephalitis, so a swelling of the brain, but that's very rare complication of measles that only happens in about zero point one percent, unfortunately, though this data suggests that this particular complication and complications in general may be more severe in pregnant women, so at the very least if you are not vaccinated or your children or not, or they're on a delayed schedule, do make sure to keep him away from pregnant women and small infants..
"mumps" Discussed on GSMC Health and Wellness Podcast
"You guys I found myself wondering about vaccines. I've been speaking with my friends who have kids and most of them have chosen to vaccinate and others have chosen to go on a delayed schedule. And I wanted to understand more about this perspective as to why someone might choose a delayed. schedule. Really, it's not necessarily recommended at the very least for that child's specific health issues. So, we're GONNA. Start out today with talking about measles, mumps and rubella. The Mr. Vaccine is one folks tend to get pretty early on and I want to know about the actual diseases behind these vaccines. So today we're going to start out with measles. Move Onto Mumps and rubella and stick around to the end when we talk about who should get the Mr Vaccine and what the side effects may be as well as how these are regulated. So I stop measles, mumps and rubella are all viral diseases that can be prevented by vaccines, and if folks are not vaccinated against them, then they do have the potential to harm non immune pregnant women and their fetuses if they're exposed to the viruses. The most concerning out of the three is re Bella because that can cause congenital rebelo syndrome and have some devastating effects on the child. So we're going to take a look at each of these where they come from how they work and what it looks like when you have them. So with measles, measles is transmitted through droplet nuclei, and it's an rn a virus, so humans are the only natural host of this particular disease, and it's highly contagious. There are reports of measles cases in the US. Mostly dramatically declined since the pre vaccination era, however, we have seen rises of some of these types of viruses, including measles and mumps within the US in recent years due to a lack of vaccinations. Show? We're going to talk a little bit as well about some of these numbers. In the year two thousand this CD see declared that measles had been eliminated from the US. And we do still see some outbreaks that are a result of foreign travel. From January to September in two thousand eleven, there were two hundred and eleven confirmed cases in the US of measles and fifteen outbreaks, and that was the highest number since nineteen ninety six. Out of the two hundred and eleven confirmed cases that occurred eighteen percent were among folks who had received at least one emaar vaccine, dose. But until measles is totally eradicated, we're going to still season outbreaks in the world and in the US specifically right now there are over twenty million measles infections worldwide each year. And there are hundreds of thousands of deaths each year as well. So if you get twenty million measles infections in single year, and we take the number of a year like two thousand eight. That is one hundred and sixty four thousand deaths out of twenty million infections, so that's a mortality rate of about zero point zero eight percent. We're round to the nearest to decimal points, zero point zero one percent. If you contrast that with covid nineteen, the crude mortality rate for that is point two eight percent, so zero point, two eight percent, or for every three hundred and fifty eight people, one person dies or out of a hundred thousand people, two hundred and seventy nine people die from Cova. If we reduce that down to the same unit of measurement for per one hundred thousand individuals, then for measles, eight, hundred and twenty out of every one hundred thousand people die from measles in a single year, if we use the numbers from two thousand eight, for example, now that said the numbers that we used for the mortality rate of covid nineteen..
Doctor on antibody test capabilities and accuracy concerns
"New York governor Andrew Cuomo says today his state will begin what he calls the most aggressive antibody testing program in the country almost as New York and conduct up to two thousand antibody test per day to determine who's been infected our chief medical correspondent Dr Jon LaPook joins us with more on that so John let's start with anybody because he says there are two different kinds what are they and how are they different well the two different Adam again remember that the antibodies to see whether you've been exposed whether you prefer habitat protection it's not to show what you have active infection that's the PCR that's the nasal throat swab the two types of antibody tests are the traditional allies that yell I SA which look if we have similar things for measles mumps rubella it's technically not a hard thing to do and it tells you sort of the degree of antibody that you have the other is a more rapid test that is looks more like a pregnancy test and you see whether there's a line there are not there's a control that says okay it's working and then if there's a line horizontally it says okay you have an antibody doesn't tell you how much anybody so who can get the test everybody wants to have that test right I think there's not anybody in the country yeah maybe there are a couple who don't want to have it they want to know D. that cold that I had six weeks ago I wonder if that was coronavirus and whether I might have some degree of protection but right now it's slowly rolling out I I know my sister is up in near Saratoga and she said there was price chopper she's sent me a little Facebook posting where people were lined up hopefully far enough apart from each other inside to try to wait they're waiting for hours to get this antibody test over the weekend so I know everybody wants to get it and that's the reason for it is that we have had this friction between do we save the economy or do we try to handle covert nineteen where you can get your arms around both if you find out for example that you were have anybody you were exposed then it's possible there's a big asterisk we're not sure how how protected you are but it's possible you could consider it then going back to work that's still has to be worked out what do you have any concerns about the accuracy of the test absolutely so at the very beginning there wasn't that much control a lot of them dozens and dozens got rolled out and we know that there are false positives and false negatives I heard of one for example that tested positive just if you've been exposed to any member of the corona virus family remember that the corona virus is a family of viruses and and about a third of the common cold is a corona virus so the last thing you want is a false positive or false negative it's better to have no test than to have an inaccurate
When Bad Policy = Bad Business Models = Bad Public Health
"Let's start with the business or the market side. What was the underlying problem on the market side? That got us here much. Like a virus attacks the weaknesses in the human body this pandemic spreads by effectively attacking her exploiting the weaknesses across the healthcare system. Writ Large in the United States healthcare is a fairly unique case in that. This is one industry one area. Where policy sets business models? And where you have bad policy. You have bad business models which can lead to market failures which can lead to public health failures. We've seen it happen in the vaccines industry. We've seen it happen in diagnostics. We've seen it happen in anti-infective antibiotics more broadly and so these are an isolated examples where the system fails at the system. Historically we've made very little investment into prevention in general really where the money has been made is in the treatment of patients who get sick. And so there's been really just an orientation around the incentives being aligned with waiting until those patients do get sick to then provide treatments and therapies and procedures that generate more revenue unfortunately and also higher margins for physicians and hospitals. And you're seeing a version of that here where again. There's been very little investment in preparedness for these kinds of pandemic disasters. So let's pull apart those threads in those three different areas so because vaccines are so top of mind. Let's dive into vaccines. Why does that not a successful market? Why think vaccines in general has been a difficult industry for a couple of reasons number one? If you're developing a vaccine for something that already affects humankind. Broadly those are considered pretty commodity products. Today right. You're mumps vaccines your the number of vaccines children. Getting their regular stables are relatively commodity product or not differentiated. You can't charge a lot for them because he's almost basic staples of public health and therefore you know relatively speaking out there. Yeah we need him there. Well covered and they're widely available. The trick comes when you have something that emerges quickly and has the potential to spread rapidly cova nineteenth out the first example of this that we've seen we've seen this happen numerous times whether it's with SARS or h one and one or West Nile or Zeka. Obviously Bala was was one that was wakeup call and made a lot of people nervous. And I think if you look at a lot of those historical examples. Generally speaking. What we saw happen was the companies that did have active vaccine programs. I'm we're asked essentially to stop doing everything they were doing. To develop programs against whatever specific emerging threat was and they responded to that call for Action. And what happens with vaccines is when the threat goes away you know. The urgency tends to go his way as well and once the urgency is gone. The market goes with that along with that these that were developing vaccines for these specific newly emerging threats in many cases they were left holding the bag. Where you know. In some cases order at governments had put in for them kind of went away when the threat went away and so the business model of saying well ramp production for an emerging threat. Where if you are successful the market for what? You're developing goes away so the public health efforts are successful in containing the disease. You don't need the vaccine and therefore there's no market for it and therefore you essentially wasted the effort. The other thing that's true that has been true in previous pandemics is. There's generally a call on the industry by governments to make sure that the vaccines become available at cost or at low cost and it's very hard to build a business around that where you're building four. You know an event like you called it a black swan event but at the moment of that Black Swan event. You're not able to recoup profits for valid reasons that you obviously have to make this widely available. It's a very difficult business model unless you're in a situation where it's the entire Globe and then it's all of a sudden. Well Yeah but then you need the ability to actually ramp up and be able to produce vaccines at that scale and at that speed to me. It's a silver lining in all of this is how rapidly some of these novel platforms have been at looking to develop vaccines candidates. But for that to work. As a business model you need to either be able to produce a vaccine for every oncoming pandemic. And you need to be able to have a business model that will enable you to essentially recoup and make a profit from the investments you've made in developing that platform and that goes back to policy and one interesting thing that comes to mind as you're talking about this is there's a lot of characteristics of vaccines that are somewhat similar to some of the more novel of gene. Therapy and cell therapy is that we've talked about where you essentially need the vaccine once or maybe a handful of times when it comes to things like booster shots for your entire life and therefore the opportunity to monetize that particular intervention is very rare in the context of anyone patients. You just have to wonder whether some of the dialogue that's happening around value based payments for different types of treatments. How would he applied here? Because you know to take the traditional fee-for-service way of thinking about getting paid a commodity price for a one time intervention just doesn't seem to match well with the paradigm of how vaccines actually administered to. I think the analogy is valid. By the way I think a lot of the proof is in the pudding because that kind of incentive structure that you just described hasn't existed historically there have been several calls for our policy put in place some of the key areas that have pioneered. This have been sort of the one and done therapies for very rare diseases and I think the reason why there was room to have that discussion was number one because the prevalence of those diseases is fairly well understood even though they are very rare. And so you can essentially run the actuarial calculation to say. Okay well if we charge two million dollars to treats matic muscular atrophy we're still benefiting this system a significant amount by extending life and reducing the need for supportive care and all those things and so you can actually model those out and it's a rare event that with high value. You can put a high price on here. It's a little bit trickier because it's hard to model out the actuarial on this because a pandemic is generally speaking unknown event. So unless you have a policy for pandemics broadly where you essentially provide some sort of incentive whether they're block grants or success fees etc. That would have to be really large for any institution that comes up with a effective vaccine against a newly emerging threat. You're sort of trying to solve for an unknown number. But I think we could learn a lot from what we're seeing with these new. Modalities like seeing gene therapies and cell therapies that have in many ways trailblazer novel business models to make them viable. I understand how for vaccines that model apart. When sort of a massive event like this happens really quickly. But how about antibiotics? That feels like something that everybody needs that we know. There's an increasing demand for the right kind of antibiotic. Where does the market policy healthcare public? Health failure come together there. We'll so they're similar situation with different circumstances right so in the case of antibiotics public health agencies and the medical practice. Broadly have been very focused. On how you prescribe antibiotics and in what order in order to prevent the emergence of resistance and so we have broad spectrum antibiotics and then we have narrow spectrum antibiotics and we have ones that are more potent than others and you know once bacteria become resistant to all things and we have the threat of superbugs where basically have no last line of treatment against a bacteria that has become resistant and so the conventional thinking around antibiotics has been just think of it as first line and second line and third line and so if you develop a novel antibiotic you might be addressing a very important unmet need. But by definition physicians are going to use these new antibiotics. As sort of last line of therapy I develop a new antibiotic. And it's good. It's only going to be used sparingly and if I'm charging per treatment or per use that's obviously not going to be a very effective model for me either right. You don't want to be having to use these unless everything else has failed. That's right and by the way we've seen the real world examples of this as well. Large pharmaceutical companies have also exited like with vaccines. They've also exited the antibiotics space. Nevada's exited Santa Fe has exited. It's very hard for them to find a way to make profitable business for other reasons. We've been talking about there. Was a startup called the kitchen. That was actually successful in developing a novel. Antibiotic against a nasty bug so they had public health success but what they found was that they didn't have a business model and so they went bankrupt. This is a really strange industry where you have to me. It's so successful that you cannot build a business on it. Scott Gottlieb the former head of the FDA who's of course been so vocal and helpful throughout this cove in nineteen pandemic. He'd floated the idea a year ago of similarly creating some sort of incentive structure. So people could develop new business models around novel. Antibiotics and these include things like motive with vaccine's success fees for developing novel therapy. He even floated the idea on something like subscriptions where you know. Institutions would subscribe to get access to antibiotics and they wouldn't pay per use. They would pay for access so it's almost like an all you can treat model versus a pay per pill model and you need to come from policy. Why wouldn't that just make good market sentence for the market to respond in that way? Well I think you're gonNA see a combination of those things so some of it needs to come from policy in the sense that you can require institutions to have a broad tool. Kit of antibiotics require them to carry all of them. And then if you require that the companies are developing novel antibiotics come up with new business models to make it viable for them and to make. Bible Hospital
How Bixby Premier Developer Ilarna Nche Got Into Voice
"I've I've always been someone who was introduced technology. We're offer late. I I think it's combining Kylie. Because when I was at school they would. They wouldn't really introduce technology. Ict would be very very simple basic excel sheets and power points. And it wasn't until I was in sixth form which is like I think. High School for you guys About sixteen seventeen years old when I was introduced to a computer science as a whole and that Brady opened my eyes to various ways of communicating with technology and I fell in love with programming. And that's when I kind of realized that. Wow I can make a website amend. I went to university and I could do mobile apps and it was kind of at university. That's when I wanted to learn more about this whole world of technology and that's when I discovered the Alexis personally because they if that's an advert on the TV added it was this Little Echo added. You could say hello. You could speak back to you and not really amazed me. It wasn't really about voice. It was about the device that there was this device. That could talk to you because obviously we have assistance on but something about the the device really Mesh It was just really mesmerizing. Because I have that on in the kitchen living room and I fought a great present to give to my mom so for Christmas I got her that device and then I found out later on because all these APPs on there and I remember suss out replayed was a skill cold beat the trump and my mom got the skill cooled off things like boyfriend skill. Elect talking back to you AD. I was really amazed at these skills. One actually on the device already these were made by third party developers and I beat it. They wanted to be a part of that because I was like. This is so cool. I thinking what attracted to me as well with that with mobile apps you have to think about visuals and design whereas with voice you still have to focus on design for voice. Bought the visuals which was a big obstacle for me in the boss. Wasn't that so that immediately attracted me to start digging in and watching on this APP and I made my my my first voice skill called odds on which really simple it was mentioned this game where you would say one two three men say not the number and if you matched with Alexa you could bend do like a day or something That was that you didn't want to do so that I think we'll also helped with the documentation that the Amazon team provided in the first place because without that I really think that it would have hinted on the process of how far I go because they were so help me. Understand my oldest. I can do this. Because I had Zimmer experienced invoice technology I'd zero experience in some like Python Python experience but I didn't know how to with like sdk's or the cloud aws cloud so I had zero experience and just brew this voice industry. I've just not so much I've gained a lot of skills out and it's definitely helped me to get to where I am now. I learned more more software integrations and before so this was during university by the way so hadn't even graduated yet but I started making more and more skills and I kind of wasn't that mindset of I want the Swag I want the slack gave you so every month they had they would like have a free Hoodie. Have Afri Daw at acclimated like ten echo dots for the promotions and then when I got the rewards email the Alexa rewards. Email us when it was like. Oh so this could potential here for getting money with this. It's not just something to get cool goodies. So that was another motivation. Always like okay because I was in my final year university. I didn't know what I wanted to go down to whether it be web development will member applications and then oversee voice was another another game player and I think out of order. They're not score Interested in most so when I released the adventures which is something I'd made when I was eleven years old and for some reason I never put it on new cheap because these audio adventures and I thought I could be a perfect platform to put on because it was fairly new and this was before they accepted children skills so I got an email from them saying than allowed to do that yet but as soon as they allowed children's skills to go through. I was right in that put it. I put it on the platform and entered this competition that they set up the kids and because I was one of the winners I managed to basically use the winnings from that competition to really focus for a year after graduating on just focusing on voice of making legit apps so that whole year which was lost like last June of last year making voice applications and then I go introduce to Sam some bixby as well. Add again another interface with try which opened up my world voice and another platform which I had to learn about and understand how everything works and then towards the end of the year started working with matchbox who again our company that have made questioned the day which again I foot was one of those bus party. Invocation skills the electorate us but now it was made by by them and one of the big skills that are being used right now to be able to to be with a company that has so many amazing skills and applications are now on not just. Alexa Samsung and Google. It just shows how this is the start of a voice. This is not this is something that's just started and I feel like the training took the training wheels come off now for a lot of developers are starting to get down and get used to the whole voice industry and how it's going to operate in a few times so just getting to this. This pot has really. I guess especially with this year and how it's gone I think voices something that can really accelerate and probably has given people more of more trustworthy made them more trustworthy of technology. I feel like before people were very very reluctant to use technology. But now in this day and age it's made more open and actually Allows them to seeing the positives and I really do think that I think a lot of tweets of About people who are more welcoming having Alexis? Herman not worried about the privacy and I could see that this definitely. With the usage that people have seen with their applications voices Stephania forefront to. What's to come the future mumps as
"mumps" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060
"Tries to prevent another mumps outbreak a year after a campus wide problem we'll have more on that we check the roads with just a drop thanks lots the we have an opening now for the Burlington Bristol bridge so they're about to stop traffic for a south bound ships within the next hour expected opening on the Tony Pelorus bridge that's seventy six Google express remain slow due to volume westbound between University Avenue in the vine sluggish again from Belmont Avenue to the contract curve eastbound plenty Friday night traffic coming into town you're slow from the Conshohocken curve to Belmont busy again from the Boulevard of the Vine Street expressway both sides of mine just slow from Broad Street to seventy six it's all volume ninety five south hanging on to the rush hour delay from just south of Cobden Avenue to Gerard north bound ninety five in great shape now from the double line all the way up into Bucks county four seventy six the blue route minor slowdown due to volume south bound right near route one north bound looks great between ninety five in the Pennsylvania turnpike turnpike eastbound and westbound delay free same at four twenty two and the route thirty bypass heading into New Jersey the rest of the bridges are trouble free in New Jersey it is quiet on the forty two freeway to ninety five the turnpike and route fifty five mass transit not reporting any major issues I'm just a job I can okay with all the twenty four hour traffic center on the five day forecast here's NBC ten first alert meteorologist Glenn hurricane Schwartz the forecast sponsored by eye color resorts we've got a clear and cold night tonight temperatures falling to twenty five in Philadelphia teens and some of the suburbs was going to start warming up fast.
Mumps case confirmed at middle school in Mercer County, New Jersey
"Nine alarm in Mercer county after a case of mumps is confirmed at a school in Hamilton township a letter from Grice middle school was sent home to parents to alert them of a confirmed case officials say symptoms of moms can sometimes be mile bike a cold but they typically appear within sixteen to eighteen days after infection give or take the state department of health said there was another confirmed case of months in January but did not disclose where the CDC said that cases of moms have been drastically reduced because of vaccinations the reported seventy cases of mom's nationwide as of January
Two NYT journalists set off to uncover one of the biggest scandals of the decade
"The New York. Times investigations team. Jodi cantor was facing a new challenge. ENJ- for years should reported on workers rights and specifically women's rights companies like Amazon or starbucks. You know I had come to believe. The gender kind of can't open are a for investigative journalism that these stories were not only about women's experiences but because women are often me outsiders at these organizations. If you focused on the women's experiences you could learn a lot about what was really happening inside. It may twenty seventeen and her editor put her onto a new patch. The previous mumps has seen a slew of allegations around powerful men in the public eye allegations of sexual abuse use and harassment about bill cosby or TV anchor. Bill O'Reilly The Times made of sort of all around commitment to sexual harassment reporting and so we decided to look in academia in factories in restaurants in Silicon Valley etc etc but that was a huge patch. Cover so where do you start well for Jodi. It was with a tweet that caught some people's attention a few months early. Ah The tweets was from Hollywood. Actress rose McGowan and in just a few characters artists. It promised away into the story. The tweets was accompanied with the Hashtag. Why women don't report and read as follows? Because it's it's been an open secret in Hollywood slash media and they shame me while agitating rapist. Jody sense who the tweet might be about it. Tallied was something elsewhere somebody had given me a tip about Harvey Weinstein and said the story really needs to be done but we were really starting from nothing. We a new only rumors had no idea whether they will real or not so subtle at her desk in New York. Jody stead her computer screen. She was not a celebrity gossip tip columnist. She didn't have any connections with anyone in this world. And it's not exactly an easy universe to wonder into. I didn't know any actresses you normally emily when you're trying to get in touch with the famous person. You call their publicist or their agent. But we did not want to do that. Because with all due respect to this people they're gatekeepers and we thought they would just shut us down and a few people Jodi did manage to talk to didn't exactly fill her confidence that there was even a story here. Harvey Weinstein Though A well-known in the industry wasn't exactly a household name people had heard of his films and his company but not that many people would have been able to point him out in the crowd and Jodi kept hearing the same thing. There were some very condescending Hollywood sources who lectured us and they say things like oh Jodi the casting couch which is just a part of Hollywood and it's been that way from the beginning. It's a very unfortunate part of our industry but it's just not changeable and look you're never get your little story but if you do nobody will care. Feeling a bit stuck Jodi went to her editors they had an idea another reporter who face similar roadblocks alien her reporting give mecanical. They suggested so Jodie and I didn't really know each other She had been at the times for much longer than I had. And she was wondering what to say when you as a reporter when you do get a woman on the phone who you suspect has been a victim of of sexual harassment or assault. What you say in those first thirty seconds to try to keep them on the phone but you know I basically tapped into some of the experiences dances that I had had in that reporting which was to say? I can't change what's happened to you in the past but if we work together we're able to publish the truth. We might be able to protect other other people. We might be able to use your private pain towards some sort of constructive purpose. Meghan put the phone down but couldn't stop thinking about a work. Jody was doing so when she returned to the office after her maternity leave. She knew exactly what she wanted to do. I quickly ended up becoming her partner on the
Dr. David Perlmutter on 'Brain Wash'
"David how are you. Welcome back to the show. I'm very delighted to be back with you guys. That's for sure. David were super very excited to chat with you again round. Three's going to be a charm this chat here. I want to go all the way back to the mid-nineteen eighties and at this time. You're in your first year of neurosurgery training. You're going through a very demanding. Time very stressful knock getting a lot of quality sleep and you become sick so take us back there. I spoke about this this Experience in the new book and just as an example as to the relationship between stress and lack of sleep which is obviously stressful in and of itself itself and immune function and I in that year when we would get six hours of sleep. Every other night I experienced just a litany of illnesses illnesses including chicken pox dysentery and ulcer and even a mumps. It was very enlightening in terms of if that lifestyle. Did I want to continue doing that. And then it was one of the main reasons I in fact changed over to doing medical neurology and boy. The rest is history so it turned out to be a good decision and stress is a powerful player in your life in terms of so many issues. We know what we talk about in the new book is how stress and inappropriate inappropriate diet and lack of exercise lack of contact with people lack of contact with nature and not getting enough restorative sleep. How all of these choices his 'cause they basically are conspire to actually rewire the brain for things? That are really not what our goals are so for you when you were going going to school there and you switched to neurology. What other changes did you make the time before? He started feeling better. The joke at the time of his joke. But neurology at there was called. Gentlemen's neurology you know the neuro surgery. In general surgery at Jackson Memorial Hospital in Miami Florida was brutal. You know I think it was worse than in being in the NFL. Not that I was ever in the NFL and neurology on. The other. Hand was gentleman's neurology. We got to be read. We got to study things and explorer and it. It allowed me more time to dedicate to my health to exercise. More to get restorative sleep on. I even could have some input as to the food that I would eat one one in my neurosurgery residency during those crazy nights. Sometimes all I would eat was baby food and we'd go down to the pediatrics floor. And we'd sneak in the refrigerator. tretorn eat all the banana. Beech nut baby food and that was all there was. In retrospect I know the reason we did that is because back then baby food was just loaded with sugar you know. It was very sobering in. Its very sobering. In retrospect to think what a place I was in in the context of how people are these days who are you know. Maybe they're getting a little more sleep than I had in those days but nonetheless who are in stressful life situations and are eating inappropriate food choices prices and what that does to not just their immune function but how that affects their general health and more importantly vis-a-vis what we're writing about now how it affects affects the basic platform by which they make decisions by which they see the world around them. It's been very enlightening to be retrospective and thinking about those times. As far as I'm concerned and now where we've come today and going through this way back. When have you found yourself? Caught up in a similar situation in the future like when you started practice or are when you started a family or anything like that or did you learn from this I experience. Oh that was a powerful lesson to learn but life is all about learning And we we we make large stroke changes and then small stroke refinement says we move forward so those refinements have certainly continued with time. That was the whitest. It is net that I threw in terms of really seeing what was going on. And as you know over the years I have made continued refinements in messaging both my outreach outreach as well as what my personal choices are to further pursue health disease resistance and now a happiness not that I excluded having his from the equation before but as we've learned recently happiness and being content really goes hand in hand with planning for the future being able to plan for the future being empathetic and being able to make good decisions. We've learned that. Actually there are parts of the brain that either relates to impulsively ability and self centeredness in comparison to parts of the brain that foster empathy. Good decision making planning for the future and you know what with grain and looking at carbs and gluten and then brain maker understanding incredible role that the gut bacteria playing in terms of our health. Now with Our Son Austin promoter and internal medicine. MD writing this new book one of the main purposes. Is You know as a practicing physician over the years the for me. And also for Austin during his residency. Both of US talked about the degree of frustration that we have where we learn as much information as we possibly can and do our very best to impart that information to the people for whom we care whether it's to take this medication or more recently early in my case what foods to eat how to change your lifestyle to be prevented in terms of your brain health but the frustrating part has really been that about eighty percent scent of people. Don't really do what they know is best for them. You know we do our best to give me information. But most people read the books. They watched the programs on television. They get at the information. They know darn well. They shouldn't be eating the glazed doughnut or whatever it is and yet they can't help themselves they can't implement they can't make these decisions and what we've learned. Is that interestingly. So interestingly that the mechanism of inflammation that we've been talking about in the context of Alzheimer's coronary artery disease. He's cancer diabetes and even depression that mechanism of inflammation threatens our ability to make good decisions and stick stick with them that this time around has been absolutely revelation because if we can create a scenario where people can make better decisions and stick due to these plans the understand her good for them now. We have a much better chance at allowing people to turn things around as it relates to their
Why the London Tube Map May Need a New Design
"Max. Maybe I can start with you. You're a cube map obsessive. It's very famous map. Of course the many Londoners think is a thing thing of beauty. But you're not so sure about it. Can you explain why you see some problems with the London Tube Map. The main problem is that although the networks expanded founded massively since the nineteen thirty maps exactly the same size as it was when Henry Beck. I did a sketch so having absorbed more and more stations at the same size is and the other thing. Is that the map pretty well. Dates from the year. Two Thousand and it wasn't designed with Elise overground extensions in mind and they've just added the monroe thinking about. Is this the right way to do things. So there's been quite horrible geographical nasties on it now stations which have well out of place. which now they're showing walking's change on matchy disorientating so it's crushed? Up is all twisted up. And it's geographic wrong as well which is about as bad as you can get from out. They do try and tweak it and change it and every time they do. That seems to be another round of controversy people who don't like that thing being tinkered with coming from the nineteen thirties that Mr back may they still want to keep hold it. Why is it so difficult to change it because if you change your property they'd have to and make a bigger? She's a paper on that gives you also logistical problems. It's more expensive to print distributes and on racks and they're trying to save money with his anyway if you sort of feel the thickness of the paper compared with ten years ago. It's pretty floppy least we're talking about and we're going to be looking some very physical maps maps on paper maps. The here in London were used to sing posted up in stations. But a lot of the work that you've done is looking at maps in a kind social media agent at an age of technology. Are we wrong to be thinking about their representation always as pieces of papers physical maps that even this kind of data for tube map is a revolution that needs to happen so that we can see on phones in better ways is more designed for today's technology will there's two ways of looking at this right because in many ways kind of we're being away from using maps a tool like mice people in London. We'll probably have city map. Worldnet the phone and they can just put in where exactly that going and it will just tell you get on this line then gallon this London. Gallon this boss. Whatever is I've had to look at the map or undo the understanding astounding yourself in some ways that is easier? It's easier not to have to kind of follow things through but then touchy have understanding of kind of how it works walks especially if it because that's what I'm good until the cheap breaks down and your cheap station you've never heard over and you out and you have to try and figure out. Okay where actually our amway in relation to anything so there is a sense in which it's still as important to have. A map is easily understandable. You can understand how everything into relates and whether it's on paper oil scrolling around screen I think ultimately is always going to be useful to have that map and I think even most of the APPS do have like a backup mode. Where if you're off line they'll have downloaded map? If all else fails you'll be able to go Nikola and Laura. You're joining us from the United States. This is the London. Intrude map crop up for you as a topic of interest. Yes so I on a West Coast Bureau chief at city lab where we write about urban policy and politics texted. We just closed out Three months long essay series on the power of maps in personal lives to sort of shape personal snow histories and we had a lot of submissions about our readers and writers attachments to the transit maps in their cities. Kind of how the subway maps or bus route maps helped open up a new kind of understanding of the place that they lived in and I think it as one of the few remaining kind of common. I'm in touch points that we have in twenty first century urban life. Even if you know we're no longer using paper maps to necessarily navigate as much anymore. I do think that like these. He's common paper. Maps do become a shared understanding of the places we live and I think can really kind of lock people over when changes suggested or made and one really interesting fact about the Linden map is a story that came out of some research a couple of years ago and that was a pair of economists. Messed look at what happened when a branch between two London tube stations was shut down as a result of a strike in two thousand seventeen and they studied the paths that the passengers made when they were not navigating the tube underground and solely on the basis of the maps and they actually found that passengers. I discovered that there was a much shorter route in navigating between Paddington station. In Bond Street station when they were actually traveling on the street versus is traveling from Paddington Station to station underground and that was solely because of how distorted the map was in that particular spot. And so it's really interesting story. That highlights the stark differences between reality and the kind of shared truth. I think these transit maps create a woman in encourage people to walk more of an environments. That is a problem with it on the map. Isn't it because often people look at you map. And they think I need to get on the tube guy between Leicester Square and Piccadilly Circus. It looks a long way and they didn't realize that today one hundred meters apart. The distorted map isn't very good. We have a new way. Finding finding system in Las Years in London tries to encourage people to see what the walking distance is our. Is that another argument. Potentially changing the London subway map that it just really doesn't match with the passenger needs in a way I mean it is a thing. Remember having an argument with people about fifteen years ago and all of us living in London this and people who he wanted to see me we were in town and they are going to come up. We need to get the tube from necessary. Cone gone. Took me pretty about as long to argue my case that we didn't we need to do that as we could've walking it. But the lack of geographic information can be a problem and I lived in places the on really represents excellent cheap. Mumps I lived somewhere where it was sort of very vaguely could of Finsbury Park but it wasn't really if that wasn't the nearest station but the nearest station nationwide train station. That wasn't on the tube map. So there are these places that sort of exist in London but sort of fall out of existence because they're not represented on the one map of London. Everyone's aware of an eye so my now that sort of I lived in Nepal which is on the cross rail lines. So it's a place that is coming into existence. Finally after years of being on some national rail line and no one cared about. It's going to be one day across you'll ever opens on the tube map and it's interesting. That does obviously have as well as the consequences. It out by transplanting structuring better. It probably just helped the exists on the map for things like property prices and kind of just awareness of as a place. You might want to go because these places are invisible. They're represented which is kind of interesting thing about the fact that it's a a map that's not a map because it doesn't actually necessarily have to represent present anything other than the sheep
Seattle students told to get vaccinations or not return to school
"Thousands of students in Seattle are being told they have to get vaccinations within the next ten days or they just won't be allowed to return to school the order follows a sharp increase in measles infection the state of Washington was hit hard this year with the eighty seven confirmed cases of the measles in the wake of the outbreaks Washington state law also banned vaccine exemptions for personal or philosophical reasons for measles mumps and rubella and now Seattle schools are turning into free M. units Asian clinics to help Seaver my sleeve that in alcohol and my arm and I just I shot today and tomorrow to schools will be open for
California’s 2016 vaccine law helped ‘high-risk’ counties the most, new study shows
"A new study shows California's vaccine law help high risk counties the most it resulted in a three percent increase in coverage for measles mumps and rubella vaccine the law began in twenty sixteen in the wake of the measles outbreak eliminating the personal beliefs
Mumps on the rise in community-wide Maricopa County outbreak
"We've learned to that mumps is on the rise in Maricopa county twelve cases since August the county normally with C. five cases a year the health department calls this the first community wide outbreak in decades and it's why we must be vaccinated against preventable
Maricopa County fighting mumps outbreak
"Mumps is on the rise here in Maricopa county they've been twelve cases since August in the county normally sees five cases a year the health department calls it the first community wide outbreak in decades which is why they say we must be vaccinated against preventable
3 Mumps Cases at San Diego County Schools Could Have Exposed Others
"For a lot about the measles as of late but in San Diego county mumps may be making a comeback students at three high schools have tested positive for contagious mumps virus for the past two weeks schools involved are high tech high school international law a high school in San Pasqual high school exposures happened during school hours between October seventeenth and October twenty eighth students and faculty at the three schools are being advised to be aware of possible mom symptoms which can include fever headache Earache cell cell battery AG blind information a San Diego county health officials have received reports of nearly fifty mumps cases so far this year the most they've seen in twenty five
Mumps lead to Harris County jail quarantine
"There's an unusual situation at the McEnery county jail W. B. B. M.'s burning to foil with the store officials say there has been an outbreak of mumps at the McHenry county jail than that six immigration detainees have been confirmed to have contracted the virus McEnery county health department says it is working with jail officials as well as with immigration and customs enforcement to try to prevent the spread of the virus meanwhile thirty seven year old immigration detainee Roberto Rodriguez Espinoza died at central DuPage hospital this week homeland security says he died of subdural hematoma apparent bleeding outside the brain thirty to forty of newsradio one of five point
More than 900 mumps cases in immigrant detention centers, CDC reports
"The centers for disease control and prevention is concerned about an outbreak of mumps at immigration detention facilities in nineteen states the CDC is confirm more than nine hundred such cases at fifty seven facility since September the agency says that more than eighty percent of those patients were exposed in
"mumps" Discussed on The World of Phil Hendrie
"I'm very much looking forward to it. I just when you said oh my god how exotic think that's margaret's way of saying watch out because the people their baby they may wanna put a spirit three and taking hostage. That is not what i meant it. All there are certain dangers. You're taking precautions. Aren't you like what well do. You have your lawyers number do you. What am i gonna do with my lawyers number margaret margaret. What's wait a minute. Do you have bula numbered yet. My lords number lawyer lawyer a lawyer. I got it mark. Yes i got the lawyers number all right. You may need to call him. Why feel if you're taken hostage. If i'm taking hostage i'm going to call my lawyer. What's he gonna do post. Bond and shut your whole. You know what i'm talking about no. I don't know what you're talking about. No i don't know what you're talking about. No american lawyers gonna help my ass out of trouble. If i get into trouble in asia or any other place okay. I mean the u._s. Consulate might i'm not even worried about it so i got these shots. Let me just get through this. I got the shot. I got jet malaria. Did i get the disease. Malaria no shot. I didn't know there was a shot ah they didn't tell me i had to here's what they told me to get measles mumps and rubella. Didn't you have mumps. I did not have the mumps as a kid. I did not have the mumps as a kid. Oh so you'd better get there. That's what i got. I got that i got the all right phil. Gosh yeah so you've got measles. I had the the measles when i was a kid shot. Yeah i got the measles just think why did i get the shot up shot and it's all in one shot so i got the measles mumps rubella. I got the tetanus shot. I got typhoid shot and i got another one got hepatitis and i gotta get a booster for that a booster. She's f- in. What does that mean cheese well. Let's i haven't had a booster shot since i was a child well i gotta get one because that's what they told me to get so you know it's never ever want to go traveling. I love to travel. I love traveling but i don't wanna go without the proper stuff so i went and i did that. That cost me like a two hundred sixty sixty bucks so what like probably even more expensive than your plane. Ticket is going to be getting vaccinated and getting your passport but once you do jack you're off to the races that you want to tell us where you're going..
"mumps" Discussed on 10 10 WINS
"Destroy fire. Did we began our seen documentation focusing on preserving hair Sibal evidence, such as records and video recordings NTSB air safety investigator? Doug breezy calls the location atop a skyscraper challenging most interesting concerns. We have is gathering as much information about the weather should the helicopter have been flying. I don't know yet. Brazi ads. There's no data or voice recording in the helicopter wreckage, but he believes they'll be able to retrieve valuable flight information. From the instruments, Al Jones ten ten wins in mid down. It was also reported today that the pilot wasn't certified to fly in weather like what he faced when he took off yesterday. The FAA says that's a certification is necessary to use his instruments for takeoffs and landings. It looks like the measles, isn't the only rare illness, that may not be so rare anymore, at least not in our area. Bergen county sheriff Anthony Cureton revealing today that a possible mumps outbreak has led to a lockdown at the Bergen county jail says for now the diagnosis is preliminary at least until test results come back, but in the meantime, nobody will be allowed in or out of the jail facility, unless they've had the R M R shutters attorneys who still going allow that visitation. However, is going to be controlled environment where they'll be no access to the inmates, and that includes corrections officers who have been vaccinated as well. Officials say the outbreak has been contained to the Bergen county jail. The general public isn't at risk. They're saying there's been no word yet on. Exactly how many inmates have gotten sick prosecutor working in the case of that. Missing mother of five in new Canaan Connecticut says they found the blood of the missing woman mixed in with restraint husbands DNA at her home. Jennifer Delos is husband photos that his girlfriend Michelle tra- conus pleaded not guilty to evidence tampering and hindering prosecution in connection with the woman's may twenty four disappearance, but prosecutor, Anthony Colangelo says this new blood and DNA discovery challenges that lab confirmed..
"mumps" Discussed on Comedy Bang Bang
"Then you have to redraw does that happen. No joke. No joke. One time where to fourteen hours. Know straight three people. It's very very difficult going anywhere till book. Disbursement is happened. Right. The whole insides for fourteen hours while you're going through this. Why not just pick out your own buckets guys just tradition? Ceremony mansion preference for custom right? Okay. So you went woke up someone gave you your bucket, and you gave someone else their bucket. That's right. And I realized I had some mumps on me. Okay. These are a splotches or some sort of discolored mumps. Okay. When you say mum, you mean, it's a mound in a hump is that what mom. Mom, abbreviation of man's mental amount in home. Anything about diseases stuff is exactly what they sound like read. So a month is like you can it's a mumbles you'll live Mambi bomb. That's right. So and you had one of these or more, right? Bever reminded me that I hadn't got my horse mumps vaccination. Oh, no. If you're going to be working with horses, you have to get that. Well, that would have been smart. Wouldn't it Scott Scott? Can you come over here? Let me whisper. Come over here to whatever threes. It'd be just occupy yourself. One two three four. Yes. I think the mumps might be seeping into his brain. Because he thinks she has horse mumps. When quite clearly he has pony mums. Oh, I don't know that difference. These are the are the are the size of the mumps difference. Oh, there's small developed. Okay. So it's like the smallpox is different from the chicken pox bid. Right. Yeah. Okay. So you think that one pony month has just seeped into his Dula on blog Ghada, if I'm saying, you're the doctor? I'm not the doctor. You just saw the doctor. Get your words about his about his heart is well, I was gone a worried doc to his explained to us upstairs. Right. He's a horse mumps. You can just sorta drink enough water, and eventually it'll take care of civil Honi mumps. They're young they're strong young strong. They all by role they had deadly viral element run through your blood like Tanny ponies. He.
"mumps" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"You're never more than fifteen minutes away. From today's top stories on Arizona's news station. KTAR news. KTAR in-depth. So yeah, you've got the mumps measles coming to Arizona. You know, most of us got the m are the mumps measles mumps rubella. And we thought these diseases had really pretty much gone away. Right. I had both you had both. I had the measles was less than a year old. And I had the mumps when I was four. I had the mumps when I was five, and you know, you can get the mumps even if you get inoculated for it can happen to so. Yeah, it's not there's no guarantees in life. But it is is the smart thing to do for your kids. But I, you know, I I was doing some research for a column I wrote a few months ago, and it was I was shocked to learn that Maricopa County has the most non medical exemptions for vaccinations of any metropolitan area in the tire United States of America. And we're one of the few states that scene an overall upward trend in these non medical exemption. So a medical exemption is I'm not getting my kid inoculated because I'm not giving them getting in vaccinated because they they're allergic to something that's in the vaccine their immune system is is not healthy enough for them to get vaccinated. And those are the people who are at risk for the people who decide I don't want my kid getting a vaccine because I heard from Jenny McCarthy who's famous for being naked in a magazine I heard that they can get autism from her. I heard that from her you don't get it from her. You know, if you listen to her you get idiocy from her. That's what you get. It's contagious Jenny McCarthy's guide and Alicia SilverStone. Who's I put it earlier? Who's also anti diaper. And Charlie Sheen. You know, Amy, really these are the people we listened to instead of instead of scientists and doctors and traditions, and so yeah, you've got you got the mumps in here in the valley. You've got it in coaches county. You've got this child in in Pima county with the measles. Twenty fifteen. We had one case of measles. And prior to twenty fifteen the last time we had measles was in two thousand eight we had an outbreak at that time. That's Paula Mandel with the Pima county health department. So it's here. Don't listen to the nutty celebrities, listen to your pediatrician, and I hate it. I hate it. When my little ones have to get shots. I hate it. The six year old has started to get a little more logical about it. But there was a time when we had to like hold her down, you know, but I know in the long run, I'm keeping her. Safe. And and what I'm doing is. I'm I'm keeping other people safe other people's kids save who cannot get vaccinated..
"mumps" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM
"From nineteen fifty six to nine hundred sixty an average of five hundred forty two thousand cases were reported annually that included four hundred and fifty deaths per year as low as one hundred and fifty thousand cases of respiratory complications. And four thousand cases of consequence per year. Many of which later resulted in death, then mandatory vaccination for MR kicked in and we average less than one hundred cases of measles per year in the United States since two thousand when it comes to measles mumps rubella. The reason that story for small children really is because PM kids under one your age can't take the vaccine. Now, listen, I know there's been a lot of talk about when vaccinations should be mandatory. I'm not in favor of mandatory vaccinations, when it comes to things like HP that are typically caused by human contact their caused by in most cases, choices that are made by people to not get vaccinated than have unprotected sex, for example, like if you're not a baby, and you can't just get it by walking around. Then it doesn't seem to me that you should be mad. Dettori the evacuated however, herd immunity is a thing. And there are lots and lots of people in the United States or not capable of getting vaccinated for measles. Mumps rubella or not capable of getting vaccinated for whooping, cough, pregnant women people with leukemia means they're extra analogies to people not actually getting vaccinated. If were just you not getting vaccinated, you want to die of a disease because you feel like it's gonna cause autism or something that's your problem, and we live in a free country. But if it's going to make it more likely than my child is going to get a disease because you are not getting accented Bennett becomes a question of extra analogies as for the statistic, by the way, that you keep hearing repeated that the federal government has paid out something like four billion dollars settlements to victims of vaccinations. According to the CDC from two thousand six to two thousand seventeen over three point four billion doses of covered vaccines were distributed in the United States for petitions filed in that time periods on sixty one hundred petitions where Judy created by the court about four thousand of those were compensated that means that. For every one million doses of vaccine distributed, one individual was compensated, and that's not acknowledge causal effect that just means that the government didn't wanna fight people. And so decided to pay people to make them go away just like every other legal settlement since one thousand nine hundred eighty eight about twenty thousand petitions have been filed with the vaccination board of the thorough government over that thirty year time period about seventeen thousand petitions have been adjudicated about eleven thousand were dismissed total compensation paid over the life of the program since nineteen eighty eight is four billion, but you're talking about tens of millions of covered vaccination events. So all the talk about how the federal government is routinely settling case out of court that is simply not true. Statistically, speaking. There's been a new decade long study, by the way, showing no link between measles, vaccines and autism. Researchers examined every child born in Denmark from nine hundred ninety nine to two thousand ten which like six hundred fifty thousand kids and found no link between the measles, vaccine.
"mumps" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"Oh, no. No, Sean, what have you done? Do this all the time now because this pants gone somewhere? Sure. Just got to be driving. Never wanna call in sick to the show. All. By one of us will come out. You know, this is dedicated to you. I'm honored. Candy's gone. She's sick. Mike's gone. He's sick of us. I think that is actually absolutely a new story. No, they don't they don't. I don't think they do. So there's about forty five cases fifty four cases of the measles in Clark county, Washington. Lots of media coverage to get into a piece from slate dot com. Like, I said, salon dot com, or are they by Daniel anger who had an opportunity to chat with us about his belief that we should stop talking about the measles. But I want to let everybody know coming up. Matt is going to get to do his choose your news. I loser about the the tortoises who were married and then aren't married in. They were married for nine years. So this gentleman from slate dot com says look despite all the headlines warnings about MRs being on the rise. He believes her sort of overblown. What concerns me is the way that this is presented as a growing problem at developing. Dennis a problem. It's only getting worse. So he says that there's an example that the rate of vaccinations has been plummeting because of this massive anti vaccination movement. Right, right. What's the evidence for declining vaccination rates that I'm not trying to be a, you know, I'm not a vaccine skeptic. I'm a I'm a strong proponent of vaccination. But this idea that back Saination rates are declining. I think that is widespread, and I think it's it's blamed the national media for that. It's rarely reported that explanation rates are very very stable. The vaccination rate for measles. Mumps rubella has been constant at just about ninety one point five percent across the country for years and years. So I think you have to ask what is the purpose of promoting the idea that were in this slide towards, you know, measles pandemic nation rates are dropping dropping dropping when that actually goes against the facts, the facts are that vaccination rates are holding steady. In the low nineties also says, it's not what some people call anti vaccine. He says that we're vaccinations are not taking place. It has to do with something quite different CDC just announced the number of children with no vaccines. I think by the age of three has quadrupled over the last fifteen years or so it's kids who are not getting accelerated our kids in rural areas and kids who don't have access to good health insurance. You can also look at the numbers that see that there's a racial disparity black children have are getting actually is rate two point two percentage points below that of white children toddlers. I mean below the age of three so these are I mean, two point two percentage points doesn't sound like much, but that has a significant impact on community health. It does it can have impact. So his point is that this is overblown, and that the media's making something of it that it's not what do you think? Well, I think. The benefit of having read is peace. Right. I could not agree with him more. I think that it's an opportunity to to. And I'm looking at this through the lens of of this this recent coverage of the the local outbreaks, especially in our state, they've gone mainstream CNN, FOX all the the cable news. They've all done their their features on the Wall Street Journal or Washington Post over the the weekend too. And that is the ability to put one camp pitted against the other. Right. It's it's provex anti vaccines. And that's why we have this thing the steps that he mentioned are remarkable from two thousand and ten to two thousand seventeen flat ninety one point five percent. It hasn't gone up. It hasn't gone down. It's holding strong in the low ninety s so there's not a crisis there in the clip that you just played Todd. I think kinda hits the nail on the head. We're not talking about the lack of critical access to good healthcare. We're not talking about healthcare inequality. We're talking about group a versus group. B it's it's the most micro two thousand nineteen state of things you can apply it to politics. You can apply it to sports hell now, you can even apply it to measles at the bakeries. So you you create communication nuggets for living. Your job is to get people excited about a show or event we're doing so let me run something by theory for the media as it relates to measles. And as it relates to people who are suspicious of or against vaccines. So let's let's let's admit that there is an arc. There's an arc. There's some people who say I'm not going to vaccinate my kid because they don't trust the medical establishment and the government. That's that's that's one arc one end of the Arp new down. This people say, look, I'm suspicious, I vaccinate my kids, but I'm nervous about it. Because of heard some things you go further down the ark. This and people who say, well, I choose some vaccines adult. I don't do all of them. Because for instance, I've read that the MR thing is bad. Okay. If if if the government's in the medical establishment wants to bring people about let me let me offer you this. Why do they wiser you said splitting people? So there's this phrase antibac-, sir, which is like a climate denier. Yeah, why not approach fair? Okay. So one of their concerns, I got an Email from a woman who's a CEO of a tech company, and she annotated it and stuff. I didn't know how much money has the United States government paid out for two families where people were injured by or kill Biaxin. I have no idea. But if I had to guess, it would be in big picture low amount sticky. Guess. Gosh, todd. I I I really playing into sub one hundred million dollars. I have no idea billion what see this fourbillion seriously, and guess who guess who doesn't pay that the private healthcare companies. Yup. Yes. He does the federal government. We do so look treasury. Now, it's insane. You take for fun the specific fund for this like an like an insurance fund. Yeah. So you take four billion. Okay. And you divide it across our population. And you can have instances where it's not the vaccine where I know a woman who sent me which I talked to her the doctors made a mistake with the little girl in her little girl got a vaccine vaccinated. She was six months old. She got the what you should give a six year-old. Oh, so that was a mistake. It was negligence, but that would be paid as entertainers of the fund. So why not go and say, okay. These are some these are facts, these these this is factual. Here's why these companies have a waiver from liability. Here's why the government pick that when it just admit they're there because when you keep this stuff in darkness, and when people who are suspicious of vaccines are the only ones who can you see how they would think what we have secret knowledge. No one else does we know things. Other people don't wouldn't it be better for them to come clean and just talk about that. And. Into into you. I think any time that you're you're giving people more not just information but insight into the origins of the information, the practical application of the information, that's always useful, and helpful. I think the. On the on the other end, you talked about the arc right on the one end of it being like,.
"mumps" Discussed on KTRH
"Seven cases of mumps are confirmed at the US immigration and customs enforcement facility near Bush intercontinental airport. Dr David Percy medical director for the EMS system of Houston says the sick detainees have been isolated working with the detention facility to make sure that they're 'isolation and their quarantine procedures are in effect. Enter being done properly Percy says the mumps haven't spread to anyone outside the facility or any employees. And he believes the outbreak has been contained sixty four thousand gallons of leak jet. Fuel is being cleaned up along. Sims bayou it started leaking from a Southwest Airlines fuel farm near hobby airport a week ago, the aroma lingers, but cleanup should be completed in a week. Or so a Harris County father is filed a lawsuit claiming county officials failed to protect his teenage son from sixty four year, old volunteer mentor. Deborah Sutter when the fifteen year old was held at fort pen county, juvenile detention center the suit claims the woman sexually abused. The teenager repeatedly. The lawsuit seeks damages from cetera in eight fort bend county. Officials President Trump is going to be joined by Senator Ted Cruz and governor Greg Abbott when he makes a campaign stop at the El Paso Coliseum for make America great again rally at seven tomorrow night. It's his first campaign event. This year is seven th in Texas overall, it's going to be held less than a thousand free feet from the border wall. At least ten Democrats have announced their candidacy for president. And another. Piles on today as Minnesota Senator Amy klobuchar adds her name to the list, the New York Times reports that among democratic politicians the two who are currently the most successful in presidential fundraising haven't even thrown their hats in the ring yet, Bernie Sanders and Beto Rourke K T R H news time is seven oh three a new effort to legalize medical marijuana in Texas. City..
"mumps" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5
"Hundred two eight three one O one point five. Okay. We're both. Right. What's up? To check for mumps. They checked the salivary glands that are most affected swelling of the salivary glands. So they are gland and their check and see if this woman. So that's what they were doing when they were poking you Alison in point pleasant. You're on New Jersey one zero one point five. Hi, guys. Thanks for taking my call really quickly. My cousin lives in brick and they him and his wife have an eighteen month old little girl. They have refused vaccinations for her, and she was born there's doctors and nurses on both sides of their families have all encourage them to do it in their contention has always been there is no way. I mean, it's never going to be a measles. Mumps rubella outrank here. Yeah. And now there is share that. Now. So the the doctors the medical people in the family, do they get very frustrated with that couple. Absolutely. Because the the reason the reason is autism. Autism. And you know, medical doctors and several nurses in the family, and they just keep telling them, you really need to protect your child from these things because if it does happen, and you don't catch it right away. Really nothing you can do and they just refused because they're doing all the internet research and listening to podcasts dangerous in you know, celebrities who McCarthy. Yes. Yeah. And the doctor see it's all been debunked and the doctor who started all that scare ee was stripped of his medical licensure was British doctor. But. It was a very attractive solution to a very difficult problem. Because a lot of the. Symptoms of the same. And he said well that that's why it happened. That's when it happened. But I I was kind of a believer in this vehicle back like twelve or thirteen years because my son has autism. But then it was so thoroughly debunked by the institute of medicine and all sorts of other studies, you have to kind of walk away from and say, well, I guess that wasn't it after. Oh, yeah. Well, all right. What about you? When you were young depending on your age. Of course, did you ever have to go through any of these classic childhood diseases, like measles, chicken, pox, mumps, whatever. And do you not believe in vaccinating your kids for these things? One eight hundred eighty three one zero one point five eighteen years fast, traffic, broaden state Parkway,.
"mumps" Discussed on 850 WFTL
"Your kid can come home with from school this hurt feelings count. Judges. Judges except a broken heart. Oh, okay. I was going to go that far. But I was gonna say hurt feelings. Yeah. That's number two. Wow. That's a nine pointer. All of a sudden, we Robbins ahead. Seventeen thirteen I thought broken arm was number two. That's what I thought a broken arm. My bad was number one. That was ten those at ten so you actually have one more point than what I give you credit for. I'm still were now all official at seventeen fourteen. And time running out chicken pox that is number four that's a seven pointer. So now, it's twenty one seventeen is like a football game going down to the wire to Robbins. Mumps measles, mumps or measles. The Eminem's and no. One more answer each. Close it out Dom gonna say strep throat. That's number six that's up five. As twenty six seventeen and time, and that means so closely. Scott, Robin guy without the kids wins. I was also a sickly child. Broken glasses strep throat broken or sprained finger chickenpox all that stuff. And number is in the news straight ahead. We're all looking to make.
"mumps" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"It doesn't necessarily mean that it's healthier fine let's dhaka's pero we have peter from manhattan on the line peter karol warrior is we occurring that one's pretty much thought as being eliminated has immigration played a role in this which diseases in particular vaccine preventable diseases bring back what i think yeah i hear we lost peter but peter measles mumps i think you know it's purely based on that people are choosing not to immunize their children people in this country some of the largest measles epidemics have been in the los angeles area and large cities where families choose to delay vaccines and simple confronts something that the peter said head on since he before he cut out he said it he asked the question about whether there is a link to immigration can you debunk that can you debunk that bit of hype i think that it has a little or nothing to do with with i think it has to do with people living in this country choosing not to immunize we have a very high immunization resistance rate there are certain countries that are in need of more immunizations and you know hopefully are getting provided you know better immunization rates but the majority i from what i've seen in in the news and they're usually these pockets of of outbreaks are from people born and living in this country who are not i mean i think i was going to ask you this question but i'm going to have chris in brooklyn asked this question because what's better coming from a listener than coming from me chris hi i was wondering do we have enough data at this point i'm studies to figure out if cell phones are dangerous for you i have one to my head right now and i am too lazy to use my headphones but is that bad do we know you know that's that's a great question about cell phones and cancer and there have been some studies and and you know very important studies neurosurgical journals and and.
"mumps" Discussed on WJNT 1180 AM
"The he has to let nato will they had the mumps the wrong mumps you know your cheeks puff up like this no way not recently why i own nothing was true you know about that letter i was running away from a mr medicine yes we were engaged how most married you might say invitation sent out presence pouring in meeting each other's will lend one could run away from a husband but it takes courage to run away mole rats music is yes or wouldn't have been pretty hard on mr mathison you see i didn't really love him i tried to eject names i was in a pen ry rose within threatened to just who is henry while he said when i was going to marry picone napkin should know so i wrote him last night with led a you're happier yes yes well i went to the courthouse this morning that when i saw that there were the iphone no henry that's right no henry just this telegram you would you please have mums writing henry well well la croix wasn't his fall but it wasn't mine no but i mean well of course month probably didn't improve henry's appearance with you wouldn't have to see him until full i mean i never water femur again this topic fair i don't mind is having them anybody might have them but two two in them so badly i feel rather if a henry on koa you'll nn always hang together irala like when not at all i would agree with eddie months on my wedding day in and all that sort of but of uh uh well i.
"mumps" Discussed on Tights and Fights
"So we've got tons of news to talk about today from the fought from t l c to the upcoming build for survivor series but first let's talk about t l c the show was all set to be the return match of the shield and the debut of neuro but we learned that roman reigns and bray why it had contacted viral meningitis and we're not going to be able to compete twitter agape exploded right that's the thing that happened yep yeah that was what was your first reaction two tables and chairs becoming measles mumps and meningitis oh god gross i said i'm glad it didn't really become that and their garbage pail cared an israeli of three person wrestling team world boogers hanging out so for me it was it was definitely really interesting to watch the way that they scrambled together at the last minute that people do in promos like just twitter videos greatest in their own aj was in legos brobed coming out in a hotel shower leg makenikoray cocacola pierre he's going to go get the ice or whatever you do it brondby grab somebody camera phone about why do the framing he knows his angled i mean we've seen as dating profile so we know he does he knows his ankles his instagram is too good for him to now know how to do that and yet she does he could as a give you some good cleavage who led you've got a lot of good cleavers to offer he he's very much like country boy wilkins us drought that asli so how could hide in places in a mood to admit main and just the nipples just out here right now i want to start the goes right below want him to arrest them in afraid of chafing doesn't cath i like i like how sometimes after his matches he just bring the girls out inland lowers the straps loons fear right yeah i will too hard for the call see near the posts.