13 Burst results for "Myla Nation"

"myla nation" Discussed on All In The Mind

All In The Mind

03:32 min | 8 months ago

"myla nation" Discussed on All In The Mind

"Let's talk about memory and your chapter on. Memories subtitled the myth of failing memory. And I'm wondering what is the myth of failing memory? Does that mean? We don't lose their memory as we age. Well some of US do. It's a marker of Alzheimer's a but Alzheimer's rarer than you think and if you build up cognitive reserve you can mask the symptoms of it but the big message is that although our neural processes slowdown due to something called D. Myla nation which is just a fancy name for the insulation around the wires your brain around the neurons that are transmitting electrical impulses that installation thins out gets more difficult to replace it and it causes a generalized slowing down with every decade after forty. We find ourselves struggling to find words or names but we do get them eventually. Which tells a memory theorist like me that your memories intact. It's just that the pathway to it is disrupted and the other factor. Is that the way we test? Memory and older adults is uniquely stressful on them. We typically have older adults come to a laboratory at university a place. They've never been to before. They've got to navigate maze of different buildings. And if gotta find the right elevator. They're meeting with somebody in a white lab. Coat is a lot younger than them. Who they know is there to evaluate them. The whole thing is very stressful. And when my colleague Sonia Lupi actually tested their stress Hormone Cortisol. She found their cortisol levels. Were through the roof equivalent to having just heard a gunshot. You know our bit in a car accident. If she created a situation where they were not stressed they performed as well as twenty year olds. It was a real radical rewriting of the memory. So how did she redesign those test to make them less stressful? This is really ingenious on her part so she had the older adults come in to the laboratory at the university ahead of the actual memory test. So you know by the time they come for the memory tests. They've already been there. They know where to park. You know she sends a little map. Here's where you park or if you WANNA take public transportation. This is the bus or subway you take. She had an assistant meet them. Either in the parking lot or in the lobby of the building and the assistant by the way was seventy five year. Old Betsy you know this. This kindly grey haired old woman. I don't mean old older woman. So Betsy meets them and brings them to the lab and the lab is. Kinda done up in a living room kind of decor with a couch and betsy offers them some coffee and then they get to know betsy and come back a week later and it's no big thing and then for the testing betsy a sit down with him over coffee in and show them a photo album in. Betsy will say look at this. This is Laura. She has a cat Laura's a friend of mine and then Well here's Stan Stan. Sixty five years old. He has a new girlfriend named Abigail. She goes through these pictures. Unbeknownst to the subjects these are the memory tests and she asks him questions about the people later like who who had the cat. Who's got the new girlfriend? What's new girlfriend's name and by? Golly they remembered.

Betsy US Stan Stan Sonia Lupi Cortisol Alzheimer Abigail Laura Golly Coat D. Myla
"myla nation" Discussed on Wealth Transformation Podcast

Wealth Transformation Podcast

11:57 min | 9 months ago

"myla nation" Discussed on Wealth Transformation Podcast

"Education and training in mindfulness and psychology. He maintains a private clinical practice. In Marin California. This is the second segment of our two part discussion with. Neil Coburn any you know that's being in nature smelling flower you committing yourself from on a daily basis to be as fully present as possible waking up in the morning saying. I am better pay attention today. I'm GonNa pay attention to myself. I'M GONNA pay attention to my body. I'm going to pay attention to the world in a way where I can focus because this whole thing about multitask doesn't work. We all do it but it's just not as effective as if we really pay. Attention is focused. I mean that's just like you know focusing on on the show you know that's all I focused on. I'm always getting new guests and I'm researching and I'm reading and and more it's going I mean that's because I know that's what my passion and my purposes I when I start looking outside and it's like it's not working now get back on focus get back on focus and if if people can it takes discipline takes tremendous and people are. This is what. I've tried teaching my child. I have one daughter self-disciplined because that's what it takes US discipline. Maybe that's I wish. I often thought we should come up with a better word than discipline. Discipline seem so negative. Because you know you're you'RE GONNA get in trouble for has announced disciplined how commitment. Well it is a commitment. It's a commitment to being healthy. All what you talk about healthy. So unmindful psychology. We also introduced health and wellness. Oh my goodness I mean it is first of all I mean. Not The bore your viewers. You know we're we're one of. It's not the fattest country in the world. Especially in the silent diabetes to is an epidemic. And it's very indulgence. Because diabetes diction diabetes to is linked very very positively with Alzheimer's Alzheimer's. Become an absolute about you and I was a kid. I actually didn't know a single. I grew up in a neighborhood in Queens Middle Village. I love Middle Village where there were octogenarians all over the place. I didn't know a single eight year old that had dementia. Now you show me a family that has not been touched by Alzheimer's dementia. My grandmother had I know Alzheimer's I mean no dementia. It wasn't quite you know but I think it was because she lost her husband. She wasn't rooting depression. You know there was a lot. She used to walk. She's eight right but you know she wasn't well but it's funny. She ate rights. So part of this. Mindful psychology is health and wellness. Now it's learning really what we need to be eating. But it's not just eating and it's not just exercising sleeping. Oh my goodness. That's a big one league one. We need to sleep. I mean we have. Our country doesn't sleep. Yeah it's crazy. It's neurotic absolutely Roddick. You know what happens when we sleep? Yeah how about something called Mile? A Nation Mile Nation simply means that the way our system is built to transmit information is through these lines that mylan carries the information the electrical and chemical impulses that goes from one spot to the other spot in your brain throughout your system. Myla NATION TAKES PLACE DURING SLEEP. Lack of mile a nation slows everything down. We have learning deficits we have cognitive deficits not to mention. How does it affect us? Emotional exactly physically. I mean all of it. That's why I love when I I've focused on sleeping when I have wonderful dreams and I can wake up and I can ride him down I. That's what I do. I use my dreams as messages. How interesting that when we have a two year. Old who accessed? What are we saying? I never snapped today. Thank the we say with a forty year old. Never what changed nothing because we also have that little child inside still need seven or eight hours worth sleep? I remember ice from bill on five and a half. I was like this is crazy when I got finally got educated myself enough so I seven between seven and eight for sure and when I can get eight. Wow what about the hydration? Oh my gosh yeah we. Oh cheers cheers and more general rule. Drink half your body weight in ounces of water a day so what? I've tried to do with mindful. Psychology is really integrate all of these areas high traditional psychology in eastern psychology mindfulness neuroscience health and wellness and of course consciousness and spirituality. You know I love to say it. I'm not the originator of this. We are not human beings having a spiritual experience we are spiritual beings have a human experience so impact the way you live this precious life of ours this miracle I know and it is a miracle and I have to say that from my whole being because I was an rh baby. So as soon as I do you know what you tell me And they cha- they have an anti serum of the year. I was born which is thank God. But when your father's positive positive and your mother's negative our age factor after the second baby. I'm the third. The blood is soon as the courts. Cut The blood goes bad so I'm basically was dying. My blood was dying when they took her away from me so I had to have a blood transfusion so I guess. Maybe that's why I can do what I do and I've been through so many challenges because I I've already gone through that I on her life and and human beings you know because it's I've already been through that death experience even though even at birth. I mean it's taken me years to get to really fully integrated and understand that fee. It's so interesting Cheryl to me. It's very similar and that is I shouldn't even be here. I don't know how it was that I was born my story also the youngest third and I have two siblings eight and ten years older than I am both of which were handicapped so my sister was severely. Handicapped your cerebral palsy. And what's interesting about the story? Is that my parents. Although she was born premature lead I dunno three and a half pounds. Think about this. She's seventy years old now too long time ago. They didn't know that she had cerebral palsy. Until my mother was pregnant with my brother. Wow right so my brothers porn two years apart and just as my sister who's turning four years old is about to undergo a series of operations. That's GONNA last ten years to see if she can walk. My brother contracts polio wound. My mother tells the story of walking into the bedroom watching their son dragging her by his body across the floor and having no idea what's going call the doctrine those days they came to the house he told my mother Millie. Sorry to tell you this. But he's got polio. So now my parents have a crippled cerebral palsy. Child in a crippled polio. Child so what I say is how was I ever born and I mean that and I asked Videotapes I was not an accident. My mother had the fortitude and persistence. Bring me here and you know just is what you've said about your birth. That's guided me on. I just I never take that for granted and I feel obligation. I feel a commitment to give to. Well I feel the same way because I need to Actually it gets me emotional. Because it's like I need to be to give and help people get to that spot there that miracle spot that we all have inside of me emotion to sit here and cry because my two precious you know and we all have our gift to give we forget we forget. Yeah that's why you gotta you gotta close out all their garbage in when I say we forget. Look I don't care what orientation you are the more athletic but it doesn't matter to me but this idea of awakening it's because we forget we forget what a miracle is the more we can embrace it. That's why we have to keep being reminded on my show. I always say the beginning in my end because we have to be reminded because we're stubborn human beings fact. That's my next book started. What are you going to call it? The stubborn human being no love it. So I'm trying to get more educated than you the neuroscience. I'll tell you with stubborn but the reality is with fear based stubbornness yeah. I mean. It's interesting. I've been a psychologist for a long time. I have a private practice. I've worked with lots of people. I first of all believe with tribal in nature. You know I've often said I'll ask you. So what's the difference between a lion and a tiger? I love asking people. This question right on the spot strides. That's what everybody says. Yeah but a lion and entire. They're they're actually different. A little bit different temperaments. They're completely different. Yes and they they don't they don't breathe the same way as well. I mean it depends on educated. You are about about each animal. Hikers are solitary beings was that mean they live alone a male tiger if he encounters a male offspring talking about his red. He'll kill him. Yeah lions very social. They live in prides. They have a very sophisticated social network. So when people ask me they say you know. What's the problem? I was too many people out there in the world. Living Tiger live that meant to be living must not forget the elephant. Because I just you know we have Martin Perl..

Alzheimer polio US Neil Coburn Middle Village Marin California mylan Queens Middle Village Myla NATION Roddick private practice Cheryl
"myla nation" Discussed on Probably Science

Probably Science

11:07 min | 10 months ago

"myla nation" Discussed on Probably Science

"Might I just find a way They had to throw in the Jurassic Park. Thing there Mike Brown by the way sentence story. Thanks Mike Thank you. Mike is watching drastic pot clips. Take just today. Because of Laura Dunn's recent oskaloosa injury. Yes she's she's great to watch enlightened one of the greatest show I love it. Yeah Yeah I don't know why that didn't get more. Maybe it did get a lot of. I feel like it kind of came and went like people. Don't talk about good. Yeah yeah get. Hbo Right now. Watch medical police I yes vinh go sign up for. HBO Go or now and watching lightened. Have you ever seen it no. I don't know anything about it. It's probably six years ago. It's Mike White I think wrote a very very good So there's a story we didn't have time to you last week seventeen by listeners Liam Liam because not written in the thing thank you Liam about autism thank you Liam thank you for your service about a possible cause of autism found and he I know he put an email no vaccines in big letters. We'll be the judge of that so so bet related to the coating of neurons so scientists have found a cure as to how autism spectrum disorder disrupts the brains information highways. A clue the closer sorry. Did I say the problem involves cells that help keep the traffic signals moving smoothly through brain circuits. A team reported Monday they in the journal Nature Neuroscience the And that's a fundamental by the way if you ever and I love it yeah I mostly just read it for the cartoons in the listings but but you know some of the articles. Get it for the nature. But I really learned from the neuroscience of the team found that in both mouse and human brains affected by autism doesn't abnormality in cells that produce a substance mylan. This is a problem. Because milem provides the installation leashes for brain sook is allowing them to quickly and reliably carry electrical signals from one area to another and having either too little too much money. Coaching can result in a wide range of neurological purses prices for example multiple scarola sclerosis which we talked about a while back showing balloon. Yeah 'cause when my land around no fibers is damaged the result the results which vary from person person can affect not only the signals that control muscles but ones involved in learning and thinking. This finding could help explain why autism spectrum disorders include includes a wide range of social and behavioral features says Brady Ma as lead the lead investigator Liba Institute for Brain Development and associate professor in the Psychology Department at Johns Hopkins. Milo nation could be a problem that ties all of these autism spectrum disorders together says Ma and if this is true it might be possible to prevent prevent or even reverse the symptoms using drugs that affect modernization. If we get to these kids really elite we might be able to change the development trajectory and improve their outcomes says Momma. Aw but then. Wouldn't we lose like sudden scientists and all game designers we fucking realistic sculptors and yeah we could we seriously fucking ourselves. As this new is widely believed Newton was think of all the autistic Oscar. Where the pictures out about yes? Exactly exactly yeah. I think that article does not explain why the instances of autism spectrum disorder have increased so yeah substantially what is going on. I don't know I think it is still largely believed lots of the increases just because of an increase of diagnosis rather than increase recent national cards. Well there I just learned something well now but we don't know that it's also sort of counterpoint. Something that is certainly possible and I do have a certain amount of sympathy for anti vaccines which is horrible to say. But like I get where they're there are coming from emotionally. They're dealing with this thing. That's trying to come up with. An explanation was an awful thing that has come out and change their lives and they see this thing that is correlated with it which is undeniably as just because everyone vaccinated so it is correlated but like obviously it doesn't imply causation. But then yeah I start to try to think of things also like I'm doing the same thing they're doing. Which is grabbing at something you know like I think about like were obviously a world that's dominated by screens and screen? Time like a baby. It's that like I have no way of describing. How the mechanism that would work just like four or over processed foods anything that is a part of our modern world? Because we're now in that modern world so I think nick I'm trying not to jump to conclusions that the as he put it does seem very very strange. How much more prevalent seems to be? I have no solutions. But maybe it's just Diagnosis increasing all right. Well we didn't solve ought to so we did what else we got we. Just by the way this was discovered discovered in in a mouse. Study Dr Floor of Carino. WHO's a professor in the neuroscience department at Yale who wasn't involved in the project said this as the evidence the Myla nation problems has a presence in several development disorders in particular notice them it also shows how one full t regulatory system in the brain can lead to either too much nation all too little and this might help explain why people with autism spectrum disorders may have thirty either unusually large or unusually small? I didn't know that I didn't know that either. I thought I had no idea. I thought it was just a specialization of their abilities. Actually very much in size like Ring cleaness and stuff. They were studying brain cells in mice with the gene mutation mutation. Tation Causes Pitt Hopkins Syndrome which can include features of autism spectrum disorder Pitt Hopkins Syndrome Pitt. Hopkins Yeah guys in like Brad Pitt. And Anthony Hopkins okay. That's a syndrome that makes you like the movie. Meet Joe Black. Thank you very much Solid poll that's impressive. What do we how do we for? Something finally went right for Brad Pitt. Isn't that nice to see. All I have to say is that I mean it is a weird thing. I was thinking about this last i. There's a part of me that I realized half thinks that he and I are friends. Kasese such a friendly figure in pop culture and he so personable and you've seen him in so many things. There was a part of me that I get like. If you ask me I'd be like no of course I've never met. Ed Never worked with him. I don't I don't know him but there was other part of me. That was like good job brands text. Tell him how happy the I am like. Why do I feel like I have a relationship with this person I do too? I don't know why he's the same age in the high school. We would not have been friends. I'm not a fan of long hair. I think he looks I I I would. It's not a look that I like. I'm glad he got rid of the like goatee thing. He had for a little while. We'll be telling him God it's so to see him out but in and out where we're headed Nebraska was chick-fil-a. One of the two on sunset. Go Yeah we've all been dropping hints and you know he's finally bitten and this is good. You don't pressure him to his own path but Yeah he's got to figure it out so pitt. Hopkins Syndrome can feature features of autism spectrum disorder. We saw a signature says Ma that suggests that might be something wrong with Milo nation so that was pretty surprising to us. More experiments confirm there was a clear deficit in the cells that control my nation. which a cold? Oh I do I always get these. He's won the articles. I read Only God here. We go if you want to give this a crack. Yeah I'M GONNA go for it. Yes medical place. Only God den an tre sites oligodendrocyte-myelin we go nailed it into. This was true not already with Hopkins Syndrome but in all the mouse models of autism to then a bio static experts named Andrew Jeff looked genetic analysis of brain tissue from people with autism who died and data experiment also found problems with this system that controls modernization for the Carrina says to fully understand what's going on the problem needs to be studied in developing brain tissue. which should be possible? Well she says using tiny clusters of human brain cells coup brain Organiz which can be grown in Petrie dish. VACA RENO's lab has created bay. No grenades loyd's from the cells of people with autism spectrum disorder which might reveal how the minor nation problems begin. And it doesn't apparently brain modulation doesn't really start until the first a year or two of life and is around the time that autism is first apparent sill sorta like I didn't know that brain nations of stars until you're already one or two so you don't have insulation around your wit neurons before and that might mean a treatment. The correct problem in my Latian could help treat children. Who Dog knows any life? Several treatments are being developed to help people with MS which is z's as we spoke about full that erodes the mylan. Yeah I wonder if this could be done through later in life though or if there's just a period where it's it could never regrow that stuff at Anna who knows don't know and again I'm not saying it's caused by screen time but We should probably also so all be spending less times during screens. Probably I don't know what the fuck are you talking about. How are you going to keep up to date? Oh yes on what is going on in the world and every moment that's a very good point Duty to know what the dump cliches about what someone's eating but yeah yeah no but I do wonder like what the long term consequences of the current scree type thing that we're all stuck at right now are going to be. It's well above. I'm not saying I watch a movie without also checking my shirt. Yeah and I haven't finished a book in about three years so embarrassed. I only finished books when we have to. Because interview the authors on this podcast which is a nice like incentive to read otherwise I would not be doing generally irrevocable distracted firing on all cylinders. Oh and none of these things. We've built have improved any of our enjoyment of lives. It's some some big publication. Just stopped the last couple of years even doing a technology review because because they're like yeah tech stops being fun couple years ago like every other some new and exciting gadget. That you're actually looking forward to improving your life. Everything that it comes out like okay. This is his rookie further further into us. Smaller Group of people to have a solution to this rent. Virus is GONNA come first before the well. That would solve a lot of problems you know. Should we do a fun story about knitting to a fun story about knitting knitting and all human skin two different I think knitting enthusiasts euroscience enthusiasts written with this story Heather Robinson Kristen Lewis and a a apparently yawn made of human skin what Yup can be woven into human textiles..

Hopkins Syndrome Brad Pitt Hbo Liam Liam Mike Brady Ma Nature Neuroscience Anthony Hopkins Mike Brown Liba Institute for Brain Devel Laura Dunn Jurassic Park Mike White Hopkins Johns Hopkins Joe Black Ma milem
"myla nation" Discussed on Ologies

Ologies

12:04 min | 1 year ago

"myla nation" Discussed on Ologies

"I I honestly don't know about this death scopes I just made that up. They might not even need them. But you get the general aesthetic and a neuroscientist studies the science science behind how the brain works and why the brain works so you have to have knowledge of some of that stuff but it's mostly like hypothesis driven an investigation Okay so a brain what is it. What is this big? Is it mostly fat. What is it is it proteins? What is it made made of? Yes all those good things. It's all fats and proteins and carbohydrates all smooshed together into a collection of different types of cells in eighty billion neurons. And they're all sort of smushed together and there's different types of those neurons. Those brain cells and their clustered together in different areas is and those different areas have specific functions that all have to work together and that sort of what we think of as that like the Orchestra Uh of the brain as an organ. But that's like not even wait. There's more there's like a whole other layer of cells. We call them glioma cells or Astra Chris Sites that help those neurons to function so it's not just neurons but there's like a whole other set of support cells and they're not even really support port cells because they're doing really important stuff and what the astronauts glioma cells. Do they do so many things. So my favorite type of support cell is the the cell that creates myla nation around electrons so that's like little wire insulator to help electric part of the signal. Go faster down the Axon of the neuron so I can like send if I Miss Ellen Yoursel and can send my message to you like way faster because of the installation and that's actually one of the last asked parts of brain maturation so when we talk about brains like not being fully cooked until mid twenties and we're still developing one of the last thing that things things that happens is that installation process goes in in that prefrontal Cortex area which is so important for decision. Making so Lille cells are support cell and glee all means glue because it was thought that Lille cells just kind of held all the neurons together kind of like a bunch of mashed potatoes around a pile of yarn but they do so much more than that and there are different types. That do different things. We won't go into all of them. But the Astra sites are star shaped hence astro and they give nutrients to neurons help repair damage and the only good Denver sites insulate the neurons in the brain by laying down this fatty cozy patting called mylan which is like rubber around electrical cord or a Snuggie that protects you from livewires now if you have Multiple Sclerosis like my mom Aka a fancy Nancy who taught you the best insomniac ever in this knowledge episode the Immune System of folks with MS likes to eat away at that mylan in 'cause nerve and signaling troubles just a side note. Thank you to all the neuroscientist andrologist working to find a cure for M. S.. We appreciate it and I want to interview about it please. Now why. Why is it important for these diva neurons to be so supported and so- insulated? What do they look like? What are they do now? Neurons themselves those. Those are long and have fingers at one end kind of can you explain what a neuron is they can be long. They can be short but the critical parts of the neuron are the cell body which is where all the good stuff happens just like a normal cell and the Exxon which is sort of like that long wire that connects one end to do whatever other cell wants to wants to talk to. There's projections both from on each side of the Neuron. I'm those would be considered Dende and rights and those Denver rights create the connections which we call synapses that are how cells talk to each other. So it's like sort of the main main parts so neurons their cell with a sometimes long acts on to reach out to other cells and little finger Dende rights at the end in. You may remember the centrality centrality episode with Casey Crap about trees so just think of the little branches at the end of the neurons. Those are rights. They also kind of look like if a bird had a bunch of toes us and then those toes had does. That's your brain. Okay so how are all these neurons just Chitchat in Gabon. They're shooting the shit running the show up there. What are you doing? My favorite part of neuroscience is the fact that neurons used both electricity and chemicals as like communication. Okay tell me about that. So so the really important part of neurons is that there's all of these little gates that are like regulating the ions flowing in and out of them and like ions they're like mcneese eum calcium sodium. These are really chlorine. There's a really important and they're just like constantly moving back and forth but because all of those ions are charged you get like the little electrical field from each of the different cells And so if I wanted to pass a signal to you it would start as there's an electrical field. That goes all the way down my accent. Dude opening and closing opening and closing ions but then it gets the end and can't transmit electricity to you because there's a little gap uh-huh and so what does this do the cells like okay. Crap we have to communicate to the alley cell. She likes Tonen. We're going to release Serotonin into this little gap. And so that's when the electrical signals gets converted into a chemical signal which you can read 'cause you speak the Serotonin own in language because you have little proteins on the ends of you like the end of your synapse. And you're catching all of those little serotonin molecules us and bringing them into you. And there's enough of them. It generates another electrical signal that you can send. Oh my God and how many cells are doing this. All the time in our brain lumps so I don't know how many sales would be active at a given time because it really depends on what we're doing but if you think there's like the eighty billion neurons and then there's like estimate like a hundred trillion synapses. Oh my God. That's not necessarily one synapse APPS per synapses per cell you can have more connections so this is a lot. Yeah we're the final number is a shit ton many many Zeros. Yeah okay so neural transmitters. This is like a mess. Chemical Messenger. That cells are sending to each other. And what are the main neurotransmitters we hear about dopamine and Serotonin and maybe nor Ephron but take me through some of the players here yeah so dopamine is like the media darling of the neurotransmitter world you have a lot of specific specific chemicals like three that you that you mentioned that are involved in a lot of behaviors but then there's other types of messengers As well so we have small peptides like we would say oxytocin which is not necessarily a formal neurotransmitter. But it's really critical Michael and modulating brain function and behavior for instance oxytocin. You may have heard as a neuro peptide not to be confused with oxycontin which is an opiate but oxytocin can promote bonding and feelings of comfort attachment with partners and members of a group or with babies and yes it does increase when you pet a dog which is why you probably would not follow around an unfamiliar goose in a park and pick up. It's Pu but you would for for your dog and not think twice now onto more neurotransmitters we use acetylcholine a lot. So that's neurotransmitter that I studied because of its relation to nicotine which I'm sure we'll get to an Acetylcholine is really important because it's like the fast acting neurotransmitters in the brains of few need to get got to sell to respond right away. A Seato calling might be the way to go. And it's so fast acting that its use in the body as well to help with muscle contractions. My God is text message of neurotransmitters transmitters at me just metex off and so a seato choline connect you more than just make you happy. Happy or alert is that does it cannot send all kinds of messages to. Yeah it can so if you think we talked about the brain. Being groups of different types of cells sells and each of those cell groups probably has like different layers of cells as well so the complexity in the brain is really really difficult. I think to to imagine each the different functional groups of cells different parts of the brain have connections to one if not many many others and they're all talking to each other. That's why I kind of call it the orchestra because they're all working together and if you think about each different system like maybe the string system is dopamine system and the brass section would be your norepinephrine everybody sort of is talking to each other but in different languages and it might be that. I'm sell that releases acetylcholine. But you don't have any receptors offers for that so you can't see my signal but somebody else can did you use that metaphor in your HD defense. Because I think it slaps you should've I didn't didn't the orchestra of the brain. I'm sure it's not orgin all. I think it's pretty good. I'm anyone else's used it. Okay so other folks have used this and it turns out because it's a really apt good analogy also when it comes to working on brains crystal used data from rodent brains to try to extrapolate what was happening in human brains including I guess her own. Did you ever have any potential crises. When you're like my brain studying brains brains brain brain's does it ever freak you out? No I think Carl Sagan quote we are the way for the universe to know itself and so I think that that's kind of how I how I feel as a neuroscientist. Do you ever think about certain reactions. You have to life for certain you're having a down day or an update. Are you ever thinking about like your orchestra like you're like horn sections going off. You're too of course does. Does that help you at all. When you're relating to other people thinking okay? Well this is not just as Persa jerker maybe this person is being sad for effect like do you think about them as like a concert of chemicals ever yeah I think obviously I can. That's what I'm thinking. Rationally thinking and using that prefrontal cortex to compose a logical flow around. Why somebody is behaving the way that they are but you know in everyday life? It's usually Lee more emotion driven reactively driven that teller brains evolved to react to external stimuli not necessarily to think and problem solve about them as is the first thing because you don't like is it a snake. I'm not sure if it's a snake I'm GONNA keep walking towards it until I'm absolutely sure ouch now I'm dying right like that's that's not how brains our brains work so I think when I can take a step back and think rationally about. Why is this person yelling at me? It is helpful. But that's you know I'm human just like everybody else and that prefrontal cortex that's right behind our forehead and that's that's the kind of meteor chunk shrunk that's evolved more recently. Yeah that's I think that's what we'd like to think of as one of the differentiating parts of human brains versus other animal brains and I wanNa comment about animal rains in a second But it's our ability to extrapolate to use logic and reasoning in to come up with a creative solutions to problems To not just.

"myla nation" Discussed on Keep It!

Keep It!

18:26 min | 1 year ago

"myla nation" Discussed on Keep It!

"Data on lifetime it is so good and if you couldn't guess by the title is about Patsy Kline on the redland and they're rather very famous friendship I've seen so much of the dialogue about it and not that it's really annoying but I've just read so much of it that I almost feel like coming in now there's nothing left for me but that's that's that's that's wrong it's not true I was I didn't drop into the first season and I I was Gonna I was Gonna bail on it and then release into so much I watched the finale of season one in jumped in and see starter Yeah uh-huh so if you look at it as a comedy it's the best thing on TV alright and by the way no one is talking about Allen Rock who I always root for he seems like a nice guy he seems to be doing a great job on this show yes everyone is the oldest brother honor oh I'm so ashamed I didn't know his name he's just cameras the way he's married to Marino who was on that show the telling me how do you know these even pronounce her name correctly but she was on the food was one of our first guest right yeah we got a great show for you to Frank Sinatra's now we are going to jump into the LGBTQ town on it and it's black yeah you can get yours at crooked dot com slash store and we have sizes that higher than the pods America Oh my God yes the eraser ends now last week nine Democratic candidates participated in CNN's LGBTQ plus equality in America townhall which was put on in conjunction with the HR see the human rights campaign it was the first time in history and event of its kind was hosted by Major Cable News Network and in attendance were the big four his Bernie W me I see the real friend Cory Booker Mayor Pete Beto Global Char and one named Tom Steyer I don't know who this man is dozens of potential vice presidential nominee and while there awesome great showings at the town hall on a few touching moments it sort of made it clear that there is a lot of work he done in terms of talking about LGBTQ plus rights and in terms of some of these candidates we need to move on go home go home buying so let's talk about Joe Biden Biden an Anderson super Appearing that I did not know a competitive silvery it was weird so I was actually league there in attendance and seeing Joe Biden onstage like an person and not just on t. v. yeah I was like go home he truly needs to go home and like I don't mean this in like a I I do mean yes and he is all and he seems confused at I hate that we keep having to have this conversation it was like it is age us to bring up the fact that at this get the most it's the most important job in the world the most powerful job in the world scientifically we all know that the myla nation in your brain starts breaking down synapses don't fire as fast as they used to this is not oppression this is science the man is old his brain doesn't work as good as it used to are we fucking kidding with this Is this even a fucking conversation go home a part of me thinks now I mean if you're going to be in your seventies I have to have the confidence that you can do a plank you know you've got to be in the share you university. Elizabeth Warren is in the is is a plank stress we're white women have a longer rifle expectancy than white men to with like she is in her seventies and she is guiding along sharp as attack yes Joe Biden on the other hand is not there were so insane moments in this debate which was your favorite were he's just trying to talk about how far we've come in a Septum of Gay Culture and he said we talked about this and San Francisco it was all about you know gay bath houses it's all about round the clock sex now here's the thing I'm not saying that at one point among straight people that would have been the pseudo dialogue occurring around gay culture gay people why is that important to bring up now that's not incite now unit I mean like being a black townhall being well I remember when you can eat it this diner yeah right yeah two separate water fountains what time also maybe I don't want a president who was old enough to be in Grad school during Jim Crow they thought about it that way I'm not as infuriated by old people running or whatever but it's just like to even bring that up as a talking point shows that you're I think behind on the in conversation yes you also can't have the conversation that trump seems like too old for the office without having conversation that by for the office trumping too old is like the least of his problems but it's not you know again you started with Elizabeth Warren it's not too old he he personally as a human being being is clearly not functioning at a high level this is a job you have to be functioning at a high level do this the number of times he gets in front of a microphone and wonders back to the nineteen eighteen fifties to tell you a tale of its Oh you women might not remember Haight Ashbury like do remember he did that a week ago fucker you talking about what is talking about were in the middle of an international crisis like shit is fucked up we need someone with mental acuity bare minimum he displays over and over again that he's just too fucking slow to do the job and I can't believe that it's somehow a problem to say that out loud let's fuck and say he's too old do the job speaking of someone who was not yes Elizabeth Warren Dream Boat I love her so she was a clear stand out at the town hall not only did she have a comprehensive LGBTQ platform she also came to have a good time she was jazzed I was like did she listened to some beyond say before she came out she had jokes and not not preplanned jokes seemingly Char Oh yeah well that she has one preplanned thing to say yes and maybe that just means that was orange better at delivering material could be that she famously had this one remark when someone asked what what happens if someone comes up to me and says my religious beliefs are that it's between one man and one woman she replied I guess you have to assume it's a guy who said that and I'm going to say Mary One woman I'm cool with that assuming you can find one now when she said assuming you can find what she waited a beat and the lean and her walk when she did it was some original kings of comedy show I was like are you Bernie man beginning of it when she says well I'm going to assume it's a man because that is a patriarchal beliefs at its core I think I thought that she good very well And I think that at this point when you have someone like this in the race it he's tally when you're getting to the end you have someone like a Tom Steyer is like if you are being placed last give it up aw I you know a a a good friend of mine who I love a lot is running stiers campaign and so I I I want to be very careful but I'm so fucking sick of these rich white men I'm so sick that the entitlement of keeping into this race at the last minute is it's bonkers like it's the amount of money this man is flushed down the toilet it's it's go away and there's rumors that Bloomberg says he's not done by this goes against Elizabeth Warren which is so encouraging to all of us I love an underdog billionaire you know what I'm saying right well if this white man is taken out by a woman while one hats too right to replace habits like highlander it really is a testament to how formidable she is all these rich folks are the scared of her it means she's they can sense that she has a shot at actually shifting system yeah what was interesting was seeing time because obviously he is a game add that's true so I've heard before the town hall he released an eighteen page plan he is long-winded he's ready he wants everyone else to read log things too right erased an eighteen page plan saying he would undo the policy to block military veterans from receiving insurance coverage for gender reassignment surgery and at Non Binary gender options and government documents actually really interesting on that if we talk about worn again briefly is I just liked the matter of fact S. of when she was asked about her previous stance on whether Jenna reassignment pink with that was appropriate and she says I was wrong she just says point late I was wrong on that and also by the way I mean that's heartening that she can be that frank about it but secondly also everybody was wrong about that you know so I'm not saying that like excuses certain lines of thinking but it just we've again when it comes to transgender people I mean how much dialogue has only occurred in the just three years stunning actually when you really stop and think about how fast we've moved on this issue and the fact that at seventy year old woman whether she's coming around legitimately or she's forced to come around by the reality of the Democratic electorate either way that's massive that's that's a massive shift she was not daunted by empathy and anyone Many of the candidates were interrupted by transgender activists all of whom felt the town hall was not doing enough to draw attention to the many murdered Black Trans Women in America and one of them was a friend of mine blossom brand and she took them from an audience member while Beto was talking and she said Blatt transmitter dying our lives matter I am an extraordinary Black Trans woman and I deserve to be here and there was some other protest during repeat and Kamla and was weird to be that there was a town hall and not a single Black Trans woman asked a question during And I I mean allegedly one schedule I ask them they cut the question Yeah Ashley Marie Preston WHO surrogate for the Warren Campaign says that she was originally going to be asking a question that was cut yeah which reminds me you know as much as I enjoy doing some work with hr see they still have a lot to be doing you know I'm GonNa go out on a limb because I that moment was really fascinating I just went to Chicago to see our friend Gerald mcrainey play MS black fur president about a black trans woman who ran for president of the eighties and at the end of the play she goes to the Democratic National Convention in New York and tries to get on the floor to to testing and she stopped by the cops and there was this moment when blossom got up I think it was I think it was blossom when Anderson Cooper said you know there's this history in the in the in the LGBTQ community of this kind of protest and we welcome it and it sort of stopped there and it was really interesting to was being in the audience I was behind India more from post and she I don't know if you could hear it on TV but she responded to hit when he was like it's great you know Blatter and Anderson was like it's great to see everyone sort of like applauding this because we have a history of protests etc and India like shot at like we weren't applause reading it's like we're not we're not like here celebrating the spirit of protests like we're protester celebrate these women and lift them up and I'm thrilled they did what the did and yet they came with a form of protest from an old time and I watched blossom be handed Mike and and talk about how nobody had asked a question and not have a question and I think we've moved so far forward that the tactics have to evolve there was such an opportunity there speak to this issue in a meaningful way and that I was so excited when she stood up and it it stopped and I hope that the next time the moment like this happens they're able to take it to the next level because this you know there are not cops at the door stopping them they were allowed to there's if you don't have that pressure if you don't have that moment on screen where you know your moment of of the dogs and the and the and the hoses in the streets of Birmingham you don't have that moment where White America Season goes holy fuck something's fucked up what White America saw was saying hey you're here we welcome you this is great and that's not going to push movement forward so I'm thrilled at happened but I I felt like it was an opportunity I do think it's interesting though the way Anderson Cooper responded to it because on.

Elizabeth Warren Patsy Kline Joe Biden seventy year three years
"myla nation" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

One Life Radio Podcast

11:05 min | 1 year ago

"myla nation" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

"So girls sing. Everyone welcome back back to one line for this is bernadette. I want to let you know that you can go to our website. One life radio dot com download listen to our podcast subscribe to our newsletter. You can also listen to our podcast on apple podcast google podcast android stitcher and spotify or you can i heart media dot com to listen live or download the free iheartradio iheartradio app and listen to us from anywhere in the world a big shout out to our sponsors great companies like sun warrior and viral medica crazy water paleo magazine zien the wellbeing journal thorn research and the international society of sports nutrition. I'm so grateful and happy to have debbie campbell in studio with us us today. It's it's really great to have you back. She hasn't been here in a long time. We're going to be continuing this conversation. Do you want to hop in what what a perfect guest the paleo boss boss lady <hes> because <hes> m._s. is a condition where your your nervous system. <hes> is attacked by your own body. It's auto immune right yeah tax the myla nation which is the installation of every neuron so every basic unit of your nervous system is as an is a neuron right and the mile nation is what helps transmit signals quickly between a and b yeah and so if that's generated like yeah nothing happen i've been in and this is what you do for a living. Let me read your bio because deborah is the co founder of curious functional health which is a multidisciplinary functional health clinics where chiropractors practice therapists and dieticians collaborate towards healing with the nervous system. She has almost two decades of experience as a marriage and family therapist as well. Her background is in neuroscience science sports psychology and positive psychology. She is a level three pack couple's counseling clinician which is only about one out of fifty in the u._s. and brand ambassador. You can go to her website. Go curious dot com. You know von egeland who's on the show is also a one of the clinicians in the packed couple's counseling selene a world as well or cert yeah <hes> but it's so great to have you in studio today. We're talking with debbie about how the cerebral function closely relates to mental health so for people out there listening that don't understand all of this neuro science. So what is the sara bellum okay so the cerebral is the little brain. Okay <hes> at the back of your brain. It's low and it's in the back so it's not attack the base of your now just about the base of your neck in <hes> it's not to be confused with the cerebral in which is the part that was the friend it is ten percent of the brain volume but fifty percent of the brain's neurons wow right so an exit to the spinal cords connected to the spinal cord and <hes> what i want you to think about is if it has fifty percent of the brain's neurons rate like what is it doing a lot of brain empower an island nation in one place yeah and so the sara bellum <hes> basically functions to help refine everything that we do so think clumsy versus refined <hes> so this applies to motion motor right like gross motor is not responsible. Oh for gross motor. It's responsible for streamlining motor movement so as unit here having this conversation with each other. There's a lot of error correction going on in my mouth my is my ears are coordinating with my sara bellum to make sure that i know where my body is in space <hes> and if i'm over shooting for example example with my lips that it's correcting understood that so they don't miss speak <hes> well in m._s. Like what v has okay from the paleo boss lady. It's basically your neural control center right yeah. Will your whole brain works together. You know there are parts that we can live without for example like but it's it's it always is going to impair some functioning and their parts that we just absolutely can't live without you can live without a sara bellum. It just makes you super clumsy really so yeah so it just makes you really really how would live without out of sarah. How would you lose. The cerebellar guided them remove. How does that happen like. I am an injury. A lot of neck injuries can damage the cerebellar. Yes yes <hes>. It's a it's a major factor in traumatic brain injury so there about nine last night there were nine cases of people who are born without a cerebellar rate which means that <hes> you know learning was a very slow process right. You're servile serb on coordinates heavily with your eyes and your vestibular system your balance system for you know for agility coordination <hes> smooth movement changing your focus quickly <hes> coordination when you see an athlete athlete performing at the highest level you know that is a lot of cerebellar refinement going on <hes> in contrast. You know when you've been drinking and you're drunk. You know that's a lot out of digger gatien on the sara bellum. I not that it's alcohol affect the cerebellar war than other parts of the brain absolutely all smooth movement so you're serb. It has a lot of gaba receptors in gaza major inhibitor rate so there's we're back to the function of wounds acerbic m._d. Rates it's the major inhibitor and the neurotransmitter is a major inhibitor in your brain and <hes> the gaba receptor alcohol connects to that gaba receptor and inhibits it and so it causes clumsiness right you started slurring during your speech there's research that shows that we're not the best at reading each other's social cues and drinking that we have misreads there. Your coordination becomes problematic when you have up to. Them is a little higher than paired. Mine was friday night quite truthfully to in the truck yard potent little clumsy falling over but i was like whoa but that's that's what was going on right right so it's a it's a touch gaba receptor and and that's why we do if god forbid. You were pulled over the police want no. I did not like you know like the police test. They're all based on <hes> cerebellar function <hes> so you know smooth pursuit of the i. Ability to stand on one leg stand on the other way yeah <hes> they're testing your solar function by what we're finding over at curious because we're looking at you know so how how do people work. How do we hope he'll do so many amazing things over there. You really do so you you you attack diet body movement handling exercise all kinds of just functional health yeah. We're really we're looking at how everything connects right. How does it all integrate. And how can we use it together to get people well quickly. We're a <hes> pro medicine but we're also pro. You know like multiple options like let's use what your body has to see what it can do for you so <hes> you know we're looking at. How does the brain attached catch the spine. How does that how does that relate to how you're feeling. How does diet like the gut. Brain connection is so heavily linked. How how these things fit together like if you're depressed. We know you have a goddess shoe. Do almost i think negligent. I know people don't understand that. Let's let's elaborate on that for a minute because i feel that so important right so <hes> if you're depressed depression's a great great example of this the research shows that you're biomass off your microbiome is aussie of us flora and fauna in your gut rate that helps you digest your food or produces things that basically aren't supposed to be there and not kind of quantity and create damage and seep through and your body and then you have problems to work extra hard to get those things out and so <hes> and and those things can also cross the blood brain barrier right so you know like dow wouldn't like in your body in general also crossed the blood brain barrier and cause problems there and so when you're dealing with someone who's depressed like like antidepressants. You know worked pretty well for most people but a lot of times. They're on diet. If you focus on diet like like a lot of people who are depressed aren't getting enough good fats and good proteins. There's no like you know one plan fits all but we can really drill down on what's going on inside of a person and say what flora and fauna you have going on in your home right now. And what do you need more or less of. You know some foods. Are you getting that contributed neurotransmitters. Yeah what about alcohol how i never. I don't know if i've ever asked the question. I'm sure sure i have an eight years but how does alcohol affect microbiome. We'll probably not very well right <hes> and it crosses the blood brain barriers yeah yeah. I'm like if you think about that wipes out. I mean i could wipe out your microbiome. Wow starting from scratch and that's a lot of sugar drink. Yeah i typically don't drink beer and i typically don't drink drink i._p. And i don't know if i've ever drink too as before two full ones but <hes> but we're gonna talk more about all of this. You're listening to debbie campbell. <hes> she is the co founder of curious functional health a multidisciplinary functional health clinics where chiropractors therapists dieticians collaborate towards healing with the nervous system. Stay tuned everyone. You're listening listening to one life radio if you haven't heard i'm always searching for ways to supplement magnesium. Cesium magnesium is a vital mineral that enhances your natural cellular electrical impulses to help you sleep better smooth your muscles and improve heart and brain health magnesium also helps you to become mentally and physically stronger and resilient to illness son warriors ionic magnesium complex is sourced from a non g._m._o. Island seabed concentrated by the sun and harvested naturally without the use of chemicals or solvents. We liked to refer to it as yoga in a bottle so oh pick up yours today and use the code. Oh l. for twenty percent off and if you spend fifty dollars you're shipping is free to go to sun warrior dot com. Hey this is sean. Wells of the international society of sports nutrition one life radio is proud to partner with the isis is the world's leading scientific organization creation dedicated to the science of supplements in sports nutrition for their latest conferences and events go to the i._r._s. Dot org. That's the s._s._n. Dot work so better. Food means better living at true foods kitchen. Healthy isn't just an idea healthy is science and they take it seriously every delicious dish and drink at true food kitchen is crafted to be better for your taste buds and your body truths kitchen a place to bring people together feel better sadder and celebrate a passion for better living check them out at true food kitchen dot com wellbeing journal is a remarkable bi monthly plea health publication esteemed by intelligent readers worldwide. It's available in print or digital single issues or subscription. Its focus is on living a happy be healthy life and preventing or healing illnesses naturally preventing or healing cancer arthritis cardiovascular conditions and digestive issues as well as nutritional solutions solutions for optimal health. Our regular subjects learn more at wellbeing journal dot com..

sara bellum debbie campbell co founder spotify Dot apple international society of sport deborah brand ambassador google neck injuries depression sarah Wells international society of sport
"myla nation" Discussed on Mark Bell's Power Project

Mark Bell's Power Project

01:56 min | 1 year ago

"myla nation" Discussed on Mark Bell's Power Project

"Do it all day every day and you get to work when Daniel I fuck on even remember how got here? How did I like not die? That's that's the default network right. It's actually burned in its hardwired okay. So what does the hard wiring process look like you brain his ultra adaptive meaning it can it can be designed to do one thing one day and the begin to actually unwind and break apart physical connections between the neurons neurons create new connections because now you're doing something else and you're doing that something else a lot and what it's going to do is it's going to atrophy old connections and begin making new connections k. so as you repeat something over and over and over and over it begins to neurologically logically hard wire and then to make the electrical impulses travel more quickly it does was called myla nation and this fatty tissue wraps around the connections that fire together more so the slick thing people will tell you as neurons that fire together wire together okay. So how do I make these neurons fire together. You're going to do shit now. Here's the crazy thing about the brain some of that do shit is just thinking the thoughts that you think repeatedly become the easiest to think they then slide into the default network they require less calories less energy and effort to think and so you're going to always boom default back to that now. Why is that important because if you think negative shed a lot negative ship becomes easy to think and now you're trapped in this negative death S. spiral because your brain when it slides into neutral slides into negative shit because you spend all your time rehearsing how things are GONNA go wrong? What a dumb fuck you are and so your brain is like yeah fuck? That's really easy. Let's think about that. You're fucking stupid. You Never Gonna be able to figure this out and here's the hard part that shit will now come with neurochemical cascade of feeling like dimwit so you think I'm a moron you start feeling badly about being more on that all goes into the default network. You get these electrical storms that happen. They're hardwired now to happen easily so you've got at the physical level..

Daniel one day
"myla nation" Discussed on This Week in Science

This Week in Science

05:41 min | 2 years ago

"myla nation" Discussed on This Week in Science

"It is already FDA approved and it in it seems to enhance the ability of only go Denver sites to protect themselves and to decreases, the loss of my Mylan, but the the side effects every you gotta read the fine print and Guana Ben's side effects can cause drowsiness weakness headache, dry mouth and even coma. So yeah, researchers like let's look a little bit further lot Guana Benz line. They found a derivative of Guana Benz they call seven one as he P H I N one and seven one stands for selective inhibitor of a whole oh fos phase. And this compound seems to do fundamentally what gonna Benz was doing protecting all ago Denver sites by boosting. What's called the integrated stress response that protects cells from in inflow inflammatory inflammatory damage, and it has fewer side effects, so fewer side effects, and they gave it to mice that had a mouse version of multiple sclerosis, and there didn't seem to any be any negative negative effects to the mice. And there was a lessening of the D Mylan. Is myla nation and more only good under sites were protected, and so the MS in these mice did not progress as quickly, and so this is what researchers are potentially going to start looking at as maybe adding it to interfere on which is a multiple sclerosis drug. That's used to fight inflammation. So maybe if they mix these things together, maybe we'll see some really good avec. So down the road. We'll see where it goes. But there is amazing progress being made no cure yet still treating the symptoms for the most for large part. But I don't know that whole immune system reset seems like for some people. It could be a cure of sorts. We'll see where it goes. What do you have? Also, if it's a cascade of it where the failure here leads to affiliate there, which prevents this revenue. Even even being able to prevent the symptom as as as we feel as though that's not actually curing could possibly prevent a lot of the other symptoms from ever showing up if they are inter related in that way. Yeah. And it altern is is about as close to here we really ever get. When it comes to cures is halting all rest the symptoms that happen after a certain point of discovering. Yeah. And I really do think with these auto immune diseases. It's kind of that cascade effect where inflammation gets started and the body reacts to the wrong thing, and then his sensitized to it. And it just keeps attacking the wrong thing. And it gets worse and worse and worse because there's there's there's at a certain point. There's no backing up from it after a certain threshold. So if you can stop that from occurring. The amazing. It will be amazing. This is this week and science Justin you have some science. Do okay. There's something lurking in the genetic history of some humans something ancient and mysterious is in our DNA. No, it's not. Yes. There are calls and ISA vents and a lot of humans. And if you dial it back for the we find more far flung hominy intermingling that took place. Some current humans modern humans often like to be called have descendants that are of an unknown species. According to a new study sort of. This is quoting voice. This is I can't say his first name. But his last name is Bertrand petite Bertrand petite as a principal principal investigator at the institute of evolutionary biology says about eighty thousand years ago, these so called out of Africa occurred when part of the human population, which already consisted of modern humans, abandoned, the African continent and migrated to other continents giving rise to all the current populations. Except for those who didn't leave Cody voice somewhere. We know that from that time onwards modern humans cross bred with Neanderthals in all the continents, which actually isn't quite trimming date. People of all the continents did at some point into with Mantos, but it didn't necessarily interbred with them on on all the continental. Yeah. Buying. Buying. The America's there's no. Reading on that continent, but the peoples who did populate the Americas were did it some point in their breed with I said that right? Okay. So and also except for Africa, and and with the the Nissans in Oshii anion and probably south East Asia..

Guana Benz Guana Ben Africa Denver D Mylan FDA East Asia Americas Justin America Cody Mantos institute of evolutionary biol principal principal investigator eighty thousand years
"myla nation" Discussed on My Seven Chakras

My Seven Chakras

05:15 min | 2 years ago

"myla nation" Discussed on My Seven Chakras

"That the things that still astound me are when people are healed from diseases that they were told by the doctor. They were going to die of you know, there is the. Survivors on blanking on the name of the network survivors research network, and it is thirty five thousand cases of people. The doctor said, you know, you have months weeks days hours to live go home and make your piece, and Chuck, and they just decided they weren't going to and they are alive and well today, I had one particular client who had a LS Lou park in Lou Gehrig's disease? It's it's where the the nerve stop working because the myla nation of the nerve stop working, and she came to me in a wheelchair because she wanted to work with depression and hypnosis is really powerful when it comes to depression and anxiety work. Nice. That's why in my work. I do a lot of work in a medical clinic with addicts who are coming off of drugs. And I help them dial down there executive level. So they don't. The the drugs, but so she came to me for depression. And I said absolutely it would be my privilege to work with you to increase your levels of non depression to bring back some joy into your life. I said, but would you like to play with me a little bit and play with your symptoms, and yet it was and so I explained to her about hypnosis and the mind body connection, and I shared with her very couple of compelling stories from the literature, and so she agreed. So we started working like I said she came to me in a wheelchair and within five and a half months. She came to me in a Walker and our next goal was to get her into a king to just use a cane for balance. So what was happening was she was reversing through the power of her mind. She was reversing the symptoms of ale and getting that she's much better now at she is. Yeah, you know. And I mean, not perfect. But. Yeah. Much better do know that she had come in a wheelchair. Now. She's maybe on akin is significant progress. So just fascinating order that. There's a lot of power. In the mind, and the other thing that you that you that you write about is these days, you know, everyone gets watered right? If they hear that everything is stepped everything's recorded. You know, whether it's phone conversations or your Email. But what I read an what you've written is that the subconscious mind is always on duty and it records everything. So could you explain this more? Yes, it's. It's the reason that we know this is because when we put somebody into trance, which is kind of the technical name for the hypnotic state. We may be working on stopping smoking or we may be working on releasing weight or you may be working on bringing love into their lives or maybe working on losing the fear of speaking in public. And all of a sudden, they bring up a memory of being beaten as a baby that they never knew existed, and that was the root of all their fears. You know, or an an and other instances on. When we go put people into trance state. They can remember really good things that happen to them in very very early childhood. So what the studies have been done by Stanford research institute and Harvard Medical School when it comes to Moses is they realize that the mind captures everything, but because you know, for us to function on any given dang in a we would be overwhelmed. If we were having constant memories of everything that happened to us all of our life that the mine has the ability to store a catalog, and and and. Sustain us in our day-to-day. But that when we need it. We can recall it for the proper use of the mind got it. So we've got unlimited memories of you are a lot of memory in our mind, but not all of it is readily available at our access because if if it would be in daily life would be really hard, right? Managing all these different memories and trying to operate. Well. Yeah, we'd be over stimulated on the one hand because and and you know, for people who have for example, PTSD. Okay. What's happening is that they are in a feedback on a continually ongoing feedback loop of the trauma occurred to them. So imagine somebody dealing with this continually occurring feedback loop of trauma, and then all the other stimulus of their life at the same time..

Lou Gehrig depression LS Lou park Chuck Stanford research institute executive Harvard Medical School Moses one hand
"myla nation" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

10:49 min | 2 years ago

"myla nation" Discussed on KTRH

"Okay. Welcome back. Paul stay with us as we talk about my Selyem running. It's an amazing story. Paul. It really is. Most people don't realize that the the oldest fossil. Yes. The fossil record of a multicellular organism is my recently found in South Africa in the lava that two point four billion years ago. And you know, we have a closer ancestors fungi than we do with any of their kingdom. In fact, animals are descendant of fungi. Six hundred and fifty million years ago, fungi and animals join together and fungi then gave burst animals. This is why our best antibiotics against bacteria, come from fungi. But we have very few good antifungal antibiotics because of our closer evolutionary history, we hell carbon dioxide we inhale oxygen. We'll do the same thing. Say X Heo carbon dioxide they inhale oxygen. So, you know, these fungi because I wonder about penicillin and comes from a mold the pass OEM mold. But what people don't know now, which scientists have discovered is the my Cillian produces antibiotics that set up the microbiome that set the stage for the evolution of habitats. Fungi munch rocks. There the first organisms to come the land they joined with algae to form lichens. And so like lichens are actually a binary organism to organism storing together. Inc. But as a fungi months rocks. They create the sorta ones and then the plant communities follow and so these lenses of soil or created from fungi that are constantly underground like underground network. They're realizing the overlords under Lawrence right there. Really governing the evolution of habitats. And the loss of biodiversity planet is really a huge threat to our children's future and Fisher today, we have about eight point three million species on this planet, and we're losing more than thirty thousand for for year or do the math and one hundred years that's more than thirty percents of the biodiversity that got us here today. We're losing way too much ground is unraveling underneath our feet, and as we lose soil. We lose the carrying capacity to be able to sustain the organisms that providers this wonderful life. It's really an all hands on deck moment and the future survive are. Planet is dependent upon people taking action and protecting biodiversity Paul the common mushrooms that we buy in the grocery store like the button type mushrooms and shitaki mushrooms. Are they good for you to medicinally? Absolutely. She talking mushrooms in particular has antioxidants called area both CNN's, and these are extremely potent antioxidants prevent DNA damage up regulate the immune system when these mushrooms are put into the sun. They're the best source of vitamin d of any land based organism and a lot of vegetarians and vegans, you know, needs vitamin d they can't get it from, you know, they don't eat fish, you know, or other sources, and then most people don't may not realize that the majority of vitamin d sold in stores is coming from lanoline from sheep's wool or skin. They use UV lights on on the slaughter houses and stretch the skin and they make vitamin d from it. The vitamin d two is coming from out of some mushrooms and vitamin d threes coming from animal sources, but they both convert into twenty five hundred sixty vitamin d in your in your blood, and they confirmed that benefits and the vitamin closed. So we evolve basically exposed to the sun, and you know, for millions of years, we're in Africa, we moved north into Europe. And we Broncos to keep warm and we sheltered ourselves from the sun. Now too much on obviously as dangerous, but you know, we need to have some you need to have some because vitamin d is a key component for your immune system. The absence of which immunologically impairs you so Muslims are a wonderful source of vitamin bees have complete proteins complete amino acid, come on complexes. And now, we know they have this. Substantial anti viral and immune enhancing properties that can help tilt the balance to fortify your immune system. Let me ask you a silo Sieben mushrooms, and what's going on there? Because they've been in the news a lot lately. This whole. Well, right now, there is is huge movement on microdosing. Now, I know a lot of elders and other people were very conservative. He would not even consider taking psychedelic or a magic mushroom. But now the evidence has been causing neurogenesis being able to help your mental state and your cognitive abilities. And so throughout so Silicon Valley right now, there's an enormous use of much for these mushrooms at sub threshold levels below that which you can feel and increases cognitive function coders are using this and all the major computer companies. I'm privy some inside information that I obviously can't talk about these companies. Everybody knows and it helps you imagination creativity in we have a loss of intellectual capital in this country and our elders who are encyclopedia or knowledge when we lose because of all time. And. We're losing ability to transmit this information these world wide. These lifelong experiences this knowledge body, intellectual the next generation loss of intellectual capital to this country. And so the idea of taking a sub threshold dose where there's no change in consciousness. That's noticeable. I I do I will say for the record. I do think they should remain illegal. I live on why tell me why. Well, I'm out of the country. You know, I live I live on a narrow roadway on the country. I don't want somebody fulltime mushrooms driving the opposite side of the road. I don't wanna get again killed. You know, if they're intoxicated for any reason, they could be drunk on booze. Right. That's right. In fact, some of our neighbors died because of that so intoxication and operating motor vehicles not a good combination. But at these levels sub threshold there's no change in your motor skills whatsoever. And in fact, there's increasing evidence of neurogenesis. And then there's another Muslim called lion's mane mushrooms. And so I'm really fascinated. I'm working with some physicians in Canada right now. Narrowly? There's three universities that wanted to combine lion's mane mushroom, which are legal environment. A store the supplements out there, and it causes neurogenesis as well. It removes amyloid plaque associated with Alzheimer's patients so on death, and there's not topsy Albany respect the brain. They can see these amyloid plaques that interfere with your transmission. And and. Ause myla nation. And so the Mylan is a sheaf the electoral conductive, she says on the neurons, and then lion's mane mushrooms into clinical studies and some very other in in vivo. Studies have shown that it removes amyloid plaques and causes a reminder nation now then causes regeneration of neurons at the end points at the tips. And so the idea of stacking lion's mane was so Sivan microdosing on Sivan. Macro dosing a lion's mane idea. Like two grams of these mushrooms per day versus one twentieth of ground that these magic mushrooms, which would have no noticeable fact stacking those then maybe a magic quote unquote formula for neurogenesis in office oftentimes presents itself deadening of the nurse at the end points at the tips of the fingers and the toes that'd be Bashan system is intact. To drive these neurogenic compounds throughout your nervous system, because remind the nation we already know behaviorally has been very very well studied and proven beyond all skeptical analysis, at least eight clinical studies showing a significant improvement in cognitive function and behavior, and and anti depressive depressed or not as creative when you're happy, you're creative. And so it's a self fulfilling prophecy innocence, happier are the Margaritas Margaritas. Have you are and so the idea of breaking out of your depressive cycle to be able to be more productive society benefit society, in general, we really need to to reframe our discussion on these psychoactive substances and look at them as being potent medicines. So therapeutically under license under control physician. I think these things are are well underway to be approved by the FDA for use in being able to. To help people with these challenges. Let's take some calls here for you. Victor sulphur springs, Texas to get us started east of the Rockies. Hello victor. I I agree with Paul one hundred percent on that. I have a question of a couple of questions about I'm taking shitaki Mottaki and cautious apps. And Ray she now my overdoing it or I last winter. I didn't even have sniffles. Yeah. Well, you and I are in the same boat. I think those two every day. So I think a multi mushroom formula. And I went ten years without getting sick knock on wood. And then I got horribly sick. So I can't brag about that much anymore. But yeah, they they are very powerful for the immune system. And a combination of them. The reason being is the architecture of the mushrooms activates different feels receptors once you flood those receptors, and the immune system more is not necessarily better because of the unique architecture of the mushrooms, then they can activate more of those some fields are receptors. And then you have a synergy response. That's the best explanation that we have right now. Next up. Let's go to Alex and grass valley, California. Welcome to the show, Alex. Go ahead, sir. Hello. Alex. Apologize for.

Paul South Africa Alex penicillin Broncos Africa Sivan microdosing CNN Silicon Valley Mylan Alzheimer Fisher Lawrence Europe FDA
"myla nation" Discussed on This Is Only A Test

This Is Only A Test

04:59 min | 2 years ago

"myla nation" Discussed on This Is Only A Test

"When you consider the the crazy volume of famous people that have been drunk in that room. Now. Okay. Win them all. So we get to also Beverly Hilton. One of my favorite hotel old Hollywood? Yes, not quite cool. I love that. It's a weird hotel sign. Yeah, yeah, good pool. Good burger down by the pool. Like if you get a call, I wanted to get a call at the pool, somebody'll bring a wired phone out to that. Do. You'd have to pay extra for the home and but it was so awesome the, I keep wanting to say kids and they are kids. They're Mythbusters they, they did spectacular. Do did you demonstrated with them? Okay. Just sat on stage took some question. We showed a, we showed a trailer that discovery for the show, sort of like, you know, a commercial and that was great because most of them hadn't seen any footage from the show themselves three days before. Oh, wow, that's how that's how the minute this was. And several reporters ask questions of each kid like, okay, down the line telling this this this and again, they were. They were fantastic. They spoke, it sound bites. That's a good one of the two things that were noteworthy. The first was that as we're backstage about to come out, I remembered something and then really glad I remembered because it helped conceptualize. I turned the kids and I was like, okay, I just remembered this. Now we're gonna go out on that stage and this is the one of the worst audiences you will ever perform for they. There's they are all professionals sitting at laptops, filing stories while were talking, it's not their fault that their terrible audience, but they're concentrating on the data that were speaking. So probably no one's going to cloud. Very few people are gonna laugh at any joke. It's just going to be a really cold room. This is why apple populates keynotes with employees. But I mean, I remember the first time I went out, I was like, holy coward, dying up here and it went great. And I'm so glad I remember that because it was terrible to their credit. The critics really knew the show and ask great inciteful questions about the past and the future Mythbusters. But yeah, there. Specials and they're working hard, give you anything actually. And then one of the kids was asking one of the interviews, why kids? Why do kids now? And she said, this is Ali that she said, because children aren't the future were happening right now, and we're not going to change the world. We're currently changing it man. That's awesome. I was like whole old, twelve thirteen. Thirteen job casting work. Holy cow. Yeah, it was. It was really it was lovely to be present to shepherd them into this because it's a weird all of this. I mean, it's the thing that can eat them up their their their kids, and it's a lot a lot. Their personalities are still forming all the myla nation is still happening in their brains. And you know, our culture is so fame obsessed, you know. It's it's, it's a complicated soup of stuff that goes on. And you know, we are all on the production working really hard to contextualized. This is just it's just a thing you're doing for the summer. It's it's, I hate it when Simon Cowe did I say this already? I hate it on. I hated on American idol. Simon calico your whole life comes down to this moment. Right? And it's doesn't. In every anything you do. Moment. Yeah, it's it's a fork in the road there. They're decisions. Sure, but it's not rarely are the moments knows moments I mentioned during the delivery room and you're actually you're, you're specimen giving birth. That's one of the moment. Decision. They're just you just hope. Everything goes well to wave the flag man. This is. So this is actually one of my favorite quotes is a book called letters to young poet, rain, Maria, Rilke the poet. This is early twentieth century, I think like, yeah, very early twentieth century. He was reached out to by young poet for advice, and they corresponded and there's a book of, I think, twenty of Rocha's letters to the young poet, and they're amazing. But that's that's awesome. He's incredibly generous. And at one point, his correspondent is saying these very sad about this thing that happened and it was difficult and Rilke makes this wonderful thing which has been guiding light for me ever since I read it and it is, he says, it is really vital..

Rilke Beverly Hilton Hollywood Ali Simon Cowe Simon calico Rocha apple Maria three days
"myla nation" Discussed on Still Untitled: The Adam Savage Project

Still Untitled: The Adam Savage Project

04:59 min | 2 years ago

"myla nation" Discussed on Still Untitled: The Adam Savage Project

"When you consider the the crazy volume of famous people that have been drunk in that room. Now. Okay. Win them all. So we get to also Beverly Hilton. One of my favorite hotel old Hollywood? Yes, not quite cool. I love that. It's a weird hotel sign. Yeah, yeah, good pool. Good burger down by the pool. Like if you get a call, I wanted to get a call at the pool, somebody'll bring a wired phone out to that. Do. You'd have to pay extra for the home and but it was so awesome the, I keep wanting to say kids and they are kids. They're Mythbusters they, they did spectacular. Do did you demonstrated with them? Okay. Just sat on stage took some question. We showed a, we showed a trailer that discovery for the show, sort of like, you know, a commercial and that was great because most of them hadn't seen any footage from the show themselves three days before. Oh, wow, that's how that's how the minute this was. And several reporters ask questions of each kid like, okay, down the line telling this this this and again, they were. They were fantastic. They spoke, it sound bites. That's a good one of the two things that were noteworthy. The first was that as we're backstage about to come out, I remembered something and then really glad I remembered because it helped conceptualize. I turned the kids and I was like, okay, I just remembered this. Now we're gonna go out on that stage and this is the one of the worst audiences you will ever perform for they. There's they are all professionals sitting at laptops, filing stories while were talking, it's not their fault that their terrible audience, but they're concentrating on the data that were speaking. So probably no one's going to cloud. Very few people are gonna laugh at any joke. It's just going to be a really cold room. This is why apple populates keynotes with employees. But I mean, I remember the first time I went out, I was like, holy coward, dying up here and it went great. And I'm so glad I remember that because it was terrible to their credit. The critics really knew the show and ask great inciteful questions about the past and the future Mythbusters. But yeah, there. Specials and they're working hard, give you anything actually. And then one of the kids was asking one of the interviews, why kids? Why do kids now? And she said, this is Ali that she said, because children aren't the future were happening right now, and we're not going to change the world. We're currently changing it man. That's awesome. I was like whole old, twelve thirteen. Thirteen job casting work. Holy cow. Yeah, it was. It was really it was lovely to be present to shepherd them into this because it's a weird all of this. I mean, it's the thing that can eat them up their their their kids, and it's a lot a lot. Their personalities are still forming all the myla nation is still happening in their brains. And you know, our culture is so fame obsessed, you know. It's it's, it's a complicated soup of stuff that goes on. And you know, we are all on the production working really hard to contextualized. This is just it's just a thing you're doing for the summer. It's it's, I hate it when Simon Cowe did I say this already? I hate it on. I hated on American idol. Simon calico your whole life comes down to this moment. Right? And it's doesn't. In every anything you do. Moment. Yeah, it's it's a fork in the road there. They're decisions. Sure, but it's not rarely are the moments knows moments I mentioned during the delivery room and you're actually you're, you're specimen giving birth. That's one of the moment. Decision. They're just you just hope. Everything goes well to wave the flag man. This is. So this is actually one of my favorite quotes is a book called letters to young poet, rain, Maria, Rilke the poet. This is early twentieth century, I think like, yeah, very early twentieth century. He was reached out to by young poet for advice, and they corresponded and there's a book of, I think, twenty of Rocha's letters to the young poet, and they're amazing. But that's that's awesome. He's incredibly generous. And at one point, his correspondent is saying these very sad about this thing that happened and it was difficult and Rilke makes this wonderful thing which has been guiding light for me ever since I read it and it is, he says, it is really vital..

Rilke Beverly Hilton Hollywood Ali Simon Cowe Simon calico Rocha apple Maria three days
"myla nation" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show

The Jordan Harbinger Show

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"myla nation" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show

"It's a way of understanding this and it's you know we can look at our own country my my interpretation of for example the plight of blacks who were born in america who are descended from slaves they had hundreds of years of abuse and that baby epi genetically wired them for higher levels of violence right not particularly their own doing but because of trans generational epigenetics that is the society actually created this higher level for aggression in so that's one way of understanding what about our own soldiers i mean should we be testing our own soldiers so that they don't see combat until their brain is developed or that some soldiers should maybe never see combat because this could affect them in a totally different way than it affects somebody else due to the way that they're wired yeah i've been an advisor to our to the pentagon for for some years and that is basically what i had mentioned to michelle brain element throughout life and especially these different epochs where people are very vulnerable and also win the brain is really finally developed the highest cognitive development just cognitive occurs when you're in your sixties but before that the brain is fully mature when you're about thirty five and it really becomes pretty hard wired with all the neurotransmitters and while the myla nation patterns that is the the what hard wires the brain when you're about twenty five and so i've used this developmental sort of reason to argue at the pentagon with people make these decisions not to have anybody in the military in the infantry who's under twenty five because you're just absolutely asking for trouble 'cause you know people are eighteen nineteen twenty twenty one they're very susceptible and therefore i mean this is a good reason to not have younger than twenty five and it would vary from.

america advisor pentagon michelle