19 Burst results for "N. Y. U Lango Medical Center"

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:52 min | 1 d ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Senator planned to work through the weekend on the inflation reduction act, Democrats sweeping economic packages being pared down a bit today after a Senate rules official struck a provision to lower prescription drug prices. Secretary of State Antony Blinken says the U.S. is considering a possible prisoner swamp for WNBA star Brittany griner. Lincoln made the comment Friday at a foreign minister's meeting in Cambodia. We put forward, as you know, a substantial proposal that Russia should engage with us on. Griner was sentenced to 9 years in a Russian prison for having a small amount of cannabis oil in her luggage at a Moscow airport. Federal hate crime sentencing is set for Monday for three men convicted in the Georgia murder of ahmaud Aubrey, a judge denied a request that would have acquitted Travis and Gregory mcmichael and their neighbor William roddie Bryan, a jury convicted them in February, saying they targeted the 25 year old black jogger when he was shot and killed in a Brunswick neighborhood in 2020. That's the latest I'm Julie Ryan. And I'm do these Pellegrini in the Bloomberg newsroom. Berkshire Hathaway reporting operating income of almost $9.3 billion versus about $6.3 billion in the second quarter a year ago. And Berkshire also slowed the pace of stock buybacks, but it was a net buyer of stocks overall in the quarter and Bloomberg reporter max Reyes says the pace at which Berkshire is picking up Occidental Petroleum shares, is triggering new questions by Berkshire watchers about billionaire Warren Buffett's possible plans for Occidental. I think that sort of speaks to what Buffett is interested in in terms of his investments because he's been pretty glowing about leadership there over the past few quarters. You know, when he talks rarely, he's had a lot of positive to say about them. So there's a question as to whether or not he views that stock as just a way to sort of play inflation or if he's viewing it as a potential acquisition target. And unfortunately, this quarter we didn't get a lot of color into that. But it's a question that I keep hearing when I talk to Berkshire watchers, you know, analysts investors who have big stakes in the business and they're all just sort of watching and waiting to see where that investment ends up going, but it would make sense within Buffett sort of wider empire to pick up something like that and we're just sort of waiting to see if and when we get more clarity on whether or not he's looking to do a deal there. And Bloomberg reporter max ray is there. Investors bracing for this coming week's report on inflation in July, consumer and producer price indexes coming out on Wednesday and Thursday. Hospitals in the tri state area and elsewhere, bracing for a wave of heat wave patients. NYU langone medical center in Brooklyn, doctor Fidel Garcia. This is a season where we're seeing not only the heat wave, but also people being outside people being ill prepared for this type of ailment. Global news 24 hours a day. On air and umbilical quicktake powered by more than

Secretary of State Antony Blin Berkshire Brittany griner Griner ahmaud Aubrey Gregory mcmichael William roddie Bryan Julie Ryan Bloomberg Occidental Petroleum max Reyes WNBA Pellegrini Cambodia Berkshire Hathaway Buffett Senate Lincoln
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:32 min | 7 months ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Forced to take anything for myself for any kind of medical reason or anything and I feel like for course somebody to make that decision is really unjust Organizers had hoped the rally withdraw as many as 20,000 people but the turnout was much smaller A wildfire burning on the California coast is burned over a thousand acres near Big Sur hundreds of people were forced to evacuate Cal fire cruise continued to battle the blaze that was 25% contained as of this morning several structures have been destroyed That's the latest I'm dean kodiak And I'm Susanna Palmer in the Bloomberg newsroom As we've been reporting mayor Eric Adams says the officer wounded in a deadly shooting Friday remains in critical condition Adams talked about the devastating effect of the shooting on CNN's State of the Union It's just really has impacted our entire city if not the entire country Officer wilbert Mora was seriously wounded by gunfire after he responded to a domestic violence call in Harlem Friday night fellow NYPD officer Jason Rivera was also shot and died at the scene he was just 22 Rivera's funeral is set for Friday morning at Saint Patrick's cathedral We're hearing sycamore partners has reached out to Cole's corp about a potential takeover offer ratcheting up pressure on the retailer Our source says it's unclear how much sycamore is willing to pay for coals talks are preliminary and might not result in a deal A representative for sycamore declined to comment while a representative for coals couldn't immediately be reached for comment We reported Friday that Kohl's already is fielding a $9 billion offer backed by starboard value through its affiliate Acadia research The death of a 13 year old student who apparently overdosed on fentanyl at his Connecticut school has drawn renewed pleas for schools to stalk the opioid antidote naloxone more from Bloomberg's Denise Pellegrini The 7th grader was hospitalized January 13th after falling ill at a Hartford school that did not have the antidote commonly called Narcan on hand He died a few days later tragically and now ABC 7 reports Hartford city officials are vowing to put the antidote in all city schools as part of a wider drug use and overdose prevention strategy City officials are also proposing more training and curriculum changes aimed at educating staffers students and community members in substance use awareness and prevention Denise Pellegrini Bloomberg radio Global news 24 hours a day on air and on Bloomberg quick take powered by more than 2700 journalists and analysts in more than 120 countries I'm susannah Palmer This is Bloomberg.

dean kodiak Susanna Palmer Eric Adams Officer wilbert Mora Jason Rivera Saint Patrick's cathedral sycamore partners Cole's corp Bloomberg Big Sur Denise Pellegrini Cal NYPD Harlem CNN Adams Rivera California
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:32 min | 8 months ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Do need to work on vaccines For influenza we do a yearly influenza trying to catch up with the old one There can be universal vaccines that focus not on the spike protein which mutates all the time We saw 30 mutations here just in the receptor binding area of the spike But in other areas of the virus that don't mutate as much that antibodies to that might be more effective in eliminating this on a more permanent basis We still don't have a universal flu shot You take one flu shot you're good for the rest of your life We do a yearly flu shot We may need something like that for COVID unless we develop a more universal antibodies to a different part of it All right gotta run Hey have a good weekend Doctor Ian lost spader clinical Professor of medicine at NYU langone medical center Just what I mentioned a headline the ten year yield dropping 11 basis points to 1.335% That's a significant move to the downside All right let's get to world a national news Nancy lions is standing by in the 99 wonders room in D.C. Hey Tim America's employer slowed the pace of their hiring in November but President Biden is focusing on the positive calling the decline in the unemployment rate to 4.2% incredible news He also lauded the creation of 6 million jobs and increased wages since he's taken office Bloomberg served Chapman with more Despite the broad economic recovery the president conceded that Americans remain anxious about COVID and about rising prices I want you to know I hear you It's not enough to know that we're making progress Every day my team and I are working to deliver consistent determine focused action to overcome the challenges we still face The president nursing a cold he said he got from his infant grandchild noted television scenes of empty store shelves after chief executives assured him the shells should be full had he urged reporters to go look again In Washington or Chapman Bloomberg radio President Biden today also cited the law of the stopgap spending bill that will keep the federal government running through February 18th The head of the CDC Rochelle Walensky says the federal agencies moving aggressively to identify and respond to cases of the COVID omicron variant in the U.S. Our CDC laboratories are working in collaboration with public health and academic partners and across agencies to understand the science of this new variant assessing its susceptibility to Therapeutics and vaccines Doctor walensky says the CDC is equipped and prepared to fight the variant head on Global news 24 hours a day on air and on Bloomberg quick take powered by more than 2700 journalists.

flu Ian lost spader Nancy lions Tim America President Biden NYU langone medical center Chapman Bloomberg radio D.C. Chapman Rochelle Walensky CDC Biden federal government Washington walensky U.S. Bloomberg
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Hours ago made some notes when doctor Marc Siegel was speaking on fox news and I think he is fabulous he's a professor of medicine and medical director of the NYU Langone Medical Center is a fox news medical analyst who made some points and I made some made some might make some notes on this in countries where it's hot it appears that this virus and many other viruses did not go well right now in Singapore is Southeast Asia it's ninety degrees most of the days you made it is almost ninety percent this few if any cases of of the corona virus in that environment on the other hand South Korea and New York City have temperatures generally in the low forties maybe as high as fifty humidity is very low conditions conducive to the spread of respiratory viruses in South Korea two hundred thousand people have been tested six thousand confirmed cases and about four hundred have been killed in South Korea and the idea is that many respiratory viruses follow a seasonal pattern that is one more more cases are on earth have an expanded testing when we emphasize mitigating strategies which is washing your hands social distance distancing better sleep there's less infection whatsoever and we're beginning the practice of cocooning and more and more people are staying home there's historical presidency said Dr Segal beyond the fact of the flu season which generally peaks in January through March this year according the Wall Street journal it began when a woman working at a wet market in Hunan picked up a bat and mixed it with the blood of rats and mice snakes and possums to give you a customer a few days later she started having a fever and some symptoms she went to a doctor she was sent back.

Marc Siegel medical director NYU Langone Medical Center analyst Singapore Southeast Asia South Korea New York City Dr Segal Wall Street journal Hunan fever fox professor of medicine flu
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

WZFG The Flag 1100AM

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

"Hours ago I made some notes when doctor Marc Siegel was speaking on fox news and I think he is fabulous he's a professor of medicine and medical director of the NYU Langone Medical Center is a fox news medical analyst who made some points and I made some made some mate made some notes on this in countries where it's hot it appears that this virus and many other viruses did not go well right now in Singapore Southeast Asia it's ninety degrees most of the days you made it is almost ninety percent this few if any cases of of the corona virus in that environment on the other hand South Korea and New York City have temperatures generally in the low forties maybe as high as fifty humidity is very low conditions conducive to the spread of respiratory viruses in South Korea two hundred thousand people have been tested six thousand confirmed cases and about four hundred have been killed in South Korea and the idea is that many respiratory viruses follow a seasonal pattern but that is one more more cases are on earth have an expanded testing one we emphasize mitigating strategies which is washing your hands social distance distancing better sleep there's less infection whatsoever and we're beginning the practice of cocooning and more and more people are staying home there's historical presidency said Dr Segal beyond the fact of the flu season which generally peaks in January through March this year according the Wall Street journal it began when a woman working at a wet market in Hunan picked up a bat and mixed it with the blood of rats and mice snakes and possums to give you a customer a few days later she started having a fever and some symptoms she went to a doctor she was sent back.

Marc Siegel medical director NYU Langone Medical Center analyst Singapore Southeast Asia South Korea New York City Dr Segal Wall Street journal Hunan fever fox professor of medicine flu
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on 600 WREC

"That the recipient of the one but two stages Marconi awards for his broadcast the one in the old the old Cunningham twelve hours ago I made some notes when doctor Marc Siegel was speaking on fox news and I think he is fabulous he's a professor of medicine and medical director of the NYU Langone Medical Center is a fox news medical analyst who made some points and I made some made some mate made some notes on this in countries where it's hot it appears that this virus and many other viruses did not go well right now in Singapore and Southeast Asia it's ninety degrees most of the days you made it is almost ninety percent this few if any cases of of the corona virus in that environment on the other hand South Korea and New York City have temperatures generally in the low forties maybe as high as fifty humidity is very low conditions conducive to the spread of respiratory viruses in South Korea two hundred thousand people have been tested six thousand confirmed cases and about four hundred have been killed in South Korea and the idea is that many respiratory viruses follow a seasonal pattern and that is one more more cases here on earth and expanded testing one we emphasize mitigating strategies which is washing your hands social distance distancing better sleep there's less infection whatsoever and we're beginning the practice of cocooning and more and more people are staying home there's historical presidency said Dr Segal beyond the fact of the flu season which generally peaks in January through March this year according the Wall Street journal it began when a woman working at a wet market in Hunan picked up a bat and mixed it with the blood of rats and mice snakes and possums to give you a customer a few days later she started having a fever and some symptoms she went to a doctor she was sent back.

South Korea flu professor of medicine fox fever Hunan Wall Street journal Dr Segal New York City Marconi Southeast Asia Singapore analyst NYU Langone Medical Center medical director Marc Siegel Cunningham
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"One but to Christy just Marconi awards for his broadcast steps the one in old bills twelve hours ago I made some notes when doctor Marc Siegel was speaking on fox news and I think he is fabulous he's a professor of medicine and medical director of the NYU Langone Medical Center is a fox news medical analyst who made some points and I made some made some made made some notes on this in countries where it's hot it appears that this virus and many other viruses did not go well right now in Singapore and Southeast Asia it's ninety degrees most of the days you made it is almost ninety percent this few if any cases of of the corona virus in that environment on the other hand South Korea and New York City have temperatures generally in the low forties maybe as high as fifty you made it is very low conditions conducive to the spread of respiratory viruses in South Korea two hundred thousand people have been tested six thousand confirmed cases and about four hundred have been killed in South Korea and the idea is that many respiratory viruses follow a seasonal pattern and that is one more more cases are on earth have an expanded testing one we emphasize mitigating strategies which is washing your hands social distance distancing better sleep there's less infection whatsoever and we're beginning the practice of cocooning and more and more people are staying home there's historical presidency said Dr Segal beyond the fact of the flu season which generally peaks in January through March this year according the Wall Street journal it began when a woman working at a wet market in Hunan picked up a bat and mixed it with the blood of rats and mice snakes and possums to give you a customer a few days later she started having a fever and some symptoms she went to a doctor she was sent back.

Christy Marc Siegel medical director NYU Langone Medical Center analyst Singapore Southeast Asia South Korea New York City Dr Segal Wall Street journal Hunan fever fox professor of medicine flu
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Hours ago made some notes when doctor Marc Siegel was speaking on fox news and I think he is fabulous he's a professor of medicine and medical director of the NYU Langone Medical Center is a fox news medical analyst who made some points and I made some made some made some notes on this in countries where it's hot it appears that this virus and many other viruses did not go well right now in Singapore and Southeast Asia it's ninety degrees most of the days you made it is almost ninety percent this few if any cases of of the corona virus in that environment on the other hand South Korea and New York City have temperatures generally in the low forties maybe as high as fifty humidity is very low conditions conducive to the spread of respiratory viruses in South Korea two hundred thousand people have been tested six thousand confirmed cases and about four hundred have been killed in South Korea and the idea is that many respiratory viruses follow a seasonal pattern and that is one more more cases are on earth have an expanded testing one we emphasize mitigating strategies which is washing your hands social distance distancing better sleep there's less infection whatsoever and we're beginning the practice of cocooning and more and more people are staying home there's historical presidency said Dr Segal beyond the fact of the flu season which generally peaks in January through March this year according the Wall Street journal it began when a woman working at a wet market in Hunan picked up a bat and mixed it with the blood of rats and mice snakes and possums to give you a customer a few days later she started having a fever and some symptoms she went to a doctor she was sent back to work probably had a cold and that was patient number one and so generally in April and may these things fall off because the temperature goes up and therefore.

Marc Siegel medical director NYU Langone Medical Center analyst Singapore Southeast Asia South Korea New York City Dr Segal Wall Street journal Hunan fever fox professor of medicine flu
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"The best the recipient did not one but two Christy just Marconi awards for his broadcast this the one in the old the old coming at about twelve hours ago I made some notes when doctor Marc Siegel was speaking on fox news and I think he is fabulous he's a professor of medicine and medical director of the NYU Langone Medical Center is a fox news medical analyst who made some points and I made some made some great made some notes on this in countries where it's hot it appears that this virus and many other viruses did not go well right now in Singapore and Southeast Asia it's ninety degrees most of the days you bet it is almost ninety percent this few if any cases of of the corona virus in that environment on the other hand South Korea in New York City have temperatures generally in the low forties maybe as high as fifty humidity is very low conditions conducive to the spread of respiratory viruses in South Korea two hundred thousand people have been tested six thousand confirmed cases and about four hundred have been killed in South Korea and the idea is that many respiratory viruses follow a seasonal pattern and that is one more more cases are on earth have an expanded testing one we emphasize mitigating strategies which is washing your hands social distance distancing better sleep there's less infection whatsoever and we're beginning the practice of cocooning and more and more people are staying home there's historical presidency said Dr Segal beyond the fact of the flu season which generally peaks in January through March this year according the Wall Street journal it began when a woman working at a wet market in Hunan picked up a bat and mix that with the blood of rats and mice snakes and possums to give you a customer a few days later she started having a fever and some symptoms she went to a doctor she was sent back to work probably had a cold and that was patient number one and so generally in April and may these things fall off because the temperature goes up and therefore.

Christy Marc Siegel medical director NYU Langone Medical Center analyst Singapore Southeast Asia South Korea New York City Dr Segal Wall Street journal Hunan fever fox professor of medicine flu
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Then doctor Jeffrey Shapiro will be joining us but a reminder to grab a pen and or because pencil piece of paper because we have that coupon code that we share with each every Sunday so you can order a rescue natural supplements and today you can save thirty seven percent off all the rescue of supplements and you're about to hear discussed and bonus free shipping when you order today only so I want you to be prepared on not really talking about systemic inflammation this morning which is a very important health topic and something that you should know about how we get information under control in our bodies and as always if you call with a comment or question or testimony into the program today we have a free bottle of stress blocker to give to you our producer today is Verne Anderson and of course the listing for tricky questionable let it run for free bottle of rescue magnesium you call into the program at one eight hundred I'm sorry of four ten W. CBM six eighty or that is of course one eight hundred W. C. B. six eighty those the call in numbers to the program if you want to call the dog water rescue natural products that is one eight hundred twenty six a live one eight hundred two six two five four eight three and there are friendly knowledgeable rescue consultant standing by right now ready to take your order as well Dr Jeffrey Shapiro's our position today and he of course is a system professor of internal medicine and cardiology at the New York Presbyterian Hospital Columbia University and NYU Langone Medical Center he is board certified specializing in internal medicine with expertise in several areas including interventional cardiology and cardiology.

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

03:11 min | 3 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"The newly published report from the World Health Organization is the first major international study to examine the potential health risks caused by exposure to Mike reply sticks in drinking water and it found that there are more micro plastics prison and bottled water then tap water since twenty eighteen public concern has escalated about the impact of these plastic particles in the environment and on people's health and the World Health Organization wants its own study after previous less conclusive research detected tiny plastic particles in several brands of bottled water W. H. O. technical officer Jennifer de France said that the World Health Organization is not alarmed and they they believe that the risk is low but it is not a no risk in drinking bottled water with small particles of classic the risk is low but it's not no is what they would W. H. O. technical officer said in terms of what the impact on the human body could be of drinking small particles of plastic in water others so cause for concern including CBS news chief medical correspondent Dr John look Pook who is also a professor of medicine at NYU Langone Medical Center who said that the World Health Organization is right to sound the alarm about the issue doctor Lowe posted medical research increasingly suggestive micro organisms in the body like plastic for example have powerful effects throughout the body including on the function of our immune system metabolism and brain he said there are a lot of questions and very few answers other experts said the plastic particles from your drinking water could stay with in an immune cells in the gut lining be passed into your lymphatic system ending in the lymph nodes or potentially enter the bloodstream and possibly accumulates in the liver so the well World Health body is calling for more studies CBS is Pamela Falk seven thirty eight time to check the world of business now with Bloomberg's Tom Busby Beijing is at it again Google just shut down over two hundred channels on YouTube which were linked to a misinformation campaign about pro democracy protesters in Hong Kong this comes days after Twitter and Facebook suspended nearly a thousand accounts coming out of China trying to do the same thing on Wall Street stocks ended mixed some good news about a drop in jobless claims last week was offset by some federal reserve officials signaling no hurry to lower interest rates again the Dow today adding forty nine points the nasdaq lost twenty eight the SNP five hundred one point lower hi Tom Busby Bloomberg business on WBZ Boston's newsradio and still to come the latest from the trump administration on guns and immigration at seven thirty nine there's nothing like meeting face to face and there's nothing like zoom to make that happen.

China Tom Busby SNP Tom Busby Beijing World Health doctor Lowe professor of medicine W. H. O. Mike Boston World Health Organization Facebook Twitter Hong Kong YouTube
Study finds more microplastics in bottled water than tap

WBZ Afternoon News

02:19 min | 3 years ago

Study finds more microplastics in bottled water than tap

"Report from the World Health Organization is the first major international study to examine the potential health risks caused by exposure to Mike reply sticks in drinking water and it found that there are more micro plastics prison and bottled water then tap water since twenty eighteen public concern has escalated about the impact of these plastic particles in the environment and on people's health and the World Health Organization wants its own study after previous less conclusive research detected tiny plastic particles in several brands of bottled water W. H. O. technical officer Jennifer de France said that the World Health Organization is not alarmed and they they believe that the risk is low but it is not a no risk in drinking bottled water with small particles of classic the risk is low but it's not no is what they would W. H. O. technical officer said in terms of what the impact on the human body could be of drinking small particles of plastic in water others so cause for concern including CBS news chief medical correspondent Dr John look Pook who is also a professor of medicine at NYU Langone Medical Center who said that the World Health Organization is right to sound the alarm about the issue doctor Lowe posted medical research increasingly suggestive micro organisms in the body like plastic for example have powerful effects throughout the body including on the function of our immune system metabolism and brain he said there are a lot of questions and very few answers other experts said the plastic particles from your drinking water could stay with in an immune cells in the gut lining be passed into your lymphatic system ending in the lymph nodes or potentially enter the bloodstream and possibly accumulates in the liver so the well World Health body is calling for more studies CBS is Pamela

World Health Organization Technical Officer Jennifer De France Dr John Pook Nyu Langone Medical Center CBS Pamela Mike W. H. O. Professor Of Medicine Doctor Lowe World Health
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"To cover all US citizens well it would be costly by some estimates cost in the federal government at thirty two trillion over ten years at some of the research that we looked into here at Bloomberg and it would be like many things complicated Dr illustrator is back he's clinical associate professor of medicine at NYU Langone Medical Center joining us back in a Bloomberg interactive brokers studio nice to see you this is a big issue it's a big issue thank you for having me and not just the presidential candidates but I think the country as a whole is involved and I understand that you know we do have a healthcare crisis health care accounts for approximately eighteen percent of the GDP about three point five trillion dollars a year and we are not ranked the highest amount clubs we're one of the most expensive costly healthcare systems but unfortunately outcomes or not great the problem with Medicare for all if implemented immediately would probably be a stock market crash you know United healthcare two hundred fifty billion cigna Aetna anthem all of these or are very valuable stocks in high market caps radically they would go down a lot or maybe it is zero pension plans would not be very happy if that were to occur so we need to figure out a way to focus efforts to reduce costs to improve outcomes the five of five percent of the population the six five percent accounts for almost fifty.

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Problems around the Cape with no delays at the born in good. More bridges David stressful. Lino WBZ traffic on the threes. It is a twenty four Brian Thompson is here now with our four day. WBZ. Accuweather forecast after a beautiful day yesterday, we're in for another really nice day today. Lots of sunshine and low humidity high around seventy five in Boston, but getting up to around or just above eighty and many western suburbs. You get away from the seabreeze the Saturday, mostly clear tonight, lows, sixty downtown into the fifties in the suburbs sunshine will fade behind thickening clouds tomorrow with a high of seventy four occasional rain tomorrow night. Celo sixty five still some clouds rain to start on Tuesday, and turning breezy. Less humid with some breaks Sunday afternoon, high seventy six mostly sunny Wednesday, high seventy two I'm AccuWeather meteorologist, Brian Thompson WBZ, Boston's NewsRadio right now, sixty eight degrees, mostly sunny in Boston at eight twenty four team impact. Connect children facing serious, and chronic illnesses with college athletic team since twenty seven they've matched eighteen hundred children with six hundred colleges or info. Log onto go team impact dot war WBZ ten thirty dot com slash WBZ cares and WBZ's. Doug cope with parent report. Along with examining children's health during wellness visits. Pediatricians are now being asked to screen patients and their families for poverty poverty is the most important health for children in the United States. One in five children are living in poverty, and almost one in two children living in poverty, or near poverty academy of paediatrics president, Dr Bernard dryer, the professor at the NYU Langone medical center says poverty affects how kids Lou food and security housing.

Brian Thompson WBZ Lino WBZ Accuweather Boston Brian Thompson NYU Langone medical center David stressful United States Doug cope Lou food Dr Bernard president professor sixty eight degrees four day
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Don't have to twenty fifty. Thank god. You know, we have term limits and then finally scotch string pimping off the fact that obviously with dealing with global warming and climate change is saying, I guess what we're gonna have more shooter storm Sandy's coming down the pipe. Scientists now estimate that sandy like flooding could be a one in five year vent by mid century. This is an emergency. Yeah. I mean, it was an emergency. When to storm sandy hit and shutdown essentially NYU Langone medical center, they had to carry the patients out. Can you imagine? Can you imagine that? I mean, luckily, they got their one point four one and a half billion dollars. Basically, I think that they have used that kind of buttress the situation over there. But there are a lot of places that have not one eight hundred four eight WABC that's one eight hundred four eight nine two two two. And remember that show. L Hefei Chris Christie. As he was wearing his flee. The guy our listener yesterday. It was doing when you mentioned Christie's doing the PLO. Have you? Was Chris Christie. Embracing then president Morocco, mama. Seeking reelection against Mitt Romney, you know, speech, love and happiness. And I remember it was a special storm sandy relief fund that was put a shy and out of all the people that chamo- have fake Chris Christie could've put in charge of it. Who did he pick of cool? She's is..

Chris Christie Sandy NYU Langone medical center Mitt Romney Hefei president Morocco billion dollars five year
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"On the CBS news weekend roundup. I'm Bill Rakoff. Millions of people have played the popular game fortnight since its debut year and a half ago players battle with guns and other weapons on fantasy island or work together in what's called creative mode. According to a survey from common sense media. Sixty one percent of US teams have played the game. Twenty four percent of parents worry about the amount of time. The kids are spending on it. Actor sue Varma is a board certified psychiatrist and assistant professor at NYU Langone medical center. She tells CBS this morning playing games like fortnight, give kids a hit of the hormone dopamine. There is such a flood of dopamine, that's resulting. We're finding that just intimidation alone of the video games can increase your dopamine by seventy percent in the brain, which is the pleasure and reward system. But the problem is that these young kids are developing brain has the foot on the gas. But it doesn't have a foot on the brake. So we don't have the same control and regulation the kids don't know when to stop. So how does it affect their development often? Like there's a craving setup where when you interrupt the kids get extremely there. And we do know that there have been some cases of violence where kids are breaking into their parents car to try to get their devices to stealing credit cards. Now, that's not the norm. That's not the baseline most kids are able to regulate their playing. But we are finding the kids that are more vulnerable who might be prone to depression, rings, -iety or difficulty making friends might be using this as a form of coping. Or avoidance. So when does it become appropriate to let kids use their own executive decision. Making skills depends on the child. Right. You have child. Do they have the ability to be able to say, no and really quick? It comes down to do. They have a more compelling activity because a lot of times kids are gonna say why do I have to stop? What's more interesting in this? I don't find homework. Interesting. I think you have to give him what we call a healthy diet of other pleasurable activities nothing can.

dopamine CBS Bill Rakoff US NYU Langone medical center sue Varma assistant professor executive Twenty four percent Sixty one percent seventy percent
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on The Pulse

The Pulse

03:05 min | 3 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on The Pulse

"So what's the difference? How his brain task different from. There has been this view and persistent being the you that brain death really is the same thing biological death. And that there's no reason for families to object to it because because it's just a biological fact of life like objecting to gravity. That's pediatric intensive care. Doctor Robert true. He's also apply ethicist at Harvard Medical School. He says families have a point brain death is not exactly the same as biological death up until really just recent history death was very intuitive concept. You didn't even really even need a definition. But modern medicine has pillared those lines in one thousand nine hundred fifties more doctors used ventilators, even if someone had a massive brain injury, put them on the ventilator, and they could keep breathing this you'll be biologically alive. But they're never going to wake up again is this a new and different way of being had or does it count as dead? It's not really biologically dead. So talk this came up with the idea of brain death. Which means the brain has been irreversibly injured. The person is coma tos and cannot read on their own. The brain can't show the usual reflexes like blinking when you touch their eyeballs or gagging. If you put something in that throats, remembrance kisha stats or her tear up and move her fingers and toes to say, those reflexes can go through the spinal cold without involving the prime Robert says, there's actually a lot that brain that people can still do as long as a ventilator helps them breathe. They really do all of the things that human body does they can absorb nutrition they can excrete waste. They can fight infections even to the point where rain dead women can give birth to a to living baby. So the post this breathing. Thanks to ventilate them can still show reflexes that don't involve the brain. But they are not. Going to wake up and become conscious again, usually families and doctors decide together what to do next when's a turn off the machines and reach an agreement in some rare cases they disagree and end up in court in every state in the US a person is considered that if their brain has lost all function irreversibly, but New Jersey, let's family's claim a religious exemption to treating rain as death doesn't really make sense for that to be feasible in our country for there to be that type of variability in laws such that there could be some situation where someone is declared dead somewhere, but they're alive somewhere else. Irian Lewis is in the role at NYU Langone medical center in New York. She and most office think brain death is the same thing as death robot is a bit of an outline. She just look it's hot when the person is declared brain dead, but a family doesn't see it as death. It's hard for families and. Doctors..

Doctor Robert NYU Langone medical center Harvard Medical School New Jersey US Irian Lewis New York
"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

AM 970 The Answer

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"nyu lango medical center" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

"Joe Piscopo on the radio, Dr art Caplan, joining us momentarily. Geraldo to this hour seven twenty six right now to tell you about a celebration, Jerry LaGuardia, my buddy present celebration this is Saturday June. First at the theater on the campus of Bergen community college in Paramus, New Jersey, solit- celebration features the great songwriter and performer, Charlie the hitman colo- who has written blockbusters for Neil diamond Barbra, Streisand. The four seasons and many others, and I will be hosting that evening. It's going to be June. First over there at the theater, very very exciting bringing Mikey with Megan see Mikey onstage more than night. This is going to be a pre show reception with delicious food from the Stony hill in and I can sack and the Tigra restaurant in Hawthorne. You don't have a glass of wine. Enjoy the food loved the show and get this. The entire evening is a benefit for my favorite charity. The boys and girls clubs of New Jersey. And a portion of the proceeds will establish a new scholar. Ship at Bergen community college in the name of the late. Elaine Murray, LaGuardia a wonderful lady that we all love. Hey, a celebration is June. I it's seven thirty six o'clock. Tickets are one hundred bucks. It's a great charity. We invite you to come in. It's gonna be a great night with Piscopo colo- all produced by legendary Jerry LaGuardia. Our dear friend from New Jersey remembering his beautiful late wife for tickets. Go to tickets dot Bergen dot EDU, tickets dot Bergen dot EDU or call two zero one four four seven seventy four twenty eight America first with Sebastian Gorka coming up at three night. Seventy theanswer portions of the show sponsored by Hudson Honda. Joe the radio seven twenty eight right now, Dr are Kaplan's professor of bioethics at NYU Langone medical center, and the founding director of the division of medical ethics..

Jerry LaGuardia Bergen community college New Jersey Joe Piscopo Bergen NYU Langone medical center Mikey Dr art Caplan Neil diamond Barbra Geraldo Paramus Elaine Murray Sebastian Gorka Hudson Honda Stony hill professor Hawthorne Charlie Streisand America
How One Boy's Fight With Epilepsy Led To The First Marijuana-Derived Pharmaceutical

Morning Edition

06:46 min | 4 years ago

How One Boy's Fight With Epilepsy Led To The First Marijuana-Derived Pharmaceutical

"It's morning edition from NPR news I'm. David green and I'm Noel king good morning the first medication derived from. Marijuana could be in pharmacies as early, as this fall the FDA recently approved it to treat two types. Of epilepsy cake Leslie mcclurg has. The story of one family's quest to get this drug Evelyn Nissenbaum used to watch her, son Sam suffer through one, hundred seizures a day when they, were bad they were once every three minutes Dan was diagnosed with epilepsy when he was four years old when it did ever seizures. Sort of everything went black kind of. For about twenty seconds just long enough to tumble down a. Flight of stairs at, his house in Berkeley plunge into a dinner plate crack head on window I don't, remember a lot of it really doctors tried nearly two dozen different medications to treat Sam nothing worked long term and the side effects for many were. Severe full body rashes fits of rage strange Fficials a Hillis name that my folks sheets came to life. In that holes in my body seven exhausting years passed and. Then Evelyn came across the study using. Cannabis dial. Or CBD to successfully treat seizures in rats CD is an extract from the cannabis. Plant that doesn't make you high and I thought my son needs. Access to that I gotta get this she dug around and found a. British pharmaceutical company that was making highly, concentrated CBD for multiple sclerosis patients the company agreed to let Sam. Try the drag in the UK. Under a doctor's supervision for two weeks after Wedneday his seizures were down to thirty after, two days they were down, to ten after three days he, had one seizure Sam is now seventeen the drugs still works and he doesn't have any side effects for the past six years the. FDA has allowed what's called a compassionate. Use for Sam along the way hundreds of other patients have. Tried the drug in. Clinical trials which eventually led to its recent FDA approval the brand name for the CBD drug is EPA dialects this is. What everyone asked about Dr Joe Sirven isn't Arale just at the mayo. Clinic in Arizona this almost had like instant name. Recognition he says his. Patient's read about EPA dialects studies on social media and then they'd begged to try it it showed. Really, really great results particularly with certain larger seizures the big convulsions now many patients are using CBD from marijuana dispensaries but, these aren't regulated and the dose inconsistency can vary. Widely still serving doesn't necessarily recommend switching I, would never change it. If it's working for. You if it's not thou here's an option EPA dialects isn't right for everyone it only. Reduces seizures in about thirty percent of epilepsy patients and the drug can cause. Side effects like fatigue nausea diarrhea rashes insomnia and it's not on the market just yet I the Drug. Enforcement Administration needs to reclassify CBD it's. Currently, a schedule one drug meaning at the legal, under federal law that's expected to happen by early fall so once that's, done it could potentially. Be in Walgreens or Rite Aid but there are still. Big holes there, are, big gaps in. The price has not been announced. Yet you will need a prescription and you Zimbabwe's insurance companies, may not cover EPA dialects it looks like we, were, for, ten, bottles, here for now San still gets his drugs at, the investigational pharmacy at UC San Francisco Their from please Someday Sam hopes he's the one prescribing EPA dialects wanna be. An, epilepsy doctor I the seventeen year old is going to get. His driver's license he was just cleared to get. Behind the wheel he hasn't had a seizure in more than two years for NPR news unless they mcclurg. In San Francisco so if you've ever been, on a diet but you didn't, lose the weight you had hoped to lose your gut bacteria might be part. Of the, problem NPR's Alison Aubrey reports on how the microbes in our guts may either help or. Hinder weight loss this is kind of an odd thing, to think about but the bacteria that live in our guts can actually do. Us a favor they eat. What we can't Martin Blaser is a professor at NYU. Langone medical, center he says consider what happens when we, eat an apple we digest, most of it but there's a certain part of the apple that. Can't be absorbed we don't have the right enzymes to digest every, bit of it but are bacteria can after the bacteria consume, what we can't, they Produce, byproducts that we can digest and that's another source of calories. For, us somewhere between five and fifteen percent of all our calories. Come from that kind of digestion where the microbes. Are providing energy for us that we we couldn't ordinarily get and times were bad if we were starving. We would really welcome that but these days, when many people want to lose, weight we may not want these extra calories the microbes give us researchers at. The mayo, clinic in Minnesota wanted to know if they could identify certain types of bacteria that might. Influence the success of dieting Purna cash up a gastroenterologist, helped to lead the study it included people who were enrolled in a one. Year lifestyle program they were. Counseled to follow a low calorie diet and agreed to. Be monitored, closely we started with the premise that people, have different microbial make-up's in, the in the gut and that good insurance how well they do. With dieting Richmond and it turns out when cash up and his, team compared the dieters who were successful with those who are. Not They, did find differences we found that people who lost, at least five percent of their body weight had different gut bacteria as compared to those who did not lose five percent of their body big for instance they found an abundance of bacteria, called dial Lister in the guts of people. Who did not lose, much weight and another type. Of bacteria was high in successful dieters cash up says, down the road if they can show. The same, results in a larger group of dieters they'd like to use this information to help people lose weight what do you hope to do is to be able to individualize care for people and we would also. Try to develop new robotics which we can use to change the. Microbial makeup but manipulating the mix of microbes in your gut is easier said than. Done according to NYU's Martin blazer it's complicated he says in part it depends how lucky will be whether the organisms that we think are beneficial we, can cultivate them well it said that they could become next years probiotic that remains on he says if it's possible It's still some years off. Palace and, Aubrey NPR news Support for your health comes from.

SAM CBD EPA NPR FDA Evelyn Nissenbaum Marijuana NYU Cannabis Martin Blaser Leslie Mcclurg San Francisco Aubrey Npr Noel King Berkeley Walgreens UK David Green Arizona Hillis