20 Burst results for "NYU Langone medical center"
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on The Beat with Ari Melber
"Get. Everyone washing their hands right now thoroughly. We need all the reminders. We can get really the more memorable the better. This is a time to get as GERMOPHOBIC as possible as the rapper. Big Sean once put it. I CAN'T DEP- you without hands. San I don't know where your dirty hands ban because America. This is no time to be riding dirty. We'RE BACK WITH DR. Natalie is NBC medical contributor from Nyu Langone Medical Center Thanks for joining us for viewers who've been watching just this hour for example the numbers we have on the screen. They see jumping from eleven thousand plus two over thirteen thousand. How should we medically understand? What looks like this rapid surge. Well I think it's twofold. I think that we're seeing a wide widespread transmission and we're seeing increased testing. I think that's the combination in the slope is GonNa Continue In an upward trajectory for the next few weeks. And that means that we're getting a handle on it or that. It may be going up regardless of all the measures being taken. Well I think the expectation is that the numbers are going to go up for the next few weeks And you know the whole the whole point. I know. We're getting tired of the redundancy of saying flat in the curve. We're just trying to make the numbers go up a little bit more slowly. We're not trying to make the numbers or I should say. We're really not able to not make the numbers go up but we want to see a slow rise rather than a sharp peak doctor. I don't find anything that you're teaching is that is constructive and reminds people what we're trying as decided to do. I think is great. Let me play for you nurse. We heard from WHO had contracted corona virus was initially denied. A test only learned that later. This is one of those many stories that seemed to reveal the holes in the system This was on the take a look on.
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
The Yankees are decimated by injuries right now
"The Yankees are playing without half a dozen projected starters batting six through nine in their starting lineup. Yesterday will four players who have played Tripoli ball this season. More bid for the Yankees. This week is Gary Sanchez, replace Sobat. The on the injured list with a left calf, strain and news that the return of Luis Severino has been delayed from may to July and Dell Tanta suffered a setback. Sanchez joins Jacoby ellsbury Jordan Montgomery. Ben, Hiller, Didi, gregorius Aaron Hicks Giancarlo Stanton and Miguel and do are on the sidelines here back with us to give his diagnosis on the latest. Yankee injury news is a friend of this show. The socio professor of Orthopaedics at the NYU Langone medical center in the university of Texas del medical school, and listeners know was very bored center fielder is ROY. Roger Clements is backup in high school. Welcome to Dr Alton baron Beck on Ed Randall's talking baseball. Del Batanes is doctor has been sidelined with a shoulder. Impingement? Let's start with that. What is that for those? Who may not have heard you recently. Yeah. Thanks. It's great great to be back with you. I'll tell you what you got pun the business to talk about the. Yeah, you know, impingement is that that space that that Bursa which is a little potential space in between the rotator cuff tendons, and that bony roof on our shoulder, and that that supports our deltoid and our whole kind of the roof rush older. So it's it's rubbing underneath there. The under surface that bony roof impinges presses down on the rotator cuff based on the mechanics of the shoulder and so forth, and you know, with with these these young throwing athletes there, I it's it's usually not a big. Dramatic spur that's digging in that can grow over time. You know, when we're much older. But it's it's more. The the dynamic major the intense dynamic nature of what's going on underneath that bony groups that gets irritates that rotator cuff and presses down on and houses to hurt. And of course, they lose velocity lose control. And after take a break, we learned this week and Batista's himself. Doctor learned this week that he has a bone spur in the back of his shoulder, which has been there since he originally signed with the Yankees in two thousand six, but he has never dealt with inflammation around it until now thirteen years later. Right. So you know, any any minor repetitive? Trauma in young people can stimulate some early. It's not really arthritic bone formation. But it's reactive bones reactive to the intense stresses that they place on them. And sometimes those stresses. During creased at the end of you know, if you're when you're younger and you're rolling seven nine innings. You know, you your your rotator cuff weekends in the stretches stresses are greater on the ligaments in that constrain that that area right at the connection of the bone, and that can create these formation allow these bones bone Spurs to form, and then they can sit there and do nothing. But then later if you have another injury, or, you know, a strain that happens as as he's guys have as we can clearly see that then it becomes noticed again. And may may be a factor originally Potenza was treated for inflammation than he was shut down for a few days. Now, he's expected to miss six to seven weeks after he threw a simulated game on Thursday, and he struggled he flew back to New York on Friday for another MRI would die contrast, which regaled the inflammation near the bone spur. As the source of the euro tation. Yeah. So those kind of that kind of news as you, you know, as well better than I do follow followed so closely, and and and you become quite a diagnostician yourself. You went to school. Go ahead. Well. These things, you know, the this information that keeps being added and additional tests and so forth, you know, these can be slippery slopes. These can you know end up. I'm not by any means predicting that, but they can be well, oh, yeah. What we got this? And now we see this. And therefore, look we're going to have to do a little Arcus copy clean out, which then kicks us. You know, three more months down the road. I mean, you know, there's all sorts of scenarios and and the same to be seeing all of them and their grab bag of injuries. He eleven sonogram to try it talk about this. He's going to have a sonogram to try to destroy the spur and cortisone shots to ease the discomfort. He's going to be shut down for three weeks. And then the Yankees think he's gonna need at least another three weeks to get up to speed talk. If you will about the sonogram to try to destroy the spur, right? I mean, there's there's the best analogy is if somebody has has heard of litho trips he which is a way to use high radio frequency to actually break up kidney stone. Inside kinda dissolve them and caused them to break up, and that's not dissimilar from what what we're talking about there on the shoulder because basically the the we're talking about deposits of calcium. Calcium can be hard enough to where it can be jostled with that frequency, and then can cause them to dissolve the steroids help because any time there's an area where calcium builds up, and it happens all the time. It's quite common. It's just the most of us can deal with by, you know, not sleeping on that shoulder. But not you know, we're not trying to throw a hundred miles an hour. You know, they can the the they create those calcium deposits create a lot of inflammatory response in the body because it's have normal and abnormal location in though, the cortisone whether second by mouth or given by Jackson with an ultrasound guided needle can break that up as well. Reduce inflammation, reduce the paint. I mean, the pain is why these guys can't throw. Because there's a major structural damage. It's just that they can't throat right? Let's move from the bullpen and del dances to the starting rotation. Luis Severino with Dr Colton baron. The associate professor of peaks at NYU lingo, Severino already out with a rotator cuff inflammation has now. Also, suffered a great to latte strain. Is there any relationship between the two injuries? There's got to be there's got to be an, and, you know, talked about this many times at for is, you know, once once you are you're our brains are very smart, and they know things that we aren't even thinking about and what they know they know where an injury is. And then they start trying to accommodate for they try to adapt and use over overuse, and protect whatever that that injured area is try to protected by over working over using the surrounding muscles the accessory secondary. Muscles and the logistics is critical for controlling our shoulder blade, which is the positioning of our whole on in space. And so, you know. You have to wonder and have to worry that that that without even thinking about it unconsciously, the the overuse of the logistics, and the strain that resulted from that in this case, great to strain, you know, is is related to try to to unconsciously protect that that strained rotator cop. How how severe is a great to great to is is medium medium. Great great one is just a little bitty strain that generally goes away very quickly. Great to, you know, takes six weeks to to resolve from from, you know, a a purely biological level physiologic level, and so so that takes time, and that's obviously by pushing back significantly and now he's dealing with the two. I mean, that's okay because they can both heal together. You know, and so hopefully with good rehab and and good physical therapy. And and the rest at. Of them can come back shining some tiny slow from the man to behind home plate Sanchez had complained of tightness in his leg. Earlier this past week. But he was surprised when an MRI on Thursday revealed revealed, a small strain, but this is something I guess he wanna treat right now rather than let it linger and potentially extending his absence. Absolutely. You're so right. Because you know, what happens is all these guys are desperate to get back there. Whether it's behind the plate or on the on the mound or wherever it is field. You know, they're desperate to get back. Everybody wants him back back coached wanna back managers, and they more than anybody wanna be back. And so you've gotta be careful because you these little strains that I think he had if I'm not mistaken, I think he'd been complaining of tightness. But you know, you just keep manage fine, and you go forth, but you know, you have to wonder that when you're facing, you know, as you said a dozen of these injuries, everybody scaling crusher you've got new people in the. Field. You know, these are such a mazing teammates, and they know each other intimately well, and you have four new people who are great, and awesome, but planned together, and it just adds a level of stress and anxiety that I think, you know, we've manifest that athletes manifest that in their in their in their joints and their muscles and their muscle tendon units, and you have to wonder if that extra tightness doesn't predisposes to some extra
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO
"I'm dole 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 nuts, resulting refining that just anticipation 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? We're finding kids often like there's a craving setup where when you interrupt the kids get extremely irritable. And we do know that there've been some cases of violence where kids are breaking into their parents car to try to get their devices to Stephen credit card 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 have 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 another child or do they have the ability to be able to say, no? And really what it comes down to do. They have a more compelling activity. Right. Because a lot of times kids, you're gonna say why do I have to stop? What's more interesting than this? I don't find homework. Interesting. But I think you have to give him what we call a healthy diet of other pleasurable activities nothing can replace the human connection, if your kids really enjoy spending time with you with friends reward that is behaviors that can we go to your favorite movie. Can we go to play? Can we go out? Or hiking? Can we go rock climbing easier said than done sometimes environment admits that it's tough on parents. It's very hard because look set limits, and those limits are broken there's a breach of trust in house. It says I thought that we were on the same page, but I'm finding that getting the kids apart a hand in the accountability and saying it's up to you. Right. And you can choose this or you can choose that you can't have both. But how much is too much and is Dr Varma seeing any negatives to playing these games. There is a level of the competition. Right. The violence that sometimes we're not saying that this is what is going to lead to stuff outside, but it ended wiring the brain to sort of set people up against each other and a survival mode. So if the kid looked the problem is child know the difference between reality and fantasy art of able to draw the lines talk about yes. And apparently should be on the lookout for dangerous behaviors injured kids starting to socially withdraw. Is there? Other grades going down. Are they not connecting to people to personal hygiene going down? Are they preoccupied with thoughts of death? That's a big one. They talk about suicide so many parents are afraid to ask the difficult questions because they think that they're going to plant seeds into the minds of their children. And let me tell you. This those thoughts if they exist have been the free year. So no, no the warning signs. Doctor sue Varma a board certified psychiatrist and assistant professor at NYU Langone medical center on CBS this morning. This is the CBS news weekend roundup. I'm Bill Rakoff be kademi of country music awards air Sunday night here on CBS. And Merrin Morris is nominated for female artist of the year her new album girl debuted at number one on the country billboard charts and broke streaming records for a female country artists. The twenty eight year old singer songwriter is now using her voice to push for change in the music industry. I think that it's really interesting time to be music right now when all of the post new to conversations happened, it makes you recognize in yourself things that you've allowed that aren't acceptable. Everything from a.
"nyu langone 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.
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Of medicine. There's so many different angles to talk about telemedicine is on our agenda today. And I feel like we've been talking about this for some time. But let's find out exactly where we are what it means in terms of health care and treatment, doctor LS better back in the house with us clinical associate professor of medicine at the NYU Langone medical center in our Bloomberg interactive brokers studio nice to have you here. Thank you. Always a pleasure. Well, telemedicine I do feel like we've talked about it for a long time. What does it mean today? Telemedicine is really the provision of medical care remotely whether it's by video chat or telephone. And in some ways of this really started back in the sixties with NASA doing remote monitoring Vastra noughts. We've continued along the way with cardiac monitoring certainly patients have phoned in questions doctors often make diagnose. She's over the phone based on your symptoms and Colin prescriptions, but telemedicine really is sort of face to face video conferencing. And to avoid a actual in person. Visit obviously there are some limitations. You can't examine the patient. You can get a lot of information just talking to a patient looking at them seeing what the problem is of an often make a good diagnosis and treatment. Baby boomers often preferred the interaction they want to come in and be seen right? The millennials really want instant twenty four seven, and there are a number of companies that are doing this part of the problem is some insurance companies are not yet paying for it. And it's not clear is this really going to reduce the cost of healthcare or just increase it because you talked to someone they don't get better. And they only recommend right? So let's talk about that. Why is there because I would? I'm just being overly simplistic here. I would think that if you can solve a problem, and you don't have to go in that reduces the cost for the doctors were deuces all sorts of cost would imagine. And yet nothing healthcare is ever that simple. Is it doctor? Let's never that simple shirt for many patients patients with chronic disease. Patients who are homebound patients who really are too. Sick to come into the hospital or who need reminding around going care or reassurance or problem solving without overburdening the emergency room. Many doctors are doing home palliative care. My wife is one of them who's really a managing and remote interaction is very helpful report. Patients who can't come in. There's no question that you can get a lot more information. When you see the patient examine them and get labs. But there are many companies Tele doc plush care doctors on demand that do provide twenty four seven service quality measurements. What are the metrics that say, hey, this really is working right? And we have yet to work that out. I was thinking about because there was remember? There was a story that we had about was it a I in an emergency room. And how just kind of AI is helping like if you're having emergency calls come in from people is that the folks that take the calls are able to kind of pick up on the tones in the voice, and and sounds in the background and really kind of helped to diagnose shirt. I wonder if I can be very helpful. Whether you're on the phone and nine one one operators talked about the kid help and telemedicine. I don't think it's been used in telemedicine yet. But that would be potentially a good adjunct to the physician on the phone in. I think about telemedicine, and I do wonder if we're moving towards a world where if I have some, you know, God forbid, some disease, some ailment that I can all of a sudden access the best research the best doctors around the world, you know, through telemedicine where everybody can through data, and then I can like in a snapshot. Hopefully, get by the best diagnosis, and then the best treatment because I think it's hard for anybody in the, you know, this better than I do, but in the medical community to be up to date on everything. Right. So that's the beauty of big institutions where you know, specialists in many fields, and you can direct the patient to who you think is the best based on their track record patient satisfaction in a leader in the field. That's very hard to do fifteen minutes on a phone call. And that's the beauty of real physician who is affiliated with a major medical center. But if you have a cold at two o'clock in the morning, it may be very difficult to reach a doctor, and it's great to have someone without going to an agency room without wasting those resources. So there are certain problems or even as for pediatrics your kid is a high fever. So if you can actually get a real medical professional, a two or three in the morning, twenty four seven that can be very, very helpful. My bet is a big institutions like NYU and Cornell. And the other major medical centers will catch up to the private companies and say, well, we want to provide that to so got gotta ask you only about a minute left, but where does privacy fit into this because it's obviously of huge concern to any patient and to any healthcare provider. But also we're talking about platforms where we're talking increasingly about protecting privacy exactly on the internet show. All of these platforms are secure data. You can't just call someone up and FaceTime, then or video chat with them. We do that on the telephone. But you're really not allowed to do that sort of a formal visit without a secure platform, and there are more and more providers of that we're both the doctor and the patient call into a platform get linked together, and that's a secure and hippo compliant, but you see more and more of this going forward. Oh after this is growing, and I think it will be a good thing. And I think the the hospitals although about thirty forty percent already doing it virtual. Care virtual visits, urgent care. I think it's going to expand. Because that's what patients want they want that accessibility. Right. So some of us, and you do under with more and more technology. That's able to either measure metrics how it can become probably have patients at home can measure blood in blood pressure. So we'll be able to get more data. This is in the infancy. It's got amazing potential south unhappy here our man on the cutting edge is always Dr Peter clinical associate professor of medicine over at the NYU Langone medical center here with us in studio. You are listening to Bloomberg BusinessWeek just a reminder the SNP up about three percent for the week overall. Nasdaq up almost four percent and the Dow again one point six percent. Carol Massar Jason Kelly right here on Bloomberg radio. This is a Bloomberg market minute stocks advanced in Friday trading. The key indexes posted gains that range from half to three quarters of a percent. The Dow Jones industrials rose one hundred thirty nine point twenty five thousand eight forty eight the NASDAQ closed fifty eight points higher the S and P five hundred added fourteen it was a losing day for shares of General Electric, GE CEO. Larry Culp tells Bloomberg he is going through each of GE's businesses from the ground up aviation healthcare performing very well. Renewable growth cycle, particularly here in the US. Our challenge has been power says the numbers from the power unit will look better after this year. Shares of broadcom gained more than eight percent. The chip maker reaffirmed its prior forecast for this year. Facebook will use artificial intelligence to root out and remove so called revenge porn from its platform. The term refers to revealing pictures and videos posted without the subject's knowledge or consent. Jeff Bellinger, Bloomberg radio. Dan,.
"nyu langone 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..
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on 10 10 WINS
"Tappan Zee bridge, we'll continue to see more and more activity through the afternoon as a cold front approaches, but no relief from the heat today while behind ninety two that will feel like it's over one hundred tonight while below seventy three evening thunderstorms, expected then we'll dry out then tomorrow, it looks much cooler with lingering clouds, the high only seventy five degrees, then it stays cool for your weekend. Seventy four Saturday Sunday seventy and it could start to rain by the end of the day outside right now. It's ninety one degrees and going up to ninety two and midtown AccuWeather meteorologist Dave Samuel on New York's weather station. Ted ten wins wins news time one fifty three as more states move toward the legalization of recreational marijuana. A new study finds about nine percent of US adults between the ages of fifty and sixty four have used pod. At least once during the survey year three percent of those over sixty five say they. They did according to the study led by Joseph Palomar and associate professor in the department of population health at the NYU Langone medical center, cannabis use among middle aged adults has doubled over nearly a decade. He adds however that most of these folks are not first time users can study is published in the journal, drug and alcohol dependence, the cleanup from tropical storm, Gordon continues in Gulf Coast states and forecasters are keeping watch on hurricane Florence. Here's correspondent Jim Ryan, Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, and Florida emergency planners and emergency responders will create an after incident report on tropical storm, Gordon. We'll sit down and over the next couple of days inn, go completely back through everything that we did to see if there was something we could have done better. Anthony Wilson of Mississippi power knows that time is of the essence given the formation of Florence a major hurricane that could threaten the US next week. Forecasters say Florence a category three storm. We'll take aim at Bermuda. Monday morning. Arlington National Cemetery today. Dedicates the opening of a new twenty seven acre section section of gravesites. The expansion will add twenty seven thousand graves the first burials will be two union soldiers from the civil war recently discovered. At a northern Virginia. Battlefield more than four hundred thousand veterans are interred early tin, which is running out of room. The military is considering restricting eligibility requirements to preserve space for future. Burials a dog p controversy in New Haven, the owner of ducks place restaurant science place to sign in the window. Asking people not to let their dogs pee on the outside flowerpots. Well, now, he's been hit with a two hundred fifty dollar fine. The owner tells the New Haven register he thought the sign was humorous with the wording quote. This is a pay per p flowerpot pay inside and leave your address and we'll kindly return the favor while the public space enforcement officer was not laughing. He found the owner. In violation of the public nuisance. Regulation and issued that fine..
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on BuzzFeed News: Reporting To You
"And by the way that's not factoring in things like housing and food. These sky high debts are causing med school grads to flock to the higher paying specialties like cardiology and plastic surgery. As a result, does a shortage of doctors going into specialties with a lot. Of need like primary care, pediatrics and research, something's gotta give. Here's Kenneth g Langan he's the chair of the board of trustees of the NYU Langone medical center and the day they get their diploma. They owe nobody nothing. They walk outta here unencumbered looking at a future where they can do with their passion, tells them which is to help people better quality lives. The university also hopes this will lead to a more diverse class dean. Dr. Robert Grossman said a population as diverse as ours is best served by doctors from all walks of life. We believe and spine. Physicians and surgeons should not be prevented from pursuing a career in medicine because of the prospect of overwhelming financial debt preach. So happy back to school season everyone and may more free tuition be in all of our futures. So here's some of the things that are happening today. The White House is hosting a salute to the heroes of ice and see BP event who the third bailout program for Greece is finishing today. Venezuela is introducing a new fischel currency. The sovereign believe are which will be pegged to its cryptocurrency the petro while and tonight is the MTV video music awards. And before we go, there's a new political podcast in town. It's called what's left by BuzzFeed news. It's all about bold in depth conversations with people at the crossroads of Neo American politics. The show is hosted by Sarah Leonard. She's executive editor of the peel and a contributing editor to the nation. What's left abuse, what's that day? And the show Dobbs new episodes every Monday here wherever you're hearing my voice right now.
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Patients. That were see that scene by. Female doctors had a better outcome I saw that why would that be well I think that's interesting I one of the things? That, I brought up is that the women and heart disease movement was largely propelled by female cardiologists We were concerned that women symptoms were being ignored and that very well may be the issue that the. Medical community for. A long time so? I, said only men had. Heart attack yeah so it's interesting and of course because of all the good research and Americans changing their diets and better. Medication People. Are doing, a lot better in that area that's right and we're seeing fewer people coming into, the hospital, with acute heart, attack do you feel diet really plays a major role I think that diet and exercise play a major role and especially diet where. You're, having a. Good composition of all, nutrients you know not having white. Flowered food cut out the sugar and eating complex carbohydrates like great agree grains fruits and vegetables and you know, getting rid of the saturated fat in your diet, and using healthier facts like olive oil and omega three and fish yeah so eight so. Rain in style, and they just did a. Thing. I think it, was in the, times recently about in the science times at one point about the paleo diet At which Americans still love you know very protein meat based on the time salmon for breakfast meet for lunch It may be a little too heavy. On, the on the on the meat, yeah. I. Unless they do grass fed and still it's a lot, yet right nor I thank you so much Dr Goldberg so your advice is if you're just taking aspirin prophylactically then you may have. To. Rethink whether. It. Pays. To continue to continue or you're at high. Enough risk to require a higher dose right thank you Dr Goldberg appreciate your time you to Dr Nissan. Goldberg who is, head of the, central for women's health at NYU Langone medical center right here. In New, York in the eighties I'm.
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Talking about benefits and problems associated with taking an aspirin a day, zillions of Americans, take a baby aspirin allegedly. To prevent a stroke a heart attack even certain kinds of cancers but, this study. Came, out and said way more than Andrea and fifty five pounds well aspirin won't help prevent a heart attack will not give you the benefits that. Most people think they're getting from it and can even cause harm so. We turned, to one of the leading cardiologists in the country Dr Nisha Goldberg who is medical director of the. Joan h, his. Center for women's health at NYU Langone medical center And are looking for her opinion welcome to you Dr Goldberg. Thanks John how are you I'm good and like Tuesday and people I've been popping a baby aspirin for what twenty thirty I don't even remember and. You know this news this new analysis of about ten aspirin studies, is really eye, opening and it was published. In a leading medical journal the Lancet and what it showed is that, the individuals. Who, took a baby aspirin who weighed one hundred fifty four pounds or less had a twenty three percent reduction in heart attack risk.
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.
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"For judges more sunny that it is Assessment is way sunnier ways hunter Yep Yep no question and, we didn't even get time to get into Tim tebow as you may have heard swinging a bat in double. A., and suffering a, fractured hamate bone in his right. Hand in his season's over yeah and that's a that's a much. More complicated injury that's a little weird post of. Bone that's down in the palm it's common common. And golfers, are hit, a stop not that any of us would hit a stop and also you know, ballplayers who are swinging. The bat and and it's it's a touch to a, ligament and it pulls off, it's in, our, carpal, tunnel out there in the thick meaty part of our palm. And it's it's it's you have to fix those. High level, athletes or removed. Them sometimes we excise and especially if. They've been undiagnosed so it's it's a problem it's set you back for a, while could there be any residual, effects for him I think probably not generally you get you get. Well and, totally fine after. The real problem is that it takes. Longer to come back from them you think Dr Alton Barrett is the associate clinical professor. Of orthopedics at the NYU Langone medical center talking about the injuries to UN which is ended his. Season and we'll affect him through two thousand nineteen the expectation he might get. Back in August of two thousand nineteen and, also on Thursday night at Yankee Stadium Aaron judge struck by ninety three mile an. Hour fastball that has sidelined him the Yankees feel optimistically for about three, weeks but it is the doctor's contention that it could, be a a little bit longer and then we have Tim tebow in AA swing a bat. In suffering a fractured him a bone. In his. Right hand recently and. He, is gone for the season at least in the business of being a great doctor you don't have to worry about this. You're safe So interesting Safe and sound. Exactly doctor thank you so much for being with me as always and dispensing all this very important information for. My audience thank you Thank you so. Much for having me. And thanks. For all, the. Great. Work you do both both at the radio and. And, beyond for all the things you do so it's my. Pleasure thank you thank you sir Dr Alton baron for us on Ed Randall's talking baseball now John with the. Twenty twenty This.
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on WWL
"To power here's newell just a reminder folks dwellers oyster festival this year where you're gonna get dozens and dozens and dozens of bivalve bites and dishes it runs saturday and sunday this weekend a bunch of different contests as to who will feature the best wasters that there are and we know that here in louisiana we have the best by far no doubt about it so look get around and get down to the oyster festival this weekend we have a great lineup today in the last hour we're gonna be talking about the puerto rico situation new reports of saying many more folks are deceased as opposed to the official numbers that have been posted we'll talk about that and not only that but we'll talk about some of the other recovery challenges that they're having in puerto rico that we haven't really seen been reported yet a lot of turmoil there and obviously we have a little sense of that in the aftermath of katrina in what we worked so hard for was to come back home and why we felt so strongly about that in a second hour we're going to continue our conversation about roseanne barr there has been a lot of movement on all kinds of ends on all kinds of fronts since yesterday and we'll talk about that in the first hour the right to try law was signed by president trump and this gives folks the opportunity to grape for gravely ill patients to have access to experimental drugs experimental treatment and it bypasses a program that the fda has at the present time and you can go straight to the drug manufacturers engage in some of the saint in the same process according to the bill and joining us on the line is doctor arthur caplan director of the medical ethics program at the nyu langone medical center dr kaplan welcome to the show thank you for having me so dot you you know spend a lot of time talking about medical ethics in there the detractors to this bill bring up all kinds of issues so what exactly is this right to try all about well basically the perception is that there are people out there terminally ill who want to try experimental drugs they don't want the fda to get in their way they want to make the decision for themselves they want to.
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on KOMO
"Democrats and republicans well he characterize it as bitter i'm not bitter i'm just more resolved and more determined to get at the truth as a matter of fact but dating all the way back to march twenty first of last year when the chair devon nunez went down to the white house to begin collaborating on how to protect the president i've had not much believe for faith that the effort here was truly to get at the truth behind this then asked his civility we have an agreement in committee not to talk about what a said during those closed doors interviews we are allowed to comment when things aren't answered and mr lindau sqi did not answer a lot of questions but i'll give you this i'll give you this wolf if i ever talked as a child the way mr lewis ski did in committee my momma would have washed my mouth out with so well did he did he curse at your your colleague congresswoman jackie speier that set enough money at twenty and fifty past the hour on komo news here's your komo propel insurance money update from abc news wall street now stocks rose with investors more optimistic that a trade dispute between the us and china can be resolved relatively easily the dow closed up two hundred thirty nine points the nasdaq rose thirty four and the sp added twenty for the day goodyear says it's cooperating in a federal investigation into the safety of tires at it makes for motor homes the national highway traffic safety administration looking into reports that g one fifty nine models caused crashes that killed or injured ninety five people over a decade lawsuits alleged the tires are actually made for delivery trucks and not motorhomes daria albinger abc news an estimated forty thousand americans are living with young onset parkinson's disease a degenerative disorder that affects movement and balanced christina karenna sa former new jersey schoolteacher who's being treated at nyu langone medical center new york was diagnosed today jr twenty two began with a tremor and my right foot and it eventually led him to me limping and dragging my toe and then my arm stops swinging my walk i lost my sense of smell karinna who's married and has two young children says everyday tasks are a real challenge zipping up my daughter's jacket feeding a baby i always told my.
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM
"To me about medicine attrition anything that's on your mind it has to do with intelligent medicine in moment of talk to you about a way to use reservatrol to prevent those stints than many people are getting from clogging up and closing down that's a big problem medicine we put the stance in but the closed down within a couple of years and it's been something that is stymied cardiologists for many many years let me share with you that earlier this week i spoke at nyu langone medical center as part of their heart health lecture series and it was very gratified to see a big turnout of some of the locals here in manhattan and as a way of extending somebody information to you i've written a summary of that presentation that you can find a dr hoffman dot com we talk a lot about the microbiome and how important the microbial miss microbiome we're talking about all the bacteria the literally trillions of bacteria that outnumber us twenty two one in terms of their number we have trillions of human cells but we have many many more trillions of bacterial cells that contain a lot of dna and a lot of information and these are part and parcel of us as complex organisms we are more than.
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on 710 WOR
"A question to me about medicine nutrition anything that's on your mind it has to do with intelligent medicine in moment of talk to you about a way to use resveratrol to prevent those stints than many people are getting from clogging up and closing down what's the big problem medicine we put the stance in but they closed down within a couple of years and it's been something that is stymied cardiologists for many many years let me share with you that earlier this week i spoke at nyu langone medical center as part of their heart health lecture series was very gratified to see a big turnout of some of the locals here in manhattan and as a way of extending some that information to you i've written a summary of that presentation that you can find a dr hoffman dot com we talk a lot about the microbiome and how important the microbial miss the microbiome we're talking about all the bacteria the literally trillions of bacteria but outnumber us twenty two one in terms of their number we have trillions of human cells but we have many many more trillions of bacterial cells that contain a lot of dna and a lot of information and these are part and parcel of us as complex organisms we are more than than us and they play a powerful role in synthesizing nutrients within us in signaling to various systems within our body and.
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The boardroom power ceos now are they confident are they worry given the stock market given geopolitical speak of subquota i the corporate boards leader be re set okay every member should this this horrible situation the general electric should not have happened okay would they got a mess on the hands and you're going to see it all come out one flattery bagged his chest i know for a fact that hurry i was on the g board the six years so i i want to be careful i don't want to indict people on the other hand i know for a fact that it all these deals who made that they bought companies on uh the by the border say okay this is what you told us what happened what we bought the business the owner to you let's see where we are okay this guy could not have done what he did without the board being a complicit kgb so so i think i think the pg situation of cochran gamble thinks they won that brought to fight the kitten when forty nine percent of your only say we want this guy on the board that's a mandate my opinion so new era of governance coming you all i think was issues board members we've gone through social correct this community responsible all of these issues but at the end of the day you need people in that room who understand their the representative of the owners give it for instance a company that had a wonderful record for giving back and doing the right thing socially correct all that stuff we'll see some coca how will the board members one digital photography stuck up its head and kodak said they had her first no kotorak there's going all those wonderful charities that benefited from kodak gone so so i can do more good i could not have done for nyu langone medical center what my wife and i have done if i didn't have the financial success i had nor could alan kimble of given us 100 north cut the druckenmiller so given us uttered and fifty million for neuro size i can go on and on and on but the point is we got cooperation during his first visit baghdad kim my'son on that we can't do good if we haven't got the wherewithal to goo good so who is going to lead the way on governance oh i i think i.
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on KOIL
"Director at nyu langone medical center dr segal welcome to the thompson lucia i'm great to be on with you and look to europe turksih to begin with it's actually graham cassidy medicare sitting room all that much better that's much better yeah i know that much better road roles off the tongue now dr siegel whenever i talked to doctors i can just informally you know if i'm getting a a tests down or something i liked and i said what are you i think of obamacare some i don't like it for the ones that do to thing they like about it is that it it made things consistent you know they could rely on it but it's kind of like insurance companies the way that they they know that it's settled and they can do business around it in that way what do most dr stink of obamacare from your perspective well aclu you're just could on the part that the doctors figures posited were to obamacare dude according to some into play some things that could orchestra change in a way that increases efficiency decreased whose fragmentation relies more on teamwork creates more of a business model those kind of regulations but all of that was done without actually considering how the position is feeling lose those that were overwhelmed with paperwork electronic health records being integrated into the practices are usually timeconsuming dr store of malpractice is a big bernau going on on so i think the issue for murphy a radical point of view and i'm not talking about the exchanges here term i'm not talking about the issue of subsidies or premiums just purely howard is trying to revolutionise healthcare things like be accountable care organisations and macro things you know expanding medicare are some attraction to that i must admit but again but doctors are not particularly happy right now insurance companies a lot of them seemed to love obamacare i'm reading in the new york times companies have notched profits in obamacare from a couple of things edsp expansion of medicaid is big for them and they have been able to learn learn how to insulate themselves from parts of.
"nyu langone medical center" Discussed on KOIL
"And medical director at nyu langone medical center dr segal welcome to the tom schillers' show i'm great to be on with you earn looked here to turksih to begin with it's actually graham cassidy medicare city room all that's much better that's much better yeah i know that much better road rose off the tongue now dr seigo i whenever i talked to doctors i can just informally you know if i'm getting a a test down or something i like to tie and i said what are you guys think of obama am a care some don't like it for the ones that do the thing they like about it is that it it made things consistent you know they could rely on it but it's kind of like insurance companies the way that they they know that it's settled and they can do business around it in that way what do most doctors think of obamacare from your perspective well actually you're just on the port the doctors who use positive which is obamacare dude put into some into play some things good orchestra change in a way that increases efficiency decreased whose fragmentation relies more on teamwork creates more of a business model those kind of regulations but they are all of that was done without actually considering how the position is feeling these days that were overwhelmed with paperwork electronic health records being integrated into the practice usually usually timeconsuming dr store fruit of malpractice who a bird outgoing on so i think the the theory from her fear radical point of view and i'm not talking about the exchanges here tom i'm not talking about the issue of subsidies or premiums just purely howard's trying to revolutionise healthcare things work be accountable care organizations and macro things you know expanding medicaid some retraction to that i must admit but again but doctors are not particularly happy right now insurance companies a lot of them seem to love obamacare i'm reading in the new york times companies have notch profits in obamacare from a couple of things it's b expansion of medicaid is big for them and they've been able to learn how to insulate themselves from parts of.