35 Burst results for "Ohio State University"

Poor Brett Kavanaugh Can't Make Decisions About His Own Body

Stephanie Miller's Happy Hour Podcast

01:34 min | Last month

Poor Brett Kavanaugh Can't Make Decisions About His Own Body

"So I'm sure you have no thoughts on Brett Kavanaugh being forced to did he have to use a back alley? Is that what happens? Steakhouse, he was yes, he exited a Washington D.C. Morton's through the back door. So like a back alley, that's terrible. Yeah. Was that his only choice? Was it someone invaded this? Protesters showed up out front called the manager calling, I called the manager to tell him to kick Kavanaugh out later, tweeted that just as the justice was forced to exit through the rear, first of all, he never even saw them or came into contact with them, right? I mean, imagine being punished for a decision you think you have the right to make. Right. Right. How dare anyone invade his privacy? That's right. Yeah. And you know, first of all, Morton's really. And secondly, they call them Morton's the steakhouse. And that's just annoying on the Ohio State university. Morton's this takeout, cage, the elephant, Portugal, the man. Oh my God. I mean, people were all over it on Twitter, but Jay said, I feel terribly for justice Kavanaugh. He tried to make a choice, namely where his body should be and what should be inside it, then a small group of people, unrelated to him, showed up and made it impossible for him to make that choice. I mean, I mean, I just love, I just love all the people on all the Democrats saying, yeah, people show up in protest where I am all the time. They do it all the freaking time. Oh my God. I'm not a whiny baby about it. I just have my meal and go about my

Morton Brett Kavanaugh Washington D.C. Steakhouse Kavanaugh Justice Kavanaugh Ohio State University Portugal JAY Twitter
Who Is Ed Rensi, Former President and CEO of McDonald's?

Mark Levin

01:33 min | 3 months ago

Who Is Ed Rensi, Former President and CEO of McDonald's?

"Tell us a little bit about your background Well I started I was in college at Ohio State university I was going to be a school teacher and I got a degree in business education I went to work for McDonald's because I needed a job and I was making about 85 cents an hour And I kept getting raises and working hard and I just woke up one day and I was a presidency on McDonald's to this day I'm so amazed that I was able to do that but it was a company that was led by visionaries Ray Kroc Fred Turner Jerry Newman and great people that really focused on customer service and elevating everybody I mean you know I was a burger flipper making minimum wage and all of a sudden I was successful And it's a wonderful journey and I am so proud of it I actually had lunch today or breakfast with a former employee of mine and now earns 25 McDonald's restaurants Kim just a beautiful man And you know there's so many great stories in McDonald's about entrepreneurs who became successful because it became franchisees Ricky wade over at Fort Lauderdale my goodness He's got 30 some restaurants He's an African American man customers beautiful employees I mean he's just an angel of a businessman's focused on the community Said the McDonald's story is not about the executives It's always about the franchisees and their commitment to community Boy you should still be the CEO over there From what I'm hearing Now Friends Running that company I'm old school Yeah me too

Mcdonald Ray Kroc Fred Turner Jerry Newman Ohio State University Ricky Wade KIM Fort Lauderdale
Experts worry about how US will see next COVID surge coming

AP News Radio

00:55 sec | 4 months ago

Experts worry about how US will see next COVID surge coming

"Health experts are using a variety of methods to monitor for signs of a new wave of Kobe nineteen infections from the new variant called B. eight two one pandemic researcher at Brown University says there are some obstacles to surveillance efforts less government funding more people using at home testing which keeps the results private and tracking hospital admissions which only shows an increase after a surge has begun but waste water testing remains a viable source says professor ji young Lee at Ohio State University it captures community level or building level or neighborhood level virus Trent the B. A. two variant continue spreading in Europe and it accounts for a growing number of infections in the U. S. more than half the new cases in the northeast are from B. eight to nine Jackie Quinn

Brown University Ji Young Lee Ohio State University Trent Europe U. Jackie Quinn
Limits On Toilet Paper And Cleaning Supplies Are Back At Costco

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

02:06 min | 11 months ago

Limits On Toilet Paper And Cleaning Supplies Are Back At Costco

"Go to costco or your local big box. Perhaps you got toilet paper on your list. Maybe some water cleaning supplies as well. But when you go to load up your car you see the signs that say two per customer or whatever. The limit is not as you might think. Thanks to reprise of the apocalyptic stockpiling early on in this thing. It's a supply chain again. But as marketplace's amanda peach reminds us limits on how much consumers can buy can backfire on retailers. Trying to sell it when there was a run on certain products in pandemic early days. The explanation was simple. Basically consumers freaked out. Ken boyer studies operations management at ohio state university and people heard. There's gonna be a shortage so they went to buy more but shortages now are much more about shipping delays and other supply chain constraints boyer says take toilet paper even if it's manufactured in the us the chemicals to make it might come from china or thailand. They're sitting on a boat. Offshore that becomes a delayed the toilet paper manufacturers sometimes. The shortage is in packaging or containers like cans for soda or bottles for water in melbourne. Florida alley strands. Saw a sign at the grocery store. At limiting the number of cases of water customers could purchase to to literally. My first thought was hurting. Strands checked her phone. No hurricane warnings so she thought what's going on with bottled water. She bought two cases and had her son. Do the same. You drink the bottle of water. But he was getting his shopping part for me. Because is there going to be a run on water. And that's why stores have to be careful about signaling. Shortages with product limits on we realize goods are scarce. They become more valuable to us. Care me. Burke is a behavioral economist with the university of southern california. I might not new toy right now. But i know toilet. Paper is scarce. So i may go stock up on it as much as i can at the moment. In burke says that unnecessary purchasing can add pressure to supply chains at exactly the wrong time. I'm amanda pitcher for

Amanda Peach Ken Boyer Costco Ohio State University Boyer Thailand Melbourne China Florida United States Burke University Of Southern Califor Amanda
Suits against Ohio State over sex abuse by doc are dismissed

AP News Radio

00:52 sec | 11 months ago

Suits against Ohio State over sex abuse by doc are dismissed

"I might cross your reporting lawsuits against Ohio State University over sex abuse by a doctor are dismissed a federal judge has dismissed some of the remaining lawsuits filed against Ohio state university over its failure to stop decades of sexual abuse by now deceased team doctor Richard Strauss U. S. district judge Michael Watson said while it's undisputable Strauss abused hundreds of young men he agreed with Ohio state's argument that the legal window for claims had passed roughly four hundred men and one woman had sued the university since twenty eighteen over its failure to stop Strauss despite concerns they say were raised with school officials as early as the nineteen seventies the university previously reached nearly forty seven million dollars in settlements with one hundred eighty five survivors and a spokesman said by email Wednesday more than two hundred thirty survivors have now reached settlements hi Mike Rossio

Ohio State University Richard Strauss U. S. District Strauss Ohio Mike Rossio
"ohio state university" Discussed on The Academic Minute

The Academic Minute

02:20 min | 1 year ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on The Academic Minute

"On this student spotlight narcissism can lead people to behave in all sorts of bad ways. I'm dr lynn. Pascarella president of the association of american colleges and universities and today on the academic minute sophie vic phd student in communication at the ohio. State university looks into another surprising form. That may not be considered it. I if you ask someone on the street whether aggressive people have low self esteem they would probably say yes in reality. Quite the opposite is true. Aggressive people have inflated rather than deflate itself use in other words. They tend to be narcissistic professor brad. Bushman and i did a comprehensive review on the link between nurses and both aggression and violence analyzing four hundred thirty seven studies involving more than one hundred twenty three thousand participants. We found that nurses is related to twenty one percent increase in aggression. an eighteen percent increase in violence individuals. Hire nurses are specially aggressive one provoked. They're also grow one. They're not provoked. We've found the participants with high levels of narcissism show high levels of all types of aggression. Day attack others in both hotheaded and cold-blooded manners. We were surprised to find that. The link between nurses and violence actually intending to cause extreme. Physical harm was nearly a strong as it's linked with less serious forms of aggression but are salts are consistent with research suggesting not narcissism might be a risk factor for violent acts such as mass shootings the link between higher levels of narcissism and aggression will similar for males and females of all ages from both western and eastern cultures and it doesn't take pathological levels to have a negative effect more narcissism was linked to aggression even before it gets pathological levels. The bottom line is that feeling of entitlement can lead people to attack others in a variety of ways sometimes even violently and that was sophie. Sheriff of the ohio state university. You can find this other segments and more information about the professors at academic minute dot. Org production support for the academic. Minute comes from a and you advancing liberal learning and research for the public good..

dr lynn Pascarella association of american colleg sophie vic phd Bushman State university ohio brad ohio state university sophie
How are Black Holes Discovered?

SpaceTime with Stuart Gary

01:52 min | 1 year ago

How are Black Holes Discovered?

"Black holes have been kind of a big deal ever since the first photo of a supermassive black hole was taken in two thousand nineteen black holes are exceptionally hard to find because they don't admit any light to pinpoint where they are. You look at how nearby stars interact with them and measure the x ray activity. The way that's yielded. The most black holes was to go. Look for x ray emission. The black hole stripping material off star as the black hole strips material off the star. It emits a bunch of rays. And those x-rays are very prominence. Scientists believe there are many more black holes in the universe. we haven't identified yet black holes that aren't interacting with a star and have very little x-ray activity trump theoretical models. We know that there are thousands of these non interacting black holes in the galaxy and scientists from all over the world very interested in finding these non interacting backhoes ohio state university professor todd thompson and presidential fellow tarin dude giant singer looked at the problem and set out to prove that black holes can be discovered in a different way. They set their sights on an unusual object in the constellation. Mono ceos the unicorn constellation there an unknown mass is causing a disruption in the shape of the light coming from surrounding older star called a red giant backhoes distort the shape off the red giant and the distortion creates changes in star over the face of the orbit of the back hall around the giant measure. How fast it's coming towards you and how fast it's going away and you can also measure. How star is distorted by the gravity of the nearby. Dark object and this particular star is in this is in this teardrop shape

Todd Thompson Tarin Dude Ohio State University
Talking Journeys of Belonging 2 Blackness: Kinitra D. Brooks

Talking Journeys of Belonging 2 Blackness

02:04 min | 1 year ago

Talking Journeys of Belonging 2 Blackness: Kinitra D. Brooks

"Joining us. Today is dr caen. Brooks kimmy tra. Is the jury end john. Leslie endowed chair. In literary studies in the department of english at michigan state university. She also spent the two thousand eighteen twenty nineteen academic year as the advancing equity through research fellow at the hutchins center for african and african american research at harvard university. Where she worked on the project called the conjure women's garden black women's route working tradition caniggia's public scholarship specializes in the study of black women. Genre fiction and popular culture. She is the author of three books. The first searching for sickle racks lack women's haunting of contemporary harbor which is a critical treatment of black women in science fiction fantasy and horror the second sigur axes daughters in edited volume of short horror fiction written by black women and third the lemonade reader. Which is a collection of essays. On as twenty sixteen audiovisual project lemonade kenichiro designed and taught first ever college course dedicated to beyonce's with local national and international press coverage. She is also the co editor of the new sons book series at ohio state university. Press most recently you may have read her weekly blog series on. Hbo's lovecraft country published on the dot com where she provided pointing analysis of each episode and the ways they contended with contemporary art pop culture and critical race frameworks in the context of black lives and horror narratives. I am sure you are as excited as i am to learn more about current projects to welcome kenichiro you for me joy to be here. I've been following you and your work for some time now. I've been intrigued by your public. Scholarship and the way to use your platform to engage audiences critically but most importantly you're engaging audiences on issues related to blackness in a very accessible way so i'm eager to learn about your journey. So are you ready. I am

Dr Caen Brooks Kimmy Hutchins Center For African An Caniggia Department Of English Michigan State University Leslie Harvard University John Beyonce Ohio State University HBO
How Psychedelic Drugs Are Making A Comeback To Treat Depression

WSJ The Future of Everything

13:28 min | 1 year ago

How Psychedelic Drugs Are Making A Comeback To Treat Depression

"Depression. It can be a difficult mental illness to pin down. It can feel different for everyone and even those who struggle with it can have trouble identifying bought. It is a mostly came to understood that. I had depression through talking with my friends for the longest time. I kind of system that everyone felt this way. Like weird just like general malays for this twenty nine year old. Depression surfaced about six years ago and began as a feeling of being disconnected with the world. I didn't want to eat because they didn't feel like i deserve to eat. I don't know. I didn't hang out with friends because i didn't feel like i deserve to see my friends. I didn't feel like i should be punishing them by talking to them seeing them. This person uses they them pronouns. They're a maryland resident and work as a software tester. They sought help for their depression. Trying numerous types of treatments may visited a bunch of different mental health professionals and tried different types of arby's In different types of medication but it always kinda felt like things were getting worse and worse and a current really find someone who has really helped me understand what was going on like. I still didn't even believe that. I had depression. All the while the depression advanced it felt like being alive and lake wanting to die rolling constantly fighting over like the resources in my mind then. Their health insurance lapsed in two thousand eighteen making the situation worse a surprise solution appeared while they were scrolling on social media and a posting from johns hopkins university researchers and then one day i was kind of like clicking through facebook and i actually found this ad four like this little simon. Study silla simon. That's the psychedelic drug found in magic mushrooms. And i thought it was fake remarks. I didn't expect there to be you know like a a legitimate study showing up on like facebook ad but they had no insurance basically they were out of options so they called wanted to have hope again from the wall street journal. This is the future of everything. I'm janet babbling today on the podcast. How the hallucinogenic compounds silla zyban once associated with nine hundred sixty s drug culture is making a comeback and giving people suffering from depression and other mental illnesses. Hope for this twenty nine year old study participant. Depression was not something that happened in their family. My family's from the caribbean and lived in america probably for about lake in years. We came here in ninety nine. It's kind of interesting because where from like a place that doesn't really view mental health. The that like america's mental health. It took me a while to realize that. I was having mental health problems that i was kind of experiencing depression. Depression affects a staggering number of people hundreds of millions worldwide according to a study published in the peer reviewed journal the lancet in two thousand eighteen. The pandemic didn't make things any easier. Last june about a third of people who responded to web based surveys said they suffered from symptoms of depression or anxiety disorder. Those results were published by the centers for disease control and prevention the protocol for treating these conditions hasn't changed much in the past few years. What we've been using is typically one of two things either a medication that people take every day or we have psychotherapy dr. Alan davis is clinical psychologist and an assistant professor at the ohio state university. He's also an adjunct assistant. Professor at johns hopkins university. A lot of people will improve with either medication or therapy or both to basically have both have a better chance but it doesn't work for everyone. Some studies report between ten and thirty. Five percent of patients suffer from treatment resistant. Depression and davis is that similar to what he's found in his own practice working with veterans suffering from substance abuse trauma and other mental health issues. So he began looking for alternative treatments present and welcome to psychedelic science. Two thousand and thirteen in twenty thirteen davis attended a science conference and came across a study exploring the use of silla. Sivan a chemical compound found in specific varieties of mushrooms to treat cancer patients with mental health conditions. The compounds documented facts include feelings of heightened awareness ecstasy visions and changes in the perception of reality for researchers say one of the most useful qualities is its ability to dissolve the ego to allow a user to observe oneself from the outside in the study of cancer patients. The drug was able to alleviate some of the anxiety and depression that can be associated with having a life threatening illness. I was just inspired by that word. I thought gosh this really could have a strong impact in the areas that i'm working with veterans and with others davis became part of a team of researchers at johns hopkins university that put together a randomized clinical trial. Twenty four participants. They were administered. Silla sivan with talk therapy to treat their depression. Enrollment for the trial took place in two thousand seventeen and twenty nineteen and the results were analyzed in two thousand twenty. Most of them had had chronic depression meaning decades of experiencing depression though not some had had it for shorter amount of time but this study was a weightless control trials so some people came in and started treatment right away. Others had to wait eight weeks before starting treatment so we had a comparison group. The study subjects received an extensive intake examined questionnaire to confirm. They were suffering from symptoms of depression. Participants were screened for schizophrenia. And drug use as these conditions can interfere with suicide and treatment. The big worry many people have about psychedelics is what's often referred to as a bad trip. Mary negative hallucinations. That can be scary and this is kind of trip that can go bad. Martissant received hefty doses of these drugs. The doses are based on weight and they vary slightly but patients receive around twenty milligrams in the first session a bit more in the second session to minimize the risk of a negative experience. Davis says researchers focused on controlling. What's called and setting. They work ahead of time to ensure the volunteers current mood and surroundings while taking the drugs. Remain as calm and comfortable as possible and so we spend about eight to ten hours with people before they ever get the drug talking about what the effects are talking about. What may or may not happen when they have this experience and that's why we have to train professionals there with them not only to prepare them for that but to help them through the experience when it happens because a lot of people have anxiety coming into the session. The person we spoke to the twenty nine year old participated in davis study group in august of two thousand eighteen. They had no prior experience with psychedelic drugs and didn't know watch expect basically went in kind of blindly. I don't have any other options. So that's kind of my thought process at the time was just basically kind of sticking anything to the wall and hoping it would work after fasting the previous night the treatment can cause nausea. They were placed in a small tranquil room fitted with a comfy couch. The whole room was a really really cool in very comforting because like they had like these statues like imagery in their end like. I think one of the muslim dowa tibetan model. I wanna say this and like there was like this nice lamp. It's off this really. Soft light psychedelic assisted. Therapy participants are encouraged to bring in objects from home to make them feel more comfortable. Some bring in ten bears pictures of family. The twenty nine year old brought a lightness of an ancient sumerian goddess. Soon nana once they were settled in the room. They were given two pills in a wooden cop the therapists top that the sivan would take fifteen to thirty minutes to start working. In the interim they were told to put on ice shades and headphones. That would play a selection of music they choose from classical tibetan chanting african drumming and modern music too. Once the drug fact the participants says the first session became a kaleidoscope of mental images and sensations. I remember being in lake. Felt like mount olympus the fall of the gods like oval the clouds and suffering them. And then one of my god's up to me and she gave me a key fell through the clouds. And i felt all the way down through the earth and i ended up in hell which is really strange because they don't remember being scared even though i was in hell and i remember asking like hey you know why am i hair And it was like haiti's leading me through hell kind of just like showing me around for life this very cold and desolate last. He was like of course. This is where you would come like. This is where you've made your home. The self revelations continued throughout this long session and turned intensely personal. I remember like hearing like the beats. Come on and i felt myself in like this place like all of my ancestors were and i was really close to my grandfather when i was a kid. And he died. Probably around when i was like four and i saw him kind of materialize And he walked towards the youth like these. She'll bananas which is what he's doing her then he handed one to me and i always kind of was afraid that if he was alive he would be disappointed in me and i remember asking him you know. When am i supposed to do like if my family like my parents and lake my siblings can accept me and he said that he'll always be there for me and my ancestors will always be there for me and i like that scene just like it. Metsu in mental to me after about seven hours than drugs started to wear off when it was over. You know you're still kind of like feeling it but just not as intensely so just basically like this really happy kind of floaty failing and we couldn't drive so like i had to have a sister pick me up. They ended the experience hungry and exhausted as for the depression not much appeared to have changed then. They tried the silla sivan trip once more this time with the stronger dose and after that these say they experienced to palpable shift. It felt like i was back into the world again like i was in reality. A lot of people said that not only was there. Depression differently felt like they had come out of dark hole that they've been in for years but a lot of people regardless of whether they're depression was gone or or reduced said that there was something really meaningful different about how they view their life initial results for the study reviewing outcomes from up to a month after the sessions were completed found that silla sivan plus therapy was more than four times more effective than other treatments. Such as medication alone at one week. Fifty eight percent of the sample were in complete remission from depression that actually lasted up to four weeks. After fifty four percent of people were in complete remission and were now studying those same people up to twelve months after to see how long that remission lasted the rest of the participants in the study. Were not in remission they were still experiencing clinically significant depressive symptoms researchers have yet to publish the results of longer term outcomes for all the participants their condition up to a year after treatment and this was a small study. Just twenty four people. Some scientists remain skeptical of this kind of treatment not just of silla simon. But of the validity of the data an outcomes for all studies involving psychoactive substances

Depression Johns Hopkins University Silla Simon Silla Zyban Peer Reviewed Journal Centers For Disease Control An Davis Substance Abuse Trauma Silla Sivan Arby Facebook Martissant Alan Davis America Sivan The Wall Street Journal Anxiety Disorder
Economic recovery: one step forward, several steps back

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

02:58 min | 1 year ago

Economic recovery: one step forward, several steps back

"A big day. This was for the two people who will arguably be running this economy for the next number of years i speak here of course number one. A fisherman jay powell who did an online thing at princeton today in which he said among many other things now is not the time to exit. Allow to translates. If i might that is fed. Speak for we're going to keep on propping up this economy with low interest rates for as long as we have to and the other guy the one who's going to be in charge of this economy in six days said i see your interest rates jay and i will raise you one point nine trillion dollars. President biden is rolling out his economic relief. Plan tonight another fourteen hundred dollars in checks to individuals more unemployment assistance billions for vaccines and testing. Tracing all the stuff we all kinda thought would be in there and however much does pass the new congress. It is not going to come a moment too soon. Because this being thursday we got new numbers for initial unemployment claims this morning a big spike backup to almost a million people who lost their jobs last week and that comes as some new research from the federal reserve shows. The unemployment rate for this economies highest paid workers has fallen down underneath five percent. While for the lowest paid workers. We have it's as high as twenty percents marketplace's jasmine guy gets his gone. The numbers paint. What economists have called case shaped recovery. Things are improving for the better off and getting worse for the rest. Paul iverson an analyst at the university of iowa's labor center says there are long term ramifications to this people that were already in a precarious position that were one paycheck away from disaster. Now find themselves without that paycheck and so disasters the result industries like hospitality which tend to be low wage and employ more black and latino have been particularly hard hit by the pandemic manet. Yanko is an economist. At the university of michigan issue of very very different levels of unemployment in different sectors of the economy is not going to go away until we allow our restaurants and hotels to near full capacity in yesterday. Speech federal reserve governor brainerd. The need for urgent economic policy to help millions of unemployed americans travel logan an economist at ohio state university agrees we do need to support the income of the workers. Take uley those who are indeed high contact service industries working reductions than ours and now facing increasing and prolonged unemployment but he also says it conomic recovery hinges on the success of the vaccine rollout jasmine garst for

Jay Powell President Biden Paul Iverson University Of Iowa's Labor Cen Princeton JAY Yanko Federal Reserve Congress University Of Michigan Brainerd Ohio State University Logan Jasmine Garst
Ohio researchers discover new strain of COVID-19

What A Day

03:22 min | 1 year ago

Ohio researchers discover new strain of COVID-19

"This variant emanating from the uk is not the only one that researchers have their eyes on across the world. There's also the south africa one and some other. So what else do we now. Yeah this is sort of coming out. In drips and drabs so on wednesday researchers at the ohio state university said that they had preliminary evidence of two new variants in ohio. That could potentially be more contagious than the original strain. This has all been reviewed by other experts. And it's difficult right now to know the significance of the finding then also in recent days. Japan has said that they found another variant which they claimed came from travelers from brazil. We don't actually know too much more about that. At this point

Ohio State University South Africa UK Ohio Japan Brazil
Ohio researchers discover new strain of COVID-19

Sean Hannity

00:21 sec | 1 year ago

Ohio researchers discover new strain of COVID-19

"Is the helm of a new variant of the Corona virus of AC C of the Corona virus. It's similar to the UK strain but has now been identified in Columbus. According to researchers with the Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center. The mutation in the strain is likely To make the virus more infectious, meaning it's easier to pass from person to person.

Ohio State University Wexner M Columbus UK
All You Need To Know About Earthworm Castings

Plantrama

04:27 min | 1 year ago

All You Need To Know About Earthworm Castings

"Are going to talk about earth. worm castings aka earthworm poop. You know it's interesting castings as sort of a It's it's the standard term for the excrement from earthworms. It's what they cast aside. I guess that's where it comes from. It's a very interesting thing. It's like many manures and this is earthworm manure. Basically it was what we're talking about Like many manures. It has fertilizer value for plant. But earthworm castings turn out to have much more value as well. I feel like castings is a euphemism because nobody wants to say poop but there you go. I remember hearing about them. I probably ten or fifteen years ago. They're much more mainstream now. And at the time. I worried about using them in house plants and i realize now that that was an unfounded concern. Using the castings in in moderate amounts as a fertilizer is perfectly good for house. Plants isn't it. I mean this time of year. That's what people are thinking about. It is wonderful for houseplant. Wonderful for for most plant. Its first of all one hundred percent organic humus all right but the basic thing that makes it different from many other Fertilizers i guess. You'd say organic fertilizers is. There's a rich microbiological community going on in earthworm castings. That is good for your plants. Well tell me more about this microbiological community. Do you mean micronutrients or do you mean. Living things in the castings well. I mean Bacteria first of all But good bacteria right. That's number one number two. In terms of fertilizing value they are rich in iron sulfur calcium nitrogen phosphorus and potassium right but they also are believe it or not not all readily available to plant apparently in the process of going through the earthworm the castings get coded with something that makes the ingredients available to plants very slowly. Wait a minute. This is like nature's time release. Fertilizer is what you're telling me exactly. That's exact- that's fascinating. What is it nature this time. Release that is a wonderful thing. The people who have studied this and by the way earthworm castings have been extensively. Studied at ohio state at cornell. University uc davis and one study at cornell demonstrated earthworm castings suppressed damping off disease in seedlings. Wow all right. And they naturally degraded the protective covering of some insect pests so they dissolve the insect pest from the in. Yes so love that yes. At ohio state university they found that earthworm castings enhanced seed germination plant growth flower and fruit production. They curb to certain plant diseases. Including root rod and crown rot and inhibited. Insect pests including mites aphids. And mealy bug. This is like way more than just a fertilizer. Then it's kind of a magic pill a one thing you know. I wondered about is. How do you know how much to apply. And from what i've read. Apparently it's it's difficult to add too much. I mean you don't want you don't want a plant in solid worm castings but but it's something that you can apply regularly without worrying that you're going to burn the fine roots of your plants. Which is concerned with a with a commercial fertilizer. Yeah i think you know for the general rule that i use for house plants and we're thinking now in the middle of winter about plants indoors but the general rule that i use is about a quarter of a cop cop four a container that somewhere between six and ten inches in diameter.

Cornell Ohio State University Davis Ohio
"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

05:22 min | 1 year ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"Even ten thousand years is nothing right but imagine ten thousand years where we might be technologically. Then i it's not even now right now. It's not even that ridiculous to think that we could the design a spacecraft that would allow us to get to the nearest planetary system like proximus and be. And then you know. Then it's just a question of developing the Civilization their each civilization sends out to two other colonization probes. You know and then you start to get this geometrical argument. And that's the crux of it. Is that you know two times time out to the square to the square. You start to build up pretty fast Slow so you know. The galaxy has been around for over ten billion years so There's been lots of opportunities for that and exactly why you know. And you're not might just be that civilizations. Just decide that. It's not a very good thing to do. It's kind of outer to everything that we know about a mankind humankind explorers heart But you know maybe there we learn something when we cross some edges of development that we say you know. Actually it's best to stay home. You knows yeah. I mean that makes a lot of sense to me. So the objective function that be sort of assume maybe forty right Right exploration and acquisition of been out be may not be factors Innovative technology advanced ventilation. Right i mean and there's some evidence that this might already be happening right. I mean there is. There are lots of arguments. Now that are becoming in these voices are getting stronger and stronger that you know attornal. Economic growth is neither possible nor a good thing right At this is related to things like climate change and things like that that maybe we want a steady state kind of situation. And maybe that's actually you know the that's actually the optimal Endpoint of civilization is some sort of steady state not constantly exploring a constantly. You know manifest destiny taking over Other planets who knows one sort of counterargument just to close this up is that at some point in about four and a half billion years. We had better figure out how to get off. This is just not going to let us live on it. Any more right so eventually we're all going to be living around cut huddled around little fires of 'em dwarves at very very small separation like traps one. You know that lived for ten trillion years because you know. That's that's the all of the sudden. Mike stars will have been long gone by that. You know after after about a trillion years. Yeah an even even tactically. I guess expectation is that the sun will blow up into a ridge. I ended about four billion years dog. the dime it will be orbit of the earth will be consumed by that. Say he has argued however earth will actually be consumed or just barely escaped. A bit doesn't act as you know. We're going to be burned to a crisp lock before that happens. The prediction is within two billion years. We're gonna have a runaway greenhouse and we're gonna end up like venus so but So you know. There are theories that we could just move the orbit of earth out by exchanging angular momentum with asteroids Which i think is a very amusing. Yeah and what i say is not something you want to sell to the lowest bidder. Yeah canucks canucks is important from from different perspectives. I think it's just we. I like to say this..

Mike stars
"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

02:26 min | 1 year ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"So right depending on who you ask. There are definite visited by aliens. I am not one of them. That's right that's right to say they might just take a fly by and say yeah. It's not worth it to go down by twenty twenty. They're like no. We're just gonna ask elections get over in a so. Yeah i mean it is. It is an interesting question remains to be. Why haven't Colonization of the galaxy cast. I think they can say that right. I think it's pretty clear and if it has happened it's happened in a way that That is been designed so that civilizations like ours can't actually figure it out but I would say that's true. The fermi paradox is is actually troublesome if you really believe that complex life intelligent life Must have existed. And because there's not a lot of ways out of it The most promising one that i think of is with this call zoo hypothesis which is kind of like the prime directive in star trek. Right is that we don't we're not gonna let we're not gonna bother of the the the nascent young civilizations because we don't want you know affect their their evolution But but it is. It's it's it's a real. It's a real issue. It's a real head scratcher Why if it's so easy to colonize once you reach a certain level of technological sophistication. Why haven't we seen any evidence of that. Yeah i've been if the standard model holes then you know that the space time Kodo that began explore is highly limited. And so yeah. I mean it. It's it's limited in the sense. Well so i mean the basic the crux of the Fermi paradox is. That is that eventually. So i mean we've been technologically advanced if you call us technologically events p. one hundred years or something like that. Which is a blink right. We manage to make it for another thousand years ten thousand years..

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

04:22 min | 1 year ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"A massive born okay so we could actually detect something like the moon out there. Yeah so one of the great things about microloans Attacked things that roughly early twice the mass of the moon either bound to their host stars or Or free floating although the free flooding wants or much harder They would have to be pretty common for us to detect many of those But in principle we could systems like the earth moon system and one interesting thing is that studies From a graduate student at cornell is escaping me unfortunately show that actually when earth planets if you have an earth sized planet mass planet with a moon and that gets kicked out by say a jupiter often. It'll take its moon with it. So we could imagine free float on its with moons which is actually quite quite interesting. I'll be able to be sensitive to those with roman so these things subjected i mean. It's obviously that idea of speeds but do beheaded understanding of watch speed. They might travel they. They're basically ojected at the orbital velocity that they had so it's It's it's you know. They're not injected with an enormous amount of energy So that we expect them to have lost the distribution that are similar to the stars in our galaxy. maybe a little larger. yeah so so trying to convince The funders that is a good idea pollution. I want to ask his scott so as design this at you have done a lot of work. Lady effects of planets have seen all sorts of different things. They're different characteristics. Wants to a general sense of habitability. If you want to speculate Is it it other. Did i hear from people on both ends of the spectrum Some say it's a. It's no brainer. That it it should be all over the place and others say it's so complex you know. B. don't know seattle divided by zero multiplied by infiniti. That this guy date so so baby baby come out there. So i'm gonna. I'm gonna i'm gonna cheat a little bit and give you to answer so i so before covid. I used to spend a lot of time on airplanes and occasionally you know the person next to me would try to strike up a conversation and inevitably if they did i it i always say if i feel like talking if i don't feel like talking i tell them the eventually the tell asking what i do. If i don't feel like the caulking i'll tell them a physicist and the compensation you'd be like talking tell them on an astronomer and then you know nine times out of ten their eyes light up and inevitably in the course of the conversation asked me you know. Do you think there's life out there. Are we low right. Am i an answer as a scientist has to be. I don't know right. That's scientists will tell you and then of course they say why what do you think and i you know. I don't know but i'm trying to find out. So that's my client. That is my astronomer officials science. Answer if you as a person not as an astronomer do. I think that there's life out there i think yes i think it would be..

cornell seattle
"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

03:22 min | 1 year ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"Of hubbell but has a much larger field of view roughly a hundred times the field of view so that means it can map large as at the sky quickly or smaller areas of the sky but over and over and over again and the latter is what we were going to do with it to you to use the microlending method to find what we hope is thousands of planets in in the very complementary region of parameters face in kepler. So we're going to try to fill out this demographic survey of an combine it with kepler to measure the frequency of planets with radii and masses greater than earth and separations from zero to basically infinity from their parents star including free floating planets. Why do we think the free floating planets but might be out. There is that we have some tentative evidence from ground based microlending surveys which are not as sensitive as roman will be a but nevertheless have found population of very short timescale microns events. That seem like they're probably due to free floating planets and in fact one recent announcement was it most likely mass was roughly that of the earth which is quite fascinating theoretically. There's lots of reasons to believe that free floating planets especially low masri. Flooding plants might be common. I told you before that we know that a lot of systems planet formation was very messy was chaotic. The plant moved around a lot and that process just naturally ejects of of small planets and the big planet stay because they have more mass but they basically kick out a bunch of small planets. This process is almost certainly ubiquitous and by measuring the frequency of these free floating planets listening especially the low mass ones. We can get a sense of basically how messy planet formation is in general in the galaxy so so it could be planning such a know it could also be a fairly massive asteroid type things too right. Yeah so those would be the things that are the massive asteroids or even the massive something like sierra like the large asteroid series Pluto those those are going to be very tough to detect with but But we think that you know so basically planet formation is you know. It's it's construction. We think it's a bottom up kind of scenario you smart starbucks small things you build bigger things but just like any construction site as the as the building near nearing completion. There's just a bunch of debris all over the place and that debris eventually just either gets thrown impacts the planets that are there or gets ejected from the system and that's gonna be everything from pebbles to asteroid sized things. Maybe even things as big as mars or earth And that's the that's what we would kind of look for and by measuring the mass function of these things we can learn something about how the planet formation scenario works whether most systems were really very messy and through a bunch of stuff out Or were more like we think our solar system formation wants. Yes you sacred sob show. That roman will be sensitive to Masters Around point one the size of mars the gas giants greater than hundred times sites of mars so employing one massive marts. That's the least. Small body is roughly the mass of the moon..

hubbell starbucks
"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

02:52 min | 1 year ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"Hand arms or habits is sort of the first step but But even have access you know if you don't find anything if we find things that look they're for all the world habitable they have water vapor carbon dioxide rallies scattering indicating atmosphere Osa are sorry not ozone Anyway the all those constituents at said this looks like a potentially a world but we don't find any oxygen for example which is considered a biosignature And that's true of all of the planets that we find that are in the proximate to the habitable zone. I think that we would. You know that tells us something tells us something very interesting. I think the argument goes right. Is that life on earth from a geological records basically arose as soon as it possibly could the stopped having you know bids sterilizing impacts. There's evidence of past life now. Complex life took a lot longer to form So the the argument and again it's a it's a sample size of one But the argument is the navy life. Simple life is is relatively easy to form But more complex life is more difficult But again it's sample size of one And i think it would change our overall perspective rates of if we did find that there's lots of potentially habitable planets but not very few if any that are actually habitable and and you know i think these kinds of studies are not scientific but they're also philosophical in away right. Why do we do this. We you know we kind of want to understand our context and whether or not you know we're unique and different or whether or not there's abundance of life out there yet. Yeah thank you said. We don't know the answer. But finding either answer i think has and i think it would be profound yet if we found lot. Life is ubiquitous. That would be very interesting. If we found out that we were cosmic lonely That would be also very interesting right. Yeah i wanted to jump into You mentioned as the nancy. Grace roman space telescope. So that's a recent lead navy. I guess that dennis might that was originally the w the whitefield infrared survey telescope. Or w okay. So this is under the galaxy exoplanet survey. And you're talking about flee floating planet planet detection Plus the fall. So what's the motivation behind free floating planets started right so i just a just a little bit of a background. The nancy grace roman space telescope is a is telescope the size.

navy Grace roman dennis
"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

02:16 min | 1 year ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"There's this really good reasons to think that this might be the most easy channel for life to arise now We don't know really the habitable zone. We can make educated guesses of of what's range of separations. You can have liquid water but it depends on your atmosphere composition and lots of other stuff so the way we look at it in the habits mission is that we're we're looking for something that we know right because that's the leap. Look for the test. The hypothesis of are there things like the earth where we know life can arise and rather than being honing in on just one area what we really wanna do is empirically. Try to define the habitable zone. So we're gonna look at planets not just in the habitable zone but proximate to the habitable zone and see if we can define by actually using observations what kind of planets might be habitable and might even have signatures of life of should we be thinking about other kinds of of habitable world absolutely and people are and the astrobiologists are very clever I think a lot of them. Worry about false positives like something we say. We think found life where it's actually being Some molecule is being formed a biotic and were fooled but they also think about other kinds of life Silicon based life based solvents Those kinds of things was a variety of reasons. Why those kinds of life's don't that kind of life doesn't seem as probable so for example methane is only liquid at relatively cold temperatures at relatively very narrow range of temperatures where the chemical reactions aren't very quick If you wanted to bill life out of instead of carbon silicon silicon does have similar chemical properties of carbon. Because it's just one row down on the periodic table but in the same column but silicon has other things that are bad like the most common element that silicon would bond with Is likely to be oxygen and it would form silicon dioxide. Which of course is sand And also not very good for making life so there are good reasons to look for carbon based life with a that uses water as a solvent But but of course we should..

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

05:43 min | 1 year ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"But if if you require the earth like to be actually at the at the sort of either separations or more appropriately. The sort of radiation levels the kind of amount of light a energy they received from their parent stars that region of of sent of planet mass radius and separation is actually at the sort of nature of all detection methods. It's the most difficult kind of planet for us to detect with our current techniques Which is some sort of cosmic. You know causing karaoke. Okay if you think about it right. Yeah that's why i say. God has a sense of humor exactly exactly so so pepper was designed to actually find exactly earth analogs but because i mentioned alluded to this before because it's It's a reaction. Wheels failed to other action meals failed. It only had two left It wasn't actually able to point at this location for more than about a three three and three quarters years whereas was planning on pointing at that location for six years And because of that loss of time it actually didn't quite into the sensitivity to detect analogs. So our estimate of of planets like the earth orbiting stars like the sun is based on extrapolation. And this is a famous number called ada earth So we have an estimate of it but it's based on extrapolation and it's quite important actually know this number because if we want to plan future space missions which maybe we'll get to later that can actually directly image these planets and a gate specter of them and look for signatures of of habitability and maybe even life We have to know how common they are. You take a quick break. Scott that may become back with talk about exactly that capability end and want. The future plans slightly. Might be are. It sounds great ducks. This is a scientific sense. Podcast providing unscripted conversations with leading academics and researchers on a variety of topics. If you'd like to sponsor this podcast please reach out to in full at scientific sense dot com.

Scott
"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

04:31 min | 1 year ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"I guess scientists big pod but also temperature and so on right so that's a great question in. It's actually very very timely one. Because i in my two collaborators jesse christianson has been heavily involved in the kepler Anounced keppler data and michael myers basically works on everything and exoplanets. We just wrote a review on the demographics of exoplanets and actually there was just a conference last week. August demographics of exoplanets So this is a hot topic now because we now have enough planets that we can actually start doing demographics. I think of this as a survey a census With doing a deep dive on any individual planetary system. But you're sort of it's like the two page assay of how many people are in your household you know. What are their ages in this case what we typically looking for is the distribution in the peer in the plane of the mass of the planet versus period or the radius of the planet versus it's period and if you look at the plots like that Do you see some interesting things One is that there's a population of sort of warm or cold jupiter's which with masses between one and ten jupiter masses and separations relative to their parents star that are between a few and five times the separation of earth from the sun using population of hot jupiters. That are in periods of a few days and has sizes that a roughly that jupiter. Actually some of them are quite inflated up to twice the radius of jupiter which is still unsolved problem as to why they're inflated other those great theories and then you see this. Enormous popularity in plants discovered by kepler. That have radii somewhere. Between that of the earth and that of neptune and periods less than one hundred days so these are called super earths are many neptune's And we now know though the most common kind of planet in the galaxy. And what's fascinating is. We have absolutely no analog of to plant these kinds of planets in our solar system both in terms of their size and mass and in terms.

jesse christianson michael myers kepler
Nutrition for Gravel Cycling with Kristen Arnold

The Gravel Ride. A cycling podcast

05:22 min | 1 year ago

Nutrition for Gravel Cycling with Kristen Arnold

"This week on podcast. We've got sports nutritionists and professional cyclists. Kristen arnold kirsten has a masters degree in science and human nutrition from ohio. State university is a usa level to cycling coach with source endurance. End racist professionally with the butcher box racing team. I've always got a million questions about nutrition and it certainly a topic. That's coming up in the new ridership for them. Kirsten helps us break down. What to think about eating the week before an event during an event and after an event i thought it'd be useful to think about it in that context just because a lot of us these big events. One hundred miler. That's a big unusual ride for us. We're not doing that every month in are cycling career. We're just kind of peaking for something. That is really extreme in terms of what our body is used to. So it's important to kind of think about that not only in your physical preparation but also nutrition and hydration. Christine does a great job of breaking down the things you should be thinking about before the event during the event to give yourself the best chance for success. She's got some fantastic takeaways for us. All and a few little tricks that i hadn't thought about so. I hope you enjoyed this episode. Let's jump right in kristen. Welcome to the show. Thanks for having me craig. I'm excited to get into the topic of nutrition with you. But i always like to set the stage for the listener to get a little bit more of an understanding about your background. Since you've got a background both professionally. Nutritionist but also as a professional cyclist once you give us a little bit of both okay So i kind of make my living in three different ways right now and I went to school for nutrition. So i have an undergraduate degree and dietetic and then got my registered dietitian or credential Ended up getting my masters of science and human nutrition then became a certified specialist sports dietetic. So i was in school for eight years Nutrition and So open my private practice. Sports died headaches. Company in twenty fourteen and then started coaching Cycling in sixteen hour with source endurance. And i've been reading on the professional road circuit and twenty sixteen and now rethink for butcher. Box pro cycling. Wow that keeps you busy. Yeah we've had a couple episodes recently where we've touched on things that i would fall in the realm of nutrition and i was excited when we connected just to bring you on board and talk from the athlete's perspective about how my listeners might improve their overall nutrition nutrition and such because such a massive field and something that everybody needs to spend time thinking about and integrating into their lives. I thought we would just think about it from the perspective of an athlete. Who may be only doing a handful of events a year so not a professional cyclist by any means but someone who's peaking for an event that may be way out of the ordinary for them so think about like a two hundred mile gravel race an sp t gravel or amid south gravel event. So let's try to break down the conversation by starting. You know if you have one of those big peaks senior year. How should you be approaching it. Nutritionally in the week leading up. And then how should you be approaching your nutrition during the event. Okay all right so we're gonna talk about the week before and the day of a big event There is some research to show that what people call carb loading is effective. And what this means is that you are eating High proportion of your calories up to seven to ten grams per kilogram body weight of carbohydrates per day. and what's that doing. it is super saturating or glycogen stores so for endurance athletes especially cyclists with these long gravel event Even though a lot of the time you'll be below threshold the majority of the type of effort. You're going to be doing it. Relies on glycogen and so the main goal with Going into the event to make sure that those lijun thursday or as full as possible if not fuller than they normally are And then that also goes for hydration so ulta making sure that we have adequate hydration stores and meeting knows with fluid and electrolyte so short version of that is to Continuously e carbohydrate rich foods throughout the day for up to a week before the event and then also making sure to hydrate well with electrolytes every day consistently throughout the day.

Kristen Arnold Kirsten Kirsten State University Ohio Christine Kristen USA Craig Headaches
"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

04:02 min | 1 year ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"White dwarf a different kind of remnant and if you dump mass on top of a white dwarf you can detonate it if the conditions are right and if you detonate it what can happen is you can actually have an explosion where you destroy the entire star and you basically turned it into almost pure iron or iron peak elements very close to iron act now these explosions because they make make a ton of iron. The the massive stars a ton of these alpha capture elements and the sun kind of an average of all of these. The sun has kind of an average mixture of these two pieces. But if you look at the very oldest stars there wasn't time to have these white dwarf explosions and so they have a lot of these alpha rich elements so we call these. Basically a lot of these alpa capture elements and so we call these things alpha rich because they have a lot of you know silicon or magnesium realatively little alpa rich means okay so iron is iron sort of the end of the line there in terms of making the decision to get iron. I guess you have to have another right. Yeah our or the after one or the other of these things in the end the white dwarf explosions are called supernova. One as they're just different kinds of supernova. Yes khloe okay. I and the reason is the classified by their parents. What they're how they're how busy how bright they become the quickly. They dammed things like that and an lasts about what their actual origins i and so and so the idea is that that's where the elements come from but these two different sources take different amounts of time to turn on okay and so to first order. I would expect that. If i was looking at stars that were made. Before these white dwarfs happened they would have a lot about elements very little iron if they looking. Afterwards they'd have an equal mix. There are elements heavier than iron. But they're they're and they're made through a different process but they're actually quite uncommon. That's why we call them. Things like rare earths right. They're they're they're they're they're made in stars but they're made to other processes in. They're they're not. The absolute numbers of them are small Mark i just a quick quick cuts so the my voice. I'm getting feedback from your side. Could you reduce your volumes Not your volume but My volume on your side okay. It's better yeah it'd be. Yeah yeah that's perfect. Just give me a few seconds. And that is a distinction between what you asked what elements so they are like austin magnesium silicon and so on and then i on that is produced in a sort of a different process an incubator elements produced by other types of processes so the composition of office star. Actually ten says a lot about sort of the origin of that star said idea and stars in different environments might very well have very different mixes and so if you basic. Let's say for example. Our milky way galaxy made stars at a certain rate in the sun. Has the make sure that it does. But we know that there are other galaxies where they made all their stars much much more quickly and in stars in systems like that maybe all of the stars including stars like the sun would have a lot less iron relative to all the other elements because because they made all their stars at once and there might be other galaxies. A good example of this is the satellite galaxy of our milky way..

Mark khloe
"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

03:08 min | 1 year ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"My guest today is professor mark pimpernel. Who is a terrorist on the fuck At ohio state university. His research interests ranged from the micro physics of stellar models including composition energy annetta momentum clamps would mechanisms so properties of stars in element of his color researchers use of astro seismological data from the capra. Space mission it caucasian apogee and other spectroscopic surveys update noble obscene some stellar physics stellar populations the chemical evolution of the milky way boca mark. Welcome thank you very much. For inviting me on cher. Yes i want to start with one of your earlier papers. Entitled red giant masses and ages derived from carbon and nitrogen abundances Before we get into it so you save. Each of the masters of red giant stars can be well predicted from their photos. Ferrick carbon nitrogen abundances in conjunction with a specific stellar labels. Up before we get to the details Could you set the context full of the red giant star s. Sure sure the basic idea here is that you're trying to study things like the milky way galaxy. You'd like to be able to look at stars. That are very bright so you can see them a long ways away and you'd like to look at stars where you can figure out. Say how old they are. Which lets you build up. Kind of history to reconstruct our galaxy got built on where the chemical elements came from and various other of important top expressed her physical research red giant branch stars are therefore are ideal for some of these purposes because they are intrinsically very luminous the star like the sun runs out of its nuclear fuel at the center is currently burning hydrogen into helium it undergoes a structural change to become what we call a red giant branch star swells up its core gets very much hotter and the end it becomes much much larger in the distant future the sun will become such a star and it will eventually almost engulfed the earth. Actually it will become so big so the size of that son at that point. I think it sits quite quite a distance air right four billion but but it does that The diameter off that staw would be almost as big as earth's orbit. Yes yes a red giants can be absolutely enormous. The largest red giants. We called him super giants. Actually i would actually fill up all the way to the orbit of jupiter systems. The beatles use such thing correct. Okay i can't even imagine an entity of that size eminent just just enormous so so so these are big stars therefore as you can imagine there really really bright and that makes them great great..

professor mark pimpernel staw ohio state university boca mark
"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

Scientific Sense

01:34 min | 1 year ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on Scientific Sense

"Welcome to the site of accents. Podcast where we.

38 percent of Americans planning on having Thanksgiving dinner with 10 or more people

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

00:39 sec | 1 year ago

38 percent of Americans planning on having Thanksgiving dinner with 10 or more people

"A new survey asks americans whether they'll be getting together for the holidays. States and cities across the nation are tightening restrictions as the number of corona virus cases in the us continued to arise however a survey of over two thousand people by the ohio. State university wexner medical center. Finding nearly forty percent of americans will attend a holiday gathering with more than ten people and a third will not ask guests to wear masks. We'll celebrations will look different this year reps for the survey are encouraging folks to follow health experts guidelines calling it an opportunity to experiment with new traditions like virtual gift

Wexner Medical Center State University Ohio United States
How To Talk To Your Kids About The Election

Morning Edition

03:03 min | 1 year ago

How To Talk To Your Kids About The Election

"Feel like you've been riding an emotional rollercoaster this election season. Well, guess what the kids in your life have noticed. But this anxious moment in history also presents a learning opportunity. Anya Kamenetz and Corey Turner cover education and parenting for NPR, and they have these tips for talking to kids about the election. In pre coded times. Hassan Cua May, Jeffries remembers taking his daughters to vote in 2016. We were right. There was me and all three of them the youngest one. I had her in my carrier, and I have my other two right there that we don't vote. Jeffries is a professor of history at Ohio State University, he says this year his middle daughter who's eight. Wanted to know was our voting plan. You know, Like what? So she's not fully clear, but she knows enough that there needs to be a plan. So step one in the election parenting playbook. Get active. Show your kids that you and by extension, they have a voice. Children are picking up on so much right now, And unfortunately, that also means in many cases they can see that we're on edge. So be honest. Tell them Adds a little nervous about the election. It's helpful for kids social and emotional development to hear you naming your feelings, yes, and to reduce that stress as much as possible. Try your hardest to turn off the TV or the radio, Put away your phone and connect with their kids Ask what they've been hearing and feeling and then listen carefully to what they share. It's so important for young people to be Engaged in conversations about meaning and purpose and different political viewpoints. Ashley Burner at Johns Hopkins University is an expert in civics education. She says. It could be tempting to stay in our bubbles and bash the people We disagree with. Politically. It's always been difficult, and it's even more difficult when we have media that helps create these separate holes in which we're all siloed in our own worldview with without touching others, Burner says. We actually need to strive for the opposite. Actively expose our Children to a range of opinions that can help our kids build skills like empathy and evaluating claims and evidence skills that are absolutely necessary for a functioning democracy. We know that civic formation is the prime reason why modern democracy started funding education in the first place was to raise able citizens. To be those able citizens. Kids also need to know about the world. Its history and geography or under, says research shows that students who spend more time with East social studies topics in school actually do better in other subjects, too, And this basic context will help them sort fact from everything else. Yeah, election season is full of learning opportunities. Just take a look at all the maps that are online. Or for slightly older kids. You can talk about the 18th century origins of the electoral College. You know, the thing about talking about history with our kids is that they're living through history right now.

Anya Kamenetz Corey Turner Jeffries Hassan Cua Ashley Burner NPR Ohio State University Johns Hopkins University Burner Electoral College
California wants to ban gas-powered cars, but is the auto industry ready to go all electric?

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

01:57 min | 2 years ago

California wants to ban gas-powered cars, but is the auto industry ready to go all electric?

"The trump administration is not pursuing climate-friendly Policies California is Governor Gavin. NEWSOM this week pledged to ban all sales of new gasoline powered vehicles in the state by twenty thirty, five California consumes a lot of gas and would be the first state in the country to enact this kind of blanket ban. So what would it mean for the auto industry and for the state's economy marketplace's Jasmine Garcia reports remember that SNL skit the Californians, it's a spoof on how much time Californians spend behind the wheel. Take to the. Age of forty five doors and liftgate dump you onto Mohali Blah. There's something to this California is the largest consumer of motor gasoline in the nation banning the sale of gas powered cars starting twenty, thirty, five cents a message to an auto industry that's been sluggish on change says Ethan L. Kind Director of the climate program at UC Berkeley. Look if you want to do business in a major market, like California, fifteen years you better get going but industry insiders say the ban accelerate the inevitable sam for any with auto forecast solutions. Industry believes that the next big thing is vs the problem is the pricing on visas still expensive it's still takes a while to. Charge charging him structure is building, but it's still not everywhere we needed to be and even with the ban on purchases, it's going to take a long time to get all those gas powered cars off California's roads says Georgia with Sony head of the Ohio State University's Center for Automotive Research cars have two three lives. You buy a new car then you sell it maybe five years later, and if it's a good car might through two or three different cycles overeat sales, right. But as the state continues to grapple with climate change, many Californians feel time is of the essence of Jasmine guards for marketplace.

California Jasmine Garcia Governor Gavin Newsom Ohio State University Mohali Uc Berkeley Ethan L. Director Sony Center For Automotive Research Georgia
The Massive Impact Work Has On Your Health & Why NOW Is The Time To Change It

The Model Health Show

05:06 min | 2 years ago

The Massive Impact Work Has On Your Health & Why NOW Is The Time To Change It

"Today we'll be talking about one of the most overlooked health issues that has been affecting our entire world and it's been overlooked long enough and I truly believe that right now is giving us an opportunity to actually change this. So, we're going to start this with a Meta analysis of four, hundred, eighty, five studies, and this is published in occupational and Environmental Medicine. And found that job satisfaction is one of the strongest influences on mental health issues. In Our world, most notably for depression and anxiety. The study noted a relationship also between our job satisfaction and physical health issues like gastrointestinal issues and cardiovascular as well, and this is echoed in several other studies including study that was cited in the Journal of chronic diseases. Taking into consideration array of risk factors and of vocations and an array of income levels uncovered that the lack of satisfaction in the work that we do is a significant risk factor for coronary heart disease. Why don't we talk about this? Real health and wellness is dynamic. It comes from so many different things. It's not just about food you can eat the perfect. Personalized, unique blood type buddy type, every type diet. And go to work and spend half or more of your waking hours of your entire life hating what you do or being unhappy go into the place that you go every day or doing the work that you're doing instill still develop chronic health issues even if your diet is perfect, even if you're hitting the gym all the time, all of these things matter. Relationships matter our sleep matters. All of these things go into the overall code. The human that you are. and. This issue. More than any other time in our lifetime is something that we can change what's happening right now with the job market and all of the turmoil I believe is offering up an opportunity for us to change this because many people are working themselves in his sickness and don't even realize it. It's happening and they don't realize that it doesn't have to be this way now we're going. To discuss, there is a modicum of course of doing what you gotTa. Do you know getting the bills paid but we have to move beyond that and this is the opportunity to do. So we're GONNA talk about how we can actually do that today as well. But I want to dive a little bit deeper here because I scratched the surface in some of the issues that we see. The results of another peer reviewed study and this was published in two thousand fifteen finally direct link between job satisfaction and psychological distress as well as physical disorders. Now according to the researchers satisfaction with the nature of work that was doing was the strongest predictor for psychological distress for sleep disorders, headaches, and gastrointestinal problems what. You don't hear stuff like sleep problems caused by. Dissatisfaction with the work one is doing. The data exists, but this is something that we brush off really think about this. Again, we think somebody's illness quote comes out of nowhere where there are so many different factors like they eat. Perfectly they're exercising all the time. And we have to take a broader view of health now and take all of these things into consideration. And that's what I'm encouraging us to today. Another study. This was from researchers from the Ohio State University say that their work shows that happiness on the job or lack thereof appears to have the biggest impact on midlife mental health. One of study authors noted that and listen to this is really interesting. And having a scale very satisfied satisfied to completely dissatisfied. They discovered that quote seen with the majority of people are either very satisfied or satisfied with their job, but we find that even they subtle distinction between. Satisfied and simply being satisfied has significant effects on your health. I would say our studies, main findings are you're likely to have worse health if you don't love your job rather than if you hate your job So did you catch that distinction? People who are just kinda getting by tolerating what they do, and maybe they're okay with their job. But if they don't love their work, not loving your work, not loving the thing that you do every day is far more of a predictor of negative health outcomes than if somebody absolutely hated the job. So that little subtle distinction of actually enjoying what we do every day is the strongest predictor of our health when it comes to the work that we do.

Occupational And Environmental Journal Of Chronic Diseases Depression Headaches Ohio State University
Leftovers Are A Food Waste Problem

60-Second Science

01:54 min | 2 years ago

Leftovers Are A Food Waste Problem

"Restaurants I shut down early in the pandemic American's rated grocery stores, they started cooking more at home and presumably generating more leftovers those leftovers can be a convenient future meal, but they've also got dark side. There's a tendency that you put an item on the plate that's a leftover those higher probability that you are not going to fully consume that item, and so he's probably GonNa go. To Waste Brian Rowe an applied economist at the Ohio State University he and his colleagues recently studied leftovers and food waste by tracking the eating habits of eighteen men and women in Baton Rouge. Louisiana, the participants tracked what they ate using an iphone APP and during the week-long study, the study subjects collectively piled twelve hundred different foods on their plates after analyzing what God eaten save or thrown. Away. The researchers found that leftovers were more likely to be picked data and not fully eaten, which is finding. We can all probably identify with, but they also observed that leftovers perhaps due to being older and less fresh directed diners attention to the other more novel items on their plate, which brings up an interesting possible strategy to get people to eat their veggies I, guess if you have an. Item that you don't normally eat as much of trying to get people eat peas perhaps surrounding it with leftovers is a way to make them focus of the newest item on the plate. The findings in the journal plus one overall Roe says one bigger lesson emerged on how to avoid scraping perfectly good food into the trash. So for us, the real take home here was choose a smaller meal. And you're less likely to generate leftovers and that's a good thing because leftovers all else equal tend to be wasted more often not that road doesn't have a few aspirational tupperware sitting around I'm guilty of this as well. We have stuff left over from last Thanksgiving sitting around our freezer and I know people who have moved with frozen items

Brian Rowe Baton Rouge Louisiana Ohio State University ROE
"ohio state university" Discussed on OC Talk Radio

OC Talk Radio

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on OC Talk Radio

"Hey you know what time it is time to grab your board head out into the SIV ideas see. You can't see that sales pipeline starting to curl up over the horizon there and for those of you that liked to Be Able to see things as they're developing. I want you to see this with Mannheim sir today. Welcome at Hinds I got A. I got way. I'M GONNA go with us here. You ready I don't know so I wanNA see if they can make the connection if they can see ahead to where we're going and make a connection between Tina fey the Ohio State University and B. TO B. Marketing. What do those three things have in Common Matt Heinz? Well we're GONNA find Out here in a second. I'm very excited for our guest today. This is long overdue to have our guest today joining us on sales pipeline herniated. But I wanNA thank everyone for joining us. We are GONNA talk about B. Two B. Marketing. We might talk colluded about Tina Fey and I don't think we can avoid talking about the Ohio State University at this point. That's GonNa be a tough one. Because I went to the University of Michigan Michigan so I may be have to check out during that part. Oh my gosh I forgot this terrible so You know this is live for those of you listening to this show podcast speed. You may be listening to this. After a couple of days. You may be listening to this after the Super Bowl. We'll get into that here in a minute as well but for those of you. Listening to this episode live on the Funnel Media Radio Network. Things could get ugly. We got a little Ohio state. We got a little team up north. We'll get into it three week. Sales pipeline radio where featuring some of the best and brightest minds in sales and marketing specifically around B. Two B. Today a very excited to have with US Vice President of Marketing Club Essential Holdings Maryland Cox Maryland. How you doing? I'm good. How are you at where you better before you recognize and I was reminded that our producer is fighting for the wrong team here? Well you know when you went enough you learn. It doesn't bother you as much. That is a fair point. How how many decades has it been and since Since Michigan getting some interference. Here again I I think the Feed is getting cut off your. Yeah as a Husky ski like we have the same thing where people say like I remember. We're we're we're automobiles was the internal combustion..

Tina Fey US Ohio State University University of Michigan Michiga Matt Heinz Mannheim Ohio Michigan Vice President of Marketing Maryland producer
"ohio state university" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

08:03 min | 2 years ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

"Moving like that's what I loved about dance like I love move and how it feels and so it's like like how can I help other people get that same feeling. Whatever capacity that looks like for them whether just being like you know being able to stretch out of the bed so I think those are kind of similarities? This is just focusing on how movement feels were difference lies as dance sometimes. It can be a lot more introverted. uh-huh and you're thinking about how how you're moving and like how it looks at how you're feeling and I feel like we have to think about how other people are moving. Assess how they're moving movement all around movement around similarity to know. I like that and I wanted to dig into your background there. Because I didn't dance 'cause I can't yes you can no. I don't know whether genetics fell off with the widow's peak but definitely don't WanNa see me dance but as both of you guys had dancing your background. I really Kinda focused on I. I played sports too but I don't think I really focused on how I was moving and I feel like that is a theme with those in the performance arts. You're thinking about how am I moving. How can I change? Where for me? It was just like just make sure you hit the ball and don't look goofy as you're under first base. That was the focus. So that's really interesting. I wanted to key on that because again non traditional traditional student. I feel like we the profession needs. I call him. PT Weirdos. 'cause I consider myself one kind of that injection of a different perspective because I know coming coming in and traditional background and bio kinesiology is fantastic by all means do that but when you get to be around people who have a non traditional background I always like to highlight that your furthering your non traditional nece with student leadership so first of all. Congratulations something just big. Big just happened. It is like do I have to give you like in Syria. Like a like a fancy name or anything like Madam Vice President of the Student Assembly family for the American Physical Therapy Association Jerry. So this is your second. This is your second term of office now for Vice President Your secretary now. Vp why did you decide to do more morse work so I feel like it took me a while to kind of get my sea legs until like six months and I'm like okay. I kind of feel like I know what's going on. Were in service N leadership specifically speaking on my role on the board of directors for the students simply until I finally got my sea legs. I'm like okay. I think kind of know what I'm doing and I kind of know where I wanna go now like. I know what I'm doing so like let me try it again okay. What are some of the things that you'd like to accomplish with the board of directors rectors this time around as VP? Sheriff Cell. One of the things that is focusing on a lot now are there a diversity equity inclusion initiatives and. So that's something personally that's really important to me. And so I would like to help with those initiatives to afford the. This is a buzz phrase. That's coming up a lot. I want you to talk about what that means I remember who's I think. Sharon don actually mentioned it in her address at next but said diversity is being invited to the party whereas inclusion as being asked to dance talks about dancing. I love it right so I think just making sure that as a profession we're focusing on including people well who are not normally included because our profession is not very diverse right now and that's something that I think we need to improve and I think it will also help us serve our patient population. Better do good for. I like that like to hear that coming up but you took the step in your student. There's a lot of blood and sweat and tears a lot of tears and you decided to take on more role net like you know good on you. I seen something important and a lot of people will just kind of bitch about it on twitter. But you actually. She decided to do something about it. So any any projects and you guys are just getting started with your turn but like anything like pie in the sky that you can listen to this episode a year from now and go hey looked at came true like what are some thing like tangible things that you'd like to see put into play to to get to the ultimate goal of more diversity and inclusion ticket question like we just got it started like the new aboard was just elected last week at an se high in the sky. And I think this is more of a profession in the sky thing and it needs to be He. Tees PS and PC students reach out to underserved populations and educating them on what. PT is because a lot of students. And I'm sure like a lot of you guys in the room knew you wanted entity. PT When you were in like third grade but how does it third grader. Who has no idea what is wanting to go into this profession? Say just think playing a more active role in and to go further the even in their community don't look like them don't sound like them aren't from the same area. That's probably something you might skip over thinking. How'd you decide to get involved involved? It happened at a dance kind of yeah so it was I second semester. PT School and that year the Education Leadership Conference Prince and the celebration of diversity. Al Was here in Columbus. And there's an extra ticket and I was invited to go to that and I actually sat at a table with and had dinner with Sharon down the the president of PTA. Just more the CEO. And I was like Oh this is what it flake wasn't what I was getting myself into. But I see these people like I see them doing the thing I was like. How do oh I'd be a part of this? Did you literally ask to be part of this now. I asked you scared. What did you take away from? Literally that table and sitting there what what emotion than what action yes you did you take out well. I saw a lot of passion and I saw a lot of excitement for the profession. I saw like the leaders in the profession being engaged aged being active. I wanted to be a part of that and so I left. I left inspired. It's not difficult to do when you hang out with. People like Justin and Sharon and a a Lotta Times most of the people in that room. Good on you for those initiatives. Good luck in the next year. A Little Birdie told me your high school nickname. Oh yes my high school nickname was jolly rancher. Yeah I can edit this out appropriate but certainly for so as a dancer and I feel like a lot of athletes may do this. I've always find a place like hold tension somewhere went on my thinking really hard until always like clinched my mouth like look like I was on jolly rancher. Yeah got it that went a different direction action. I'm glad all right you ready for your parting. Shot Surest do this. This is the parting shots. Your parting shot. I'm GonNa give you an opportunity in the room and when this episode comes out In terms of what we say to get students to get involved and then stay involved with the after we graduate. Don't be afraid. They feel under qualified. And he may be underqualified by somebody will still give you that opportunity and and use it to learn. Yeah you're for that. The PINE CAST is a product of PT Podcast LLC it is hosted and produced by P t podcast CEO Jim McKay and CPO Sky Donovan from Marymount University we talk pt drink beer and recorded. This has been another poor from the P. T. Pine cast the PD. PODCAST is intended for educational purposes. Only clinical decision making should be based solely on source while care is taken taking new insure accuracy factual errors can be present more on the show at PT Pine Cast Dot Com. All right sure they brought to you by the Brooks Institute of higher learning in an innovator and providing advanced post professional education brooks. IHL offering continuing education courses in numerous specialty areas six residency programs and DT fellowship as well as challenging but rewarding internships the H. L. Specializes in the translation of information from evidence to patient management. Learn what they they can do for you to support your professional development at Brooks. Ihl Dot Org our home on the Internet cast dot com created by build build. PT Provides Marketing Services specifically.

Sharon don PT Pine Cast Dot Com PT Podcast LLC PT School twitter Brooks Institute of higher Syria Student Assembly IHL P. T. Pine Columbus Marymount University American Physical Therapy Asso P t Sky Donovan
"ohio state university" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

08:11 min | 2 years ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

"Was like that in a good response to our. Did you have a background in performing arts. Is that why you went off. If the Hewlett yeah so born and raised in four Texas grew up pretty serious competitive dancer on my life I I tried other sports parts. You know try to be well rounded wasn't for me. I always wanted to be a striker in soccer way too. Slow supplementing the goal. That was way too stressful right. Ah gave him a standing goal and dance. I was probably that kid out there and just be bopping around on board move. A sitting are us not sitting right now. Mike Oh yeah. That's what we do this because that would just complete the chair. So what type of dance. What was your background? A little bit of everything by Jazz Contemporary Tap clogging and we're actually going to a brew house later we'll be doing some clogging there as well a little different wooden shoes. No wooden shoes. Oh sorry just lose taps right yeah a little bit of everything you were also super excited when you were in school you were the cheer captain. Captain Yep there's Google man the final Yup Yup sure leading or is this cheer like like like the PEP squad. Cheer Captain Matt So cheerleading like high high school. Okay HEP squad pets. I don't know I anti competitive cheerleading was the AV squad trust me. There was nothing that I saw that when I met you that makes sense you kind of got that personality to motivate arms really loud or. You're just really loud about. I've been told that as well. There was a story story that I wanted you to tell your working with a patient who who was having a hard time doing any exercise and you eventually convince them to do the exercise after convincing them a long time you got them to do a lunge and a lunch that was a big step forward that Ah yeah very large set for I'll right so the funny part of the story. This is a real stories right so you're demonstrating a lunch for patient. Don't in something went awry. Yes it was probably a little bit more aesthetically pleasing very large lunge went down very loud. God that's not being sound in the middle of that. How are you feeling in that particular moment Did I just hear that. There is is a long pause and then we both may dislike loud enough for the patient here as well. I did not know that allowed pants wearing that day. I'm not sure what happens. A A lot of awkwardness because it was also a male when I was working with. I think I'm gonNA need a minute. Their situation and I think you understand. What's what's happening? So I rent found a jacket and had a tight around my waist for the rest of the day person tonight at least the last patient of the day right but the lesson we wanted to make sure we imparted was always have a backup pair of pants with you at work whether it's in your backpack or on your desk drawer. Yeah Oh he's got to have a backup so talk about why you decided to go and get further education in performing arts. Go back to the serious part of the interview. We'll get off the split pants but I'm sure that happens in performing arts to talk about why you chose to do advance it more school and more time. Why did you decide to do that? So I went through schooling went through all programing felt really confident in who I was and what I wanted to do but I knew I wanted to be better. I knew I wanted to be the best. Something one of my professors always told me it was like. Do you think that you would send your grandma to that person if they needed physical therapy so I wanted to be the person that someone who wants to send their grandparent to and said this is the best person I know. It's going to take care of you and that's going to get the job done so with knowing that there was extra programming that would put special attention on me. That would push me. That would teach me things that would really progress. My clinical reasoning. Not just my hand skills. Not just my people skills but really push wish me to the place. I wanted to be faster. Yeah how long. How long has the program? Oh She's Brooklyn Sixteen months for the residencies in fellowship is a year and we. Where are you in that you're in the six weeks? Wow light at the end of the tunnel off. You gotta be careful though because the tunnel could be a train. We're giving more split pants. Yeah so I'll ask you the same question right so before. You mentioned that that point you wanted you wanted to be the best physical therapists. You could be one someone. Someone would send their grandmother. To what advice would your now self. Give that person before you made that decision. Think of your why. Why are you doing it? Why are you here you know most of? Let's get into the job because you want to help people go into PT School. But then you don't sleep eating right. You're stressed out and you can kind of lose sight of Your Y. Hi My so my wife was to help people and to be the best I could really. I didn't think he would give me a shot. That was one of the last things I had submitted. Was You know I'm going to shoot for Ohio. How does text is grow? Maybe she'll go to Ohio and I got the phone call in February now sitting outside and shorts and tee shirt and the director called me and said Hey. Do you want to come up to to a high for an interview and I go. I guess so. That is a map. We've got Texas not Texas in February and go. Yeah like okay. What's the weather up there? And she was like your need to cut I go. I think I've got sweatshirt and she's like well. I'll bring our you Jackie Jackie. When you go ahead convertible would absolutely you know almost like the flyaways so the dreams are not impossible stuff that you go through is as for a purpose for awhile so just make sure that you're focusing on that and you'll get to where you want to be a great one? Yeah what's your for that. We'll let that that'll be your parting. Shots nailed elder all right. Let's say one more time from work. This is the PT podcast. This live episode is brought to you by new step. The created created the first product of its kind twenty five years ago with the new step recumbent cross trainer which is now a mainstay with physical therapists worldwide. New Step continues its tradition of innovation with the new step transit. The new step transit uses advanced software and hardware to help you get your patients better faster. New Step transit delivers real time. biofeedback for awareness of physical performance and the ability to objectively track goals and progress find out more visit new step dot com. That's N. U. Step Dot com this the PT podcast. What's your to? Our next guest is a third year student. Physical Therapist here at the Ohio State University. She had a career as a professional dancer prior to choosing a career. PT And now as an interest in working with the neurologic population please welcome welcome Kayla Harris for a second. I got super nervous that something was structurally wrong with this building. Uh when I did it got reloaded near like that. The students supporting each other. Welcome to the program. Welcome to the program or those on. This is on right. Okay so I mentioned your incher. Although I don't know if anybody in the room could hear your professional career and professional dance before coming to school Gupta I did so I feel like I'm Kinda GonNa tell Morgan story a little bit here deal but now I grew up dancing. I went to college. Dance for my Undergrad and then I danced professionally for five years after that and then new I wanted to explore movement and I knew kind of way and here I am yeah. That's pretty cool. The chose not to do that. What about those two professions that you've been exposed to in dance and now as a student physical therapist We're of a similarities. Where differences look at question so I think part of the reason that I loved dance so much on the same thing. Like we're GONNA try a bunch of different sports but that kind of sucked at all of them and dancing was like the one thing that I was like. Oh this this is really cool until I always felt like I was athletic and I liked.

Ohio Mike Oh Texas soccer Hewlett Captain Yep Jackie Jackie PT School Captain Matt Google Ohio State University Brooklyn Gupta Kayla Harris Morgan
"ohio state university" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

07:52 min | 2 years ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

"But if you're paying attention if you're not paying attention to the opposite you're not not even paying attention with the patient's name is they pick up on the absolute. What's your football love? The PT Pine Cast. Yes yes the show Joe telling a friend or by leaving review on nineteen or Google. Play all right. We've got a few more student physical therapists coming up to the stage. Now it's here for these ladies man. I gotta get an entourage like that. That's pretty good all right ladies. Introduce yourselves resolves. I'm Kara I'm a third year and I'm from. I lived in Ohio my whole life. I'm from southeastern Ohio. Near West Virginia and I did my Undergrad and athletic training in northeastern Tayo. And then now I'm here now you're here. I'm a second year Owen Owen on. Oh okay that's fine. I'll editor Sal. Okay we're introduce yourself south there. We go I'm kristen. I'm a second year and I'm from chillicothe the Ohio's a little bit smaller watch. They lost more than Columbus. I so we bring you guys up to talk about something that you so you guys take pretty seriously here. The Ohio State University but it's also a national and international initiative. What are you guys really excited about? We're just really excited about service service in general We have our own service committee here at Ohio State and so it's something that's really important to us but then. PT Day of service that international aspect is really really important to be a part of as well so we have our own service events throughout the year but services really a day to schedule a whole bunch of events throughout the week. Yeah yeah there was a bunch of a state students at the national student. Conclave right you guys. We're out there. Show hands there. You go and you guys got to to hear Josh Dangelo Story. What are the guys who founded hip? Dave service I didn't know part of that story. It was really really unique. If you want to go and listen to that episode. This is me pimping my own show in my own show very Meta but it was really great to see the why behind. PTA of service. And the reason I want Josh to tell a story in that format was for students coming in right now there's just kind of always been PD day of service but at one point there wasn't day service he had to create it What about what about service so far here at Ohio state has really really excited you to the point where you're talking about the show? It's really nice to see like the impact even that we can make those short few hours like so far this year we volunteered at a food pantry. We also went and served meals at a Homeless shelter and then we also volunteered at this like local community garden and we just did a lot of stuff like at the garden landscaping. And it's just like a really cool opportunity early and you can tell that. The People are very appreciative. So it just like we build those relationships with them and it makes us wanNA come back and it just kind of makes you feel good. You know you're making an impact. Yeah that's just a just make some noise if you were part of that so decent. How do you guys pick because you guys have done some different initiatives over the years through? Pta Service how do you guys pick gets mainly by feedback from the year before so we tried the farm that we helped out with. Everybody loves that event so we tried to make that happen again this year but also have a couple of community partners like I mentioned earlier that we do Events throughout the year. So we try to coordinate with them as well and then just based on student votes so that you guys done the past I wanted to. How these differ? You guys created holiday cards around Christmas and brought them to residents at Dodd Rehabilitation Hospital title. You guys worked with Donald House charities which is near and dear to my heart and I want to talk about the laundry project. The name kind of confused me but it's really cool. Yeah so the laundry project as an organization where it helps low income families like do their laundry so they have these different events laundromats and people can come in and the laundry project project will pay for their laundry. They'll supply the detergent. They'll help them do it. And like those people a lot of the times like they announced that those events are going to happen but a lot of times. The people like don't realize is it. And so when they come in there and they realize that their lawn is going to be paid for their like really ecstatic about it and so people go like tell their friends and then they'll bring their neighbors and their friends and they'll all get their laundry dining so it's it's a really cool experience. It's a really really good way to set someone up for success right and you guys ever backpack like in Europe breath or go camping for like more than like not glancing. I mean like actual camping where you have to bring your own food and just that feeling of like just living in I mean I did it delivered and dirty clothes when I first saw vanillin like these guys are doing laundry. How does that relate But that's a great way to work in the community. So good on you guys what would you say to someone listening. Or maybe first years who right now are just kind of bright eyed and deer in headlights of why they should get involved with PTA service in the future. Well we have service requirements throughout our program so we have our own student clinic and so it's a great opportunity to to be a part of physical therapy and serving underserved populations in the community as well as having some service learning events but these PTA of service events or something outside of the field of physical therapy so it gives you another opportunity to get out in the community serve with your classmates or with your professors as well. That's always fun to have them there or some other. PT's just from the OSU system in general. So I think just taking that extra minute to invest in the community and just kind of hit on your values and things that are important portent in life in general and just get away from PT schools. Yeah I think I said this top of the show you start to see things that are themes that were not planned talking about values. We're talking about getting getting something from you know doing something and having that resume and I think that was kind of all throughout what all of you and actually brought so good on you guys for doing that. What's your ladies talking about? PD serving the PT. PODCAST is a product of PT Podcast LLC it is hosted and produced by PT PT. podcast CEO Jim McKay and Cbo Sky Donovan from Marymount University we talk PT. Drink beer and recorded this has been another poor from PT PODCAST PD intended for educational purposes. Only no clinical decision making should be based solely on one source care is taken to ensure accuracy factual errors can be present more on the show at Tynecastle DOT com. All right shoulder they brought to you by the Brooks Institute of Higher Learning in Innovator and providing advanced post professional education education brooks. IHL offering continuing education courses in numerous specialty area six PT residency programs and fellowship as well as challenging but rewarding according internships the H. L. Specializes in the translation of information from evidence to patient management. Learn they can do for you to support your professional development at at Brooks. Ihl Dot Org our home on the Internet cast dot COM created by build I build. PT Provides Marketing Services specifically for private practice PT's some website development and hosted inviting content marketing solutions PT clinics across the country tasty with pt can do for you today dot com love the PT. podcast support the show telling a friend or by weaving review on one thousand nine hundred Google play from the makers of this podcast comes a brand new show. It's called N.. P. E. study casts if you're studying for the N. P. T. E. This is the show you need to listen to period. It's available on itunes. Google play spotify and wherever podcast heard short sweet and to the point episode so from Board Certified Clinical specialist and physical therapy professors. On all the topics you need to know to take the N. P. T. study cast available bull now on itunes Google play spotify and more and P. T. E. study cast the number one N._p._R.. PODCAST in the world..

Google Ohio PT Podcast LLC Ohio State PTA Josh Dangelo Ohio State University football Joe Owen Owen Columbus West Virginia spotify N. P. T. P. T. E. IHL chillicothe
"ohio state university" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"ohio state university" Discussed on WTVN

"The Ohio State University is glad that the students back for the new school year especially the incoming freshmen we expect it to be the most talented class we've ever had the most diverse class that we've ever had so people come from all across Ohio all of our counties them but all across the United States in from around the world it's it's an incredible group of young people doctor Drake was extendable UTV install Riley all students begin their classes for the fall semester today also for many teams heading back to school who now have a smart phone for the first time there may be peer pressure to participate in sexting ABC six is Brian matter talk to prosecutors about its prevalence for third year Franklin County prosecutor Ron o'brien is office is sounding the alarm according to his office twenty eight percent of teens report having sent their own naked picture sixty eight percent of teen girls say they were asked to send a sexual image and forty six percent of teen boys admit to making the request if a juvenile would send their boyfriend or girlfriend a nude photo in a suggestive kind of way that could constitute a felony Brian also reminds folks sexting could have consequences for the team like having to register as a sex offender and loss of scholarships clothes police are charged two teens in connection to a fatal shooting that was originally reported as a home invasion incident along west while Japanese June sixth turned out to be an accidental shooting with teens playing with a loaded gun obtained illegally two teams were shot fifteen year old Shammi assaults died as a result two other teens now facing charges that include Grand Theft involving a firearm and reckless homicide a fifty year old boy in Florida is in trouble for posting a threat against the school in an online video game chat room when sheriff's deputies arrested the boy's mother tried to stick up form where we live and work.

Ohio State University Ohio United States Drake Brian prosecutor Theft Florida Franklin County Ron o'brien twenty eight percent sixty eight percent forty six percent fifteen year fifty year