34 Burst results for "One Treatment"
"one treatment" Discussed on KOMO
"Doctor Jana freely, who leads the UW medicine post COVID clinic at harborview, knows firsthand after she says long COVID knocked her for a loop even though she's otherwise healthy. Freely says there are up to 200 symptoms of long COVID, which differ some by variant and can worsen underlying conditions. COVID is like lighter fluid. It just sets everything on fire. So anything that you had before COVID may get worse after having a COVID infection. If you have a predisposition to a condition COVID may put you over the edge. And doctor freely says while recovery from COVID takes time and that rushing it can cause big setbacks sometimes do get better over time. I think that there's a lot of hope. Freely says there is no one treatment for long COVID and it requires an individual approach, but she says researchers at UW and Fred Hutch are working on it. She says prevention is the best method and that starts with vaccinations. Ryan Harris, northwest news radio. 7 34, let's check your drive and head to the dubin law group traffic center. Here's Natalie. West Seattle east and west bound lanes on Spokane street. Excuse me, the road is blocked from a collision between 11th and marginal way and at traffic is really struggling there. It's not moving. Outside of south Lake union also in Seattle on Blanchard and accident at westlake avenue is causing really heavy congestion coming from 8th. High 5 north and Lakewood the right lane is cleared from that police activity at exit one 29 in traffic is moving along. South on one 67, a sluggish traffic from 18 to 5 12, looking like a 15 minute commute. Our next note of traffic at 7 44, Christine Clark checks our 1530 mortgage dot com where the forecast. We've been tracking showers near the Pacific Coast beaches today a sign of change to come this weekend already seen those clouds increase across the lowlands and waking up to morning marine clouds and maybe some morning mist as well for a sleepy start to the weekend Saturday. The clouds and the drizzle soon clear to afternoon sun and then on Sunday more of the same maybe an isolated shower few and far between as high temperatures are set to stay in the 60s for many areas Sunday to wrap up the weekend and the comma four weather center meteorologist Kristen Clarke. Cloudy skies currently 71 in downtown Seattle
Breaking Beauty Podcast
"one treatment" Discussed on Breaking Beauty Podcast
"This stage in the game to make it really easy for people. And I do think that the less you put on your face, the less irritation you're going to have, that's my real talk. So I'm not at the moment I'm not even using serums or eye cream or anything. I'm just using moisturizer just to keep it dead simple. And I think that for young people who are just starting the line, keeping it simple, like that was the beauty of clinique three step, right? It was like three steps. That's it. It's all one brand. This is it, guys. And so I appreciate that kind of simplicity and I'm like fangirling over here. I love Hailey so much. You know, the health problems that her and Justin have had. I'm just concerned about that. You know, I hope they're okay. I know. They're on the cover of People magazine this week being like, our bond is stronger than ever because of our recent health issues. I hope that they're okay, yes. And I know I think of all the celebrity brands and the products that have come out. These products really do go with her aesthetic and her vibe. And I love the whole like almost like dermalogica inspired packaging. If I can say that, this gray and white, like we really haven't seen it. And so I'm excited about this line and hopefully she'll come on our show. We have some irons in the fire, maybe I just want to speak it into existence that Haley will come and chat with us. Yes, come, I love Haley so much. She is like, she is my, I don't have a lot of celebrities who I really like watch for fashion in their style and stuff like that, but I really like him. Style. I know everybody wears it now. Like a year ago, I was really watching it. A Carlo Welch effect, right? Yes. And the custom sneakers. I mean, come on. So I wanted to shout out to a former guest on our show who has launched skin care as well. Niko Greco launched a brand new skin care line. It's called relevant, it launched at the beginning of June. We will also link to that episode in our blog, you guys, so you can check it out. You can hear it in the KO's backstory about starting 13 loon, which is a website that kind of is like a curation of brands that are really catered to all skin tones, but bipoc founded brands are on this website, and their skin care, and there's makeup, and so now they're kind of incubating like their own in-house line. And so it's called relevant. I think the new product, I think the first product to debut sounds really cool. It's the one and done everyday cream with SPF 40. And it's meant to be like a boring one treatment. So it's like a sunscreen moisturizer, serum, and primer in one. We love a.
The Doug Collins Podcast
How Do We Capture Stem Cells? Dr. Vincent Giampapa Explains
"Let's take this and break it down a little bit. I mean, in looking at the, you know, all the aspects of what you just talked about, you know, starting at 20, 50, some, you know, we have people at different places. Let's explain that process. What does that mean if I was sitting here today and I came to you and said, you know, doctor J pop, I want to talk about my stem cell and capture those. What does capturing mean? What does it entail? That kind of stuff. So, first of all, let me explain what the situation is here in the U.S. and frankly in most countries globally. So in most countries, you can collect store stem cells as in the U.S.. We can collect them, store them for future use. We can't give them to back to you. Okay, so under very limited circumstances. For instance, if you have cancer, if you are part of a research study in a major university, then you could use your cells. Frankly, most people even store the cord blood of their children can't really use those unless there's a very limited potential application for those cells. So excuse me. So the secret here is if we can collect and store them, why can't we use them? And so we'll get into that and maybe in a few minutes. But the secret here is today, we can collect your cells and store them. And there's a certain medications we give for three days prior to a collection, which releases billions and billions of stem cells of all three types into your body. That actually really is the first treatment people get when they go to collect because that release a billions of cells is a regenerative treatment. Those cells will start to repair damage and your blood vessels boost your immune function. And decrease the inflammation we're all fraught with as we get
"one treatment" Discussed on Gloss Angeles
"Your emails religiously like am i gonna get this deal. Are they going to send me home. Mike gosh that's really funny. I know i wanna watch just to get a sense of like what the show's about. So maybe you'll enjoy it. It's like i'm enjoying it. I don't hate it. But i am confused about a lot of elements about like why they made these creative decisions. Alas here we are anyways. Okay you know what sarah i wanna talk about. What's on your face. Okay all right so this week. I wanna talk about a bariatric product rule. That's all give me okay. It is a new product from peach and lily. Did you do the virtual decide the leash. I did not. Her baby is only like a few months old and she's already like doing decides as like. I can't believe she looks amazing but she's doing it because they came out with a new product. She's really excited about it. It's something that they've been working on for a long time. I've talked about my love for the korean bath house scrub and how that is the one treatment. I'm truly truly missing. I don't even know if like the korean sponsor opened yet. I'm assuming they're not. Because i feel like it is very much like a contagion but anyways all that aside alicia is a huge fan. She's been like all of the best ones in korea. She grew up going to them with her mom and her her family and forever. She has been trying to develop body product. That could emulate the same benefits that you get when you get a korean bath house scrub which is like your skin is like a dolphin like it's super smooth very very soft. It's very difficult to do that. And also this is like one of like a million body products that i've been sent in. That are coming out right now. I feel like there is like all of a sudden. Everyone is coming out with some sort of peel scrub hawk acid lotion. Isn't that crazy. Yeah i agree. What do you think is going on. I don't know. I don't have an idea it's crazy. 'cause it's like i feel like for the longest time you know. We've talked like oh you know we love necessar- because they create products that are like skin-care grade for your body but then all of a sudden like everyone is jumping on it and now i'm like i have been neglecting my body like should i be like scrubbing it using colleague two three times a week anyways you haven't been neglecting. Okay thank you. I do have like kp on my arms. And i have the strawberry legs or whatever strep skin. I'm not super self conscious about it. But i have been looking for a product that could help me and that was easy to use that i enjoyed using and this product so far i really really love it. So she made it specifically for people with. Kp he okay. What's it called like. what is it. Kp bumped boss micro. Durham body scribes. Sorry did not say that. Uu super cute. Big old bottle. It's a big bottle. That is one thing that i really appreciate and like about this of all of the body product samples that i've been getting sent. I feel like they're all small and like the really expensive. And this one is very sizable. It is a point. Eleven ounces. So i don't have to be like precious about it with my body i can you know squirted out..
WCBM 680 AM
"one treatment" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"No, I'm not. I'm not one year in Virginia. I'm not coming all the way down here. It's no And they asked me to come down. It's unprofessional for me to steal you when they're asking me to help. Yeah, professional. Yeah, I'm not doing that. So I explained that to him, and I said, But here's what we what you need to do. And the manager and the sales guy. I get on a conference call with them, and they're like. So what do you think you can seal up some holes, and it'll stop and went guys. They're breeding inside the building. It's not about the holes like that was like the phone. That was, Yeah, I'm like It's not that we're past that. You guys need to clean this place out. They need that place needs to be sanitized. Here's here's the problem. They're like, Well, we're planning To do a mass trapping there and I go. What does that mean? A mass trapping. This is what we're going to go in there at night and put in a whole bunch of mouse traps. And like you guys don't even know what you don't know. They don't They are doing the same thing over and over again. Expecting different results. Sounds like something. Yeah, It's the definition of something. Um, I don't know. I don't know what I mean. I couldn't even talk to them to have an educated discussion about pest control. With another pest control company because they don't even they don't understand. I had the text message I sent them which caused the The they said We read your text wrong. No, you didn't. No, You didn't know me. I don't pull punches. I'll tell you what it is right to your face or by text. I don't care. I told him I said, you guys, I said, I know you don't train your people. But come on. I said, I have a grandson at six years old. That wouldn't do this. He was like, Well, we misunderstood sedated. That's what I'm saying. You don't know what you're doing. Stop. It's embarrassing. And it's sad for these customers out there. And this is the reason why we have this show is to let you know that there are good companies like Mark in Valley, Forge his companies out there doing it the right way. And they tried if you have a company That leaves a hanger on your door when your home or they don't You don't know when they're coming. Uh, that's an issue. All right. We're gonna take a break. It. Okay. All right. We're taking a break. So just remember that, uh, quality counts. And when they come out to your home, if you have somebody gonna spend 10 15 minutes running, run out, that's not best control. It's not. You may like the person that may be great. You can go on Facebook and get friends. Pest control is a different story. You need people that can do it for 10 92266 80. We'll be right back after these. Did you hear that? Casey has bedbugs. Her pest control company keeps spraying pesticides and said it could take months just to get them under control. That's scary. I discovered bedbugs in my home last year. Wait. You had bedbugs, But you're so clean house over your house all the time. I never saw any signs of bedbugs. I certainly didn't get them. Well, Anyone can get bedbugs, no matter how much you clean, but I did some research and found a company called at CSI. Pest Control. They really helped me a TC pest control. Yes, at pest control. They developed a new natural treatment that kills 100% of all bedbugs within one treatment, no pesticides and they assured me that I didn't have to throw anything away. One treatment one day, one year warranty. Wow, that sounds too good to be true. A. D..
"one treatment" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Improve vaginal laxity like after aging weight loss, childbirth. Improves lubrication during intercourse, and it improves urinary incontinence. So there's not a man out there who, if they peed their pants during the day wouldn't do something about it. But for some reason, women think that this is okay and they laugh about it and talk about with their friends, but they don't think to tell us so that we can help them fix. It's an easy, painless one hour procedure. It's amazing. You just come in. You can scroll on Instagram while we do it. And after 30 days, you start to notice results from that cellular change. Is it just one treatment for stress incontinence from multiple? It's one treatment per year, which is amazing. It's phenomenal. People have really, really great results from this. And with the bonus of increased sexual lubrication and radio frequency ablation we use in many different types of procedures. It's really designed to induce a little bit of tissue jam damage to help increase tissue healing right. And so there's no there's no pain. There is no pain with this one. And so it increases. It will intentionally damaged the collagen fibers so that your body will kind of come behind and with an inflammatory response. Fix it. Well, that's awesome. And John, what about sexual functioning? Tell me about, um, technology is designed for that. Viv also does help with that They actually randomized trials and the new your data guy that show improvement of both stressing comments. But sexual response, also published in peer reviewed journeys journals, but I think you're alluding to the other technology that we do, and that's called clear. Ivana. Many of your patients have heard about shock wave therapy. You know, they have Eddie something. I know that you guys definitely offer as one of your many, many options. The clitoris itself is and has a similar physical structure, right? What we typically see is just what you think of the Clippers is just literally the tip of the iceberg. If you actually saw a picture of the clitoris, and you saw the arms big stand, how large the organist, there's significant blood flow that goes to the area some way of therapy just like for treatment of E. D. And trials double clitoral sensitivity. So if you have increased clitoral sensitivity and blood flow, you know if somebody has a direction as a male, you know, does that increase the desire to have intercourse? Absolutely does Right. The corollary would be if you increase blood flow and response from the clearest would that improve potentially libido? Absolutely would so lubrication would improve sexual response would improve, But, man, I know a lot of you out there that would love to improve, you know libido. For both of you. This might be an option worth exploring. And this issue of arousal and Woman I try to always explained to couples that arousal and a man and woman physiologically are the same. So if you have diabetes, high blood pressure, use a beta blocker. If you have previous pelvic surgery, you're going to have difficulty getting that clitoral erection and feeling aroused. It didn't occur to me. This would be a natural extension. And now I'm ashamed that I didn't come up with. The other thing That's really helpful is that this will reduce the reserve for a woman to tip over into an orgasm. So if if you and your partner have an orgasm gap, which is a nice way to say that perhaps the man finishes faster than the woman, this can kind of help me That's weird. That couldn't help to narrow that gap, which will also increase satisfaction and I think would probably Increase the chances that this would happen more than once. This is an exceptional conversation. I want to thank you guys so much to discuss kind of this very sensitive topic to know that you guys are doing it, Um, with your patients and such an exemplary manner. How do people make an appoint with you? You can go to our website Sex 80 x dot com or call our.
"one treatment" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"You and answer questions and again, you will become Completely safe. Uh, Dr Stephanie, you know, I was going through some articles the other day, and there was one that you can probably maybe familiar with. And probably others like it. And I was, uh, perusing through the National Library of medicine and, you know, pub that publications which you know, all of us are very familiar with And there was one called the Occupy puncher in immune modulation. And it went on to say, you know that occupy teachers 5000 years old. And But the interesting thing is that the the effect that it has In automatic control of genealogical balancing the body and how it's applied to in the immunodeficiency syndromes across the board, whether it's other viral entities and so forth, But, you know, uh, How much of that is really? Uh, you know, I hope this works or it really has the data. The detail behind it. That says yes. Occupy nature is is the real deal. It really brings up that. I mean, main response that the article really Took me by surprise because they've got very detailed, which very few of them doing? It goes back. It goes back. Uh, you know, probably 15 years. Yeah, There's the great thing is that just like with other types of conventional, I mean, complementary alternative medicines. You know, there's been a rise an increase in research and increase in availability to getting that out to the public. So when people say there's no research on this, Not only do you have clinical research for at least 2000 years, when some of the earlier books were starting to written about what different types of points could do But essentially, we've graduated to now where there's full clinical studies and controlled studies and and systematic reviews where we've been able to look at. How are things changed over time? And what's been repeatable as well, too. So when we look at these major websites like Pop med that have the ability to kind of pull everything together, it's a great resource for practitioners. It's a little much for the common public, so I always like to take that information. And really bring it down to her. So what we're talking about is, you know is there evidence that says, can Chinese medicine these kind of concepts that we're not familiar with, with energy and Qi and and weighty, which is the defensive to your immune system? Kidneys and these points that we use can they have an effect on our long term health and wellness and what's amazing is sometimes we have to think about how do we use these points in acute conditions? So we saw this at the beginning of last year. And how do we prevent respiratory failure? How do we keep colds and flues and allergies away? But then also, how does that go into the recovery state as well to what happens later on down the path line? People return back to work and what kind of comes along there, and what's great is that there's research studies. Plus, there's clinical antidotes. As far as what happens and then the patients will tell you a lot themselves. They're my best. They're my best researchers really, because they can tell me how they felt after one treatment. And some of the research is out is based off of using one acupuncture point, just like one of the ones you might have run into, was about HIV patients that we're giving. One point on the lay at 7 36, which is a point that comes up very frequently and was able to bring up CD four and CD NI CD. Eight. Um, it sells and essentially, that's that's really looking at where they're depleted. So there's a lot of That back and forth using a acupuncture point to help out and understand it in a Western medicine model, and unfortunately, Yeah, I I liked all the time have to go through and explain this to people how this affects them. And how can we individualize it for the person in front of us? So they don't just think they're in a research study as well, too interested? You bring that up? Because the article that I was reading because back actually tonight for one? Yeah, it goes back to 1998 actually. And it was talking about this. You know, we through this covid process, You know, we heard about Cida kind. Storms is inflammatory reaction that took place and everybody said Oh, my God, This is something that's never happened before. Well, roll the clock back a little bit, and there was, uh, wealth of articles that were well researched and documented, talking about what happens. You know, with this process, how the you know the site of kind of pathway gets stimulated and all these side events. We won't get into it, Make it confusing for everybody, but particularly when they're talking about, you know the respiratory viral patterns. That were associated with, you know any kind of, uh Uh, problem that was the flu or influenza or and particularly affecting older adults and little Children. Because you know, in a normal flu season, the which is a viral pattern, right? Uh, Children are the ones that have to worry about dying because it affects them. They don't have a very strong respiratory system. And it was that showed how acupuncture Affected this in theological pathway and basically restored function and minimized the impact of these viral loads on the body, So that was the whole point of bring it up. It's kind of interesting, and the point is, it's been around. We've known about this stuff now for a long time. This is not something that's new Mini inside a kind storms and but The interesting pieces that acupuncture has such amazing an immediate impact on controlling this and also prevention. And what's interesting is, you know, we think back in some of the previous radio shows and topics that we've talked about. It was almost about a year ago, maybe a little bit more that we did a natural how to boost your immune system naturally, and we talked a little bit about this, but we also did allergies earlier this year. All of these are inflammation responses that rely on the immune system. Detecting that something is off. I want the immune system to be able to function. We just need to optimize it and then kind of help it in the recovery process as well, too, because how many times do you have people that come in? And either they're too sick to be sick, So they never have any responses and so they can't develop any kind of response Or they tend to just get sick over and over, and it's like they're never recovering. Well, That's because their immune system has done all it possibly can. But it needs to also function on an everyday basis. So we wouldn't normally think of something as minor as acupuncture. But essentially what it's doing is helping the body kind of restore its normal help. There's a great article that I had just rather came out recently and it talked about this idea of robustness. And that's kind of what a new concept of kind of our new theory behind acupuncture is that it helps out with the body's robustness and that ability to kind of connect everything together and kind of continue that connection as well, too. So it helps out in so many different ways. But sometimes you can also not only identify and diagnosed with acupuncture and Chinese medicine, but also trying to help to identify some of the underlying causes and treat them as well to that put us in this position where we're prone to getting sick, more prone to not recovering well whether that's accident, injury or infection. It's very interesting When.
"one treatment" Discussed on WDUN AM550
"Radiation therapy is just the opposite. So you and I would be more on the radiation therapy because we like warm weather. This is freezing. So what happened as the cells die? The body will come in and re absorb them to some degree and then kind of scar that tissue down. So, um, But with the prostate being a glance And we kind of preserve the urine through the urethra. The tube that we urinate through that goes through the prostate. That is preserved. So you don't end up getting a lot of damage to that, and therefore they don't have a lot of symptoms. Um, with this treatment option as it may have with some other things, or if you were thinking about what happens if I put my you know, ice pack on an area in the cells died. You know that could be more problematic than this Been That glance. It's isolated. If you preserve the re threat, they typically do very, very well. So it has a good as far as effective efficacy, right? It's got a good rate of success. Yeah, absolutely. Now again, as I mentioned real briefly, this is what we call second line therapy. So again, um As a general rule recommendations for cryotherapy. It's number one indications those people that have had radiation and for whatever reason, the cancer has come back or didn't get all the way treated with the radiation, and we find cancer that glad You can't give them more radiation. You're limited by the amount of radiation a person can get to a certain area so you can come in and do this cryotherapy, which works the same way. Without a more risky open surgery after radiation, which can have some somewhat increased risk. So that's its main indication, but again, like I said, there are men who read, you know the risk and benefits and options that we all talk about, and we always mentioned being formed. Get your information. And they say, Look, I would Rather just have the cryotherapy as opposed to radiation. For whatever reason that patient wants that degree and it can be used in men. Who have low risk prostate cancer who have not had another treatment. But its mainstay again to review is after radiation. Okay, So I asked this one final question on this particular issue, And that is, as you're talking about inserting needles and freezing gas. Uh, is this, uh, local anesthesia? You asleep? Is it outpatient? How is this? How is this done? Let's recovery time. Well, as you know, I can only talk about the U. S. So in the US, we actually put you to sleep and make you nice and comfortable. And you don't know anything. I cannot speak to other countries, and that's just a little. Okay. Well at play there, so all right. Well, I can tell you that you do that. Without anesthesia. I will be passed out. It won't matter. Exactly. No, Absolutely not. We joke a little bit. I apologize. But again, you are completely asleep, and that's one of its event. That's actually one of the reasons that people choose. This is number one. Your sleep. Number two. It's what I call a one and done. So. It is one treatment in your done. So you're not having to go to radiation center every day. You're not having to have an open surgery. Um, with some follow up so Again you get they typically go home the same day. It's done through a little needle through the pair Name, which is that area underneath the male scrotum, and there's no big incisions. And that's why it has its attractiveness. But again, you've got to take everybody Individual and that is my plug. It's become a topic in today's world. Um That we think we can generalize. We in medicine cannot generalize. We at George Urology. We look at every patient differently. We look at their medical conditions and what the pros and cons Is it radiation? One of those pros and cons with a cryotherapy and the president and we individualize that care to the patient and again in this show, we've done that. Everybody out there. Please be informed about your decisions. Read about what you're putting in your body what you're taking so that you know, because everything has a good and a bat wise words, And we appreciate you bringing that to us today. Interesting topic today. Dr. Sharp. Always is a Georgia urology. As you mentioned, that's where you you hang out, and you've got a couple of locations there. And, of course, you guys are all over the place that folks want to find out more about you What you do and about the practise in general. How do they do it? Absolutely g a urology dot com is our website and we have lots of information and links on there to cryotherapy. Other treatment options for men with prostate cancer and again as the last blood man, this is June. This is mental trauma. Please pay attention to your health. Do this preventative thing so that we don't regret them later. Most definitely. Well, thank you so much for being with us today. I hope you have a great weekend. And by the way, what was the Christmas song you were humming? The big I was trying to think about it. I don't remember that. Other than just the ridiculousness of almost July and I'm humming a Christmas. That's what stuck in my mind. Not the song. Okay, well, this way we always like a doctor who is prepared. You're just being prepared for the season. When he gets here, That's all. How I love about you. I love glass half full. I love it. There you go. Dr. Sharp. Be Well, thanks for being with us. Appreciate it. Thank you so much. Alright. We're 21 minutes after eight. W do you Okay, Now I am. Having jingle bells run through my head. Okay, Now he's got me doing it getting to look alike. Thank you Bet. Yeah..
"one treatment" Discussed on KCRW
"The stone sweat blood as Organs. New Drug Policy Commission chair. Fourth Dimension. Director. Vesna says he's committed to having some tough conference. Stations across a treatment community remains divided over the way forward. Now we need to rapidly design a new system strategically, but Oregon doesn't operate strategically around this. Don't have a new intervention system. We don't have a recovery orange system of care. We've just eat criminalized so far. The nonprofit that runs Oregon's new 24 7 Addiction Help Line says it's done just 29 health addiction screenings from calls from people cited for possession. But Tara Hurst, director of Oregon's health Justice Recovery Alliance, isn't worried. It's very early days and people need to see the big picture, Hurst says. And get to work helping make Oregon what she hopes will become a model for states looking to stop arresting and charging people with a substance use disorder. This could make her break the movement on some level. If Oregon wasn't able to pull it together, and so I hope other states take notice, and they watch and we're going to learn a lot in Multnomah County Prosecutor Mike Schmidt says. What Oregon was doing. Merely tinkering with policy just wasn't working. Maybe there would have been a better way to glide path this on But sometimes you just need to stop the way you're doing it to put some urgency behind fixing the systems that need to come into place. So a bold voter mandated experiment is underway in Oregon, one treatment veterans hope they get right. Because ultimately it's an experiment with people's lives. Eric Westervelt. NPR NEWS, Portland, Oregon. This is NPR news. Hi. I'm Travis Holcomb, filling in for Anthony and novena Later today on morning becomes eclectic. The French duo Polo.
"one treatment" Discussed on KCRW
"Encourages people to recite an original poem or maybe rap or play an original tune on the group's beat up acoustic guitar. The stone sweat As organs. New Drug Policy Commission chair fourth Dimension director business says he's committed to having some tough conversations across a treatment community that remains divided over the way forward. Now we need to rapidly Design a new system strategically, but Oregon doesn't operate strategically around this. We don't have a new intervention system. We don't have a recovery orange system of care. We've just criminalized so far. The nonprofit that runs Oregon's new 24 7 Addiction, Helpline says it's done just 29 health addiction screenings from calls from people cited for possession. But Tara Hurst, director of Oregon's health Justice Recovery Alliance, isn't worried. It's very early days and people need to see the big picture, Hurst says. And get to work helping make Oregon what she hopes will become a model for states looking to stop arresting and charging people with a substance use disorder. This could make her break the movement on some level. If Oregon wasn't able to pull it together, and so I hope other states take notice, and they watch and we're going to learn a lot. And Multnomah County Prosecutor Mike Schmidt says what Oregon was doing. Merely tinkering with policy just wasn't working. Maybe there would have been a better way to glide path this on But sometimes you just need to stop the way you're doing it to put some urgency behind fixing the systems that need to come into place. So a bold voter mandated experiment is underway in Oregon, one treatment veterans hope they get right. Because ultimately.
Alison Rosen Is Your New Best Friend
"one treatment" Discussed on Alison Rosen Is Your New Best Friend
"And i was like in a session with her because i was in a class and so she needed someone to work on So i raised my hand because overeating was like a huge issue and that trickled into alcohol. To or if. I'm if i can't eat the whole box of oreos i don't wanna do it like all or nothing yet. All or nothing and she did one ten minute exercise on me and like figure it out. I can't even remember what she did. But she figured out why i was functioning like that and then fixed it and made me made my unconscious mind satisfied with just one so now i can have an oriental great and i actually can't believe that that's the case in. It's been the case for six years where i'm like. You know what that would have been worth three thousand dollars because that tormented me anytime. I would eat all three doughnuts or a box of whatever i would feel so shitty after. Not just physically. But i'd be like what's wrong with me. That person can eat too. You know so it actually is worth it because it opens up so much when you don't even have to think about how much you're eating or when you're eating and all these things that's just you know some people would go and they'd be like hey. I need to figure out how i can have. Ocd wash my hand two hundred times a day and it's you know they're bleeding and they would come and then we'd talk about it and then probably put them in hypnosis and it might take one treatment or might take five but i need this woman's number i'll give it to do so okay so you got the two certifications. Did you actually do any practicing of it. I did on my self. And at the time i was doing it on some friends and family. Did they know. Yeah 'cause i would ask them to practice this. Can we like the idea with it. is that it. You're using specific words and things to talk directly to someone subconscious right..
"one treatment" Discussed on Worldly
"He spent a lot of time in the united states. And it's very very close links and close ties to the republican party. Institutionally and is approached the us a lot like a republican partisan He i mean he's built the us-israel relationship around cemented highs with one of the two major parties and scorning the other one treatment as a security threat to israel I think that is going to change. I mean lupita has been very clear that he wants it to change and bennett. I don't think we'll have the running room to try to Create this kind of partisan or strengthen the increasing partisans if the us israel defied in a way that netanyahu could when he led a stable or relatively stable coalition. What do you guys think but to me. You know in the past two administrations in the us. Essentially the other than settlements and the position on settlements. I think obviously the iran deal has been the major wedge between the us and israel because specifically between the obama administration and netanyahu who vehemently opposed the iran. Nuclear deal thought. It didn't do enough to stop iran from getting the bomb if it wanted and gave iran way too much In terms of money specifically economic benefits that netanyahu and people who agree with his position thought that iran you then use to funnel to do more terror attacks and fund more terrorist groups etcetera That is one area. I think we could see a bit of a detente between the us. Israel relationship specifically right the by administration right now is working very hard along with european allies. Try to figure out a way for the us and iran to get back into compliance with the nuclear deal. Netanyahu was the biggest thorn in that s- on the israeli side. There other compliance issues and negotiation issues to in the us and iran but talking about the us-israel relationship right. That is going to be gone. If netanyahu's gone right low-paid and several other people In the coalition or all basically on record having criticized netanyahu for opposing the us getting back into iran nuclear deal. It's not totally clear. Where bennett is going to end up. Coming down this if he ends up being prime minister even if he ends up being on like the netanyahu side right like as we already talked about. He's going to be part of this coalition and so he will have to hopefully in some ways bent his position. So i think we may not see as much of the hard core like i mean. Remember netanyahu literally went on the floor of the us congress to denounce the nuclear deal and try to convince us lawmakers to push hard against it. I don't think we're going to see that kind of strong opposition from this coalition iran. Nuclear deal and i think that's one good news if you support the us and iran getting back in to the deal but it's also going back to the earlier point is good news for the us israel relationship. If you remove that huge thorn in the relationship then you can kind of get back to the more general. Now whether you think that's a good idea for the us and israel have great relationship et cetera. That's a separate question. So i think the iran nuclear deal in particular. It's going to be interesting space to watch one other thing going back to the israeli domestic political scene. Just one other thought. I had a vacuum talked about the kind of ethno. Ethnic identity schisms within israel. I think in some ways. I don't wanna be too pollyannaish here. But i think in some ways the fact that neftali bennett's you know jewish nationalist right-wing party is in coalition with an islamist party is something that is potentially beneficial for the ethnic divisions that we've seen the the jewish arab tensions on that flared up over the last month or so remember during the latest flare up between israel and gaza. Neftali bennett essentially said that. He wouldn't work with the islamists because of what was going on that he just couldn't sell that essentially to his base. And i remember talking izaak the time we were saying this is the time when they should most if any time that they should work together. It should now help like try to in some way. Heal these divisions and show that they can work together they can say we are all part of the same country etcetera etcetera. So i think you know even a really basic sense again like they still have ideological divisions. They're not going to be best friends. But i think that alone could go at least a little bit of a way to. Maybe he'll some of the like the most on on the surface the most vicious tensions that are happening right now because there is this coalition. And they're saying we will work together. If you can see the party leaders doing that then you can potentially see people on the streets going. Okay well you know maybe maybe we should settle down for a little while and not you know completely go to war with one another. I don't know maybe. That's maybe i'm too optimistic See what you think. I would like to think that you're right. I really like that. It's just so what. But i also don't know how much i actually think this will work. It's difficult right like you can one scenario. That's really easy to imagine for me. Is that this government splits over some foreign policy crisis or some flare up in tensions with the palestinians or something related to jerusalem or something like really really divisive internally inside the coalition netanyahu's in at this point the zyppah theatrical again and so the likud which is still the most popular party in israel is led by a more palatable member of the center. Right that other people like bennett and lieberman who are on the broader reich. And get along with if you have similar election results of the one you have right now. In terms of the distribution of seats that has which brought ideological tendency gets what percentage of seats it would be really easy trivial easy to form in extremely right wing government including a jewish supremacist faction that Netanyahu worked hard to bring into his coalition. And that kind of hard right governments. Which would you know that sort of the natural majority right now in these early parliament prevented only by netanyahu's personal unpopularity in the thornberry tendencies. That is the only reason why this change. Alliance exists in the first place as opposed to a right wing government with these results. And then you can. You can imagine that government. Going right back to demonizing arabs inside israel to passing laws. Kurt their status an equal standing inside israel. Which we've seen all throughout netanyahu's term. It's possible that this is just a way of getting netanyahu out the door and then israel's rightward march goes right back onto continuing forward after he leaves. That's one of the sort of less optimistic scenarios that could come from this. I just don't know if that's what's going to happen or not. I'll switch gears for a second because as as my want usually. I'm thinking a lot about the the us and sort of the the vitamins rations app and we talked about this a little bit. But i will admit to sort of thinking out loud on this. Because i'm still very all over the place on where i fall. So if i'm biden i don't know how i take this news of this new coalition government on the one hand. Bb's gone the and as i agree with everything you've said so far like this is actually be you know. They'll probably be quieter. On iran and other issues in like you can probably keep the relationship going without it being a big hindrance to us foreign policy objectives and so on that and that could probably be good the the downside is going to be to a certain extent right like i do know that don't agree on much but they have a long term working relationship they are friends. Like netanyahu is welcomed by it until like the family of israel if anything last israel-gaza flare up for better worse..
"one treatment" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Poorest families each of these communities And then we randomly assigned Which community me pastor would be ministering to so they would flip a coin about which village they actually went and worked, and then we use the other one as the comparison Um, so we had four different treatment arms to the study. We had one treatment on that received the full package The full package, meaning the standard transform curriculum, equal parts religious values. Health and nutrition and economic livelihood. For another quarter of the village is just the pastor went not the icy employees. So those participants got on Lee the values or religious instruction. For another quarter of the of the village is just the icy employees went in. The pastor never showed up. And so those villages people were receiving justice. Secular curriculum did not receive a Christian curriculum. In these cases, the program was not held in a church just to make sure the religious component was totally removed. And then a quarter of the villages. There's nothing there left as is so now it's the control group. Okay, so those were the four conditions from a set of villages that have been chosen randomly with each condition, including hundreds of households. Impressive for real world RCT. Six months later, the economists went back to measure the results. Now, how do you do that? Yeah, so we wanted to study to be about the effect of religiosity on economic outcomes. We ended up working with 6000 households, so in order to identify the fact of religious city You were comparing those You got values health, lively hoods against those got just health and lively hoods. And then we also compared those got just values against those who got nothing. This would allow them to isolate the economic and other effects of the religious instruction. But first they need to know whether the religious instruction actually increased religious city. Our study would kind of go no where if the religious curriculum didn't actually change the religiosity of Individuals attending these classes. They surveyed people to see if the program made them more likely to read the Bible, pray or attend religious services, and we found that it did. So we found big increases in religious behavior, so then weaken Go to the second stage, which is given that the religious programs increased religiosity. What does the effect downstream on other economic outcomes seemed to be He looked at everything from food security to life satisfaction, too, of course income because the whole purpose of this project the whole purpose of the I C M charity. Was to alleviate poverty. So what was the biggest downstream effect as they call it of just the religious instruction? All we found was that Just be exposed. To the religious curriculum, increased income by 9% relative to the control group. And that's actually pretty noticeable. That's food. That's food on the table, and this is a household that has Children.
"one treatment" Discussed on WSB-AM
"That's not until next week, but I don't think they could help diagnose. May, um The scar tissues. The resolve of combat operations many many years ago while I was in the army, So that's my my issue is the pain and the back of the size, not the front. They diagnosed me with their opposite Via. They gave me Gabapentin that didn't do a thing for me. I got you ready. What it sounds like is you're pinching at l five nerve, and that's the nerve that goes down. The back of the thighs s so you might have back pain, leg pain, Hip pain. Knee pain s O. In most cases, that's a chiropractic case. And unfortunately, via finally now, if you were if via doctor refers you to a chiropractor, they'll finally cover it. We finally made that much progress with them, But you sound like a classic. Very astute, sir. I'm visiting a contractor. I've only had one treatment so far. It was torture. Yeah, well, stick with it. It's gonna take a little time to loosen that up. It was the front of the thighs of the side of the thighs. That's a little higher in the lumbar. That's usually l three so called lateral federal cutaneous nerve, But stick with your chiropractor. Let's keep getting that. Make sure he checks something called us so as muscle P s O A s. As many times when you have that back and leg pain, too, So as muscles also spasms and he can show it's a real easy thing to fix. So if he has any questions you can always call me but stick with your chiropractic care. And I bet you with the looks like you're right on. Dr Joe, I can't thank you so much. You know, maybe I made the right decision to see the kind of writer I think you did, Ernie and tell him I said Hi. And thank you for your service. And we appreciate that any other question to go, you know? Thank you ST. Stay Well, sir. Thanks, my friend. I appreciate it. Hey, go, folks. Yeah, I've been doing this for 37 years. I've been seeing patients for about 40 years now, So I'm getting pretty good at this stuff Gives call here with healthcare questions. 84444, Dr Joey 4444 d R. J O E and DeMarco will take your call Paul. How could make your day better? We were lucky to have you on the air. I'm calling about Jim sing. Ah, Wild ginseng grows in north Georgia and the state government issues a limited number of licenses if you want Collect £5 and sell it to a dealer. Oh, it's sold in health food stores. It's ah, it's popular and Taiwan and Japan. It's very familiar, chancing. I like it, actually, Yeah. Um, We just want to let people know that it's part of the natural geography and, uh, you know, don't don't go into people's yards to dig up stuff but try to work with local people. In the towns like Tiger and a long ago and and win gold in and find out you know more about it because there's a there's a second type of Jin sing. It goes on farms in Wisconsin that that it has a much larger cultivation area, But it is weaker than we had a wild. Yeah, much better. Yeah. I appreciate that call Paul. Yeah, I I knew that I grew up in the mountains. I've never picked any myself. But I know what you can pick it and then sell it. Yeah. So thanks for that info inside. I really appreciate that. Baseball. Folks, we have any questions gives call 84444. Dr Joanne Advantage in sing, actually. And it'll give you tell you give me a burst of energy because people come to the all time and say, Dr Joe, I'm tired all the time. What do I do about it? Well, first what we gotta fix your diet. You know if you're eating heavy foods, meat, bread, butter, cheese, yogurt, eggs, ice cream, bread, cookies, cakes, doughnuts, pastas. That stuff is just gonna wipe you out. I mean, you just even even if you're vegan. And reading a lot of carbs or things along those lines. You probably gonna get tired on Ben for energy. What I do is I do Dr Joe Super Greens and Dr Joe's essential source. And again. That's the minimum supplements. I think everybody should be taking. I can't imagine anyone not taking super greasy potential source. It is the simplest, easiest, very inexpensive taste Great. It's like a smoothie. It's powdered smoothie, basically stride fruits and vegetables, probiotics, probiotics, digestive enzymes complete multivitamin. It's everything you can imagine. And it tastes great. I like the mint. There's meant and regular flavor. Super greens. I like the mint flavor. My personal opinion. I mix it with a frozen banana. I'll throw it Justin some coconut milk or just water, shake it up and drink it. But you're really if you're trying to be healthy folks, that's really a step one super greens and essential source. Every day. Give it a few days, you'll see some good changes. And if you do have any health problems you like, come see us. We have officers and Mariana Duluth, Stockbridge in West Cobb. All information about the supplements. We talked about the We talked about the probiotics, the the vitamin D glued If I own all that's on the website Dr joe dot com. And information about making appointments is there too, because we want to get you well and keep you well and the biggest complaint I get by far Why didn't I do this sooner? I hear it every single day. So folks wanna make an appointment. Dr joe dot com The initial visit was $375. We've reduced it to 1 99. We accept insurances. Car accident. Sports injuries. Medicare. We want to be your doctors. And if you ever in a car accident, please. I'm begging you Jump on the phone immediately and call us to make an appointment. The quicker you get to see us, the better off your health's gonna be, but a lot easier. You're gonna get a settlement to the insurance companies will kind of, you know, battle you around a little bit sooner. You didn't go to the doctor right away. So we have officers and marry into the Liu Stockbridge in West Cobb. Dr Joe dot com We'll be right back. Remember the morning Mom here and here. You're having a sleepover and hey, Are you still awake? Yeah..
Drunk Unks Podcast
"one treatment" Discussed on Drunk Unks Podcast
"Is not my show great bottom line is you know why they don't know why you know are in it. I mean a lot of do well. We know what the church is onto an initial for me to really have known or meet a eighty. This was really on on like i said online to today no matter what the situation is bus. That burke at your brother's insist is that a talk or you know what. I'm seeing us for the church or us wants. Is somebody else's grocery store because there's not an issue we gotta look at reality. Shake off those illusions lucia. So what you really think is hitting for said that they were still like are women yet we into the mid game and most of them still stand on a quarter with their kids. It's time for us it again. I am not professional. have paperwork. None of that added smearing nine ramsey on the quarter. We've thought you know. I'm talking from truth and this is my truth. You know what i'm saying like we it's time for us to step up in ocoee cuomo and y'all and y'all snack on me. I'm telling you women when i come marching through. Don't wanna look into your history like on your shit and taking it for granted. Their comfortable look how many women and lahser nobody black black woman wars. That's another promise. Easy way out our our are are we keep. We say african americans but we're not round people. We have the lowest birth rate right now every other nationality. Why does your birth control now worse. So it's august no learning. I'm learning again. I'm i'm not one essay f men twenty-eight-year-old at twenty six year. Old one is soft and one treatment. Like i didn't feel bad for. We need each other. You have to find the right person. Excuse me and obviously. I find that person real talk. Isn't it silently. You take time for yourself. You see something else in yourself and other people that you never saw five people. They will john relationships. You know what i mean by that. Is you know he was his monday. Broke up with him on friday with somebody else so saturday. There's no time for reflection you can't you have time for you for you to understand what you do versus what they did wrong and then reevaluate. What maybe i was being asked about this. And i didn't have to be and things like this. Were you know what. I'll lenient. And i should have been more right so i think so as you see her saying that. Your mind being by yourself because in this in this timeframe you are creating and developing the best version of yourself. Ever having a date but you also now as you're on his path right get immediately identify. Who's who's beneficial to pray. Who's not your child. We're letting our light now trying to say is not is not even like immediately you see that you feel that energy and again. It's not about bill families having kisses about the he's like you're supposed to be more and we're still be for that sexual energy that sexual you one connect that weight right okay. It you sleep villa. Somebody wouldn't you say well you know my daughter's this every day i trying to spend not this but i'm gonna keep telling them. Society is jimmy law definition of mayonnaise. The signing dennis is really not what may have you. because you'll go which thing everybody else likes they. You'll never be happy. You are always you're technically checks. All your job jobe with them and you'll be unhappy. He will realize rate from. You know we don't we something to build a bomb. You build a friendship. The little bitty arguments will have her phone but this is sex sex sex any might not. We might not have a conversation about that other person in your household. Little move to you know what winning making good over resume. She says you do your one day. She woke up one day as you turn around. Is there who do sending years and i said i woke up realized that i don't know nothing. Our guy is so. She says he was sold off by his sex day. The we was not to check inside so many years you grill. You realize how. Tom can't get back. Get out out but the media. These girls building necessite ati where it gives. Our girls are teaching our young girls watching it. It it really. Is it the music or is it. Other people allowing of at one point used it. You'd wanna but now they're on that they know was our Gravitate in our people not even realizing you gravitate to because deep down inside we're used it on rhythms. Were houston south. Does you know not not for sexual day. Not for in ourselves. Okay you will walk out of here in in this state more. Money than past four females a bunch before four females.
Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"one treatment" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"To twitch dot l. r. n. dot fm that's which dot l. r. n. dot fm Tom robbins when my mother was diagnosed with glaucoma. Her conservative virginia physician told her there was only one treatment. That might ease her pain and save her eyesight. That treatment was medical marijuana which he could not prescribe offered together some and teach her how to use it effectively but my father objected because marijuana was against the law so my mother who loved to read and walk in nature was condemned to grow cruelly unnecessarily. Blind tragedies like this happen all the time but they don't have to keep happening to learn more about medical marijuana call. The marijuana policy project at one. Eight seven seven join. Mpp or visit them on the web at mpp dot org now you can follow us on fm on the decentralized mastodon social media platform at two dot dot fm to dot l. dot fm. There are those that just want to be left alone and those that just won't leave them alone. which one are you the ernest handcock. Show chris dwayne from golden state. Men go there go. See what's up now real quick. I want to get into some news. And how the structure things going but Golden state meant you do a proof set every week. A new timely. What's in the news Kind of a time stamp thing of what's going on. Tell people about that and how they join your thing and get some silver. Yeah i mean if you're interested in my silver. I think silver shield has a unique value proposition and all this other stacking on their first of all pissed me off that you know he got all these silver staggers out there going on all the government or taking away our liberties. They're destroying your money. And then they all run off to the united states treasury the queen of england from their national mints. And so i decided to come up with a Know an individual conscious solution of creating the this design series and going on ten years. Now you can find them all over at silver shield guide dot com You know it's a complete anthology of all five hundred designs that we've done But i came up with a private solution. And it's a unique If you think about it it's unique technology Ernie because it's basically taking a lot of the same stuff that the egyptians used were so powerful to encode truth into you know what they did was in stone but what. I'm doing physical silver and have that silver also be the Vessel or the arc To transfer the wealth from deputies digital allusion of wealth world with this global generation that based on scheme into real tangible wealth into the most rare manipulated form of money out there which was silver So it's a complete nexus of having the truth you know that we've been post coded in case in You know put inside every the silver shield designs and then have those actual physical beings Those coins actually be the way of transferring from one side to the other so it almost becomes a spiritual experience. You start getting it to its logical. Conclusion that You know in order for all the allusions of the power of the materialistic warmongers out. There needs fade. There would naturally need to be a way for the good to transfer wealth out of there and not go through the trials and tribulations That would be people who were completely diluted with digital of wealth and enabling debt death inception throughout the world with all their you know. Investments in any digital losing wealth weather is a currency crypto stock. A bond Anything that would You know try to get something from nothing from our brothers and sisters trading silver and gold amongst friends and family in commodities and time and labor and love. that's that's the new currency. I want to enable and i and unfortunately i know too many baroque spiritual people who don't get that. You do need capital in this material world. there's good clean capital which i think silver represents and it's going to be the way for the meek to inherit the earth When you know all of this comes to the end at some point. I don't know when or how but that's my goal in. Its intention of all the work that i've done. Well thank you for that. I i give you one of the house. They're going to. They're going to like turn silver in the paper. I see that how they're doing that. You'll talk about that. Did you find out when did the silver etf start. I didn't i. Didn't i am pretty sure it was. You know two thousand five Two thousand three somewhere around there but When the silver atf came into existence. It was clear of signed to me that that was a way of diverting investment demand away from the physical demand That the the manufacturers and the banking system does not want so they created paper synthetics or digital synthetic announces much in the same way with the silver etf But if you think about it. And it's also the mining stocks and you know a lot of these other people who By and by silver and then just have a receipt storage somewhere. It's all in the same thing you don't know how many times those answers have multiple claims upon it So i know at the end of day when this all goes down. Some point There's going to be just like you had enough time line by march right. They can close everything down. You don't own your physical silver by then you're broke you're gone you played into the system And it's you know there's no second there's no second chances coming back So that's why. I tried to tell people like it's only been about the physical silver game Because i know when it comes to largest transferring so well From the debt based digital allusion wealth world into whatever israel and to me silver is probably most real most valuable most annual Commodity out there next to maybe but you know. It was kind of hard to invest in Silver remains the best choice of all monetary metals through transfer wealth from this side to the other side. It's the only one also not in a bubble right now. i mean gold at least is a back above. It's one thousand nine hundred highs by double so yet to even accomplish that and ahead ten. You know all these uses that it didn't have back in the nineteen eighties. you know. think about all the led's and cancer and you know the solar powers and the char There's so many more uses for silver and all the stockpile had been depleted. So at some point this is all gonna happen in silver is going to be the most important asset out there forever like forever. It's gonna be like the new diamonds and be like. Oh how did we you know. Dared minus in to exhaustion How do we dare take us out of our money. Look at the worst people that we enabled by allowing a federal reserve system. And you know all this debt base spending to few all these wars. How did we ever allow them to take that away from us. You know when they took the silver out of her coins after they killed kennedy. You know and this is our way of taking a bath. And i think it's a one way trip. There's only one one ticket on this ride and it's gonna be physical silver and i think silver shield has unique value proposition inside that story Because we been pounding the table for ten years and everybody.
Interesting If True
"one treatment" Discussed on Interesting If True
"In. Oh in advance. I'll just go ahead and give you that bonus point all right all right. So so what else could it be a swan's trachea dried and mashed in pestel like cures like it's from an animal it's white and it's gross. So you're you're on the right track. Okay it's not no i it it. It does need to be mortar and pestle k. So it's white. I don't know the fat from something gross. You know what. I'm gonna give that to you know. It is a white sauce which is dried and crushed. Oh what is the white sauce. I'm sure you're asking. Yeah is album. Garcia air kiam. I don't know how to pronounce that. A better known as dehydrated dog or hyena crap. Oh yielded dog poop. That used to turn white right. Yeah you know. Sometimes you'll see like all white dog poop. That's because of oxidisation or or oxygen exposure and that's called cost and that's called the austin and that's what we're looking for to cure you of neck at least i don't have to ingest this one. Just gonna leave it there you know what. At least there's that and it's it's on my neck which hopefully doesn't have a gaping wound so yeah hopefully or at least it already has some jammed into it. It's not gonna do any worse now. It's important to note. Though that like any good prescription there are considerations for example per bald. The dog it comes from quote must not abon air. He dropped the thoughts. Otherwise your neck will keep on necking so to translate that you need to find. A white dog. Poo left by a dog who didn't mind chewing his treat next to where he dropped yours. So you have to find it and the dog owners yard lately. Yeah like all you have to go to the to the dog park otherwise known as the medical ingredient farm okay. I didn't realize that any of this any of this. I didn't realize any of the other words. That's the that is the complete and full stop in that sense. I have never encountered an injury. Where i was just like. I should rub some on this. But specifically specifically who that was picked up around where that duggar hyena lives gross about it only use the white stuff and then crush it up first and mix it with some honey. Because apparently they've got plenty of that. Wow yeah but if you're a lady it was honey and tea. I would rather be a lady. No no no. No i take that back. Nope with this one treatment. You're batting one out of one thousand. Yeah don pretty quick. Now yeah so. For our froemel treatment bald recommends quote. Take crop leak. In garlic both equal quantities pound them. Well together take wine and bolic's goal and both equal quantities mixed the leak put this into a brazen vessel let it stand and nine days and the brass vessel ring out through cloth and clear it. Well put into a horn and apply nighttime with a feather. What was he's looking to treat. So you started with a nice casserole. Sure and then we put it through some cheesecloth in have casserole. Jesus you have you have gross uncooked animal. Gross insides and enemies employ and that. That's right just because it was in a brazen vessel doesn't mean it was cooked was never cooked right. No it was fermented for nine days. Great yeah the. The structures are to put it in a thing and then let it sit for nine days. What am i looking to treat. Would you brush that onto. We put soup and might here earlier. So we're gonna put casserole gross casserole juice it's just rubbing their eyes. You are a doctor my friend. Let that correct answer. I pronounce you. Dr yeti over is gonna rub it there is again. I mean why not sounds horrible. Infections of the is. What else would that be for south horrible. So let's rub it in their eyes. Bulbs prescription garnered some recent attention. Though what i can only assume was the request of the manuscript marketing team. The passage was translated by dr christine lee. So the researchers at nottingham university center for biomedical sciences could give this the old college try. They wanted to try it. I gave this a go. No apparently it was used for when you get like an ingrown infected eyelash eyelid last like a sti- or something sti- burnley. This was the common here for the for the sti- and so i'm sure they were just like let's have a make one of these and then test. It was science so they set up three batches and tested them on cultures of three commonly found in hard to treat bacteria. Oh i just gonna. i'm just gonna watch this. This is gonna be a fun words. The first one. I'm pretty sure. Staphylococcus are s and the second one is staphylococcus epidermis and then probably sooner mateusz arjun. No sec- us. I don't know what the third one had on at. Although the third one. But i think the first two the first two. I'd say you got right staphylococcus right. That's common enough. I honestly didn't think you'd get that dermott is like this like some kind of skin based staff affection. I guess i think. I think that's actually the thing that is the common cause for like trench foot. Okay and this is what pseudomonas aerogenosa arizona. So yeah that one. I i have no idea. Yeah i don't know but anyway they applied the salve in three different batches both to synthetic wounds which i take to mean petri dishes and in wounds inflicted on mice and they were infected skipping ahead a bit. The ingredients themselves did nothing of note but when combined described the mixture was starting legally effective. Only about one in a thousand bacteria survived application and for reference. Vaccine my ascend. Today's go to for. Mr essay has approximately the same level of antibacterial activity. What so if it can't keep it left so thousand bacteria survived. That's what ninety nine point nine percent effective pretty good. All things considered. Yeah that's that's not. This is just a this. is you. Find all the stuff in your garbage and then you leave it on the shelf until it becomes garbage. That's next the scientists diluted the south to test its advocacy in concentrations and they were hopeful uncover its mechanism of action and interestingly they found that even win too diluted to kill the bacteria directly the mixture still interfered with bacteria cell cell communication or quorum sensing though so they can't talk to each other so they kind of break down anyway for it stops. Some forming bacteria colonies. Oh yes so. Quorum sensing is critical to biofilm generation. And a biofilm is more or less what it sounds like. It's a film that bacteria generate of biological matter. That makes a bubble around an infection. A bubble for lack of a better term the inside the bubble the bacteria to form march colonies while the film itself is impervious santa microbials. Antibiotics detergents given that something that blocks. The formation of this film could be invaluable in treating antibiotic resistant infections. What so what. You're telling me is that eventually i might be asking for some some crop leak garlic and and more leaks and some gall rotted and applied with a feather. Well i guess if you were to tell me. Hey i'm gonna all this wheat and then i'm gonna toss some bread in it and i'm just gonna leave it in the corner for a month. You wanna drink that you probably be like no no no. I'm gonna go ahead and not do that. He said sipping his beer. Yeah it could be good. Dr freya harrison who led the work in the laboratory nottingham commented that they were surprised when they were hopeful..
Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"one treatment" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"That's bitcoin dot com. If you want to know the latest about free talk live before we go on the air. All you need to decide is how you want delivered. It's your choice. Visit news dot freetalklive dot com to receive are usually weekly news. Updates by email plus. We have a twitter account at twitter. Dot freetalklive dot com and you can follow us on the decentralized mastodon platform at toot dot freetalklive dot com so please follow us at two dot freetalklive dot com and sign up for our emails at news dot freetalklive dot com. This is novelist tom robbins. When my mother was diagnosed with glaucoma her conservative. Virginia physician told her there was only one treatment. That might ease her pain and save her eyesight. That treatment was medical marijuana which he could not prescribe. I offered to get her some teach her how to use it effectively but my father objected because marijuana was against the law so my mother who loved to read and walk in nature was condemned to grow cruelly unnecessarily. Line tragedies like this happen all the time but they don't have to keep happening to learn more about medical marijuana call. The marijuana policy project at one. Eight seven seven join. Mpp or visit them on the web at mpp dot org the l. r. n. dot fm social media channels have been revamped. We've eliminated facebook and focused on other platforms like twitter and mastodon the decentralized alternative to twitter on our accounts you'll find posts from multiple l. r. n. dot. Fm show hosts together in one place. Follow us on twitter at twitter dot l. Our end on fm or better yet moved to the decentralized mastodon social media platform at toot dot l. r. n. dot fm t. o. o. t. dot l. Dot fm. i think you'll like it. So you've signed the shire society declaration and are planning your move to new hampshire to be around more liberty oriented people next sign up for the shire society forum at forum dot shire society dot com. There are a bunch of people there who are already in the shire and they want to meet you. If you're already in the shire physically you should also come by the forums. remember not everyone uses. Facebook new people are signing up for the shire society forum so drop in and say hello at forum dot shire society dot com gut telegram. You can follow our channel there and discuss show prep with other listeners. A telegram dot freetalklive dot com freetalklive. The number six zero three two eight hundred sixty one sixty few. Join us here on the saturday edition. We are discussing well off and on the idea of succession. We've been tried to discuss secession. But then he started talking about freedom of speech and marxists libel laws are okay which means he doesn't support freedom of speech study supports laws. Yeah portman rules and yes sure laws. That don't have a problem with the word laws What i have a problem with is monopoly. You know governmental systems and hierarchies and these sorts of it's true. There is a difference when i talked to I guess i'll call them normies folks who have never heard of the non aggression principle libertarianism anarchism. Or anything like that about my views. Generally speaking they don't know the difference between government and governance and so we'll get into those weeds where i have to explain the difference in say look. I'm not against governance right we. We need some services communities near things and communities we sign up for voluntary forms of government all the time nets. Whatever if you a so a government would be an organization with whom you sign up with for voluntary government. In the case of somebody who's being dishonest and lying about another person which is what marx you know concerned about in the ad that lying causes damages to be clear. Well all kinds of people believer damages. Maybe they're not five judges or an arbitrator. I get what you're saying. I don't agree with you. But the point i was going to make is if you actually wanted to have freedom of speech and not have this system where some man in a row makes a decision about something whether someone was damaged or not. You just have a reputation of that person. Say oh well. This person is known for being a liar right or this person said things about march and it turns out that This independent arbitrator said those things weren't true and then they just sort of slathered with a bad reputation for the rest of their life or for however long instead of actually you know trying to enforce some sort of punishment upon that person and then they will donate free speech. A liable isn't a criminal charge. That i know of. It's a civil charge and that means that you would have to make someone hold that you caused damages. There's all kinds of things that one can do in this world that caused damages to people and you do it. It's sort of reality what your problem seems to be is that you have a problem with just this thing called speech like every other problem with every other option is the your you have responsibility for every form of action. But if you run air over these vocal cords muscles that we have You can do anything you want. You can say hey. I'll give you ten thousand dollars to kill my ex wife and you're just no problem now. I know you don't ever a seed to that. But that's the the argument absurdum is in this. Is that if there's true freedom of speech. I should be able to hire people to commit murders and all kinds of terrible acts all over the world and pay them. Why why not you know. No big no biggie. It's speech after all. I think that your strongest argument so far mark The whole saying all saying things that mean thing isn't isn't persuasive to me at all i would come back. If i was making the argument against me i would come back with o. Peeling money off of out of your pocket is an action. So that happens in real life. If i were you. That's the direction go back. It obvious skates the point. But so what. We're talking about winning and losing an argument here not actually coming to the truth. Six zero three two hundred sixty one sixty never talk about the session shall we. Because you and. I aren't going to agree on this. We haven't agreed on this and nearly two decades start tonight right after. I'd give some lip service to anybody. Who's a doctor who fan never cruel and never cowardly. And if you ever are always make amends. Is that Some kind of doctor. Who saying is it the dollars that say it. No i'd rather have people being upfront and honest about well being honest or not. I'd rather have them being up front about what they believe about a person even if it's false Because then at least we know who it is because if if you if you threaten to punish people for saying things that are not true they'll just put an emmy in front in in the same way. I am.
The Bio Report
Using Computational Discovery to Build Better Immunotherapies
"Team. Thanks for joining us dan. We're gonna talk about immunotherapy compuserve and its efforts to pursue novel targets for ahmed cancer types. Perhaps we can been gin with the idea of checkpoint inhibitors what are they. And how do they work. He'd be taurus. Are actually proteins modulating the immune system responds in the context of fay affair. Kasim yuna therapy. It was identified. There is a crosstalk between immune cells and and the cancer. This crosstalk is being done through immune checkpoint and and usually these are inhibiting the immune system response to the to the cancer to the cancer cells and and the drugs the few drugs that are out there that are dressing these same immune checkpoint skin to treat cancer. Patients are actually am inhibiting. The inhibition exerted by immune checkpoint on the cancer cells in diff- therefore allowing the immune system to be stimulated and actually fight the cancer. This has been a a real revolution in cancer. Care but these still have limited efficacy. How how effective are these therapies at treating cancer today as of today about twenty to thirty percent of the patient population of the cancer patients are responsive to these drugs. It is increasing with time. We're more proven are being done with the current in hebrew tours. But i have to say that you know. Cancer is a movie factoria disease and and it's actually a collection of many different diseases and we're not in a situation where one treatment fits all basically declined immune checkpoint a drugs are addressing only few number drug targets and they're still many mechanisms that need to be a still a explored and and identified and drugs need to be developed in order to address the various mechanisms of action by which the kansas are actually avoiding the immune system. And here's actually that were. Competent fits in and see what we do. Discover new drug targets and developer first in class drugs to address. These struck targets copy. Jen has developed a computational based drug discovery platform. What is the platform. And how does it work. So the platform is is basically based on twenty years a fan and know how that was built at computation with being a computational discovery company for many years and then after we established a critical mass of discovery capabilities. We turn to be to. We are today. Pretty discovery and development company in generale with built computer systems tucson algorithms in order to be able to address the challenge of new drug targets discovery. And you biological halfway discovery. Identify new drug targets is a is a is a very complex isn't f. fourteens. Multiday mentioned effort and for that we had to develop a multiple systems. We've built a lot of know-how in the company and we've built a Expertise in what is called multi onyx analysis. We're not limiting our platform to a specific data type or a specific technology. Actually we're very flexible. Tools and systems an algorithms are really designed to address multiple data sources multiple data technologies and. This is because this is multifactorial and complex and filled to work in. An all of these are augmented with human expertise that we have in the company in the last twenty years. How do the targets. You've discovered differ from the targets that today's checkpoint inhibitors go after and it's very good question. Actually it's not very different in terms of you know still it's checkpoint but i think that the nature of checkpoints one as compared to the others those that are known and those that we discovered these are proteins. That are very different from one. Another so yes all of them. At least those are defined as negative customer tour costing military checkpoints. They're all inhibiting the immune system response against the cancer. But they're doing it in different ways and what we discovered is as i said you know the checkpoints are now have been translated to drugs that are in the market. A really only very few. I think about three or sociology for pd one. Pedia want and what we discovered. Is you know you biological pathways debts allowed us to discover new immune. Checkpoint that are still inhibiting the immune system response against the cancer but in a different way a different mechanism and this allows us to be able to develop hopefully no new treatments solutions. That will address those cancer patients the not responsive to the current checkpoint inhibitors check on earth. What are the issues with. Existing immunotherapy is the ability of cancers to develop resistance. Where are you doing to address that issue so this is actually exactly what we're trying to do. Am that in cancer. Immunotherapy is there are two issues right there. Ease the patients that are not responsive in does that with time that are developing what is called acquired resistance. We're we're trying to do in. The company is to try and focus on those biological pathways that we believe would address those patients that are not responsive to the current checkpoint blockade. So they're in different ways with different. Mechanism does cancers data and actually deliver a different solution to the problem. And this will were trying to work on. You know the leading the leading drug that is in development at is now owning phase one studies and we have owning michel data in the clinic but the days actually am supporting designs behind. We discovered so we discovered a completely new biological pathway identified sen typically that it is addressing am in. You am a new mechanism that still this family of immune checkpoint. The preclinical data suggested that it should address
WBZ Overnight News
FDA approves Remdesivir as first treatment for coronavirus
"Has approved the first drug to treat covert 19 rendez severe. It's a drug, which President Trump received during his treatment of Corona virus. CBS News Medical contributor Dr David Again check mark next to the drug thing. It's FDA approved. But I have over the last several months been able to and use this and patients in the right setting with Kobe 19 affection and this will continue.
WTOP 24 Hour News
Remdesivir Fails to Prevent Covid-19 Deaths in Huge Trial
"It comes to preventing Corona virus deaths. A large multi national clinical trial shows one treatment. Rendez severe doesn't work. CBS NEWS Medical contributor Dr David Vegas. My God is it will still be continued to be used in many patients until we have something significantly better, but it's a very important study to realize that this drug is not dramatic in terms of treating covert 90 Grand desert here is one Of the drugs President Trump took after he contracted Cove it
News, Traffic and Weather
Doctor: Trump currently not on oxygen
"At Walter Reed Medical Center. President Trump's lead Dr Sean Conley, updating the public on the president's condition along with a team of doctors after he was diagnosed with Corona virus. Say the president is fever free at the moment and in good spirits recommended we bring the president up to Walter Reed. A precautionary measure. Provide state of the art monitoring and any care that he may need, his team of doctors say is responding well to treatment. So far. Another specialist, Dr Sean during the president this morning is not on oxygen, not having difficulty. Breathing or walking around the White House medical unit. Upstairs, Doctors say the president received his first treatment of grim desert beer. After also getting an earlier expenditure. Experimental antibody cocktail made by Regeneron doctors say the president is 72 hours into his diagnosis and treatment. ABC is Dr Jennifer Ashton explains that the president is in the high risk category. Every patient has risk factors being a man twice the mortality risk across every age group compared to women as proven by data pretty early on. On obesity, having a body mass index of 30 or greater three times higher risk of requiring hospitalization and then age being 74 5 times higher risk of hospitalization.
Ron St. Pierre
Steroid hailed as "major breakthrough" in fight against coronavirus
"The steroid called dexamethasone is the first treatment shown to improve the chances of surviving an illness that has killed more than four hundred thousand people globally the most striking results were among severely ill hospitalized patients in a preliminary study the steroid cut mortality by one third for those on ventilators however the drug did not appear to help those whose loans were working sufficiently well the discovery is being hailed as a breakthrough beyond the promising results the findings are notable because dexamethasone is already widely available and for that matter and expensive Kevin Corke fox
Colorado's Morning News with April Zesbaugh and Marty Lenz
Steroid drug reduces death risk in severe COVID-19 cases
"The steroid called dexamethasone is the first treatment shown to improve the chances of surviving an illness that has killed more than four hundred thousand people globally the most striking results were among severely ill hospitalized patients in a preliminary study the steroid cut mortality by one third for those on ventilators however the drug did not appear to help those whose loans were working sufficiently well the discovery is being hailed as a breakthrough beyond the promising results the findings are notable because dexamethasone is already widely available and for that matter
AP News Radio
Company says drug proved effective against virus in US study
"The National Institute of health ran the study which tested run tests appear again standard treatment in about eight hundred hospitalize corona virus patients around the world the result is how long it takes those patients to recover Gilly add hasn't given any specific results only saying an announcement would be coming soon rentes appear would be the first treatment to prove effective against the virus having a treatment could have a profound effect on the global pandemic since health officials say any vaccine is likely at least a year away I'm I can't put
AP News Radio
Company says drug proved effective against virus in US study
"The the biotech IOC's company John Coates Gilead sciences says advice says received it's experimental from the WHL drug it's proved is effective to continue against to plan the new corona for twenty virus twenty one in a major and the game's U. S. owns government contingent study on a vaccine the National Institute post office of health though no ran details the study on which how tested eleven run thousand tests appear Olympians again standard on four treatment thousand in four about hundred eight Paralympians hundred hospitalize for more corona than two virus hundred nations patients and around tortures the world could the safely result enter is how long and it exit takes those Japan patients without to recover spreading the virus Gilly add it would hasn't be a house given together any specific in the athletes results village only on saying Tuesday an announcement Japan would medical be coming association soon president rentes appear Jesse would Todd be the cake first treatment you'll put to prove a effective city against would be difficult the virus to hold the Olympics having a treatment unless could protective have a profound vaccines effect are on the developed global pandemic I'm Charles since the live health this month officials say any vaccine is likely at least a year away I'm I can't put
Let's Talk Addiction & Recovery
Hope Gets Real: Finding Recovery at Age 22
"I'm your host William Moyers and today. We have a story of hope. A story of hope brought to us by my guest. Tucker are welcome. Tucker I great to be here. Thanks for bringing your story to our listeners in our viewers today on this. Let's talk podcast. You know we have a lot of people tune in just want to hear from people who have been walking that walk and made that journey. Tell us a little bit about your use of substances. Well I guess that would probably start back when I was close at thirteen years old Which is when I had my first drink and the first strength that I ever had I was alone in my bedroom I believe I'd been grounded for some reason or another And I like to say that I kind of skipped that honeymoon phase that a lot of people have with alcohol where I just went straight to to drinking by myself And it was an awful night got very sick but the next morning I woke up and it was the first thing that I was thinking about And from there it just kind of steadily progress. You know I. I grew up in a very small town Where you know. Most of the shops close at nine. There's you know movie theater with two theaters generally just not so much to entertain young people. So what I found out fairly quickly. Was that what a lot of people do. High School for entertainment was to get high or go out and party And I was indoctrinated into that really quickly you know and it it felt like you know as I slowly discovered that that I had arrived into something that I'd been waiting for for my entire life. You know I felt I finally felt a part of something For as long as I could remember you know I was crippled by this anxiety and this worried that everybody else knew the secret to life that I just didn't have in that in that. Set me apart from everybody else and it was you know when I finally you know arrived at that party scene where I finally started to feel like I was part of a group. You know finally meant something and like I said it just started to progress over time and It got just exponentially worse Put Off College You know that was under the guise of wanting to get some life experience but the reality of it was. I just really wanted to keep using and drinking on on impeded and You know moved a number of times to try to get the monkey off my back which you know never really worked the geographical switch. Yeah Yeah and I found that in each city. It really just kind of continued to progressing at worse like your shadow like my shadow. Did you come from a family that had been impacted by substances? I did yes On my mom's side she has a sister and brother who struggled with the disease. My grandfather had thirty years in a thirty years of recovery So it's definitely you know it's a family show. So when was it? You had that moment of clarity when you said yourself you know what this isn't working anymore. I need to do something to get help. What what what was it you know? It was kind of prolonged over time. I got to say that when I was you know. Even after the first night I realized that there was something not normal about enjoying getting drunk by yourself and from there it just kind of it kind of continued But I have to say that the real moment of clarity was when I was. You know it had gone for me. You know partying in high school to being homeless on the street in Boston Flying assigned having no connection with my family. No friends And just spree really. I was alone with no. I had nothing left. And that's where I it. It took. Unfortunately it took that much for it to become abundantly clear that I needed to make some changes in. How did you make that change? How did you go from that? Divide between full blown addiction your bottom and that first step in to help what happened I was fortunate enough to have a family and some good friends and really solid supports. Who who just kind of refuse to give up on me And prior to you know my final treatment I had been to three others. And each one kinda progressively pushed me in the direction that I would eventually end up in You know the first treatment was to kind of just a piece of my parents and get them off my back. The second treatment it was you know started to become clear that you know. Maybe there's something that I need to do. Changed my lifestyle to to be. You know to be a better person but I'll figure it out down the road. The third treatment was like okay. I you know very clearly need help. I need the help of some sort of program a number of supports. But I'M GONNA do it my own way. You know I was still I still was really hanging onto my own well and it wasn't until the fourth treatment that it was like okay. I'm ready I'm ready to finally surrender. And take some suggestions and surrender. You was not about giving up But it was about taking responsibility and and picking up those tools right and you came out to Minnesota and you you found those tools and you pick them up and you start using him. When was how old were you when you did that. Last treatment when I arrived crash-landed take crashlanded in Minnesota. I was Twenty two about two years ago And I was broken and I was. I had over the past four years. Watch my friends Graduate College Go on to live and start to thrive in successful lives and it was You at twenty two. I was finally you know in the right place at the right point in my life where I was ready to make the necessary changes and was your drug of no choice as we say. Was it just alcohol? We're using other substances as well up to that point. Initially it was alcohol. That was that really brought me to my knees when it got to the point where I was ready to make some changes with alcohol I had one of my best friends died and instead of processing in dealing with that grief. It was just so unending On receding that I I needed to alcohol. Alcohol wasn't working anymore and I needed to find something stronger. So that's when I ended up turning to heroin and then very quickly you went down. Came got treatment was the use of medication One of the tools that you found in your programme of treatment and recovery it was maintenance Has played a pretty significant role in my recovery. it was initially something that I was really hesitant to take that step because why because I didn't want to feel like I was trading in one addiction for another and that I was becoming you know relieving one of my dependencies just to become dependent on something else and it's unfortunate that I hung onto that for so long because I think if I had maybe you know turn to to maintenance a little bit sooner I maybe could've fixed my life up a little bit quicker but I try not to focus on that too much. What matters now And what I like to focus on is that this is a battle of life and death in maintenance has just been one of the tools that that I needed to utilize to to take the step in the right direction and for that. I'm unbelievably grateful.
FDA approves first peanut allergy treatment
"The first treatment for peanut allergy has won approval from the FDA the drug pal for geo Willis for eight hundred ninety dollars a month the treatment approved for those ages four to seventeen won't make it possible for children with a life threatening condition to have a peanut butter sandwich but it could bring relief to families that have had to build their lives around avoiding
20 Minute Fitness
What is Hydrotherapy and How Does It Work?
"What is hydrotherapy. So by definition in hydrotherapy is really the use of water to relieve discomfort and promote physical wellbeing. It's a therapeutic whole body treatment that involves moving being an exercising and water and doing physiotherapy basically in a pool and hydrotherapy techniques particularly the alternating of immersing yourself in hot and in Copenhagen are becoming increasingly popular as an aide to recovery so we discussed before needs episodes cryotherapy. So I don't want to look too much into that or into the process of alternates between hot and cold. Water already. Zone is semi therapy so using heated pools physiotherapy. hydrotherapy can help us cut from injury not performing simply size in waters. And that's the key focus of this episode so hydrotherapy. Pools quite often heated to accountable temperature of around eighty five to ninety Fahrenheit. Then also he takes over the artist. poolside of therapy Kinda just being a normal pool of also body of water doing simple exercises to aid recovery bots quite of a heated and the pools can also induce gentle control. Move into the water. which gives you the opportunity to steadily progress in one treatment regime Asia and the principle behind why sometimes heated is the one for the wars can relax muscle spasms which are commonly found in close proximity to the area of pain away? You've had your injury so the reasonably Kurds. Because these contribute towards providing an unstable environment for the body and this helps strengthen our stabiliser muscles which we don't often train in the gym Yelstin instead of doing fixed machine weights this is why we often do free weights because it activates these stabiliser muscles better as well. And there's turbulence can provide a resistance resistance movement which helps and strengthening weak musculature and help him promote balance and coordination which may be in pad. After all injuries so hydrotherapy can be very effective. Windy and helping to rehabilitate injuries. Such as damaged ligaments strengthening muscle after surgery for example because he can support or aching muscles and hell es he's all movements as opposed to a mere on land. The water offers support for damage joints and ligaments on its enables mobility. That might be too painful for us to do when we're not it's in a pool. It's a low impact workout that yields high impact results with less join strache muscle fatigue and Leon further injury. It also can help eliminate anxiety exciting fear of sexually falling over because I know to mental battling for an injury as well quite often your brain will say I can't do this or or prevent you from doing anything in in case you make your injury worse but water can sort of ease since. It by providing support and this often enables improved relaxation on flexibility of the limbs because getting that full range of motion and mobility back enjoy. Your body is very important to let the tissue heal properly but if I'm a mental state is stopping appears doing this. Then we're limiting recovery and win amazing. How quickly we can get back to full health vol of our body? The twice affective lies really in three principles holds water with these being piracy pressure buoyancy and viscosity to the buoyancy. Water provides means for less wait. We have to back so stretching out tight muscles becomes Z. Z.. At because the buoyancy helps us improve range of motion and up the pressure. We exert on knots. Landing in allows us to talk moving back into the joint without that added stress said buoyancy helps higher static pressure is the weight of water against US said when someone gets in water creates a uniform support system for all the immersed forty pause on this support around forty from all different sides and the deep you go the greater the support and it can help. Reduce swelling can improve your circulation which we know was he that brings more oxygenated blood glucose to the muscles to aid recovery on it can diminish soreness due to lactic acid reduction and again it's providing less joint stress and the scarcity of water is the resistance against the person on this resistance can be up to fifteen times higher than would be on land again with vouchers as much impact on the ligament or joint muscle so this allows you to strengthen muscles that might have been weakened with Again putting too much force onto it is worth mentioning as well therapy. which is a mess yourselves in heated pools raise the body temperature increasing blood flow around the circulatory system and said alleviating pain the Experienced Master dilation. So blood vessels start to widen on this. One term will help hill injured tissues and rehabilitates muscles as I said from the more oxygenated blood glucose going to the muscles Hydra therapies also have been shown to help reduce stress by helping to reduce blood pressure caused by of course oh release and you'll know from previous episode about Cortisol Dot. It's often called stress hormone. So as you can see from this discussion hydrotherapy again. It's very surface level fitting timeframes. blots water-based vizier become provided provided very safe environment for those trying to progress through the different phases of rehabilitation and can help us increase our range of motion with less stress in a low impact environment. So I strongly strongly suggest speaking to your doctor and see hydrotherapy could benefit you
WBZ Morning News
FDA approves first peanut allergy treatment
"Greenberg do you have a peanut allergy do you know someone who does there is a new medication that could help the FDA has approved the first treatment for kids with peanut allergies the treatment name pal four zero from Amy and therapeutics is a specially prepared peanut powder swallowed daily and tiny amounts to gradually increase over months developers say trains children's and teens bodies to better tolerate peanuts so an accidental bite doesn't cause a serious reaction or even death users still have to avoid peanuts like usual the FDA is requiring patients to take doses under supervision and if kids stop taking the daily dose they lose
CNBC's Fast Money
FDA approves first treatment for kids with peanut allergy
"FDA is approving its peanut allergy treatment up album. Oh about nine and a half percent. This is the first treatment for peanut allergy to be cleared on the US market and this really is a way to try to prevent allergic reactions to peanuts. It is not a treatment like the EPI pen for the NFL axis that allergic reaction to
Treating Hair Loss With PRP Injections
"My hair has been weird since they transplant seasonally have to change products right right out of the summer comes like Oliver Harris kind of like Shitty yeah an autonomy as a Kenosha try Moose. I love my natural wave. I love my natural texture amplify eighties in most sit up literally for travel size nexus next guide. God which you would love the pink so this is the most and that's the hairspray I my show is the travel next this moose such a pretty shine in Finnish. I can't I can't believe is a hairstylist. You've never like this is the first time you're using Moose yet because when you were when I was like seven it was like Gel and then for guys it it was gel because it was like it was the haste and made was cool. Okay right that was like the inning then my hair was so hormonal and thick and course unlike was off all right were hats. I mean it. It's really interesting because we talk to Dr Swalec at Union Square laser dermatology today about hair loss and hair loss is it can be genetic. It can be due to life events stress. I've lost posted temporarily. Yeah we had a great guest on Beca a while back who came on and shared her story about the Pierre P. Injections and so I wanted to get at that expert Opinion Sapir P. is platelet rich plasma and it's basically a tall against preparation of plasma. That's very rich and growth factors so we take your blood we spin it down to this rich on plasma portion with a growth factor and then it's injected back into your scalp and these growth factors contain things like platelet derived growth factor vascular endothelial growth factor and they've been shown to improve the Antigen to tillerson ratio so the antigen that refers to the growing phase of our hairs when our hairs are growing. Cristea login is more the resting phase that the hair cycle goes through report sheds and what what this is doing is actually shifting more Harris to growing face and that means clinically what we see is usually increased hair density increased hair counts so we are actually okay then changing the cycle of growth. What is the second so long about eighty percent of our hairs are in the Antigen or growth phase at any one time and that can last anywhere from two to eight years it varies a little bit from individual to individual Biz obituary hole. Can you know people who can grow the hair really long have longer antigen phases than those who aren't able to grow their hair quite as long My Ryan got past her shoulders five and then it shifts to phase which is like a very short period before it goes into the tildren phase and that's when our hairs are shutting about maybe ten to fifteen percent of our hairs. Bears are in tillage in at any one time. He feels like a lot more when you brush your hair in the morning doesn't it right it does but that's why we see that that that that shedding is actually ling normal yes an individuals who are experiencing -til agenda flu. VM which is an abnormal shedding that can occur in instances this is of extreme weight loss or illness or stress stress hormones ivf yet exactly after having a baby for instance Daniel has you'll see more hair coming coming out because what happens is more of those hairs from the growing phase get shifted to the children phase in our shed so temporarily. I'm so glad they just I brought that up because I can ask you. I find that if I recommend my clients to really slowly we often breastfeeding and not just politic or one day or go to like one bottle the Sidon that they will they will to shed will be less interesting actually last but I would say less impactful tactful all at one right. I'm not sure if any was actually showing that but I mean it may have impacts on the hormones that are involved and so yeah I wouldn't be surprised necessarily early you know I it was just something that I've noticed over time and so the PRP cycle I mean when Becker told us about it sounds terrible but but we know that it works so from your medical perspective what's going on. We have to have these awful shots in our head yeah so so so so we do the injections in the scalp to the areas of hair loss and then we tend to bring you back in about another month into another round and the exact protocol hasn't been worked out entirely entirely okay but the the studies have shown that may be doing once a month treatments for three months and then bring you back in six months and may be doing maintenance mistreatment at that time seems to support improved haired. Weinstein hair growth okay and there's one study that actually looked at that protocol and compared it to doing one one treatment every two months and they showed that the the group that actually had monthly treatments for three months started to show greater growth earlier which is probably really encouraging percentage and absolute hair count so yeah it is more encouraging so you filter the blood because you know with with peer pay. They take your blood not not a ton of it or do you need a ton of. I I've done the facial and I think it was like one vial of blood. I don't know exactly sure it's usually like maybe a few millimeters like etc or two and then they spin it out we get the PRP we get the platelet rich plasma which is the liquid gold and the injections. How many injections are we doing. It really varies from person to person and the amount of the area that we're treating the amount of hair loss they have. Oh so you can do this. Not I was assuming that this is all over the head. Not You can also do it in targeted areas. Yes absolutely we don't have to treat the whole scout if that's not where almost the hair loss is I've had patients who for instance notice more thinning along the frontal hairline in the temples and so we focus our injections more there okay and then I have patients who have more thinning throughout the crown and so we do more extensive injections right I think headed everywhere because she had she had sort of all all over thinning It was incredible to see her results. Though I mean she had like a noticeable difference. Do you find that that's the case with many many patients or you know in all fairness this you just have to pull the plug and pray kind of a thing. I have to say that you know I tend to be rather skeptical over trying new treatments and technology. I like to see a lot of evidence behind them before I stopped it so I was maybe a little slow to jump on the PRP bandwagon but over the past year there've been increasing number of studies that have come out some that have been placebo controlled and I'm seeing more and more evidence evidence for this so I do think there is something to it but I will say do think there may be some individual variability. there is some thought that the way the blood is prepared of the Plasma Hasman prepared may have some effect on the platelet by ability in the growth factors and this is all areas that need to be further researched searched okay in standardized a lovely brought that up as well because I said Yes to trying a treatment with my surgeon and they were it was prp with a a cell. Have you heard of this. He saw it. I think has to do with the with the anticoagulant I believe so the cell almost like a bridge or a barrier that kept the PRP right where you put it so okay didn't shift around and they said that if you did it with ACLU didn't need to do as many treatments there are so they're different forms of anti-coagulants that are put in the formulation. There are also different activators that get put in like either `thrombin. I'm Ben or sodium citrate that in the ideas like the activators are basically put in to stimulate the platelets release the growth factors and so then there's factors would be more readily available to the hair follicle so the idea being maybe would get better better results but interestingly enough there are there's at least one or two groups that have studied this and they showed that even using non activated. PRP resulted in hair growth growth. When you talk about non-activated does that mean that non non injected? It's just not being injected with an activating bright of with anything extra sure that would actually basically stimulate platelets released the granules. Is this only for her on the head. It's been study most for her on the head but I think some some people looked at eyebrows as well okay I don't think they're really any studies looking at it for use in other areas of the body most people obviously come to us wanting to grow. We're here on their head.
Multidrug-resistant malaria spreading in Southeast Asia: study
"Malaria drugs are failing and an alarming rate it's happening in Southeast Asia where drug resistant strains of malaria emerge researchers have published two new reports in the medical journal the lancet so what if this drug resistance spreads and peers Jason Beaubien reports global health officials get nervous when they see new strains of drug resistant malaria developing in Southeast Asia because it's a dreaded pattern that they've seen before somehow antenatal drug resistance always starts in that's part of the world especially within Cambodia's notorious our and the under police malaria research at the model Oxford research unit in Bangkok in the past chloroquine resistance origin aided there so for talks impair math man and the next generation very good sense malarial resistance to dance or originated there and now resistance to artemisinin based drugs has erupted there these are the drugs that are currently the world health organization's recommended treatment for the majority of malaria cases these drugs have been credited with helping to bring global malaria deaths down to an all time low but now malaria parasites are becoming immune to them gone dark was in the midst of a study comparing the conventional first line Artemis and drugs in the greater Mekong region to a new generation of anti malarial and it was in the middle of that study that he and his colleagues all the dramatic rise in drug resistance we know just incredible high failure rates with the first treatment the overall failure rate was fifty percent but in some places the drugs weren't working nine times out of ten under it says the resistance was even worse than they expected we knew already its walls in Cambodia but it has increased dramatically over over the years and so what was new that it was also present in northeast in Thailand and sound in Vietnam health officials in Cambodia were aware that the drug for failing and it's switched back to an older medicine now Vietnam and Thailand are also moving away from the WHO's recommended first line malaria treatment should may you own is an associate professor at the London school of hygiene and tropical medicine who studies malaria and malaria drug resistance if he's really willing I mean there's been a massive success really in in the last fifteen years we in the whole of the number of deaths and you to merry globally that's also due to an increased use of bed nets and other efforts but young stresses that the artemisinin based antimalarial have been in her words wonderfully effective drugs the next three three days treatments and and your practice of a really great drugs and it's really boring if this and chips will spread to Africa it would be a disaster that's because the majority of malaria cases globally are in Africa so far the drug resistant mutations haven't turned up in Africa but the fear is that they could use says there are new antimalarial in the development pipeline but if drug resistant spreads quickly patients with after life at least temporarily on older potentially less effective medicines
Tim Conway Jr.
Do Bugs Feel Pain? Study Reveals Insects Actually Battle Chronic Pain After Suffering Injury
"Do bugs feel pain I didn't find this story no producer Victor from the story set of Sydney Australia and it's a new study that suggests that bugs indeed do feel pain I don't understand why this is a breakthrough it seems to me like of course they feel pain why wouldn't a sentient being knocked it does I mean we know you know it they avoid heat they avoid you know a bunch of things that are associated with the injury this water it was exactly people they say here at the university of Sydney don't really think of insects is failing on a bank that's the co author of the study Greg nearly it's been shown a lots of different invertebrate animals that they can sense and avoid dangerous stimuli we perceive that as painful and non humans recalled it's not important some technical term unless you're to be doing the study yourself an opinionated I don't know if I want to tell you which I it kind of made it it kind of makes me sad to hear how they you know experiment on these things even though it's just an insect yeah that's true yeah I don't know how they feel pain well this this house no so here's what we did yeah made sure they felt pain yeah we damaged one leg then we allowed them to fully heal Ong and then even as I say that I will say that it's amazing that they actually operate on these fruit flies you know because they're so tiny anyway they found that even after the fruit fly recovers the knee injured leg grew more sensitive it was a reaction they say that they like him to chronic pain in humans after the animal is hurt once badly they are hypersensitive and try to protect themselves for the rest of their lives it's kind of cool and intuitive says the author of the study Neil and his team then the term exactly how the in search experience such a response that they get pain messages from their body go through sensory neurons to the ventral nerve cord that's kind of like our spinal cord in this nerve cord are inhibitory neurons that act like a gate to allow or block pain perception based on the context so these are really sophisticated creatures these all insects the pain threshold changes and they become hyper vigilant as a result of being injured this is a kind of a breakthrough study and apparently this chronic pain thing is a real thing in insects studies like these they say help scientists understand the cause of chronic pain and could eventually lead to the first treatments focusing on clause of pain rather than pain relief yeah we spent a lot of time and money on pain relief and you know we're it's ended this up it ended up with an opioid crisis it's ended up a lot of other stuff but what they're suggesting is if we could get to the cause of chronic pain if you get to the actual dynamic behind it you wouldn't need all this other stuff on the other end you wouldn't need the pain relief so the study is published in the journal science advances