36 Burst results for "Pain"
Fresh update on "pain" discussed on John Tabacco's Liquid Lunch
"Because Trump's kissed and that's not good for American and I hope You know, at least when it comes to things outside the borders of the country that they'll come together and do things that make sense for most population both flipped in right theon, the famous 60 Minutes interview the other night, they asked. There's Donald Trump, who's our You know who's the most threatening enemy? And he thought he did a good job. He said. Well, I would say China they're more of a focus. Sometimes we partner with them. It was gavel not to say to me, I thought, like used our word enemy. But when Joe Biden's asked the question, who's our worst enemy, he says Russia it seems like all he ever says Russia and I think economically and militarily, China has to be viewed as our biggest threat. Well, he actually lumped Russia, China and North Korea kind of rolled into one and called all their leaders thugs, which I just don't think it's helpful for diplomacy because you could not like somebody and I'm sure there's many things about each of those routines. The president doesn't like us has been all the predecessors, but you have to deal with those people. If you're going to get policies and outcomes that are good for America, you've got to deal with what you have not what you wish you had, and I just don't think that's helpful and I did think it was positive dropping. Howard responded that by not taking the bait called Newman To me because I looked. China's doing a number of things that we don't like. But we can't treat them is an Emmy or they may come one and that harms our ability to actually do commerce for our own country ways. You can handle that and things that you can do to reduce the threat from China while also keeping the door open for economic engagement, which helps our country and that's what we have, folks. No doubt about it. Thank you so much. Tenant, Colonel Dan Davis, retired lieutenant colonel from the U. S. Pain's try blue team you him..
Barack Obama campaigns for Joe Biden at Orlando, Florida event
"Faces who was out suspended on the campaign for violating trail intercollegiate today. athletics policies, Former coach Mike Hopkins President Barack Obama Not providing stumping much for clarity former Vice with regard President to Carter's Joe Biden situation. in Orlando You're at talking a about drive a in guy rally, who's an all he a told caliber voters player. do not Fourth get complacent year and criticized players started President to really Trump thrive for his handling in moments of the last pandemic. year. You've got a president right now So he wants full credit you for know, it. hopefully, An economy that he inherited. you know, You want hopefully zero blame you can come back, for the if pandemic. not He ignored would be a huge loss Joe Biden for us. in Georgia today. Campaigning The Huskies in will the swing open state the season President Trump on the 25th will be in Lansing, of November Michigan, or this hour thereabouts. and then on to They still Wisconsin and as Nebraska. mostest teams First lady in the Pac 12 Melania Trump are Everybody joining keeps the finding campaign the vendor out. Don't Pain their have trail thoughts and today prayers, a at finalized an event nonconference in Pennsylvania. red flag schedule yet. warnings, The
Jamie Foxx's sister, DeOndra Dixon, has died at 36
"Oh, Jamie Foxx is very sad. He's mourning the death of his younger sister. Oh, boy. His younger sister's name is Deandra and she was born with down syndrome. And this is what he wrote on social Media. My beautiful loving sister Deandra has transitioned I say transition because you'll always be alive. Anyone who knew my sister knew that she was a bright light. I can't tell you how many times We had parties of the house where she got on the dance floor and stole the show even gave her boyfriend Chris Brown, a run for his money. Oh my gosh, That is so so Gosh, and she had a grin as wide as the Rio Grande, he says, and he is just un console a bowl and the pain he's feeling is unbelievable. How old was she? A 30 76. That's just Brutal. Yeah.
The Gluten Connection to Osteoporosis and Autoimmune Diseases
"I'm Cassie Wenas. I've been a registered and licensed stay Titian for twenty two years and of those twenty two years I've been teaching nutrition classes and Co hosting this dishing up nutrition program for about the past fourteen to fifteen years. I am telling you this certainly not to make myself feel old. But to let you know that I have quite a bit of experience to share and I feel really fortunate to be able to be here this morning to help all of you listening better understand the connection between what you eat and how you feel. And today my co host Teresa and I will be discussing subject that I know a lot about and if we're being honest I know a lot about this topic more by destiny certainly not by choice we're going to be talking about the myriad of health problems that gluten grains cause for a lot of people as many of our listeners know I know a lot about this topic not only because of how gluten has negatively affected my health but what? Really drives, my passion on this topic stems from the fact that both of my kids have a condition called seal EAC and if you're not familiar with this autoimmune condition in a nutshell, it's when your body has a severe reaction to gluten and actually causes your body to begin attacking itself. It's kind of like the immune system goes haywire, and if you swallow even just a tiny speck of gluten, your immune system I begins attacking your own small intestine. So. Now you know a little bit about our topic for the day next, I'd like to ask a few questions just to get everybody connecting the dots as we delve further into what we call the dark side of gluten. So question number one, do you or a close family member have lupus. Do you or a close family member have rheumatoid arthritis or do you have a thyroid condition like? Disease or Hashimoto's thyroiditis. Do you have Raynaud's if you're not familiar with rain odds, I can explain from personal experience. Raynaud's is when the blood vessels in your hands and your feet. Constrict when you get cold and they constrict beyond what's Normal When the weather or the air is cold or it can happen because of stress as well, and then your fingers or your toes might turn white and you get sort of a burning pain not fun. Or is your Autoimmune Disease Scleroderma or type one diabetes. Do you or a loved one have chronic acid reflux or do you have osteoporosis if you can say, yes to any of these questions you're in for a super informative show today theresa and I WanNa help you make the connection between eating gluten grains namely the the Ri- The barley and most oats and your health problems. And as I just mentioned, my co host today is Theresa. I WanNa tell you a little bit more about her Theresa Wagner like me is a registered and licensed AIA Titian she to teaches many of our nutrition classes she of course, Co host this radio program. She's a mom of young kids and she counsels clients several days a week either by zoom or phone appointments because of Covid, nineteen were offering all of our nutritional counseling either by video or phone appointments. Yes. That's right and we are staying busy with those phone appointments and zoom appointments but as it relates to our topic today, cassie. Mentioned earlier that your kids CEAC. Disease. It made me think were you shocked at the many hidden sources of gluten when you started? Living a gluten free life all those years ago I really was shocked I had been a Dietitian for many years at that point by the time our family got diagnosed. So I knew gluten was inbred. I. Knew it was in anything made with wheat flour but I had no idea of the more hidden sources of gluten in our American food supply just to give you a couple. Of examples. Gluten is in some brands of Deli meat. It's in a lot of summer sausage and beef stick brands. It's in some ice creams for heaven's sakes and even in some medicines, not only that but when you have, CEAC, you have to be careful about personal care items to you need to be sure you're buying gluten free shampoo gluten free toothpaste, gluten-free Lotion, and gluten-free makeup. Yeah. It's so crazy to me that gluten is an ingredient in so many every day nonfood products. It reminds me of a client who had ongoing migraine headaches. We have limit. You know we had gone through elimination where we Eliminated. The dietary sources of what we thought causing the Migraines and we went through lifestyle habits that we thought could possibly be causing the migraines when we finally looked at her personal care products and switched to a shampoo without added gluten. Her migraines they disappeared.
Interview with Andrea Wilson Woods
"Welcome back. I've got Andrea Wilson Woods on the line Andrea. How are you? I'm good. Thank you. Great to have you here in the pre-show. We were talking about all kinds of different things we could talk about and we're in the middle of a pandemic at the time of this recording so we had talked about, you know loss in in grief, and I know that's something we want to dive in and your backstory a bit off beforehand, but ultimately, you know, when we will get to the point of with covid-19 and and some of the losses and and the grief that people are facing right now. So sure what the audience your backstory and in the world to do. I'm sure so when I was twenty-two years old, I was living in Los Angeles. I had graduated from college and I was trying to figure things out like most people I think and I ended up getting custody of my then eight-year-old sister Adrienne and I became her legal guardian and I was her only parent and I raised her. All through my 20s until a month after her fifteenth birthday. She was diagnosed with stage 4 liver cancer and it was really shocking. I mean she was a very active kid. She had no symptoms until the day she felt pain which was the day and ER doctor told us what he saw on her CAT scan and that was day one of her very short 107 day off cancer journey, and she died a few months after my 29th birthday and it just changed the course of my life because she she was everything to me and so about a year later after I turned Thirty. I started a non-profit dedicated to primary liver cancer and I like to tell people that when I took my advice on this, you know, I did not want to start a non-profit. It was not like in my dreams when I was a little girl. I wasn't stupid scared me. It's just at that time. There was not a single organization involved. Us doing anything about her particular type of cancer and that's the only reason I started one. I'm so grateful I did and I've been doing that over 17 years and then less than two years ago. I actually started a health Tech startup. It's a for-profit. It's for all cancer patients and caregivers. And then I also published a book last fall which is about raising and losing my sister to liver cancer and it's called better off bald. What's amazing work you do and and I agree when we're little kids. We don't tend to think long going to run a non-profit no choice firefighters police officers or or you know leaders of businesses or you know race car drivers or princesses or all options are on there. I don't recall wage are running a nonprofit is being on my original list. Oh I did I did run a few non-profit organizations for a little over a decade. So I now that I am Don't I can't say that I I miss some elements of it. I miss others of course, but there are some aspects of it. I don't miss it at all. But that's another story for another day. So I see you had all of those things happen in the in the you had thrust on you. Okay, you're going to be a caregiver now and then a very short window of time after that unfortunate bounce houses. And and when you go through something like that, you know, it it for me it wouldn't you know, I talked with people that have gone through something like this is with the shock of it. All is so intense that it you know for some it says just makes them Nam. It's like they're not, you know, they're still grieving they hurt or in pain and they're sad. It's just the shock of the the quickness of it. All is something that a lot of people, you know has a long-term effect on them just a shock of how in the world that that just home. What will you know any like what hippie it kind of thing. So I'm sure you've experienced something similar to that. Of course, you know with working with people that have to deal with that horrible horrible disease thought I lost many family members to cancer and a variety of different types too. And it's devastating for families and everything, but I'm sure they knew people that you work with and all of that that's gotta be one of the biggest thing I have to deal with is just the shock of of hearing that news and and trying to navigate through it. Yeah. Definitely. I mean I've in addition to my sister. I've lost five other family members to five different kinds of cancer and birth. I agree. I mean when you're in it cancer forces you to live very much in the present and you know, you're making decisions often on the Fly and you're just you're just ended and your office certainly adapting to changes the often you have no control over but then after whether it's after you survived cancer after your loved one dies, you know then off. Just sort of go through all those emotions and you know, there are the five stages of grief and what's interesting is, you know, people think that they go in a certain order know they don't, you know, anger depression a bargaining acceptance Cohen denial, right? I have accepted my sister's death for a long time, but the one stage of grief I had never experienced was anger because I didn't know who to be angry at and I was really, you know, I didn't know and there were plenty of other people who are angry might be half. So I didn't I didn't have to do that but a few years ago, I was watching this TV show TV show Netflix and the final episode was this girl walking across the stage in her high school graduation, and then it faded to walking across the stage in her college graduation and my sister loves school. She was an honor student 4.0 GPA. She already knew where she wanted to go to college. I mean, she she had all these plans and for some reason and that dog Moment that hit me and it was I was angry like I was just furious and and the anger just to hit me more than fifteen years later. I'm really shocked me, you
In Nevada, Latino Activists Go Door-Knocking For Biden
"A month. I don't know how to live in Mexico. I never go there lion is canvassing is part of a larger effort by her union Sister organization, the Culinary Workers Union. It represents about 60,000 hospitality workers in Nevada, the majority of whom are Latino. Union began canvassing for Biden in August, Well before the Biden campaign itself started knocking on doors in Nevada. Right now, you know the Latino community has been suffering with this pandemic. Gioconda Arguello. Kline is the secretary treasurer of the Culinary Workers Union. She says President Trump's handling of the Corona virus pandemic has hit Latinos, especially hard. In Nevada. Latinos make up about 30% of the population but account for more corona virus infections than any other group. We cannot afford another four year for President Trump, and we need to be sure by then become to be the precedent. But it wasn't Biden, who most Latinos in the State caucus for back in February. Bernie Sanders was the most popular candidate. An analysis by found that of majority Latino precincts, 70% backed Sanders. This is like two some concern among Democrats that Biden isn't motivating Latino voters. But Adrian Panto Ha doesn't see it That way. That enthusiasm gap is not there. We see a highly energized looking a population. Panto Ha is an analyst for Latino decisions, a public opinion firm focused on Latinos. He says that when it comes to getting Latinos to the polls, enthusiasm doesn't matter nearly as much as voter contact people vote because either have the resource is to go to politics or because politics comes to them. And when it comes to Latinos, which is a resource for community politics, coming to them is pivotal. Back on the streets of Reno. I speak with Javier or Maldonado, The young man Leone was canvassing. He tells me his vote is going to bite. When asked why he talks less about Biden and more about Trump, he'll say something, but he'll never really think about how he's gonna do it. And later on. He just does the opposite of what he actually said. He's going to do in general that just tells me that he doesn't know what he's doing. As for Leone herself, she won't be voting at all. Not because she doesn't want to, but because she can't Is a green card holder without US citizenship. Canvassing is as close as you'll get to the ballot box. This election cycle for NPR news. I'm Benjamin Pain
Why did Victoria hesitate to remove restrictions?
"We've been holding our breath until yesterday for an announcement on as restrictions in Victoria but it didn't come even though the fourteen day average rolling average is now down below five, which was the threshold of opening up. So why has the Premier Daniel Andrews delayed announcing an easing of restrictions as we said, many times on Krona casts that average of five is not really a terribly meaningful figure and as you get done to low numbers, what counts is in fact, the outbreak status of the virus. and. He you got this outbreak in the northern suburbs. Kind of reprises what happened at the beginning of the second wave in that corridor and the uncertainty that comes with it. So I, think you can take a kind of conspiracy theory to this that it's not being transparent or you can actually imagine what's going on there and I suspect this is taking advantage of the situation that we're still in lockdown taking advantage in a good way or in a bad way. Neither really it's more that the don't fully what's going on. It's clear from a few things that we've seen this probably started with the hospital break and then spread to the suburbs, and it just shows yet again can start from small beginnings. This is quite a significant outbreak. They think they know where every getting it from and they've tied at down but that's the key question. The irony here is that if this happened two weeks from now, let's say for example, yesterday they announced the lifting of restrictions and you've got this outbreak two weeks from now there's no way they would have reimposed lockdown. They were done their best to cope with it. I think what they're doing is being simply pragmatic in the saying okay. We've got lockdown going. Let's just not lifted up quite yet tour. Absolutely sure. We've got this nailed because there's no going back from here and I really think it's as simple as that unless we're not getting the full story I just think it's we can't go back. Let's keep it going the other thing that they might be. Thinking about here is chemical back to where we came into the story back in June. July which is if you remember rightly they ring thirty six suburbs I it was ten post codes, but that didn't work back then but they didn't have mask wearing and the weren't very restricted really at that point. So it's not surprising that didn't work but are they thinking right now that they might actually. Continue the lockdown in the northern suburbs of Melbourne and everywhere else go I mean that would be difficult thing for them to do politically and a very difficult thing emotionally and psychologically for a lot of Melburnians. So I suspect it's buying them at a time just to make sure they've got it nailed they've been through a lot of pain already you could imagine that you wouldn't want to throw it away. If you thought that there was the potential for it to flip back up again but it's big ask and you said before Norman that perhaps we need more transparency from Victoria, what do you mean by that I think is more transparency now than there was, but you just get the feeling sometimes you're not getting the whole story. And when you shoot probably be getting more information than you are but I suspect that they. Simply. Don't know I mean the most kind explanation is probably the most pragmatic which is. CONTACT TRACING IS PR- getting pretty good on Fridays are in breakfast which I was hosting I interviewed professor. Yoon. Wallace who runs contact tracing he was talking through how they really do feel the this. The concentration has improved locked and I specifically asked him about this northern suburbs break and he felt that they didn't fight have that under control. So the feeling pretty optimistic on Fridays or something's happened Friday and Sunday, but it may just be that they didn't have all the information and they just won't that another couple of days in lockdown. So we know that coronavirus isn't the only health problem facing people in Victoria because we're human beings and we're dealing with all sorts of things and one of the really big things that perhaps we should be giving. More, attention to on corona cost is the mental health side of things. We've had a question or comment from someone who lives in Melbourne saying the haven't left home since July, and now they're afraid to go out not because I might get covid nineteen. But because they're afraid of what they'll find in the world will their favorite shops and cafes be shutdown will be taming the Christmas shoppers or will they be ghost town? Everyone's wearing mosques they to Costra phobic Agra phobic self-conscious traumatized to contemplate it. So how do they explain that they still can't leave they? Even though they not locked down and how do they get help I'm so sorry to hear this comments and I suspect you're not alone. But you need help. I knew actually help very quickly because what you're showing signs of is really quite an of a serious anxiety issue. And you've got to actually get that sorted out and you can get it sorted out by speaking to a psychologist and entering into some cognitive behavioral therapy with a psychologist can talke through this get down to the bottom of your thought processes and really readjust you're thinking you should not continue to feel like this. First of all is agony for you. Secondly, there's no shame in it, and thirdly there is help. So the best thing I can probably suggest. Is the beyond blue coronavirus helpline where they will be able to find you help and that's on one, eight, hundred, five, one, two, three, four, eight, one, eight, hundred, five, one, two, three, four, eight. If that doesn't help
Indiana jumps into Top 25 after stunning Penn State
"In Indiana Pain state was a top 10 team. The Hoosier should not beat the top 10 squad since 1987 in Penn State. Had a lead and the football with under two minutes to play. All pensive has to do is hold on to the football drain clock and not give it back to Indiana. They lead by a point. Instead. Indiana decides Let's let him score. Penn State does. It's running back, tippy toeing into the end zone saying Should I go in? Should I not? What am I supposed to do here goes into the end zone. They're up eight. Indiana comes back down the field and score. The game tying touchdown and two point conversion has sent OT that ultimately wins in dramatic fashion in overtime. James
Transforming Your Marketing Plays With Jackie Lipnicki
"Joined by Jackie Lipnicki an account executive at New Relic and she's got some very interesting strategies to share with us Jacky. Thank you for joining the show. Thank you for having me happy to be yeah, we're excited to have you and before we get going if you can just tell us a little bit about yourself off then in about New Relic sure. So I started out as an SDR. I moved my way up through the chain eventually was an Str manager for a while and now I've been an account executive officer of the last year and half or so, I'm currently at New Relic and for those of you who don't know what New Relic is ultimately we are working with IP professionals basically make sure that they have digital experiences that work for their customers. So when you and I are engaging with software we want to work world and so we help them to do that. Awesome. Awesome job. Um, okay, so so let's get into it. And when we we talked about doing a podcast one of the things you mentioned that was super interesting to me and I think will be interesting to the audience age is you at a previous company you guys in deployed a like a quiz to call strategy and I'd love for you to just share how that wage. And what the results were there. Yeah. So my first job ever worked for was for in the techspace was a Content marketing company and they both interactive content and one of those things where you know quizzes assessments and for us as a sales team, we would basically leverage those quizzes and send those out to our prospects and they would fill out a series of questions and they were often times fun and lighthearted and you know kind of like a buzzfeed style of if you were whatever industry you're selling to if you were this kind of dog You know, whatever. What would you be if you did this, what would you look like? And then we throw in some hard-hitting questions that were more in line with what we needed as far as what's your maturity level in this space So at the end of the fact is we would get all the results back and it would give us as FDR's and his account Executives the ability to go and then target the people that we could see were answering questions that clearly have pains in the line to what we could solve for them. And so an example might be that if you're a demand gen marketer working for the IG security space, you might ask some questions like, you know, if you were a security system, which would you be if you were trying to figure out where your weaknesses are what would you say your biggest weakness is if you were this or that and so those questions were kind of Surfing some great answers for us and help us with our targeted messaging. Yeah. So as a sales rep if they you know, if I'm I'm thinking about this if I'm a prospect I get a quiz. Yeah might feel wage. Up out more likely than respond to a cold email to say Hey, you know like we've got this great solution for you, you know, not that I've never responded to a cold email. But but it just I mean we all know like he rarely respond to those things, but the quiz I would probably fill out if I thought it was pertinent to me now on the sgr side of things I could see the huge benefit being you've got some relevant information and the timing was right there cuz I feel like timing is almost everything in sales rep. I think it's really great from a timing perspective. But it also does a really good job, especially if the quiz is done right of having strong brand awareness because now that person who's been through a quiz has already seen your logo. They've already gotten familiar with you. They've already decided that there's some level of trust and credibility and their treats and so when they get this phone call and it's from Jackie, let me get New Relic and they just have a quiz with New Relic yesterday. And I know the things that they're struggling with it's much more exciting and impactful for that Prospect to say, yeah, I'll give you a shot. I'll hear you out. I'm interested. Obviously. That's why I took the quiz in the first place. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah, that's awesome. Okay. Well, I I love that idea. I think it's an awesome strategy people can can try it. I think I might try to get our marketing team to do it will have to figure out a good quiz. So when you guys were making these quizzes was it you mentioned it was like a mix of like fun questions and then the questions with the information that you guys needed. Where did you strike the balance? They're dead. It really depends on the tone of your company and what you're trying to accomplish. So, you know, there are quizzes Which are typically like under five questions are usually pretty light and are more. Of funnel just generating that awareness do assessments which are a little bit more mid funnel which is when you're really just kind of going and you're asking 25 questions and trying to get a little bit more serious one quiz, we did at my last company. We were we basically helped small medium businesses with their blogging strategy. And so we made a quiz that was how much for blogging strategy would you say that you're you know, a seed a little plant or a full grown tree. Would you say that your blogging strategy is mostly you know, sending an email once a week once a month or once a year. And so some of the questions for us just gave us insight into what they were currently doing. But for them it was also fun to be like, oh what am I am? I am mature. Am I this and I thought so long Jim's were a little more well-rounded to be engaging and user-friendly.
Arnold Schwarzenegger undergoes heart surgery, says he's feeling 'fantastic'
"Politician had heart surgery performed in Cleveland on Ly Pain and maybe Ah heart condition Movie star and former California Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger posting on his Twitter account after undergoing a heart procedure at the Cleveland Clinic. He says he now has a new aortic valve to work with his new pulmonary valve from his last surgery. Schwarzenegger posting pictures of himself in the hospital bed and also around Cleveland, saying he feels fantastic. Jack Crumley
Why Pennsylvania is Key Among Battleground States This Election
"President trump narrowly won Pennsylvania in two, thousand sixteen and the state is shaping up to be an even harder fought battleground this time. Around we turn now to our national political reporter John McCormack Hi John. Hi, thanks for having me. So John Pennsylvania is uniquely positioned even among the battleground states in terms of the impact of the coronavirus pandemic and the subsequent economic fallout. What can you tell us? Well, we did a data analysis looking at the unemployment compared to a year earlier and also the. Deaths per capita for every county in America what we found when we did that analysis was that a Pennsylvania among the battleground states has the largest proportion of counties that fall into both of those unfortunate pockets has a lot of counties that have unemployment rates that are in double digits much higher than a year ago because of the pandemic and it also. Has a good number of counties that have deaths per capita rates that are in the top twenty percent of all counties. So we we looked at both of these benchmarks to try to get a sense for you know which battleground state is sort of suffering the most pain right now related to the pandemic in Pennsylvania really stands out in in those rankings. Let's dig into some specific county as you call Bucks County in suburban Philadelphia a battleground within a battleground. Tell us more about that what's happening there? Yes. So the unemployment rate in in Bucks County, which is just outside of Philadelphia. It's nine point seven percent, and that's more than double what it was a year ago and we used your ago figures because there's a season -ality. Unemployment rates, and so we looked at what was the unemployment rate a year ago for the same month and then compared to that that month this year and bucks is a county that Democrats and Republicans have fought over very closely. In recent elections. Hillary Clinton wanted by eight tenths of one percentage point I was simply like three or four thousand votes in A. County that is home to about six, hundred, twenty, eight, thousand people, and so it is a place that gets a lot of attention. Every presidential election cycle it has an area called lower box, which is in the southern end of the county and is a little grittier more industrial and certainly more densely populated, and there's a lot of white working class voters in that area. You know really rallied around Donald. Trump. In two, thousand, sixteen in his campaign of course hopes that they'll rally around him again in this presidential election. So it's a big county. It's a complex county, has a real widespread in terms of soda sort of socio economics, and we'll be intensely fought over by the way former vice president Joe Biden will be going there on Saturday. We all know he hasn't been doing a lot of on the ground campaigning this summer and fall, but he's starting to do more of it and one of his stops this weekend will be in bucks. County. So that indicates it's important. You anticipated my next question. How are the dynamics you just described influencing how president trump and Joe Biden are approaching Pennsylvania especially in the final days of this election and how does that compare to what saw in the candidate approach to Pennsylvania in two? Thousand Sixteen Yeah Well Twenty Sixteen. There was a lot of emphasis on Pennsylvania as well. Hillary Clinton held her national political convention in the summer in Philadelphia. So that was an indication of how important the state was back then as well. Of course, president trump won the state very narrow sort of as part of his you know northern Great Lakes, trifecta Pennsylvania Michigan Wisconsin that really sealed the presidency for 'em and So it's important. Again, this time Joe Biden's headquarters is in his campaign headquarters is in Philadelphia, and when you look at the the television reservations that are in place for both campaigns between now and the election Pennsylvania on a dollars per electoral vote basis in other words if you look at all the advertising spending that's going to be going on in Pennsylvania and the next week and a half if you then divide by how many electoral votes each state has and sort of do the math on that Pennsylvania ranks right at the top specially for Joe Biden in terms of places where he's going to put a lot of dollars on television screens in the coming days. So John Given, everything we've just talked about just how key is Pennsylvania going to be in this election let's arguably the most important battleground state. Now obviously, Florida's is also very important twenty seven electoral votes, but Pennsylvania has twenty and it's sort of viewed as critical for both of these candidates from Vice President Joe Biden is from Pennsylvania. You know if if he can't win the state that was born in that, that does have a lot of sort of working class that he's trying to appeal to that could be pretty telling in terms of what happens on election night. So it'll be very much watched. Some of the outside groups that are trying to influence the presidential race they sorta described Pennsylvania as. Camel's back. They feel like if if trump can't win Pennsylvania then there's really probably know path for him. It's always dangerous to say those sorts of things because you know like anything there can be surprises in in different combinations of these states can add up to the two hundred and seventy that you need to win. But certainly, a lot of eyes will be on Pennsylvania and a lot of resources and time will be going into the state in the next week and a half before the Election Wall Street. Journal. National, political reporter John, McCormick John Thank you so much for being here today.
East Troublesome Fire estimated at 170,000 acres Thursday night, now 2nd-largest in Colorado history
"Troublesome Troublesome fire fire was was troublesome troublesome again again today. today. The The current current acreage acreage on on the the fire fire is is 170,000 Acres. Incident Commander Noah Livingston says they worked hard on fire lines today near Grand B. The intent is to get spiral that those airline off deeper bench fire. Further fire spread south toward the community of brandy in Larimer County, the Cameron Peak fire has burned nearly 207,000 acres. With the East Troublesome fire at 1 70. Could those fires link up and given the winds this time of year and the way those winds are acting if I were to become established, were not able to slow it down. There is potential with those two fires could merge Governor Polish talking about those who have lost homes and the fires in great pain. In risking losing, having uncertainty around losing or yes, even losing everything. You have numerous evacuations today, including the Estes Park area, Rocky Mountain National Park now closed.
Jennifer Lawrence Confronts Anderson Cooper
"Morning everyone are you ready for some day leave? Just out today. So Morgan and I are joined again by Kisha Knight Polio. Actress a mother and you probably know her from house of pain and the cosby show. Thank you for joining us again and we are. Coordinated, in our Maulvi Pinky we are. Show and here we go. All right. Have you guys been missing Jennifer Lawrence because I definitely have we haven't seen her much recently, but she is back. She hasn't changed a bit. She still holds nothing back. In fact, she's talking about that infamous fall at the Oscars and why is set off of nasty little battle between her and Anderson Cooper listen to what Jennifer said on Heather McMahon's absolutely not podcast. I'm sorry but interesting Coober I saw him on. CNN. Lee. Three days later saying like what she'd obviously the ball and it was so devastated this horrific humiliation to me that like took away like I don't know ever have a chance to give a speech that again I saw him at a Christmas party and I let him know my friend told me that they was. But he apologized and I think I think we're good friends now. Do you think I wanted to fall getting Oscar but I remember when I led with was have you ever tried to walk upstairs in a ball gown? Right. So then how do you know like I with that? He apologized. Oh my gosh. Okay. I gotta go straight. Ahead some pesky reporters. To write stories sometimes, it's so weird. I haven't been in therapy about it for years now anyway, what was the question? is you see this particular person which I know loves you so much Is and you got to run into him or her at a party. What would you WanNa do would you talk to her? Would you say something? Oh my God I feel like I've envisioned this interaction first of all shot to Heather McMahon because I love her she is hilarious hilarious. I am obsessed with her so I'm happy for her that she got J. Lo on her podcast I feel like. Jay Jay said Jay Lop. I said. On kidding. I wouldn't mess up but. I will say I've had visions of maybe approaching certain people that write things and I think it really depends on the alcohol consumption. Cooper I right. I would go to Anderson Cooper because he's a respectable journalist, he made a nasty remark. You know you're getting an apology out of him but some of these other bitches are a little nuts. So I don't know I don't WanNa fuel anymore fire. So it depends it depends one hundred percent i. think that's a very good point you have to know who you're dealing with because if it's somebody who really doesn't like you and you get that five, a day could very easily turn the story around and write a whole other article saying crazy Morgan or crazy. Kisha. Came up in screen that man apart. But the other thing they if they're already writing crazy thing, they can write it regardless you scream are not. So. That's also true. I would say you've got to follow your gut and I completely agree with more again it depends on how many drinks of the consumed evening, how you're going to approach because you know sometimes yeah. You know there's certain like the GENITA- Crown, it may go let. Me Go left. It also depends on who's with you right. If my husband was with me see, my husband gets much more fired up than I do and I know you might find that surprising but he would be the one that would literally do me to say something I think you should say something you should call that did out and. I'm usually the one that's like, no, no, no. No let's just let it calm down. But if I'm getting like talked up into it, then I might yeah, pay south. Yeah versus if I have someone that's like, it's not worth the babe just to let's just go over here I'll be like. All right. You GotTa have your backup backup. Yeah. You got to have the right height man. If you're wanting to do it, it's got to be someone that's GonNa go up with you and have your back no matter what comes out of your mouth but. It's also good in these situations with somebody who's not necessarily your friend to be as composed as possible but I think when you're so heated already. Interaction, never goes as well as you want it to. and. All. Thank you. Scream at them. Yeah. I'm GonNa, say real quick. I think also even better way to handle this have a good woman someone who could do your dirty work for you. So you don't have to be the one that goes says us that this Lella you can have them do it and then your hands clean. One hundred percent yeah you need the right best e with you I like that okay. Moving out of channing tatum. So sad news I think channing Tatum Jessie j broke up again Jesse just posted this video drinking and dancing with the caption single live in a pandemic. That's how you get there strap. We talk about that. A source tells US Jesse and channing broke up months ago because they realize they're just better off as friends now they've brought up and gone back together multiple times at what point. Do you say this is finally do you think this is finally for these two I? I'm. Not Down here, you know I mean. Go ahead. No, you I mean I just think listen like you know it's supposed to be sort of like a new relationship is supposed to be fun. It's supposed to be easy and it might not last forever. But if it's supposed to be the fun easy relationship and you've already broken up four times in between that time, it just seems like clearly there's something here that is not connecting you to something is not working out. So just like leave it alone there's no reason for these to attack broken up three times like. In my yeah. At this point in life, you know my motto is. You know it's like spoiled milk. You don't put it back in the refrigerator. and. Come back and think it's going to be something other and foiled. On because clearly, it was gonNA work by now. Exactly Keach. Have you ever gone through this where you broke out was somebody got back together the whole thing I think that's something that probably when you're younger and you Kinda keep getting things to try and when you fall in love with the ones possibility I think as you get older and you've done it and you've learned that lesson, you realize you know okay you know what? This isn't working for me. It is. Okay. We don't have to make our. Yeah. I luckily, you said Fall in love with their possibility men is that true? Amir Young? You're falling in love half the time with just what you think. They're GONNA be your. Number set and then you realize that potential here and I. Think also when you're younger, you're more willing to be in a relationship that might not be perfect because you don't skip factor in time as much. But I think as you get older, you're like I don't have the time to waste on something that's really too difficult. You don't have the energy either
The Benefits Of Hypnotherapy
"Hey Alex welcome to the show. It's great to have you here today and I'm excited to chats about well not. So commonly now on topic today well, and maybe there's also quite a few misconceptions about it. hypnotherapy could you please introduce yourself and tell audience what mindset health does show? So Yup, hi, I'm Alison Coach of Health We build hypnosis spaced digital therapeutics for chronic health conditions like IBS anxiety. So essentially, the programs developed by doctors and psychologists to. Use hypnosis hypnosis based techniques to help people self that conditions right and so so what should our listeners like imagine? So it's an APP and it's kind of guiding me through hypnotherapy session or what should I imagine? Yeah. Yeah. So safer fell IBS Procam Nova. It's a structured program of audio sessions on order sessions plus psycho education and flare up techniques and essentially think guided meditation and the delivery methods was audio of coming boys getting to you into helping you. Get into a relaxed focused state. Then it's designed by doctors and psychologists teaching coping skills. It's I'm using visualizations to help increase your ability to self regulate. Right. So that's really the core difference between guided meditation sessions ride. They're more about you know folk singing and clearing your mind to some extent whereas hypnotherapy is using some of that. But really with the purpose of inducing you to making it more receptive to while things that you are looking to change your behavior. Exactly exactly. Yeah. That that's a great description of it. Essentially, hypnosis is becoming highly focused and absorbed to the point that you become more suggestive also receive receptive to new ideas or perceptions. So it's not a therapy itself but when it's combined with their PD techniques, cpt, it becomes hypnotherapy and so while because you'll like essentially low lowering your critical faculty and becoming more receptive and I'm in this sort of experiential learning state I'm when wet teaching you coping skills on. Bass coping skills or going through visualizations you really integrate them much more fully and studies have shown. It can actually improved effectiveness bt for many many conditions. Right and this is nothing like what has been popularized in Hollywood movies as being like put into a state where you lose all your awareness about what the hypnotists saying and what you're doing yourself and Sunday, you're chicken. Exactly. Yeah it's much more like if anything it's more a tightened away innocent heightened focus of what they're saying. So compared to say when we're talking about meditation about like clearing clearing your mind, this is much more like folks really focused on what they're saying tow. It's much more of an active active thing that got it, and so what can you really use it for what are like some of the common conditions that you can treated with? So it's been shown to help a variety of. Conditions. So one of the most well studied areas is irritable passenger. So there's been a tape of evidence showing it can reduce help manage symptoms by seventy percent of people by sixty percent reduction. So it's pretty powerful. It can also help with anxiety depression like teaching coping skills that can help you manage stresses and problem solving skills that can say depression. They often make portions when depressed and so teaching people with the skills to help them make better decisions is one way of managing that and. Is such a powerful vehicle for teaching skills. It can be used across a lot of things another well, well-researched area is chronic pain. So there's been a whole heap of evidence supporting it as a way to reduce acute pain in the moment, but also long term chronic pain conditions such as migraines chronic back pain something that's quite recently such. But this a pretty strong evidence behind it is helping reduce Menopausal postmenopausal hot flashes. So there was a study coming out of Baylor University that found hypnosis or a five-week hypnosis program could help reduce the onset and the the occurrence of hot flashes in postmenopausal women by. Eighty percent after the five-week on program. So it's this pretty strong evidence for writing things they sleep on smoking cessation is coming like ones that might people might associate with hypnosis but because it's just a vehicle for therapeutic aches and most people can become focused and absorbed in what they're doing with a movie or driving or in a daydream it is a widely useful tool, right and right now with mindset alfio primarily focused on mental health ibs and chronic pain management that's still in the works from what I understand right? Exactly. So we we started with mental health and essentially Wichmann, Dr Michael, Yap Kerr on the world leader. In hypnosis actually has textbook on clinically uses hypnosis, but he's a depression expert as well. So are we started with mindset which is a series of programs that teach individual skills and cognitive mechanisms round variety of mental health mental areas but with Nova, which is out second program that's structured six week program for Irritable Bowel Syndrome, and that was based on a twenty sixteen clinical trial by at Monash. University that found six weeks of DOT therapy could help improve IBM symptoms by an average of sixty percent for seventy percent of people, and we've worked with the ray such a I'm from that study to as essentially take her. Work and then deliver through my ball up right and in the future will be we'll be expanding that that sort of ability of waking with such as for different programs into chronic pain into hot flashes into many different areas.
Chicago Mayor Lightfoot Unveils "Pandemic Budget"
"Lightfoot the budget proposal includes a ninety four, million dollar property tax hike gas tax hike and layoffs as well as eliminating unfilled positions carol it seems like there are not that many maybe just a few good choices to turn to when you've got a one point two, billion dollar deficit. Brandis I think you don't even want to say good choices. Because, there are none. And you could route around for crop corporate head tax for transaction tax neither of which is going to pass muster of for most of the city council, a a number of other remedies that would need state legislative approval. There are no good choices, and then you say, do we go deeper into the rainy day fund immediately in the answer probably is no not right now because the pandemic is going to bring us maybe third wave of emergencies. So there's nothing cheerful about this only bad options. The mayor also stressed quote. Congress do your job to urge funding for cities towns. People are going to be receiving layoff notices on March first heather city employees. I would imagine between now and then a pretty anxious wondering whether or not they're going to be on the chopping block when that happens. That's right. It's a really a between a rock and a hard place and I think the mayor said, well, at least we can. We can. We have enough money in the bank to sort of put off this pain in the hopes that it something does pass the Senate and get signed either by a press, a president trump or future president biden and potentially But that's that's really hard on families and we heard mayor like talk. About that saying she knew she grew up in a family that lived paycheck to paycheck and that had to rely on food thinks giveaways when her father lost her job and I think that wears on her but it will not blunt criticism from progressive groups and others who say that this budget will really land hardest on the poorest chicagoans because of course, if you're living paycheck to paycheck and you might not have a job come. March. Second. That's very difficult place to be especially at a time were really high unemployment and the mayor also emphasized that there would be no reduction of service despite requiring furlough days for Non Union employees. Here's what she said sees and layoffs. We are also seeking five furlough days from all non union workers and I will lead by example and take those five furlough days myself. And we have worked with every city department to make sure that these personnel reductions will not result an immaterial decrease in the delivery of services to our residents. Amanda isn't going to be hard for residents and taxpayers to believe that services will remain the same under these difficult circumstances if you if you don't have some influence on the job some days. Well. There are rules around what can and can't be done in somebody is on furlough I'm going to guess that Mayor Lori lightfoot leading by example will still be working as mayor. There is no time off. So many of these are high level positions I don't think that you're going to see a dramatic cut or of the many things that we're going to worry about in the in the budget that that is going to be, and I will add that it's sort of difficult to measure these. Days, anyways, some departments presumably have a little bit less going on because of COVID nineteen end less demand for those services. Others are needed more than ever because residents are dependent on that but you're also giving services to residents in different ways again, because many people are staying at home. So it's all just going to be difficult to measure, but I think a choice that the mayor had to make particularly issues looking to these other choices of layoffs and raising property taxes she had to do some furloughed. Parents the mayor also says that she does not support so-called defunding the police, but she does support. Changing which first responders answer calls? How big is changing the first responder model while she's talking about a pilot program, which we don't know the specifics of yet. But this is something that is united people on both sides of this quote unquote defunding police battle. I've had so many police, officers and first responders tell me over the years that they don't want to be responding to. These certain types of calls, domestic issues, mental health people having a breakdown equipped to do it. They want to do police work, and they believe that work should be left up to mental health providers. So there is a program in Los, Angeles they've been doing this in Los Angeles where those calls go to there's a psychiatric mobile unit that runs around the city and offers services. And I've had first responders here. Tell me we need to do what L. A. is doing. So maybe this is what the mayor's talking about and it's it's so strange that you know defunding police engender so many emotions on both sides and yet this is actually something that police officers and activists actually agree on something. Yeah. Community agrees on this as well. Heather what's next? We're going to see a very tough battle in city. Council. I think we are So I think the biggest sticking point is going to be not only the ninety four, million dollar total property tax side but the mayor also wants to change the way the city levies property tax every year by changing it to an automatic increase, which is tied to the increase, the cost of living which is set by the federal government every year, and she says that that will avoid big property tax hike sort of on it every so often basis but I think that there are going to be some older minute we're GONNA have to. Sort of take a deep breath before they decide whether to vote for that because, of course, the municipal elections are just around the river bend at in two thousand and twenty three, and that could make winning reelection and more difficult. I. WanNa follow up here because I'm confused, we've got the one point two billion dollar budget gap, but there's also hundred million dollar budget gap this year because a revenues came in so much lower than what intimidated obviously because of covid how is that? Does that money just get sweeped into the next year I don't understand how that works. For the stint as might what I do right now. Is being filled by refinancing city data. So essentially, they're taking debt that it is at a higher interest rate. They're sort of refinancing it hoping to get a lower interest rate and they're taking those savings and then using that to cover the
Happy 40th Kim Kardashian
"Hey everyone. It is Kim Kardashian West fortieth birthday. We're kicking off the party right here right now on daily Pop Justin is out today's Morgan and I are joined by Kisha Knight Polio he's an actress kick ass mom and of course you know her from house of pain and as Rudy from the cosby show Kisha we're so happy you're joining us. Thank you so much for having me. We have so much to get to today we're going to be celebrating throughout the entire show you're going to hear from Kim's famous family. We're GONNA read breaking down Kim's most shocking moments and we cannot talk about him without talking about fashion. They go hand in hand the celebration is going on all day here on e- with the keeping up with the Kardashians marathon and Kim's fortieth birthday special that airs tonight at ten PM. The first Kim has always been an open book and she's made plenty of surprising confessions along the way watch this. You should just be who you are say what you want entrepreneur makeup mogul wife's mother and all around boss I'm going to do whatever I want Kim K. West confessed. There isn't anything she's afraid to do and her mind she has done it all and her crazy confessions don't stop there I. Love it during a livestream. Qna Kim admitted problem member of the Mile High Club she wants had sex in a public movie theater she goes commando almost all of the time wave TMI and she's still owns though seventy five, thousand dollar diamond earrings made her totally lose it. We Know Kim has been working on getting her law degree, but it sounds like she's mixing a little business with pleasure in a new questionnaire for e she revealed she likes a shot of Tequila with a cheeser when she said he's life with about being happy and when she's not hitting the books, she's heading gym her morning ritual includes a five fifty am start time to work sweat. Obviously, all that hard work has done a body. Good. It's not easy at all, but it's not all work and no play her favorite thing to do during her downtime. Text people with lots of glitter sparkle emojis. You could probably guess who he's in contact with most family I no matter what Kimmy also confessed she likes to treat yourself to a little. TV. But the mom of four go to guilty pleasures aren't exactly what you'd expect. I need your help help MTV's catfish is at the top of our list or she likes to unwind with some hoarders on a any. Other crazy Kim Confessions. Everything is always so public. She claims her hidden talent is smelling cavities and there's one celebrity whose beauty left her starstruck. No need to share Kim loves you. She's proved over and over and over again it's just a vibe and the confessions don't stop there. Kim told people she has models drowned her clothes so she can plan outfits in advance and she's spray tans her scalp. So her middle part has that extra glow. Oh that's a good ted. Have, for years, wargin timoth favorite Kim moment all my God. This is the hardest question I've been asked all year producers brought this up yesterday I'm like, how am I going choose but I think it has to be and I know Chris over this but it has to be when she's taking fees when chloe is on the way to jail like that's just know psychotic Kim to me it is it never gets old it so delusional and it's just amazing and why we fell in love with her in the first place it's the best it's that's definitely one of my top wants Kisha what am I okay I'm I'm going to go on the other end of the spectrum you know Kim. been doing things for a long time but you know I have to say it's all of the work that she's been doing to get convicted. Felons out of prison. The fact that she's taking a completely different turn and really helped us her platform to to affect people's lives in a positive way. One hundred percent. That's that's a really huge one and I'm going to it back to something a lot more superficial. I got. My favorite moment is when we just saw in that lovely package, Kim crying over her diamond earrings because honestly girls I relate if I had seventy thousand dollars, diamond earrings and I lost one that's probably exactly how I would react I've had mad but got ensure your jewels have to China and. Ensure those goals. All right. Well, caves fashion has changed so much over the years. So we're going to go deep into the archives. Take a look at Kim style evolution Ooh can really I am be our L. Y. Kardashian. K.. A. R. D. A. S. H. I. A.. Look. Very nice where do you win? Gucci and Jimmy, Choo Shoes and Louis. Vitton back to mix it up a little bit him style started out young and fun experimenting with Different Designers Have Wearing A. Skirt and a La Perla top a wonderful. Share. That'd be the not shoes I want to find something that is young and fun and fresh but still you know how classy and conservative this is my. She transformed into a sophisticated ladies setting the trends that posing Christian Louis, Vuitton he also, I'm wearing Eliah and Lorraine Schwartz I weren't accustomed gown I'm wearing our Kardashian collection leggings put this big waistband. To do we have favor Lon Max Mara when she became apparent this hot mama put her curves front and center. This is John Paul Go. Ta and I love her sparkly. It was it is. And you know I love it I just wanted to really go for it and be kind of like a robot a Blinky Sexy Robot I'm wearing address from revolve. Long Sleeve and it's hot out here. But whatever looks good. It was distressed by Rick Win. All made this for me and I love it him. You'll trade who you wearing. Where we wearing this evening, I'm wearing Vivienne Westwood now. has become so economy or calling it the Kim effect. This
Purdue Pharma Reaches Agreement With U.S. Department of Justice
"The Department of Justice just announced a settlement with Purdue Pharma, the drug company makes the opioid OxyContin. Critics accused Purdue and its owners, the Sackler family of helping to fuel the prescription opioid epidemic. NPR addiction correspondent Brian Man is covering this say there, Brian. Hey, Steve. How are you? Okay. What are the terms? Look, this is a complicated deal. Basically what it means is that produce farm is going to pay out about $8.3 billion the Sackler family. The owners of this company will also give up control of this firm, which they really created and helped popularize opioids over the last 20 years. The Justice Department says. A lot of this money many of these resource is will go to communities around the U. S. Hard hit by this addiction epidemic. Remember about the quarter million Americans have died from prescription opioid overdoses alone on the cost of these communities of recovering even before the corona virus pandemic. This was a devastating public health crisis. And what the Justice Department says is that this deal will rout funds to those communities. One other interesting detail is that Purdue Pharma will now become a public trust company, and that's very controversial. That's something that a lot of critics have pointed to is as something of deep concern. Although there is some criticism of this agreement already, even though it's just been announced, What is it that critics would say It's not enough in the Sackler is giving up the entire company and some of their personal fortunes. Well, One of the things that's happening here is that the Sackler family will walk away with much of their personal fortune. This deal, Steve calls for them to pay out about $225 million in their personal assets. Critics, including New York Attorney General Leticia James, who has sued the Sackler is directly say that's not nearly enough. She put out a statement just minutes ago. Saying This doesn't hold them accountable for the pain and destruction left by what she described as their greed. Another thing that is really interesting here is that this Public trust company will still have to see the details of how it's organized. But this will sort of put the government in the job of producing opioid medications. This will put the government very closely in connection with a company that caused one of the major public health crises or at least contributed to it. Over the last couple of decades. A lot of state attorneys general say they don't like that arrangement. They think it creates a kind of umbrella for the sack, Lear's and produce that could prevent future prosecutions. Well, how are communities that are hard hit by opioids supposed to get the money from this deal? A lot of that is still we're going to see how the details of this process works. What the Justice Department said today is that this will provide extraordinary resource is they also say that under this newly organized public trust company opioid medications will continue to be provided. Remember, these medications do actually have a medical purpose when they're prescribed appropriately? They say that this will rout resource is both in terms of medications and funds. Too many of those communities Brian, Thanks for the update, always appreciate it. Very good. Thanks,
Do This If Your Facebook Ad Account Gets Banned or Suspended
"Welcome to another episode of Marketing School I'm Eric Su and I'm Neil Patel and today we're GonNa talk about what you need to do if your facebook ad account gets banned or suspended. So here's the funny thing. are at account but one we were primarily using for consulting school was suspended because they put us into the same category as the same bucket as the make money online people the Internet marketers that are selling scammy stuff. But I, don't even though we have creative ads, we don't really scam. So that's the funny thing and you don't sell make money. No no, ethnically. People. Yeah. You help people grow their business. You don't teach people how to make money from thin air. What did you do? Yeah. So I'm trying to think I'm going to give the practical answer and tell people what I did because I don't think is applicable to everyone. Will I start off with what you did and then give the practical because? You did. So we obviously, because I have single grain, which is an AD agency we have an address because we have an ad rep, we have an in there. So we managed let's call it seven footers plus ads Ben each month and Neil definitely does as well if not eight figures plus so the thing is because you are tied to your facebook ad manager, they have incentive to help you so if You are actively spending than I would just go straight to your ad manager, but the problem with that is it doesn't apply for every single person. So we're force enough to be able to do that, and they're actually moving us. They've actually created a new review process and we pass a first step were onto the second step now, and they've actually started to crack down a lot of accounts, which is why we Got Caught in the I guess glow damage, which is call it but that's the first part. So in terms of what I think people can do to protect against this is whenever you're starting to run accounts. Sam Evans actually has a video on youtube about this on how he has multiple facebook accounts. So if something happens to one, he's got another one ready to go and so when we got suspended we Had, make another account, and so we have another one running right now, which is actually performing better than the old one. So you want to diversify and make sure that you're covered because if your business completely relies on facebook against suspended like that, you are not only putting yourself on the line. You're putting people's jobs like people that work for you online as well. So you don't want to take on that risk. What's funny I usually is attacked hitting set on facebook. This happened to me years and years ago I think like six years ago I had issues have had any issues recently but yeah, the easiest thing to do and I know that most people don't like this is discredit new account new credit card new address you IP's logging with different Ip's and like when you do that you usually a good to go it's a little bit of a pain but it works yeah, I mean, you really have no choice. If you plan these platforms, they get to decide when the BANU or whatever. So you're kind of at their mercy. So know hopefully this is helpful
Junk Knowledge with Marques Marchand
"Alright everyone. This is our second attempt to start this interview. My guest today is Marcus Mashad and he is the author of a Darker Chapter Messy Guy to dual diagnosis and jumped knowledge and Marcus why don't you introduce yourself and tell us a little bit about your story, your story of addiction struggling with addiction and bill diagnosis, and then we'll get into how you wrote your bucks and we'll talk about it. All My name is Marcus. Marshawn I'm a recovering alcoholic published author and all that good stuff. I before the books and everything and before I even became healthy in any way I was I was I was a problem child no. Europe. And a no it was forty one years old now in my sobriety date is November. Twenty, six, two, thousand, one. So I got close to nineteen years I'm almost there I was born nineteen seventy, nine January seconds. Just. Outside of Portland Oregon I live in San Francisco now in here a while and. I don't know if I was born any way I don't know born addict I. I, don't know if I was headed predispositions. It runs in the family on both sides of my family, right? Right? Yeah. But something something spoke to you when it comes to addiction. Yeah, it was born in nineteen seventy nine I. Was the first grandchild. I was my mom first child she had joss have a brother who's about seven years younger than me but I was. Accustomed to in the very beginning, I got accustomed to all the attention all the gifts. All everything you know the first few Christmases was all about me which was great and I didn't know ever change and when my brother came along when cousins came along, there was competition for attention and started to take all that away as like I started having to perform more had to be funnier it I just took it on his challenge I became like medium and everything and people loved it but every. Other kids. Be. Around. Yeah and I I didn't hate it but I was I was irked you know like Roy Sharing and. Is just like an often you know when when we when we work on ourselves, we get sober. We realized some of the root of our addictive processes are in our past in our childhood and stuff like that. So that makes a Lotta Sense. Yeah I it's I think it's one hundred percent like everybody's going to have to deal with the past. Yeah. So well, we are passed right? Yeah I my mom got remarried when I was five years old. So there was a step dad in the picture and They had my second my brother together, and so there was a lot of conflict between me and my step dad and and just all that a lot of people a lot of steps it's have that story and. Leading home really early. I left home at fifteen and my grandmother. Cross I adopted me but I was I was a latchkey kid and I was on my own now and I. So I went from living in the country out on a farm and my Stepdad was intact and used math genius and I was just a kid and we didn't get along. We were totally different. I'm kind of an artist and we right right it's like it was it was rough. We did not get along my mom's in the middle of it was tumultuous kind of on your own. Yeah. At first I was like this is great and but then There's no money I was on my own financially I just remember having to buy my own hands and everything for Ninth Grade Tenth Grade House like I was on my own weird. All my friends, all my regular normal friends were with their parents house and things were normal for them and I was just like loss for years. When I was fifteen sixteen I transitioned into drinking and drugs. And I had a good time if it a lot of things for me I forgot about all the pain of not being around family, right? Yeah. About being or I mean like alcohol and drugs were great for forgetting that you're broke. Forget any pain that you have. It's all gone. So and I got into the psychedelics I got an ecstasy I I never gotten to like math or anything but I stare meant that a little bit. So it's just started to progress from there. Yeah. quickly quickly, really fast because the age of fifteen to twenty two I used every day something then I couldn't twenty two. So most of my story. Is really about my using I don't have a thirty five year career using things right? Right yeah. It was short. It was fast I had a lot of fun. So what made you? What made you decide to say? Okay Hey, this isn't working for me like I gotTa Stop I. GotTa do something. Okay. So where it starts where I wanted to stop it was It was. Christmas Eve two, thousand of the year two thousand and I was I was working in restaurants and bars, and it was a great time Portland living in Portland Migrate Northwest Portland Neighborhood Powell's bookstore and all that way hipster kid and. I was working at a really cool restaurant and all my friends read a Bar Tiger. Bar. And they all call and I had the flu one hundred and three degree temperature. I. Was sweating I was sick and they call me like we're at the tiger bar they're playing your favorite drum and bass music gotta come down I'm coughing and sneezing gross and Ale, and is all early in gross looking. So I took a shower and I went down there unlike let's do it. I'm I'm in this big booth with all my friends it's like ten of us and I'm in the booth. I. Remember going to the bathroom and just wash my hands in my face in the mirror I. Look I look at old man. I'm twenty one at the time how and then I go back to the booth and I was just I remember a photo. A picture of all of us like having a good time supposedly, and I just I had to walk back I live four blocks, Murray where and then I got better went back to work a friend of mine showed me the photo and everybody looked normal. They're having a good time skeleton votto and. Rob And I'm twenty one years old was FG, right? But you knew there's something in you said, this is this is like this isn't right and but I would continue. Until the until Thanksgiving of the next year. So for another year just kept trying right
"pain" Discussed on Move Forward Radio
"Well, I next WANNA talk to Murray a little bit. I'm Marie you've done a great deal of research on the on the mechanisms of pain which is to say essentially how pain works in the best ways to address it and particularly with regard to chronic pain can you give us a brief primer on pain mechanics including broad range of pain responses in the effects that physical activity can have on a person? Yes. Thank you, Eric. Yes, it is true. There's lots of recent evidence looking at the interventions in physical therapy in how they work. This is also true for exercise in part because of our shift more evidence based medicine and and I talk about some of the basic science research will really looking at what is going on at the cellular level and when we think about this is important to realize that within the body we have different paints systems. We have a paint system that facilitates pain. So there there. Is An enhancement of pain and we also have systems that inhibit pain in both of these are very important with chronic pain. We tend to have greater sensitivity in the paint facilitating system and paint inhibiting system tends to be less efficient or less effective and what we know from exercise research. Again, really kind of basic science animal research as the exercise can change gene expression. And what this means is the propane genes. Can Be lessened with exercise and the genes that are involved with pain in addition can increase. So that's one. One potential mechanism. Another one is the immune system. Many people with chronic pain. We we know they have systemic low grade inflammation. So this could be part of the pest allergy of chronic pain. Now, we also know that exercise can stimulate the immune system. This would produce anti inflammatory. Responses and therefore with physical activity, the balance between pro inflammatory cytokines is what we call on an anti inflammatory side kinds they shift to less inflammation. So again, and inflammation is part or one of the mechanisms, and finally I really want to emphasize it. Can also improve mental health. And overall psychological wellbeing. Nancy. Touched on this a little bit. But some of the research looking at physical activity worldwide especially with this pandemic. Some of the research is showing a decrease. Up to thirty percent in the step counts. Therefore, it's not only important from a chronic pain standpoint, but we can also incorporate physical activity to help with some of those mental health. And, psychological issues that we may be experiencing throughout the ten. And Movement in physical activity really as as as you have indicated they, they really can work to to decrease pain in people with chronic conditions like arthritis like neck pain like like low back pain. Absolutely, there's literally hundreds if not thousands of studies showing the benefits of.
"pain" Discussed on Optimism Vaccine
"The brother is like they mentioned hey, he went to prison for nearly beating someone to death when he was a teenager but I think he's okay. Now I like literally the first time anything happens movie just runs and beat see kyw nearly two dead that's like only method of coping. And he's apparently bidded like a growing relationship with another character doing really well, and it's like who functions like that and it doesn't make any sense to just runs inserts beating the crap out of this guy. The film again just can't quite get work needs to go without leaps. Now, the tipping point doesn't make any sense. It would work it would work at a straightforward genre film, but this doesn't want to be one of those but it's definitely not better than any slasher film you've ever seen. Incompetent slasher down Leon competence last year because it doesn't commit to the premise, it treats the whole. Of the movie like it's this thing about it's like some psychological melodrama about. I guess you could go that row where there's no actual killer but maybe there's a mastermind whose pinning these people against each other. And they end up just kind of being their own undoing. But then one of the fucked, we have the mass guy with the hammer just often people left and right he just eat thousand work together there is there's two movies fighting each other here. He has the most weird fucking coincidence ever. You think that you think that there's somebody in the know who's like using the camera. We should mention there's so they find cameras in their showerheads and two of the characters who are business partners, but not in a romantic relationship have sex in the shower, and then there's this question about whether or not the footage is GonNa get leaked and but then it's this guy who Is Somehow as everybody's cell phone numbers, and he's texting them the footage and displaying it on the TV's because he hacked the the AIRBNB. But yeah, the the slasher guy in the second half who never learned the identity of is completely inexplicable. It it just it doesn't work. You WanNa, make the movie about insidious landlord who murders people rents to great make that fucking movie. You didn't. You didn't make that movie. You didn't really intend to make them. You're being dishonest. This is not that movie at all I'd enjoy that movie. The script really has the feeling like something that Schwammberger and Franco wrote literally over a weekend late really late feels like this was put together super fast and then direction of the film is sort.
"pain" Discussed on Weather Geeks
"Of these variables is the one that is most the fact of at? Being related to to people's pain is if the pressure is the temperature is. Humidity is a combination of these right now. We've just kind of treated him. You know kind of. You know they're either. They're either as a whole part of the weather system, or you know they're more or less, we're treating them independently of each other, but I think this next analysis will be really key, and if that's successful. I think that's that's the holy grail. What we're after right because if it's if it's the temperature that affects people while then that tells us something about how people can ease their. Pain? Even for people who maybe aren't sensitive to weather and pain. Again there may be may be mitigation effects. To the people can employ to to do that. And of course people always say we'll go to Spain. Go to Florida. Go to Arizona whatever if you want? To ease your. Pain and You know so so the something about being in in kind of you know the the warmer climates the that has something to with the law and that's that's actually why ask that question because you, you often hear anecdotally people say Muka warmer climb climates. It'll workout with your arthritis chronic pain, and so it'll be interesting to see how. That revolves in your follow on her. That's one thing we can address in our study. Because we just focused on the UK, we would obviously WANNA do this. Sit in Barcelona or something like that, so then we could, we could do a comparison between what are people who live in Barcelona's feeling 'cause obviously they may, or may not be sensitive to weather affects well gals, thinking as for putting on your all this by degree in Geography Department fifteen years now, so I was. Putting on my geographic hat and thinking about sort of sort of the interesting..
"pain" Discussed on Our Life In Transition
"Be helping me but wasn't really helping me and I might as well just be at square one. It's kind like a cycle. I do well. I don't right now because there's a pandemic but I do go for At least monthly massage. Because that does help I get massages with. Cd Oil which I firmly believe is is helping me but I haven't had. I am now poised to miss my second month of massage because I had a massage about a week and a half week or ten days before they closed the SPA and I have not had one since. So I'm I'm missing two or probably close to three massages now and I feel it and could Shannon read my back. Yeah but it's not the same thing so so that's something that that right now an understand like there's a pandemic and there's no real good way to do physical therapy or therapy right now. When there's you have to be in contact with people to do that like the there. There's no way to do that right now. So I I get that but it's been more difficult to manage without those little things and there's a lot of people that really do use massage as an actual treatment. You know they don't. It's not just you know for relaxation. Although there's a certainly a a an element of that in in two but I don't get relaxing massages. Most of the time I get massages that are fairly intense. Because that's what helps so missing those and I can't wait for it to be okay. You know with some safety measures in place. Of course you know masks or whatever needs to be but I can't wait for that to be okay because I miss my massages far as medications go. I take anti-inflammatories over the counter in Thai inflammatories I did have a cortisone shot in my shoulder toward the end of last year which the cortisone shot didn't fix my shoulder by any means but my daughter joint had kind of was not in place it was kind of floating not exactly where it was supposed to be and so that caused a lot of inflammation which was just excruciating and it got to the point. Where like I couldn't use my arm. And the Cortisone shot took down inflammation enough that it was would allow the joint to. He'll go backwards and get back to where it was supposed to be. So the cortisone shots aren't really curious but they they break the cycle of super inflammation and that that helps a little bit. I've had a lot of doctors that have been reluctant to give me anything more substantial bent over the counter anti inflammatories. And I think you know. I don't WANNA be a Zombie. I don't want. I don't want medication. That's going to like. Make me drool on myself or anything like that. I don't want heavy duty narcotics. That can't drive with and stuff like that. I need to be able to function and live and you know take care of my two year old and and work and I want to continue to do that. But it's It's interesting we live in an area where our county is very Has Been Very hard hit with the heroin. Use Fenton all axial those those bad things and I find that. There's a real reluctance for doctors to give you anything even short term And it's also you know. There's a reluctance of chronic pain sufferers to one ask for that because I think you know we don't want to be seen as drug seekers you know so right now. I'm just on lots of tylenol. Extra Strength Tylenol. Arthritis Muscle rubs Vitamin supplements things like that. And if things get really bad I'll fall back on a cortisone shot or something like that but so that's where I'm at as far as treatment is concerned. Hey Shannon Hey Rachel. Have you been having fun making the podcast have I while? That's what is so busy as you've been handing all the production has been hard to do not at all. Do you know why yes well. Great glad runs patriots so Maybe you should have a listener so now okay I just use anchor. That's right you do. You really do know what I'm doing I do. I do you do it all.
"pain" Discussed on Pain Free Golf Performance Podcast
"Discomfort that you're experiencing control and unfortunately when you're just waiting for the pain to go away and not addressing the source of these things then that can lead you down a road that you don't want to be down right so a big reason why we want to start this podcast survive better information out to? Hey how can we mitigate or reduce elected of people getting hurt but also improve their performance in the same time? Because those definitely can happen. Both of those can be paired. It's just a matter of figuring what the happy medium is to get both of those to get you at at high level so you know ultimately to when we look at the healthcare system and how it's set up and I know we kind of touched on this before but unfortunately the healthcare system that we have here in the states. It's not set up for being proactive. It's very reactive in that of sewn is dealing with this comfort. That's when people want to get control they don't want to look at. How can we reduce elected of some getting hurt? They just want to say okay. This person's hurt now. What do we do so our goal is to try to be as proactive with a person or especially a Golfer's health to help improve their ability to perform in this golf but also to ensure that whatever is going on doesn't spill into their everyday life. That's the last thing in the right if you're dealing with nagging issues while you're playing golf that's one thing but also starts to bug you with your day today. That is something that would be a red flag for us to get under control as fast as possible ours. We're going to wrap her very first episode with this. If you're a golfer listen to this podcast right now. And you're thinking yourself I've been dealing with an injury that's been going on for weeks months years however long and maybe hasn't gotten better or you're really kind of just stuck in the same place as when you first started. Then you really should find a provider that as well versed and understands the sport of golf you know be able to put a plan in place and find a framework to be able to assess what's going on find the root source but also to come up with a plan to get things under control so you can get back to playing golf as soon as possible. That is so crucial. And I think a lot of times when people come to see us seem providers that maybe aren't well versed in the sport of golf as to why they're not progressive with the way they want being that we have our tallies performance institute certification background as well it gives us a better framework to assess. What's going on? Is it a movement? Issue? Is it a sequencing issue. Is Baxter issue downswing issue? You know these are all things that may be general. Healthcare provider might not be well versed in which ultimately leaves a lot on the table when it comes to be able to get back to playing golf pain-free but also playing at a high level so our thanks so much everyone for listening to the very first episode of the Pain Free Golf performance. Podcast really excited to be able to provide a lot of great information for you guys. Move forward how this podcast is. GonNa work is. We're going to have to formats moving forward. We're GONNA have a format where it's just going to be myself talking about injuries. How to manage them performance and training in how to implement them and then the second format is we're gonNA have some People come on In interview format and talk about their experience with golf and how best infamous on the strategies that they utilize wall whether that's instructors strength coaches physiotherapists. Hopefully everyone in between so again. Our goal provide as much content. As you guys can handle so that you can implement it as you see fit into your daily practice with golf. Thanks again so much.
"pain" Discussed on Pain Free Golf Performance Podcast
"Performed brother whether you're practicing on the range whether you're on the golf course so when it comes to why we got into this field and I say we because again it took an to get me myself to this point when I look at the training that idea when I was a kid playing all types of sports well trained by myself or whether I was training with the team When we look at the training what it is now compared to in the past. There is a stark contrast that there's no question about that. I was definitely interested in the lower the fitness and the training when when I was in high school was. Let me to pursue my bachelor's in exercise science at the University of Buffalo and while I was pursuing my extra science degree I want to become more in the performance in the conditioning side of things as to why I decided to get my strengthening our certification so again when we look at training what it is now compared to what is in the past. You know. I still think that there's a narrative even today that There's a lot of coaches that are still utilizing their own personal experience to train kits and while. That isn't necessarily a bad thing. Most kids won't respond to a coach's personal experience what kids will respond to is the best available evidence and what a lot of the science is showing currently so I think what I struggle with is from a training standpoint. There are a number of different ways to skin. Can't there's no question about that but when it comes to understanding how to manage one kids Or you know adults when it comes to training. There's a there's an art to that right and I think you know we don't want to put a square peg in a round hole. We WanNa make sure that everything is customized individualized to that athlete to ensure that they are getting and maximizing their performance for whatever that may be. That's playing golf. Whether that's playing hockey order may be in this case. We're focusing on golf but getting back to kind of you know my background. You know when I got my bachelor's in Exercise Science I became a strength inititing coach and I ultimately want to understand a little bit more about the injury side of things you know when I was doing a lot of the training that I was doing personal training while I was in my Exercise Science degree a lot of the athletes allow. The adults are coming in to see me. We're kind of banged up already right so I wanted to kind of get better understanding of the injury side of it so I decided right. After my ex science degree I decided to pursue my doctorate in physical therapy again at the University of Buffalo. Just to give me a deeper understanding of the why behind certain conditions athletes were dealing with and how to manage them not only in the short term but also in the long term so. I've been a licensed physical therapist for eleven years now and counting And I feel like I've leveraged my skill set to be able to look at Rehab from a lens of strength coach who prioritizes. The idea of movement is medicine right. I think when you look at Rehab in the way it's set up A lot of what we're looking at is. Hey you need to be able to rest until you're paying goes away and once you're paying goes away you can get back to doing whatever were doing part of getting hurt. And I think that's a way start said a way of looking at it and then also I think I think it's a way for athletes who won get re injured but to maybe not fully ever recover from the injury itself so I think you know when I look at movement and I look at strength. Training that to me. Seems like the best long-term solution from someone who is recovering from an injury and that's just our opinion on it so I spent the early part of my career As physiotherapist doing travel work so worked in specifically orthopedics across different states and then After a year of doing travel PT. I ended up settling in Baltimore Maryland. Where had the opportunity to oversee a few clinics being the director and just oversee patient care or client care in addition to overseeing some of the business side of two so While I was there Iran three clinics and one of them just happened to be the Rehab director at under armour corporate which was a phenomenal experience. And I'll tell you this. That's what really kinda shaved my idea of wanting to integrate more strengthened performance in Rehab I had the unique opportunity to to see a lot of clients. They're on a one to one. Basis and ultimately that allowed me to collaborate a lot more with a lot of the strength coaches in personal trainers there which again the integration there was. Just something that really. I gravitated towards wanting to kind of implement if I ever moved on which I did. And we'll talk about it in a little bit but after a couple of years in Baltimore we had our daughter in two thousand thirteen and we decided we wanted to be a little closer to family. So my wife's family is upstate New York so we moved back upstate new to Rochester New York were again. I took a job in the traditional patient. Setting worked there for a couple of years and just felt like again. I want to get back to the more strength conditioning. Performance Training and integrate with so After a couple of years of working in the Trudeau traditional PT setting. I decided to open up my own practice. It's called manner performance. Therapy is one on one. So that we feel we can best tailor and customize their Rehab in Recovery Program For them but also to try and integrate as much strength conditioning. Principles in there. So that athletes clients whatever may be they can be active for both not only the sport but also for long term life as well so We were fortunate enough again. This is the power of social media. I would just you know having conversation with a local strength coach. Shot Joe Atari But we were just having a conversation about our philosophies and why are there we feel? There's a there's a gap that's missing when it comes to rehabbing and strength conditioning. So you know we've had a couple of conversations over the course of a couple of months. They were looking potentially bringing. Pt In their facility One thing led to another Nate van Calemburg. Who's the owner of next level strength conditioning? And we hit it off and it was a match made in heaven at least in my standpoint. So we've partnered with next level now. We opened up our business in July of two thousand seventeen. And we've been open since then so we're approaching our third year of being in business and Again it's the model that I've always really strive for. Ever since I left under armor where again it was strength. Conditioning coaches the floor. Being able to get ideas to how athletes are doing if they're having issues they can pull us onto the floor and getting ideas to what's going on and then from there if they need issue if they have issues the more guidance or help we can hopefully help with that so You know again. My background is in physical therapy and shrinking conditioning I happen to be avoided certified sources therapists as well so again. We understand sports. We understand that the man's that go with sports so we wanted to make sure that we can best put put ourselves in a position to expose ourselves to a number of athletes in a number of clientele that I would have the athleticism and the background of sports so that we can help them as best as we can. Because we feel that's where our skill set is suited toward so After we opened up next level Year into being there Or a client had reached out to me and said hey listen. I think you should reach out to the fitness director Cobblestone Creek Country Club which is about seven miles down the road. And he's I think you guys would it off you know you guys share the same philosophy in terms of training and getting people active and moving And again while we had worked with some golfers Wasn't Alessia a niche? That we were really Kinda into at that point in time but you know that she changed pretty quickly because we signed on with country club were now we are the provider the PT provider on site at the at the private country club there so we provide the PD services for their members in their family members to help them play better golf but also help them with any other issues. That could be going on outside of Golf. So it's been a really great partnership and that's obviously what led us really to deep dive into golf because all the clientele is that we see. There are mainly golfers and they want to get back to that sport. So we're trying to do as best as we can to figure out. How can we help the Golfer not only locally but hopefully across the country or across the world be able to play play at a high level but also play without the likelihood of them getting hurt right so these are all the things that kind of materialize over time and ultimately it's been a great ride for us in something that we would not trade for the world you know so when we look at the athletes that we serve we serve a lot of rotational sport athlete? So not only. Do we see a lot of golfers but prior to being a Cobblestone Creek Country Club? We were working with a lot and still do wear a lot of work with hockey athlete. So I think the combination of hockey in golf. They actually pair well together because the man's of the sports in terms of rotation are very very diverse specific right so we want to make sure that when we are looking at a rotational athlete Ken they rotate properly in Ann. Arbor rotating from the right areas and is the body able to handle the over an extended amount of time right so I think the combination of treating or managing both hawked related in golf related. Injuries actually fits really well with the model that we're trying to kind of put in place so when it comes to my own background in golf itself my exposure to golf came when. I think I was around eight years old when my brother and I were both first exposed to golf. My Dad would take out. He buys a junior and we would just go out and play. I really nothing. Kinda crazy was very very relaxed But I really kind of gravitated towards that sport or over that time and while. I didn't play golf on a team in high school or in college. I did play a lot recreationally. The most golf ever played was actually during my doctorate degree in physical therapy. I was at the three year span. I probably play the most golf ever which I think led me to want to work with rotations board athletes because there was a very specific demand that is needed with regards to golf baseball. A lot of these different. You look at the sports. Across the board most of them are rotational athletes rotational based movement. So I think you know when I was playing golf in college I really felt like at some point. In time if I can gravitate towards that specific niche of working with a lot of rotational based athletes. That would be really well suited for our skill set. Because I felt like I could do a great job with managing those injuries and getting back to a high level performance. So again the Nice thing about golf is Something that I gravitated towards. Was you know you control every aspect of your game right? There's no one else that relying on. So you know if you played poorly it was a direct correlation to you right. It wasn't anyone else's fault and if you played well it's because you hit the shots will and you made the putts when you need it to so I think you know. Golf is such a such a great sport and I think it's a humbling sport as well which is why we started this podcast in hopes that we can take a lot of these moving parts that are happening in the sport golf and Organiz them well enough so that you can easily digest material that we're covering or having conversations about and be able to implement that into your own game so people always want to know why we wanted to start this podcast and I think ultimately the reason why I wanted to start. This podcast was because there are a lot of golfers struggling with injuries for whatever reason a Lotta golfers they wear injuries like a badge of honor. Like Hey I've got this low back pain. That had just started at the beginning of the season. But I'm GONNA go through. It is much advil. Ibuprofen as I can and just kind of play eighteen thirty six on a weekly or daily basis and just try and gut it out until the golf season's over but the problem with that is. Let's say you live in an area where the golf season never really ends like Florida or down south right so if that's the case..
"pain" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"Pain is palpable I have been I have been out on the streets face to face a lot of folks obviously keeping their distance but doing what we can to make a difference been giving out hundred dollars worth of giant eagle a gift cards on the streets today for folks who need them going house to house I've had several thousand dollars donated as we try to give away we're trying to raise twenty thousand dollars to give we have fifty families on that need food and that's just the beginning and a lot of folks as I like to say who are hanging on the bottom of the ladder they fall off first and I met this charming and wonderfully kind woman on Friday who is one of those folks with one arm hanging on the ladder and that was my great pleasure to meet her because she's so damn sweet and SO grateful and I wanted you to hear her story because it it it matters good morning Daphne how are you I'm telling you good good so tell our listeners where you came from and why you're here okay for those of you know that just yeah my name is Ashley will this loan and on there and then at Georgia R. K. because birds to get out of a domestic violence relationship so so people understand my dear I think this is very very important you know in talking to the experts when America gets in a crisis when folks get on edge women get beaten kids get beat then abuse and that happened to you did it not my dear yesterday at can you escaped to this work honestly without exaggeration my friend you're literally running for your life yes Sir tell our listeners what was happening to you in Atlanta and why you had to get here to seek refuge well we are very sorry several years ago right but I'm finally got enough courage to leave one I lost our baby as a result of all right very ally at October December Marshall would be nine years old okay yes we do Rio Caravaggio idea I'm all right and do you know go through the S. it was a total of ten years that will America no we dated for Tory you know when we first got together he poured on the charm each let me off my feet but while we share our news teams St may gradually stranger things went downhill from there and and then in a situation like this is more intense right because these abusive men there even angrier right right and so you're in Pittsburgh and I grab your name from the folks at four one two food rescue and and you're so kind and so sweet and we gave you a hundred dollars in guesser difficult words from giant eagle did that help to be able to go out my food here and there that I want to say thank you again for reaching out to me here transaction data well I'm here for the long run my dear I find that if we can help other people then what the hell are we in this for and exactly and and it's very stressful on you and you're not alone and I wanted to say that is so charming and so kind and so sweet and you deserve a better life and I'm glad you're sticking it out in Pittsburgh because we're here to take care of people we do that all right yeah no I definitely thank you for talking this morning your workers Mr we do we can I am my close friend there Chafin sent me a note that it sounds like this is wearing on me it's a you know what it is huh you know what it is when you feel thank you got no power to fix it all you know what it is when you feel like you can help one person what is the line at the bakery there's a thousand people behind them they have to eat M. Dio sometimes get exasperated but it's an honor to have this platform and to be able to step out and help someone like Daphne to give a hundred dollars in gift cards from giant eagle so she can buy food I want to grab some of these businesses Jim thanks for hanging in there brother good morning Hey good morning how are you doing today how are you Sir fantastic fantastic there's one particular missed call and and I know everybody this is this is one heck of a thing going on and we should be developed in one day at a time it's just it's just hard it's just super hard tell us the name of your business and what you got going are we on the Perry downdraft thousand Ross township there are nineteen and we are open for take out every day from two o'clock until nine o'clock and yeah we're we're keep our we have the lowest you're super low prices to begin with and we're still doing our annual specials I am not one of our big specials are Wednesday we still do the five dollar burger and fries and fifty cent wings adult and I'm not one of those things were known for at the at the restaurant and bar barbecue and our fish so stop out they're not going to jump I'm out there every day come on out and say I want to give us a number Sir give us a number please our phone number is four one two three six seven ninety six ten four one two three six seven ninety six ten of the ferry founder out south on nineteen in Ross township I appreciate you citing the flag hanging in there man you've got to mean that this has smacked guys like you right in the face right in the face Marty it's unbelievable we do out of competition barbecue throughout the summer to what our barbecue company Jim spoken gentle and all I've been doing is answering emails over the weekend and events have been canceled left and right and that's our bread and butter in the summer is the barbecue yeah yeah we we travel all around and it's not gonna happen this year the stories ma'am they rip your heart out early traffic.
"pain" Discussed on Every Little Thing
"And in the course of his research into this question. He came across a few stories in the scientific literature that caught his eye reports of people with chronic pain. Who said they felt pain when they saw somebody else in pain like amputees? Who got an ache in their phantom limb when they saw someone else get Hurt or back pain patients who felt a stab in the back when they saw someone do a strenuous lift so we started wondering well maybe maybe there are people without chronic pain who perhaps also have something like this so he designed an experiment to find out. We got some pitches ages of people being kicked in the face Fully enough there by a dive that went horribly wrong. Daiva hit the diving board and we showed showed them to people in the simple experiment to start with. Just do you feel pain. When he looked at this pitcher knowing windsurf leading cringe no now cringe? Wouldn't qualify. It's not just an uneasiness. It's a definite bodily physical experience a AAC shoot. It had to be pain somewhere on your body. So he ran the experiment on people who don't have chronic pain and he couldn't believe the results while I was like no way that's way too high Lisa. There are other people like you and me you WANNA guess. What percentage of people reported physical pain gene when they saw stranger? Take a kick to the face. Oh Gosh okay I'll give it a guest. Let's say twenty percent even higher thirty percent one in three people. Feel your pain a feeling pain when they see other people feel pain they I mean I thought it was thirty percent was really high. Yes I feel like it is to her. Maybe some of them were fitted. And we're like yeah get that actually Stewart wondered about that too him so he decided to look at their brains did their brains show any sign that they were actually feeling pain so we put people in the scanner with the expectation that if they really are feeling the pain then they ought to activate those areas that we know to be involved in pain and they did their brain activity seventy resembled the brain activity. You'd see someone getting physically hurt. That's amazing.
"pain" Discussed on Scholars Strategy Network's No Jargon
"Many more brain systems lighting up with that experience that not only do you see kind of the areas of the brain that tell you where the pain is or how bad the pain is lighting up. But you also see areas that have to do with the motions and your feelings about the pain, your cognition about the pain the way, you believe the pain is the things that you believe about the ongoing nature of the pain. There's many more brain systems vote engaged in the perception of chronic pain than acute pain making them, essentially, two different phenomena, two different symptoms, two different issues, and because this condition kings, all these different parts of the brain in things these emotions is that why these mental health treatments are effective. Absolutely. That's exactly right in that with chronic pain. The tissue injury really isn't part of the process anymore. Medications. Aim. Aimed at treating the tissue injury are not going to be that helpful. So analgesics can be very helpful opioid analgesic in particular, very help. When you've got the tissue injury occurring thing that's causing the acute pain. But when you're dealing with brain systems and nervous system changes that are less related to the tissue injury and more related to the way that the nervous system has now changed in the presence of that pain, algae's six less effective of analgesics pain, medications, and sort of medication that treats pain, so these other treatments like the ones, you just mentioned are -ffective based on these studies that you mentioned and don't have the potential for addiction. So why aren't they more commonly used one of the reasons is because they're not reimbursed. So if a if a clinician is going to prescribe something for a patient, and he knows that the acupuncture will not be reimbursed, but the opioid will be then they're more likely to prescribe the opioid also in most primary care settings clinicians. Don't necessarily have the resources to offer acupuncture or cognitive behavioral therapy, these sorts of therapy. Has aren't built into our primary care model care, and therefore the toolbox that clinicians have is relatively limited. So what can doctors do to treat patients with a.
"pain" Discussed on Scholars Strategy Network's No Jargon
"Chronic pain is not with the use of drugs, and increasingly, nurses, and physicians are appreciating advice. Those those clinical guidelines and are trying to limit their use of opioids with the for the management of chronic pain with the understanding that there are other sorts of non pharmacologic interventions, which are really much more effective for its treatment yell. Let's let's talk about that a little bit. What are some of the other ways that doctors can address chronic pain, the most effective ways to treat chronic pain are really things that are non pharmacologic? Michael this reliance on medications to treat a chronic condition is really only one piece of the puzzle. In addition to the fact that there are plenty of analgaesics out there that are non opioid and can be very effective in the treatment of chronic pain such things that entail. Behavioral change are really very important things like mindful, meditation, cognitive behavioral therapy, dealing with underlying feelings or emotions around depression or anxiety can be very helpful yoga acupuncture increased exercise. These are all things that have been demonstrated since the early eighties to be very effective in treating chronic pain. We've just moved away from them. And unfortunately, although insurance companies will pay for opioid prescriptions insurance companies don't pay for acupuncture, cognitive behavioral therapy mindful meditation that things that we know can really treat chronic pain. Well, so can you explain what is chronic pain? And what are some of the conditions that produce it? It's a great question. We're all very familiar with acute pain. So when you stub your tower you Br. Your leg. We know. Exactly what we're talking about the chronic pain, really is a different animal chronic pain is pain that it's been defined as pain that lasts for six that lasts for longer than six weeks. But it's actually pain that continues after tissue healing with occurred. And that usually is around three to six weeks, depending on the injury chronic pain is maintained by changes in the actual nervous systems. So therefore, although the healing that occurs after a chronic excuse me after an acute pain condition. Induces some changes in the nervous system such that pain continues even though the painful stimulus so to speak has been taken care of her has been fixed along with those changes in the nervous system that are perceiving pain, even though.
"pain" Discussed on WJR 760
"In pain management. Once again, here's Warren Pierce with locations now. And when we began Jeff you had the Troy location have expanded because of the increasing need for those two somehow some way begin to reduce and eliminate the pain. So it's Shelby in Bloomfield in Brighton as well. You always bring a guest by. And I don't know if we've ever had the opportunity to talk with someone like Aaron runnings forty nine years old. He's in our studio good. They have you and your wife here as well. Danielle nice to see her here to a you just started using I know painfreelifecenters this past October. And I'm guessing you would have probably love to have started. But if they weren't around eighteen years ago, so take us back to two thousand one when you begin to experience this very, I'm guessing unusual pain. What? Was it like where was it? Well, thank you. Thank you very much. It was. I remember the day vividly. It's like anything. I would that we go through. I guess that's so significant. Is heard off in the morning and inserted in my chin and slowly progressed up the side of my face, and it was on my way to work and. It was just a burning. And then the burning would spread up the side of my face around my eye and. How long would it last? Oh, it was non stop. It wouldn't go away would not go away at all. You had what a doctor's appointment happened to schedule one for that same day. Yes. Yes. Exactly. I went to the doctor's appointment. And we thought the doctor thought maybe I had Bell's palsy, and he sent me to he looked at looked at me, and he sent home with steroids. To hopefully, try to nip that in the bud and and get that under control because he wasn't sure what was going on. I didn't display any signs of Bell's palsy. But that was his I guess when did you discover that it was something called neuropathy facial pain. And I'm guessing, by the way, Jeff Morton in all the years you've been doing this. This may very well be the first patient with that situation. Quite to the contrary. Really? Yeah. We've treated Marie lesions. What's called? I never heard of it. But then again, I'm not in the business TriGem neuralgia. It's actually called the suicide disease in there's a big support group and how I met Erin was we'd Dr Wagner, and I did a two hour presentation at Beaumont hospital further. Try John Munro Algis support group in Aaron was the first one out of that whole group that came in and it's horrible condition. I I've had patients describe it to me as if someone slicing interface with a razor blade. Twenty four hours a day is at an accurate kind of description, Aaron it's it can be that that definitely it's for me. It's a it's a constant aching pain. But then also spreading in there. Some other. Oh. Neuropathy. Other kinds of pain other kinds of nerves. Symptoms that you can experience like water running down your face. Torture, people some countries country. But so the Bell's palsy is obviously an incorrect bag noses with a doctor that you saw that day. What happens after that he gave some treatment? Obviously if you thought it was Bell's palsy, he thought it was gonna work. Bell's palsy wasn't at work. Right. He sent me to an ear nose throat specialists. And I think they did I don't remember exactly what happened, but we did a bunch of tests and nothing would show up. He could feel that. There was something going on with maybe one of my glands long my neck, but. After looking at that. And deciding that there was nothing really malignant about it or anything of interest because I think I did have. CAT scans at the time. He said he said, I'm very sorry. But I think you have some form of Leroux. And I said what kind of cancer is that? I'd never heard of such a thing. That was just that was a completely foreign language to me. That's for. Sure. Right. So you don't get better as a result of that? And you go on what year after year, maybe five years experiencing the pain. What kind of impact was that having on your job? For example. It was difficult. It was difficult of engineering. Were you right, right? I was it was very difficult. There were times. There was times. I couldn't work for a while. Yeah. And so how many doctors did you get involved with that you go see to try to figure out? Okay. What is this pain? I am experiencing all over my face. I do. After the diagnosis or after I should say after that first your nose throat. Specialist will make some form of dicta row. He sent me to a neurologist, and it was going to the neurologist probably for a few few months. Yeah. And they put me on anti-seizure medications, and that helped with some of the other symptoms of the of the burning, but the pain was turning into real pain, and it was aching constantly. And it wouldn't go away. I was waking up with it in the morning and going to sleep with it at night. Could it have been? I don't anything dental possibly. I went to a. Dr that looked that did Orel Mexico facial surgeries. And that was one of the doctors that he said that there was nothing that he could do for me. He turned me away from his practice because there was nothing there. There was nothing there to fix. There was no problems with the with the temporal TM J joint. I'm not using the proper terms. But I've heard that turn TM J Jeff Morton from folks in in the dental profession. Yeah. It's a it's a problem with the joint in the jaw. Yeah. We sometimes when you open your mouth, I recall corral, if you open your mouth, there's a clicker click. It can get sore can even come out of out of place. Right. So so it wasn't TM. Jay, the doctors test show, nothing and the doctor didn't want to perform any kind of surgery on you. Did he no he didn't? I have a lot of respect for that doctor because he he turned me away. And didn't he didn't want to try to do any kind of surgery for fear of making something worse because there was nothing there. So he he recommended I I keep moving. I guess I mean he couldn't recommend for me anywhere where to go. And what about the you said, you were taking this anti-seizure medication after you've seen the neurologist, right? Any side effects from that for you. In addition to the pain you each and every minute of the day. Yes. I we you start to take the NFC your medication at night. So that it when it hits you and gets into your body. Your body has some time to acclimate to it. But eventually you're going to have to take it while you're awake. And the first time that I took a while. I was awake. I stayed an extra half hour at home. So that I could wait for those affects the kick in. And I thought it would be like a average Tylenol. My mistake. That it was going to that. If I were to feel any effects, I would feel them within a half an hour. So well, I didn't. And so I went off to work and everything was fine. And boy did I but six out for about four hours later at lunchtime. I felt the effects like you wouldn't believe I thought the room was moving so fast. I screaming. Cleaning leave it spinning around. Well, just move. Yes. I felt like I was moving really really slow. Yes. And then we had a pause now. But we'll come back and talk about your mother-in-law, and you still at this point what five six seven years. No one has been able to tell you exactly that. It's this neuropathy. Facial pain is what you're experiencing, correct. No one rack when we come back. Tell us about what your mother-in-law found for you. And what kind of in a way led to the pain free life centers around town and Jeff Morton will talk about a two because he says he's experiences before..
"pain" Discussed on The GaryVee Audio Experience
"Jessica, how are you? It is very much as anticipated s. Oh, yeah. Jessica, what is your question for pain? Pain is really starting to build momentum on this show. This is the opportunity which. Here's my question. It's kind of a two fold question. I'm thirty eight young have been cleaning house since I was eleven hustler by winning my kid, my friend bedroom hustled, their chores. I'm like give me your money. A hustler. I like you a lot. No, I done that for a long time. I got married, and it's not a fucker degrading. So I didn't do it did other things. I have my license to cut hair in September. I was fired from my job yet stepped it up and not collecting unemployment. I mean, let's be real. I got bills to pay respect to feed on the side. I'm building my cleaning business. Here in there yet. But the problem is I need to clean for the fucking old lady. Don't wanna do it yet. And I'm not knocking door to door. Like, hey, hi, it's funny because honestly why because doors fun teepee, and I'll tell you that star. Something in the town that I'm living in there's a lot of what's going door to bar. What town are you in Gambro Hanoi? I love this town. This town is loaded with people going door to door fuck on this town. I did girls. Go. I found a city that we're going to go. Raj sale in this Cain veal. I let's. Collects first of all first of all I've been wanting just got been wanting to do this on the show for a while. And you're Rodney's and hunger. Has inspired me. You're going to be the first one one more time the name of the city. Danville, Illinois, and how far will you travel to clean somebody's house? Gimme a radius. All go to Indiana..
"pain" Discussed on WJR 760
"Ahead you're on news talk seven sixty WJR what was your pain questionnaire problem sounds like, you got some, little ones they're hanging on I do I do I want to. Tell you that, my father had arthritis in his bag for many many. Years right and he God, I can't tell you all of the treatments that he. Went through all of the doctors he went through and, then. He was using a pain patch which was a. An opiate drug and especially. A head a doctorate, I'd say you. You gotta get off this stuff? And he ended up he ended up. Seeing Jeff right After about ten twelve treatments I'm. Telling you it's, like he he got so much better I, would say he was eighty ninety percent better and he never had. That kind of, relief until he started with this this laser therapy and. So I went with him, yeah A couple of times. To the Troy location and there were some people there and I was kinda curious and, I started talking with them one guy had arthritis in. His hands and he wore buys us he said he his hands are functioning he can do it without pain. Without discomfort so I guess the point I want to make is that this stuff works and I my father. Got got relief in his back from it I know this one guy was talking about his, hands and he swore by it so it it does work and I know that what I'm telling you is nothing more than what? The lady that, that preceded me, said but I think perhaps. Jeffey might want to explain why. It is that this works so well when somebody is diagnosed with some kind of arthritic condition and by. The way Arnie how was it. Affects His day to day life. And your life and those around him suffering from this pain day in and day out every everybody benefited he. He he he benefited he he got he got so good that he was thinking of going golfing and naturally. Everyone was very skeptical about it but you understand it he he's able to do things that, he normally would be taking pain medication for taking leave or whatever you know he he has around him So he's now eating an unbelievably more normal life and I, just think it's, wonderful go ahead Jeff he was was talking to you. About what they were experiencing together they're well the reason the laser works so well is because it's a natural way for the, body to try to. Heal itself to the, best of its ability and with arthritis pain it's inflammation anything with Itis at the. End of it is inflammation Sarthe rightous is inflammation so the body will the laser allows. The, body, to, get unhealthy, cells healthy healthy, cells create healthy tissue that restrict that increases the blood flow it's triggers this whole cascade of events in, the body that science. 'cause, photo by modulating and it's simple photo is light bios life modulation is change and during this process. The immune, system, is boosted nerve function Is boosted and the body releases. Nitric oxide which is. The natural anti inflammatory that our body makes and that's how this is, so successful plus, the fact that painfreelifecenters we're the most experienced laser pain. Center in the country nobody does what we do we're the only standalone laser pain clinic in Michigan where the number one laser, pain center in the. Country we have more, experience than anybody else in the marketplace And and because of our. Experience and our highly trained staff were able to get the results that we get Arnie is still going. To the pain free life centers or everything with him Yes no no he he still goes he. Gets like a tune-up every two three we feel so much better doing it And. I think you know he understands this is not a cure I mean it's. Not like he's cured it's like he's eighty ninety percent. Better. Than, what, what, he, was and he. And he can function so. The quality, of. His wife has been improved tremendously yeah None of. The doctors could could come close to doing what what? This laser treatment is is, doing all right great story already thanks. For sharing, that with us we appreciate. It as we head. To all Mont Almonte Michigan Teresa go ahead you're on news talk seven sixty. WJR are you experiencing pain or is it someone you. Know Plus, my husband and I I have I guess severe, pain in my hands and other areas and I got arthritic Nigel or both disabled me. From the outrageous in different health issues my husband has. A phone Spurs mainly on the. Shoulder that's what's disabling him right now and so we're wondering if it. Treats bone Spurs in the, Arctic natural Is your, bone Spurs so when as we get older and, are bone density diminishes with age our body makes calcium to try to make up. For that in, in a usually comes out as as. A bone spurns shoulders neck hips and feet really are where. We see at the most in the laser yet Theresa the. Laser will remediate the bone spur calcium deposits bone Spurs in scar tissue are all things that the laser will help media is matter of. Fact Warren we had Ted Lindsay's late wife JoAnne. Is a patient who had bone Spurs in her shoulders head come no range motion after a long series, of treatments she was able to go ahead, and then live pretty normal life without any surgery is the injections aren't going to remediate. The bone Spurs physical therapy is not going to repeat. Bone Spurs it is a painful. Process because we do have to do some range of motion exercises while We're. Doing a laser treatments but it's really the physical therapy no it's just range emotional issues yeah But we reduce the inflammation in, joints, so the snow fluid can lubricate. With arthritic Nigel's as well as bone Spurs, and a laser whoa but it they will, remediate them but at what I. Want, you to imagine. Tree saw? Is Taking, file in taking a stroke over your nail file and then the. Next day doing it again and two days later doing. It again. That's the process of getting the bone Spurs to dissipate so it is a it is. A process but it is something that we. Can take care of in urine all monsoon, Brighton would be the closest location for. You all right and do you have the number Teresa you remember the consultation is going to, be, free the first treatment is going. To be free are you going to both, go through it Are we probably need the consultation before you could say how many. Treatments right Yep from cast experience yeah it's. Something that we treat on.
"pain" Discussed on WiLD 94.9
"Pain flu i'll take down take him down and open up the door for you i in the stomach is by the beautiful kind making up time in making me you no you know how are you oh you better know i just wanna know you you.
"pain" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind
"Is where there seems to be a relationship between the idea of somatic pain like i've got chronic pain in my body and i i can't move lick it hurts to move about can be deeply linked to psychological conditions in the brain like depression yeah and yet everything's getting rolled up under this rubric of pain which is a you know essentially pain at its most basic level is of said we've said information it tells you about when something is being injured or is suffering a disease but anyway it just to get a definition on the table uh that we can maybe work with the international association for the study of pain says that quote pain is an unpleasant since surrey and emotional experience that is associated with actual or potential tissue damage or described in such terms neca that last clause seems to do a lot of work twists it a he kind of expands the umbrella of the definition doesn't it yeah but i think it's interesting there that even in their definition they roll up the emotional experience with the idea of the sensory experience right like it's it's totally baked in indeed but a do we see that in the origin of the word itself while i was wondering about the so the origins of the english word pain do not come from the idea of sensations in the body uh the word pain originally comes from latin poet ena or a pena meaning punishment or penalty and you can think about this and if you think about like the archaic usages of pain in medieval language right or what what happens to you if you break the king's laws while you break them on pain of death it's like the the penalty specified for something yeah and of course when you think about uh official um punishment either in the term if you know be beata public execution or some sort of public poor meant there's there's generally some sort of arguably emotional context to hit some sort of humiliation that is in.
"pain" Discussed on WJR 760
"Pain is caused by some sort of inflammatory condition anybody with arthritis per se is tendonitis planner fasciitis soldier all inflammatory condition everything from head to toe planner fair share she left a migraine headaches agree and what the number one reason those folks are stopping by the pain free life centers would be what like me lower back pain lower back pain yes i attic nerve pain either whether it's caused by spinal stenosis that's me fram enough stenosis bulging disk herniation this degenerative disk what the lasers able to do is we don't cure anybody like this is in a cure this is a pain managment modality that's an that's an option to the drugs in the injections and surgery and i tell every single person that i see you can always get caught you can't get uncut in we treat scars every day unfortunately so what happens is is the photons of way from specific wavelengths of white that we use pedantry below the skin to the core the so and it gives that damage so the ability that it needs to produce it is seen triphosphate or atp which is the body's natural energy source well when that happens that stimulates in triggers the photo by modulation process and that's sciences word that's not my word we've been doing the show for years em you finally get used to that photo by who will wire i ride ryan i will that i always heard or learned early maybe in science class that once a cell was injured or died they couldn't be rejuvenated or brought back to life which is one of course you do with your laser treatment yeah that that is what we do and there's a misnomer so the the the light sciences proven that human cells respond to light and so we're able to get the light to the damage so the mitochondria to the so actually goes through physiological change were create atp and it gets healthy while healthy cells great healthy tissue healthy tissue increases blood flow blood carries oxygen enzymes and proteins that are needed for the body to heal and it seemed elites the body to.
"pain" Discussed on Freedom Fast Lane with Ryan Daniel Moran
"Noone likes to experience pain and that is why pain drives us pain is the most motivating driver ever created it is more powerful than money sex or drugs in fact all of those things are only addictive because they are viewed as possible solutions to pain pain moves us to create to innovate to invent and too right to numb the pain would be to numb our greatest motivator and our greatest source of creativity we want the creativity without the pain but we do not get one without the other i would go as far as to say that chester would never have been a success if he did not experience pain as a young man your greatest accomplishments often came because of pain to try to escape your pain is to escape your greatest gift your proudest moments often came in the response to pain among you were darkest moments come your greatest opportunities pain tells us that something is wrong and it is the agent for change that is by the way why it is a terrible idea to attempt to use government to relieve pain or for doctors to prescribe something to cover it up i'm looking at you mark zuckerberg please go back to coding and out of the universal basic income argument it is pain that drives us to do something different or to create new solutions but doesn't pain also drivers to overeat to cut or to take our own lives yes which is why we need not to eliminate pain but to develop a better way of dealing with it and responding to it the science of fulfillment.