35 Burst results for "Pancreatic Cancer"

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Acupuncture is my Life

Acupuncture is my Life

02:11 min | 1 d ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Acupuncture is my Life

"Can cause jaundice can so these are things you you. You can't take for granted time. I'm always recommending. You see in acupunctures along with your physician. You see a physician for annual visits or semi annual visits but set up a wellness visit schedule with your local acupuncturist. Now another symptom can be. Do you notice when you go to the bathroom to urinate. And your urine is extremely dark. Can be a buildup of billy rubin. That can cause your urine to be dark. Okay now the billy wrote ruben would build up in the blood and it would change your urine to brown color. And.

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on OC Talk Radio

OC Talk Radio

07:45 min | Last month

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on OC Talk Radio

"Don. And i'm glad you brought that up because that is something that we run across a lot of times you know is in our grief or what we're going through people will sometimes they will come on get over it. It's time to move on into get over it. So i really liked that little piece of advice that you just gave as far as you know knowing when and how do you know when to be that friend who come up and say it's time to find more joy in your life you have to. You have to know the person who's grieving and they have to know that your motivations are to help now rather than just be annoyed about your sadness or annoyed about your discussions of your past the to have to be insane. It's the best. Interest of the person is being suffering sadness. And i think when that happens in you have the right personality. Encourage people to take their hand in. Go to therapy or go out to dinner or invite people to have dinner with you for some six hundred. Those are the kinds of things that people do very kindly without using the phrase. Move on get over it. It really is. It's what you do more than just what you say. I i really liked that. That's just Taking how long was it before you were able to get in back into the. I wanna say dating but back into into doing things into living life and finding the joy. How long did it take you to get back into that. A little longer on my sister got sick right after my husband died and it was my only other siblings so that added another year or two to the process but that she did not have pancreatic cancer. She had a different form of cancer. So i was a little slower to get back on the horse so to speak just to socialize but i find out there and lay. Was it any easier or sooner for. You was a year and a half and before that i i would get invited to people's phones. After it had been a year people would invite someone over. That i didn't know in i was invited. Both of the would be widowed or divorced and just alone and sometimes those were a little more awkward actually than meeting online because there was no pressure to it. It was simply just rear tab dinner. I think more and that was it but the spark was there the first time we met. I had more to do with the spark that we have a lot of other interests and just obviously a romantic tragedy each other beyond just a similar story and you guys are great looking couple and i do see that spark when we were able to be together briefly and you can see it. Just when you're joining our call our zim calls for our meeting. So i'm really happy that you guys have found each other and i really just to go back to some advice. Maybe that you could give to caregivers or and this is a question. I'm sorry that just popped up as far as when you were after you lost your your husband and your wife did. People tend to come closer to you or ten to navigate away. It was a mixed bag for as a woman Sometimes other couples were and more reluctant to include the odd one. which i think is more Something you see with women rather than with men that was my experience but will people. This sustain me really close family. My husband my husband's family and the great people that i worked with. I mean you know we all kept plotting on. There were very supportive. They weren't overly hovering but they they were always there if i needed somebody and they. They taught me how to laugh again and We're very accepting for me. That was e lead. You experience the same. Was your selena different. It was different. So i i approach grief. Therapy of mature church in love. Majority of therapy was not helpful was unfortunately made to feel a little guilty that i went back to work and mistake hero patients again which i found very therapeutic shared. That was the another member of the therapist therapy group. Who's a dentist and said. I'm finding the same thing so we left in just went back to work and felt much better just having a conversation with each other once the one on the phone so i found that there was something that were negative. Things were helpful of had some friends. Who would invite me over for thanksgiving christmas with their families and i had some who invited me over after a year to meet other women who also were in the same situation just in a large dinner party not really date would just show up. But then i had an equal number of friends who just became a little more distant. Didn't wanna talk about death. Didn't wanna talk about whether or not. I was sad. Probably just didn't want to see me. Tearful made her uncomfortable yeah. I don't think we know sometimes had a handle grief and people's feelings and what we want to say the right thing and sometimes we we don't and our actions. We wanted to do better. But sometimes they're action say something negative when that's not really what we mean. I know that you both obviously lost somebody to this disease and what we do see a lot is either people get very very involved or they tried to distance themselves as much as possible. Why did you choose to get involved in pan. Kan and bringing awareness Just in continuing the fight for your spouse's ethic probably ninety percent that the honor our our law spouses in and to been payback for all the gifts. We were giving people fighting for us and helping us like pan. Kan oncologist rents were helpful. Probably ten percent because we want some improvement or children were at risk because it's a strongly genetic disease and so we'd like to see some improvement for our family members and in the future. I want to thank you both for doing that. Because as a survivor. I greatly appreciate in as one who's lost many family members. I also appreciate what you're doing. You both are sharing a role in orange county affiliated pancakes as the outreach chair what are your goals or what do you help your goals to be. My goals are when the pandemic is reduced to make this organization known to more and more people Made a step to try to get invited to newscast on television waiting for a response. And i think we just need to find the pandemics reduced before going public discussions and presentations and we just need to network with people. Know someone who knows someone who would invite us fares. I'm i'm assuming we'll be available again in the future. And when they are and i look regularly find ones that are open when they are to go out and answer people's questions and help them understand that it is worth fighting because and cam and other organizations have been able to demonstrate. We've been able to double the survival from five percent ten percent of five years or gold before we leave. This.

pancreatic cancer Don cancer Kan orange county
How to Know if Your Pancreas Is Not Functioning Properly

Acupuncture is my Life

02:02 min | 3 months ago

How to Know if Your Pancreas Is Not Functioning Properly

"The pancreas is a very very powerful organ. although it's small it's very powerful and because it produces important digestive insa as well as secrete secretes hormones. That's extremely important for metabolising sugar. Something goes wrong. With this oregon. You have a massive problems on health healthwise now. Some deer are certain signs that you should pay attention to if you happen to experience any li scientists symptoms like i said. Contact your doctor shit with your family physician and then contact your local acupuncture acupunctures my life because you want to address the matter immediately and rule out. The potential pancreatitis or pancreatic cancer. You really porn rule those two disorders acupuncture now. The oncein can be pain in the app. Now domino pain can be a sign of pancreatitis which is inflammation of the pancreas whether it's been short term acute a long term chronic. You want to address this issue. The abdomen can also be sign of pancreatic cancer. Which of course is abnormal. Cell growth in the pancreas

Pancreatitis Oregon Pancreatic Cancer
The Same mRNA Technology Used in COVID-19 Vaccines Could Help Treat Cancer

The Cats Roundtable

01:02 min | 3 months ago

The Same mRNA Technology Used in COVID-19 Vaccines Could Help Treat Cancer

"And violence. Second Germany was originally working on. You don't get Let's say you hit a biopsy will take the cancer. They look at the surface proteins or little Like so little skeleton. He's on the surface of the cancer cells, and then they're going to create vaccine to attack those proteins on the surface of cancer cells. So then you'll get a vaccine. There's already one now that Being given from melanoma, for example, and that's helping prolong lives where you basically get a vaccine that creates antibodies that will target melanoma cells. But now with this RNA technology will have it for Lung cancer, pancreatic cancer, and that's all happening now, as uh, fortunately, scientists that Polish demographic woman who worked at the University of Pennsylvania people last time in the beginning And she's the one who's really the basis of all this and already technology and she's uh, basically clean and the future of fighting cancer than preventing just like we have for HPV. Humans have Aloma virus for young

Cancer Melanoma Germany Pancreatic Cancer Lung Cancer University Of Pennsylvania HPV
Is Coffee Healthy or Not?

Science Facts & Fallacies

01:41 min | 4 months ago

Is Coffee Healthy or Not?

"What's the deal with coffee. I'm confused. well this is one of those things that we've seen for years right over the last few decades these reports come out over and over again. About coffee's bad for you coffee is good for you. Coffee causes cancer. Coffee gears cancer and and and i guess it is possible that something could be magically able to both but most of the criticism of coffee come from a study that was done in the new england journal of medicine. I think we back in the eighties where they showed a rather Solid linked to pancreatic cancer and that freaked out a lot of people but not too much Over the years scientists started to look at this a little more carefully and started to dicamba those studies. The problem with a lot of the older studies in the negative effects of coffee is that there are other confounding factors so one of the things back then. Was that most people who are copy drinkers or large number of them. And that would kind of confound things when you look at coffee in general it carries a lot of secondary compounds many of which are carcinogens. And but they're in vanishingly. Small amounts so not in relevant doses. That would make them a risk. So it sealed hazard for versus risk issue right. The shark that Sharks dangerous but you don't have to worry about them walking down the street in milwaukee. They're you know it's it's it's the the dose makes the poison right so that's really where this article steps off.

Cancer New England Journal Of Medicin Pancreatic Cancer Sharks Milwaukee
A Conversation With Award Winning Actress, Viola Davis

Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver?

02:10 min | 6 months ago

A Conversation With Award Winning Actress, Viola Davis

"It's really hard being an actor and interviewing you. Because all i really wanted to be doing. It's like sitting in an empty theater asking you questions. And then getting to guns of de scenes walk you move your your most recent beautiful lorraine is black bottom twice now and i don't know where to start i don't know about you and i don't know where to start about chadwick boseman and that's not even talking about the supporting character who a role in their own movies. That are exclusive. I'm telling you. I'm gonna get my baseball bat and all common stars swinging around if you good either way to t- because you don plenty of that i'm going to stick to these questions first question. What relationship real or fictionalized defines love or mercy. Oh i know shadowlands. Fat film is about redemption. And the idea that love is not the absence of pain and with with so conditioned to believe that that. It's supposed to be the absence of pain that it's meant to be joy and happiness in this. It redeems. love redeems does reading. And it's not based in mystery a friend of mine at her wedding. She said something absolutely beautiful with her vows. She told her then she said i promise to love you exactly as god made you and i think that that's i mean i watch my mom. Sit by my dad's day bid when he was dying pancreatic cancer and he would he would just scream her name every two seconds may- alice malice balas and she would say dad. I'm right here. It say oh oh and then shoot. Hold him and for me that that's it.

Chadwick Boseman Lorraine Baseball DON Alice Malice Balas Pancreatic Cancer
Ruth Bader Ginsburg statue unveiled in New York City

Bloomberg Best

00:18 sec | 7 months ago

Ruth Bader Ginsburg statue unveiled in New York City

"A statue of Ruth Bader Ginsburg has been erected in Brooklyn. Statue of the late Supreme Court. Justice was unveiled in Friday and her New York City home town three days before she would have turned 88. Ensberg had endorsed a bronze statue before she lost her battle with pancreatic cancer in

Ruth Bader Ginsburg Brooklyn Ensberg Supreme Court New York City Pancreatic Cancer
Marriott CEO Arne Sorenson Dies

Noon Report with Rick Van Cise

00:14 sec | 7 months ago

Marriott CEO Arne Sorenson Dies

"Today that Marriott's boss has died. The company, says CEO Arne Sorenson, who had been fighting pancreatic cancer since May of 2019 passed away on Monday at the age of 62. Sorenson had been Marriotts chief executive since 2012

Ceo Arne Sorenson Marriott Pancreatic Cancer Marriotts Sorenson
Healing From Breast Cancer

Precisione: The Healthcast

06:27 min | 8 months ago

Healing From Breast Cancer

"I everyone. Welcome to my podcast. We are dedicated to delivering the best and most accurate information regarding precision healthcare from the brightest people in the world. Today we have a very special guests. That i am so excited to speak with her today. We have their disown. you doctor. V is the founder of breast cancer conqueror and the seven essentials system and founder of my breast friend. Her signature process has empowered thousands of women in over forty eight countries around the world. Our mission is to change lives one breast at a time. Dr v has personally concord breast cancer twice which gives her an empathetic perspective to understand other women facing a healing journey. Her signature book. He'll breast cancer. Naturally is a number one amazon best-seller in categories in five countries. Dr v has been featured in the world renowned truth about cancer docu series and t. t. a. c. love stages as well as many other stages summits and podcast including jj version. Wendy myers wellness mama and bc news affiliate show tampa etc. She has been a guest. Contributor to natural news. Green med info natural health. Three sixty five mind body green wellness dot com and many other sites dr v. Welcome to the show bank. You doctor saying i'm excited to be here. I don't know that. I've spoken with a natural gastroenterologist. Should there be any other kind of friday or going down our thank you. I'm excited to chat with you as well. You know. I gave you a gave everybody a little bit of a bio background on you go. Why don't you tell us a little bit about who you are. And what your passions are in your own words so he kinda get a feel for who. You are where you're coming from okay. So i'm a contractor by profession and just three years into my practice. My father was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer. And as it was of course you know. Doctors gave him no hope and basically told him he would be dead in six weeks and he bought into that and he died very horrible deaths but to my training has a chiropractor and nutrition and understanding how the body can heal. I just felt that there were things that could have been done to you not to help them through the process not necessarily cure the situation but just give them a little bit more hope though back then one nine hundred three internet. I just basically you know dove into the science went to the library spoke with some Cancer clinics which were few and far between back then and realized that there were some things that possibly could have been done for my father. So i took that that passion that i had and i found in my soul and just started applying those principles in my practice and sought amazing results. I mean people were reversing auto immune diseases and that's rheumatoid arthritis cancer allergies digestive issues because they were taking responsibility for their health and applying so wellness principles so fast forward Twenty three years into my practice. And i'm getting ready for work. I'm in the shower. I typically did a breast exam. My mother had breast cancer. Bam you know felt that lump. That changed my the course of my life personally and professionally forever. So i understand that. You're a bio energetic higher proctor. So what does that mean. Well it means that. I look beyond just the application of chiropractic as far as Relieving pain headaches back pain neck pain. I looked at the body as a whole and i also used various instruments that basically worked with the bioenergetics system of the body. We know that we are one billion physical matter. The rest is all energy. So there are instruments tools that we can use to access that energy to find out what is out of balance with buyer genetic testing and use different tools and modalities to help balance the body so homeopathy nutrition lasers inc tomography later on in my practice so nutrition supplementation all those things so was more liba integrative while his practice very cool so when you when you did the exam on yourself and you discover that you had a lump. How did you kind of go about. Starting this journey in healing from breast cancer. They call the breast cancer conqueror. So how did you get the title. Well i had seen in my practice. The effects of conventional medicine with cancer treatments and a lot of patients didn't fare very well bursts the patients who applied evidence based natural medicine. And i knew right away. You know what what i was going to do. And just like any other woman though. Of course there was shock and there was frustration and overwhelming. I but i recognize that. I just needed to get a a system going for myself where i could check off the boxes inside. That's kind of when i had that. Download about the seventy essential system. It's a step by step. Guide that if you follow you never have to fear disease again because it looks at every aspect of healing you know from nutrition to detox to emotions to dental tation bloodwork all of that and so when i put that together it made it a lot easier for me to go through my first healing journey and after i retired quote unquote after thirty years in practice and Sold my practice. I just started sharing. My my personal healing journey was women around the world and i had no idea i just threw up a website and one thing led to another and now we've coached women actually fifty-six countries and now i yeah. I am the breast cancer. Conqueror

Dr V Breast Cancer Wendy Myers Rheumatoid Arthritis Cancer Cancer Pain Neck Pain Pancreatic Cancer Tampa Amazon Headaches
Siegfried Fischbacher, of Siegfried & Roy, dies of cancer at 81

The Savage Nation

00:41 sec | 9 months ago

Siegfried Fischbacher, of Siegfried & Roy, dies of cancer at 81

"Siegfried Fischbacher, one of one half of the legendary duo of Siegfried and Roy, has died. Siegfried Fischbacher is passing from pancreatic cancer marks the end of an era in Las Vegas, where the illusionist dazzled sellout crowds on the strip with their magic sets and exotic animals until Roy Horn was critically injured by one of their Tigers back in 2003 in a 2019 ABC 2020 interview here. All the moment where his father acknowledged his first magic trick, making a coin disappear said to me. How did you do that? And that was I think this three boards that changed my life. Roy Horn passed away due to complications from covert 19 in May of last year. Siegfried Fischbacher was

Siegfried Fischbacher Roy Horn Siegfried Pancreatic Cancer ROY Las Vegas Tigers ABC
Illusionist Siegfried Fischbacher of Siegfried & Roy dies

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 9 months ago

Illusionist Siegfried Fischbacher of Siegfried & Roy dies

"Six British banker of the illusionist act Siegfried and Roy has died of pancreatic cancer at the age of eighty one according to his publicist I marches are a letter with the latest Siegfried was the magic guy horn was the animal guy they met on a cruise ship in nineteen fifty seven and Roy horn became Siegfried fish Parker's assistant leader Roy suggested adding a cheetah to the show eventually they used as many as twenty white Tigers and white lions and occasionally an elephant's becoming one of the best known acts in Las Vegas they signed a lifetime contract with the Mirage in two thousand one Roy was mauled by a tiger in two thousand three and died last year of covered nineteen funeral services for Siegfried will be private with the public memorial in the future

Siegfried ROY Roy Horn Siegfried Fish Parker Pancreatic Cancer White Lions White Tigers Las Vegas
Storytellers: Lorraine Hansberry

Encyclopedia Womannica

06:27 min | 9 months ago

Storytellers: Lorraine Hansberry

"Today's storyteller was a playwright and activist. Who stories centered. African american working class families despite tragically short career. She became the first black woman to have a play produced on broadway half a century later her work remains one of the most celebrated snapshots of black struggles and black joy. Here's the story of lorraine hands berry lorraine hands berry was born on may nineteenth nineteen thirty on the south side of chicago. Her father carl. Augustus was a prominent figure. Within the city's black community having founded one of the first african american banks growing up lorraine and her three older siblings played host to a number of famous people including langston hughes. Wabc boys duke ellington and olympic gold. Medalist jesse owens. Despite their middle class status and cultural connections the hands berries were still subject to chicago's deeply ingrained. Housing segregation agreements known as restrictive covenants were widespread throughout the city. White property owners could collectively agree not to sell to african americans. This practice created a ghetto known as the black belt which ran through the south side when lorraine was eight years old. Her father secretly bought a home. In one of the so-called restricted heads in nineteen thirty seven when the family moved in a white mob attacked a brick was thrown through the window narrowly missing lorraine the local homeowners association filed an injunction for the hands berries to vacate lorraine her siblings were chased spat and beaten during their walks to and from school the supreme court of illinois doubled down on the legality of the restrictive covenant. And the hands. Berries were forced out of their home eventually the. Us supreme court overruled this ruling on a technicality. Thirty blocks subsequently opened up to black families across the south side while this ruling and the hands fight did not outlaw restrictive covenants. It did signal. The beginning of the end for the practice lorraine attended. Chicago's englewood high school where she became interested in theatre. She initially attended the university of wisconsin. Where she cut her teeth with the communist party but left after two years in one thousand nine hundred fifty lorraine moved to new york to be a writer by nineteen fifty one lorraine had found a home in harlem and began socializing with many of the great thinkers who had once visited her family back in chicago. She started writing for paul robeson freedom a progressive newspaper at a protest against racial discrimination at new york university lorraine met robert number off a jewish writer. They married at her family home in chicago. In nineteen fifty three in nineteen. Six robert co wrote the hit song. Cindy oh cindy it's prophets allowed lorraine to stop working to focus on writing. She began developing a play that she initially called. The crystal stair langston hughes poem mother to son she would later changed the name to a raisin in the sun. This too was from a langston hughes poem called harlem. What happens to a dream deferred. Does it dry up like a raisin in the sun or faster like a sore and then run a raisin in the sun centers on a black working class family in chicago south side as they try to improve their financial situation. The patriarch of the family has died and a ten thousand dollar insurance payout is imminent they the money to buy a house in the cheaper all white neighborhood nearby to they use it to invest in a liquor store and education lorraine based many of the characters on the families who rented from her father and with whom she attended high school the cast safer one character was entirely black lorraine was in her twenties and the play itself dealt with racism life in chicago's black belt and the pain of assimilation into white culture topics that were considered risky for the predominantly white theater. Going crowd it took over a year to raise enough money to put the play up. When it debuted in nineteen fifty-nine a raisin in the sun was the first play written by a black woman to be produced on broadway and the first to be led by an african american director lorraine was twenty nine years old. The play was an almost instant. Hit the new york drama critics circle named it. The best play of the year just five months after its broadway debut arisen in the son of in london's west end in nineteen sixty one. A film starring much of the original cast was released and several of the actors received golden globe. Nominations perhaps the most important element of the play success was that entailing box stories. Lorraine also make theater accessible and previously unimaginable ways as the writer. James baldwin noted. I had never in my life seen so many black people in the theater and the reason was that never before in the entire history of the american theatre had so much of the truth of black people's lives and seen on the stage. Black people had ignored the theatre because the theatre had always ignored them lorraine would go on to finish in stage. Just one other. Play the sign in sidney bruce. Deans window about a jewish intellectual the play which explored themes of homosexuality and the bohemian lifestyle. Debuted to mixed reviews in nineteen sixty four. It ran for just over one hundred performances closing on january twelfth. Nineteen sixty five. That's same day. Lorraine hanbury died of pancreatic cancer. She was thirty four years old. After lorraine's death. Her ex husband robert had several of her plays produced posthumously to be young gifted and black became an autobiographical work. Drawing on lorraine's letters interviews and journal entries the title came from a nineteen sixty four speech of lorraine's when she spoke to the winners of a united negro fund writing competition. She said speech though. It be thrilling marvellous thing to be merely young and gifted in such times it is doubly so w dynamic to be young gifted and black

Lorraine Chicago Berry Lorraine Langston Hughes Local Homeowners Association Supreme Court Of Illinois Englewood High School Jesse Owens Robert Co Cindy Oh Cindy Duke Ellington Augustus Us Supreme Court Berry Carl Paul Robeson White Theater University Of Wisconsin Harlem
Ken Jennings pays tribute to Alex Trebek on "Jeopardy!"

News, Traffic and Weather

00:31 sec | 9 months ago

Ken Jennings pays tribute to Alex Trebek on "Jeopardy!"

"Michael Jeopardy fans. I miss Alex very much, and I thank him for everything he did for all of us. Let's be totally clear. No one will ever replace the great Alex Trebek, but we can honor him by playing the game he loved. Him tonight, his first night as guest host of Quiz Show Jeopardy. Edmund's native Ken Jennings honor the late host Alex Trebek. Jennings is the first of several people to serve as guest host. Trebek taped his final episode, which aired Friday, just 10 days before he died of pancreatic cancer in November.

Michael Jeopardy Alex Trebek Alex Ken Jennings Edmund Trebek Jennings Pancreatic Cancer
Fans of "Jeopardy!" say goodbye to Alex Trebek as his final episode airs

WBZ Midday News

00:55 sec | 9 months ago

Fans of "Jeopardy!" say goodbye to Alex Trebek as his final episode airs

"Last night marking the end of an era. It was an especially somber night for fans of jeopardy, and the show's late host Alex Trebek, the longtime host final episode air last night. Trebek died in November after battling pancreatic cancer. CBS is Vladimir Duty a spokes Jeopardy! Executive producer Mike Richards. Who said Alex Trebek spirit will live on in the show. When jeopardy returns next week. Trebek won't be the host. But Richard's tells us his devoted staff and crew will continue on in his honor. The man made being smart, cool. And what a great legacy that is, and we've got to keep it going. Let's go to work. His DNA's in that show in the way we run it in the way we write it in the way we cast it. It's everywhere, and we're not changing it along everybody. Alex Trebek, host of the hit show for Over 36 years filming over 8200 episodes of

Alex Trebek Trebek Mike Richards Pancreatic Cancer Vladimir CBS Richard
Alex Trebek’s final 'Jeopardy!' episode airs, features touching tribute: ‘Forever in our Hearts’

Ric Edelman

00:22 sec | 9 months ago

Alex Trebek’s final 'Jeopardy!' episode airs, features touching tribute: ‘Forever in our Hearts’

"His final appearance is host of Jeopardy Last night. The beloved game show host died November 8th after a long battle with pancreatic cancer. Trebek continue taping episodes until days before his death. Trebek signed off Friday night's show by saying, See you again next week. A taped tribute followed showing highlights of the longtime host over the years. Alex Trebek was 80 years old. In person

Trebek Pancreatic Cancer Alex Trebek
Alex Trebek's final "Jeopardy!" episode ends with sentimental tribute

Dan Carroll

00:27 sec | 9 months ago

Alex Trebek's final "Jeopardy!" episode ends with sentimental tribute

"You, ladies and gentlemen for spending the time with us, we'll see you again. Next week. Jeopardy host Alex Trebek said goodbye for the last time Friday night in the game show's final episode recorded just 10 days before his death in November Following a battle with stage four pancreatic cancer. Trebek gave his last sign off, marking the end of a career spending 37 seasons and more than 8200 episodes. Show will continue with guest host, which include Kitty Courage, and Ken Jennings, a famous jeopardy champion from the show's passed

Alex Trebek Trebek Pancreatic Cancer Kitty Courage Ken Jennings
Sentimental video tribute closes Trebek's final "Jeopardy!"

AP News Radio

01:02 min | 9 months ago

Sentimental video tribute closes Trebek's final "Jeopardy!"

"Jeopardy airs Alex Trebek spinal program tape just days before his death in November it began just like the eighty four hundred other episodes hosted by Alex Trebek you're going to go over there for fifteen and to all of you ladies and gentlemen one of the last clues from Quebec this heart warming Frank Capra classic is about a disgraced financier having an incredibly rough Christmas Eve the question what is it's a wonderful life after the game Sony pictures television played a tribute for trip back really make me feel inadequate it closed as he did so many times before everybody was on everyone's your back who was eighty died of pancreatic cancer November eighth I'm to McGuire

Alex Trebek Frank Capra Quebec Sony Pancreatic Cancer Mcguire
Fans of "Jeopardy!" say goodbye to Alex Trebek as his final episode airs

World News Tonight with David Muir

00:20 sec | 9 months ago

Fans of "Jeopardy!" say goodbye to Alex Trebek as his final episode airs

"Of course all week. Here alex trebek's final episodes on jeopardy after thirty six years. Alex trebek's final episode. Airing tonight tape just ten days before. He lost his battle with pancreatic cancer this week. Trebek's sharing that message with millions watching about sticking together during this time and to try to build a gentler kinder society that if we all pitch in just a little he said we're going to get there

Alex Trebek Trebek Pancreatic Cancer
Alex Trebek’s final 'Jeopardy!' episode airs

On The Edge With Thayrone

00:17 sec | 9 months ago

Alex Trebek’s final 'Jeopardy!' episode airs

"Of Jeopardy. Taped by Alex Trebek airs tonight and a tribute to the longtime host will be included for back died of pancreatic cancer in November. Next week record jeopardy champ Ken Jennings will be the first in a syriza of guest hosts. Until a permanent replacement is named unleased.

Alex Trebek Pancreatic Cancer Ken Jennings
Sentimental video tribute closes Trebek's final "Jeopardy!"

Wisconsin's Afternoon News with John Mercure

00:38 sec | 9 months ago

Sentimental video tribute closes Trebek's final "Jeopardy!"

"Era Alex Trebek's final Jeopardy episode airs tonight. Alex Trebek first took the stage is host of Jeopardy in 1984. Thank you very much, ladies and gentlemen, on behalf of all of us. Welcome to America's favorite answering question Game Jeopardy over 36 seasons later, his reign ends tonight with the last Jeopardy episode tape before he died from pancreatic cancer in November. This episode filmed just 10 days before his death Tonight, we'll see a retrospective of some favorite Trebek moments and memories that is, we love you out. That's very kind of you. Thank you. Back holds the Guinness World record for hosting the most episodes of a single game show over 8000 new episodes with guest host start Monday, Jason Nathan's an ABC nerves Coming up What is

Alex Trebek Pancreatic Cancer Guinness World America Jason Nathan ABC
"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Mayo Clinic Q&A

Mayo Clinic Q&A

03:44 min | 11 months ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Mayo Clinic Q&A

"I don't add to vagus great points. Those are absolutely A multitude of reasons. Why were uniquely position for this particular cancer the other aspect that one thing. I've noticed since i've been here is what i refer to as the pollution of practices. So because we're mayo clinic where a tertiary referral center so patients have gotten the diagnosis typically. And they've got an opinion standard of care opinion and they came here to get another opinion. They didn't come here to get the same opinion. They came here for something beyond standard of care. That's the point. And if we feel that we can offer them something beyond standard of care because again standard of care leads to standard outcomes. No one wants to standard outcome for pancreas cancer. They want extraordinary outcomes so we have to be able to do something extraordinary now. I couldn't do my practice without the support of of the people. Like the pancreas clinic and all the procedure lists nor could i do my practice without the radiologists imaging with all the intervention lists to help these patients get through surgery. So i'm able to do something that i have never done before. No one's ever done before. And i then push my fellow colleagues to do things that they're not comfortable with and we sort of revolve. We all get better. So i an operation has never been done. I need someone to get me out of a complication that they've never done before. Either and we kind of moved together and that's for example of agee mentioned the pet. Mr so that was a machine that came to mayo. They still wouldn't certain how best to use it. And i heard some of the radiologists discussing it. And i said this would were perfectly for pancreatic cancer. This is what we're we're looking for. Because i need a way to be able to tell that the chemotherapy were giving as effective. Otherwise e. c. t. scans are poorly effective at that and it went from pet. Mr never being used for anything. Now it's the pancreas cancers the number one indication for a pet amar and. That's the first thing i look at when i see a patient back after initial chemotherapy. What is better. Marshall is the chemo effective or not. Because that's the big question so we've kind of choline volved and we're continuing to do so. I also actually inadvertently forgot to mention the interventional diagnostic and intervention. Indus- group is that we have. That's a huge huge group and we have so many experts who can practically do an intervention on the bank is with the help of the scopes. So that's another big group that plays a very important. Yeah not many people say no. They say this may be difficult to. We've not done this bill. Let's try something else and usually that ends up with a good outcome. I love that you both bride up that mayoclinic collaborative approach to care and team based care because it's one of the things that patients comment the most on to me as a physician. Believe how well the mayo. Clinic providers and physicians communicate amongst themselves. Doesn't take weeks to months to get work done. And have the joy of carrying a for many of dr treaties patience on the hospital service when their inpatient and they are exceedingly complimentary of the coordination of care that they've received the higher level of care and the anticipation that they have of having good positive outcome. So thank you both for sharing with us. Today are thanks to mayo clinic. Physician surgeon dr mark. Judy and gastroenterologist asante begay for with us here today to talk about pancreatic cancer on november gives pancreatic cancer awareness month. We appreciate you being with us today. I hope you'll learn something. I know that i did mayo clinic..

mayo clinic pancreatic cancer asante begay Marshall dr mark agee e. c. t.
"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Mayo Clinic Q&A

Mayo Clinic Q&A

03:12 min | 11 months ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Mayo Clinic Q&A

"Have. wow that's amazing. Amazing work is going on at mayo. Clinic that faking. Why do you think that the mayo clinic is uniquely positioned to do this kind of work particularly in pancreatic cancer. So this is a very important question is not a secret that the whole word both within the country and outside the country knows what clinic and we are all really fortunate and blessed to be working in this institution. I mean two hundred percent by that but the thing is i'm also fortunate in the last three decades to have dragged practically every important institution in every continent the country and have seen the practice. And you know. I have respect for all the institutions in the garden. Jay outside the country but coming to mayo clinic. These are things that really make an impact on the increase survival. Which dr through talking about plus we have really high volume besides an excellent institution where we all practice and we have a very high volume pancreas clinic which function safely. Day seeing only pancreatic disease patients on the like of which is not present in any other institution in this country or elsewhere. Daily pancreas independence. Clinic is a hub which is usually by gastroenterologist called bank retaliation. I've been the director of this for many many years. But this hub as beautiful. Input from the important specialties. The deal with pancreatic cancer. The first one is actually the and we have six. Topnotch pancreatic surgeons led by dr fruity. Where else you'll find so many high-quality surgeons then we have medical oncology avail. Dedicated oncologists to pancreas then. We have diagnostic radiologist radio therapists dedicated pathologists basic science workers epidemiology people. So all of this makes a huge pancreatic cancer specialty group. This is very very important reason because it actually functions. In vide- seamless manner despites having such a big group which once again doesn't exist anywhere then actually very fortunate that mark you know has gone back for the training and came back here. I know he has become virtually champion of pancreatic against a all of us who are involved in this disease but many many years but now everything is channel in a way that it medley is going to achieve two important things. one is most important. The best outcomes for the patient which allergy doctor truth. There has already spoken about and the second new research new opportunities. With once again we are right at the forefront. So these are the reasons why i think if i have a family member or a friend ought if it happens to me i would not like to be treated anywhere else..

mayo clinic pancreatic cancer dr fruity director Jay
"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Mayo Clinic Q&A

Mayo Clinic Q&A

05:07 min | 11 months ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Mayo Clinic Q&A

"That leaves another proportion of fifty percent of patients who at least on the initial imaging and staging evaluation. They appear to be what we call. Non metastatic localized to the pancreas and those patients may be candidates for additional treatments such as radiation or surgery in addition to chemotherapy. Now we do know that patients who undergo an operation to remove their tumor can live significantly longer than those patients who do not have an operation however there are certain limitations and in order to get the benefit from an operation. There are three primarily things that we look at number one has to do with a margin. So what is the margin mean f. I'm to perform an operation for pancreatic cancer. I have to remove the tumor without leaving any cancer cells behind. If i do an operation and leave cancer cells behind Essentially we've negated the benefit of that operation second we can't have any evidence of metastasis or spread of the cancer. There's no benefit removing the primary tumor that has read other distant organs and third. The patient has to be an excellent fitness to be able to tolerate whatever magnitude of operation. That is so that they cannot ri. They don't get a life threatening complication that would prevent them from getting the chemotherapies that they require. So those are the three things we look. Now in general traditionally if a patient had a localized tumor Meaning it does not involve any significant blood vessels and were the pancreas is located. There are critical number of veins and arteries those patients would typically undergo an operation We've been doing that for several decades. And unfortunately the long term outcomes are poor meaning a significant portion of those patients did end up. Having a positive margin a significant portion of those patients develop early recurrent disease and distant sites meaning. That was probably. They're already we just weren't aware of it and third. Those patients either suffered complications from their operations. Didn't recover well enough to receive any chemotherapy. The there's a big movement into treating patients prior to the operation with a combination of chemotherapy of plus or minus radiation. The other. big thing that we've done here is doing more extensive operations so again typically only about fifteen percent of patients whose tumors were localized to the pancreas alone were candidates for surgery. We've expanded expanded that criteria to patients who now have to visit involves significant blood vessels such as veins and arteries and because of our work. We are now able to apply that the treatment paradigm to a larger fraction of patients and with improved chemotherapy with appropriate radiation and with these complex operations. Getting them through that we are now taking a greater proportion of patients to the operating room which was significantly improve long term outcomes meaning survival which is what the patients are interested in. Maybe we could talk a little bit more about that. We know that this diagnosis of pancreatic cancer has carried significant mortality. So improvements are you..

pancreatic cancer primary tumor ri
"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Mayo Clinic Q&A

Mayo Clinic Q&A

01:42 min | 11 months ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Mayo Clinic Q&A

"New onset diabetes have fifty. Only one of them will be pancreatic cancer so you cannot screen all of them because it cost is prohibited however based on about more than fifteen twenty years work at mayo by all the disorders. Actually true is now leading a huge to research endeavor in our institution. We found that if you entered this new onset diabetes people. Not all of them. But you know see who are having indigestion. Abominable symptoms then see who have high sierra nineteen dash nine then you know that is a score that is developed from here looking at the previous three years blood sugars and it is a school that discounts impacts code. If you put on these things then you will come. Within enriched cohort of diabetes. The risk is about anywhere from fifty to seventy four and those people can be probably screen just lung cancer and cities scan screening every year and that is one of the major and end of going on. We had one of the nine centers for that. I'm so glad you answered that. Because i was going to ask you. Should we be anticipating a screening test is going to come along like us. For so many other cancers mammograms colonoscopy cetera but doesn't sound like that's in the offing right now not immediately but there is really lot of progress has been made in the last ten fifteen years and right-now. Nih has actually invested heavily for this thing so hopefully in three years. I think we may have some use about his attitude. We've talked a little about what symptoms maybe experienced. How you diagnose pancreatic cancer..

pancreatic cancer sierra Nih
"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on All Talk Oncology Podcast

All Talk Oncology Podcast

03:48 min | 1 year ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on All Talk Oncology Podcast

"<Music> I felt <Speech_Music_Female> like you <Speech_Telephony_Female> know it was kind of like <Speech_Music_Female> a blessing <Speech_Telephony_Male> in disguise like <Music> hey, I need to <Speech_Music_Male> to talk <Speech_Music_Female> more and <Speech_Telephony_Female> an share. My story <Speech_Telephony_Female> more and <Speech_Music_Female> tell <SpeakerChange> people <Speech_Male> how I changed <Speech_Telephony_Male> my life <Silence> how I <Speech_Music_Female> took getting <Speech_Music_Male> diagnosed <Speech_Music_Female> at stage four. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Telephony_Female> Pancreatic cancer. <Speech_Music_Female> How <Speech_Music_Female> took that <Speech_Music_Male> and I came to <Speech_Female> into becoming <Speech_Telephony_Female> entrepreneurs, <Speech_Telephony_Female> helping other people <Music> in <Speech_Music_Female> all aspects <Speech_Female> of lights, <Speech_Music_Female> and even with my <Speech_Telephony_Male> my water <Speech_Telephony_Male> doesn't to help a lot <Music> of nonprofits <Speech_Music_Female> on on <Music> the Board of <Speech_Music_Male> a nonprofit organization <Speech_Telephony_Male> called <Speech_Music_Male> PD's up <Speech_Telephony_Male> for wellness <Speech_Telephony_Male> and also <Speech_Music_Male> help other <Speech_Telephony_Male> businesses, and <Speech_Male> we <Speech_Telephony_Male> with our king <Speech_Telephony_Male> in water we help. <Silence> <Speech_Music_Male> Rise, <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> With quite <SpeakerChange> a few non <Speech_Music_Male> profit, the so <Silence> awesome. <Speech_Male> And I'm so <Speech_Male> glad that you <Speech_Male> are sharing <Speech_Male> your story. Because <Speech_Male> so many people <Speech_Male> out here <Speech_Male> listening <Speech_Male> in or who may <Silence> be going through. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Getting Ready to go <Speech_Male> through this this journey, <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> so listening <Speech_Male> to what you've <Speech_Male> done, <Speech_Male> <hes> can help <Speech_Male> propel them <Speech_Male> in their journey. <Speech_Male> Where <Speech_Male> you had done all <Speech_Male> of this work, <Silence> they can pick up <Speech_Male> where <Speech_Male> you left off and <Speech_Male> so appreciate <Speech_Male> you so <Speech_Male> much for being able to <Speech_Male> come on this show <Speech_Male> and share <Speech_Male> exactly <Speech_Male> what you've gone <Speech_Music_Male> through and the success. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> The <Speech_Male> success you have is <Speech_Male> just amazing here. We <Speech_Male> are seven years <Speech_Male> later. We <Speech_Male> have I'm having amazing <Speech_Male> conversation <Speech_Music_Male> with you. <Speech_Music_Male> I'm looking at <Speech_Male> I. Get to benefit from <Speech_Male> all of the things that <Speech_Male> you talk to me about <Speech_Male> as far as <Speech_Male> your businesses and <Speech_Male> your family and so. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> I can't say enough <Speech_Male> that. Thank you. Thank you so <Speech_Male> much for for having <Speech_Music_Male> the courage. <Speech_Male> To share. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> I'm I hope <Speech_Male> so much success <Speech_Male> for you <Silence> moving <SpeakerChange> forward. <Speech_Music_Female> Thank <Speech_Telephony_Female> you Kenny and I <Speech_Telephony_Female> really appreciate <hes> <Speech_Telephony_Female> your. <Speech_Male> Message <Music> I just WANNA. <Speech_Telephony_Female> Get to all <Speech_Telephony_Female> your listeners, <Speech_Telephony_Female> anybody <Speech_Music_Male> that reaches <Speech_Telephony_Female> podcast. <Speech_Music_Female> Is You definitely <Speech_Telephony_Male> have to be <Speech_Telephony_Male> your own advocate? <Speech_Music_Female> I <Speech_Telephony_Female> was really afraid to <Speech_Female> talk <Speech_Telephony_Female> to the doctor <Speech_Telephony_Female> about my diagnosis. <Speech_Telephony_Female> I would only have <Speech_Telephony_Male> my dad do it at the <Speech_Music_Male> beginning. <Speech_Music_Male> But you need to take <Speech_Music_Male> complete control <Music> of your life as <Music> far as physical <Speech_Music_Female> mental <Speech_Music_Female> nutrition. <Speech_Telephony_Female> <Speech_Music_Male> You <Speech_Telephony_Male> take control <Speech_Music_Female> and realize <Speech_Telephony_Female> that this is your <Speech_Telephony_Male> journey and. <Speech_Music_Male> The <Speech_Music_Male> emotional <Speech_Telephony_Male> to have certain emotions, <Silence> but your time <Speech_Music_Female> now so <Speech_Music_Female> basically <Speech_Music_Female> chain your <Speech_Telephony_Male> mind, ship <Music>

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on All Talk Oncology Podcast

All Talk Oncology Podcast

04:40 min | 1 year ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on All Talk Oncology Podcast

"So when I did go from a hundred and forty pounds, looking a certain way to going down after my surgery into almost ninety pounds. Because, he was weight and he was muscled, not surgery. Why it is important to get physical, right away because I can't. Able to one so realizing that I was one extensive, and that's where I was unrecognizable people and then finding out that. I wanted to help people that were in my situation. To gain their confidence, so I opened my business for permanent makeup and skin care, so it's in Huntington beach and I treat densification grouchy of course with a smile. I treat them and you know. Help them kind of realize that you know we're. Just, not come from outside. Because, he can be them the beautiful beautiful.

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on All Talk Oncology Podcast

All Talk Oncology Podcast

04:12 min | 1 year ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on All Talk Oncology Podcast

"You can hear it, but you can't see it. So. I this cancer. Yeah, it's. It's basically like the Zebra cancer he has. It's pretty much invisible until you really get in depth with it, and most patients are misdiagnosed for years until they get a diagnosis, and which is not firm.

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on All Talk Oncology Podcast

All Talk Oncology Podcast

05:59 min | 1 year ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on All Talk Oncology Podcast

"It's.

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Listeners a split that time of night they they start listening to mark levin shakes he goes to nine o'clock then he take a half hour break four jeopardy and the host alex travek right and who is that superstar james hall tower right who almost set the new record right but he lost and then he went to the world poker whatever and he is ended abruptly right but before he lost a lot of money in that world poker championship in las vegas he made a sizable donation to the cure for pancreatic cancer fund in honor of alex who is struggling with his pancreatic cancer he's chosen the old school way of dealing with it chemotherapy there are others who opt for surgery i only wish i unknown the canadian and no contact with him i would have said hey alex i know you said on whoever you searching but that's all school surgery and chemotherapy you really need to have a sit down with dr galina men because he's he's come up with the newest and latest way of dealing with eighty different forms of buddy cancer in which believe it or not there's no cutting bleeding and it stays johan spital education it's radio surgery he brought that to america a month of sundays ago and this way he wouldn't have the ups and downs because he's been on roller coaster ride alex trebek he's talked about oh he has the chemo and knocks him out he stuck in concrete he's got a muster his energy you don't have any of that and i realized a lot of you say you have pancreatic cancer death sentence no it's not that's why you need to see dopp to delete.

alex travek james hall tower chemo mark levin las vegas johan spital america pancreatic cancer
"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

12:12 min | 2 years ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"You doing Saturday afternoon glorious day here tries. I hope you're taking advantage of it. This week. Alex trebek's who? Think is well known for a lot of things certainly his work on jeopardy. Most recently, his revelation that he has pancreatic cancer stage, four pancreatic cancer this week. Alex trebek's said that he is quote in near remission, according to doctors. He made the statement to people magazine. And if anybody knows anyone that has pancreatic cancer. It is it is one of the most devastating kinds of cancer to get because by and large don't know you have it until it is too late. As someone who has. Bennett a caregiver to a cancer survivor, and someone who's lost his spouse to cancer. It's when you hear things like near remission, you just stop and you pause. Because what, what is near remission mean, you're either in remission, or you're not in remission. And staying remission is a very difficult thing to do. But there are those who have had cancer and have survived and have thrived and have lived great lives. And one of those people as my next guest James temperament Templeton is a thirty year cancer survival survivor. He's a health advocate, and has written a book called a used to have cancer, how I found by own way back to health. So maybe he can shed some light onto what near remission means. And whether or not Alex trebek's future is a little bit brighter today than what it was even a month ago. So let's bring him in on the acute hearing centers dot com hotline. He is James Templeton. He joins us right now. James, good afternoon. How are you? Hello. With you. Thank you for thank you for joining us here now. Alex trebek's used a phrase near remission. I've never heard that phrase. I think you're either in remission, or you're not do you can you tell me what near remission means? Well, I'm kinda wondering myself but near remission probably means that, you know, after the chemotherapy, that he's been doing that. It seems like the cancer you know, have not spread that much. So it seems like it's raking a little bit. So they think that maybe because usually with pancreatic cancer things start to really either. They go fast or they slow down and maybe it slowing down a little bit. Yeah, yeah. It says here that according to him. His doctors say that his tumors of already shrunk more than fifty percent. So there, I mean there in lies, good news. I don't mean to minimize good news. That that's better than them increasing by one hundred percent. So maybe that's, that's exactly what it means. But, but you're right about pancreatic cancer. I thankfully, I don't have anyone in my immediate family that has had it, but I do know people that have had pancreatic cancer, and it's, it's devastating. You don't have by large once it's discovered. That's it because it's it's it masks itself in so many different ways as it begins begins to grow. So I mean, if you're going to get cancer, that's probably not the kind you want. Is it? Pancreatic cancer is only one one to four percent chance of survival. And unfortunately, people don't know. And a lot of times their symptoms are like they'll have a stomach ache or they'll have a pain in their in their, you know, their abdomen. And they'll think it's, you know, maybe sensitive is or that, or they'll go on, and on, and the doctors don't check for anything until the person is, basically been over with pain, and it's been going on for some while and you got to really understand that, when you have something your body's trying to get your tension. And if you don't do something, you know, then, then a lot of times, you know, you, it, it gets very advanced, and it's tough, it's difficult to most difficult type of cancer that I've heard of and I've actually interviewed people that have gotten well from stage four pancreatic cancer, but they had to make a lot of changes in their life. Life. And and my, my. Worry is that, you know, when you just do chemotherapy, you know, you've got to also make changes in your life, because a lot of times, you know, if you can survive for a while, you know, it's, it's, it's a miracle, but you gotta really make changes in jump on. It is soon as you can while you have the energy because if you don't you could get into trouble real quick. When it comes back. Let's, let's talk about your story, your thirty year cancer survival, you according to this year, you healed yourself for me terminal diagnosis by using things like alternative medicine and healing. Modalities. Okay. What, what kind of cancer, will you diagnosed with and giant coming off coming away from that? I. Diagnosed with stage four. And I didn't catch it early either. So it was very deep deep with Millon than it stage four at certain level, and it ended up spreading into my lymphatic system and that meant that it was basically, you know, could go anywhere in. It's it was a grass ID and I was told I we had a twenty percent chance of surviving three to five years. If I could get through the chemotherapy treatments that they wanted me to do which was eighty experimental chemotherapy treatments. So this is this is going back into the eighty s when when when this happened. So you get this diagnosis, and I it's, it's terminal. So you had two choices at that point. Okay. I'll go through with the chemotherapy, what I probably need to think outside the box here to see if there are other ways to try and get myself. Well again, so tell me about that. And how you came to that decision to. And this is thirty years ago to stay alive. So it wasn't really all that embraced thirty years ago. Tell me about about that, and how that helped you get to where you are today. Well, I was thirty two years old at that point, when I was told only had that flight chances, you know, it really upset me. And here I am desperate because it didn't know what else to do, and I got a phone call and a phone call came from a minister to church that I went to from time to time, and he said to me, says, look, I've been praying for you. And he says a lot of people deter ch- have been praying for you. And he says, you just gotta get in there, and you gotta fight like Haley says, you can't give up and it got my tension, and it really made me start thinking that maybe I wasn't all along with this after all, and I started to pray shortly after he hung up, you know, and I started to pray really hard and I wasn't a real religious guy or anything, but I started to pray. And, you know, after I got through praying and this prayer was like every cell in my body was praying. I never felt that kind of energy when I was praying but, you know, twenty minutes after that prayer. I got an uncle in the hospital door that a friend of mine, I hadn't seen in seven years comes through the door, and he has his piece of paper and his hand and this was a book review about a guy cured himself of cancer using a natural diet and lifestyle. Well, I didn't know about these things, and I was just a regular guy, and I ate a regular diet and everything else. And I exercise a lot. But, you know, I just didn't know about this. And when I read this, I absolutely knew that I was supposed to do this. I felt this inside of me intuitively that I was supposed to do this diet, that this guy talked about, and I had him go get this book. I read the book I couldn't put it down. And I thought, well, if this guy can do it. Why can't I do it? What was the diet, James? What was the diet, what the gist of that book, what, what were they telling what were they telling you to do diet was a diet, and it was called the macrobiotic diet, and I'd never heard of that. But I found out real quick about it. And this is a diet that consisted of organic foods all organic and, you know, it was a it was a diet, based on fifty percent whole grains, and again, it was organic and twenty five percent or so vegetables organic cruciferous vegetables alien vegetables, which are garlic onions, leeks, a lot of that Christopher which we've all heard of, but it also had ten percent of beans like these small beans. Like lentils, chick peas Dookie beans, which were known, you know, more on in an eastern in Japan and places like that, and they were small non fatty bees, but also ten percent soon. Oops, like me, so suit, which was more of that you find you know, on a more of a Japanese. Oh. But it was ten percent suits and five percent. Vegetables, which I'd never eaten any Seve it vegetables, which, I guess you could say see we. Yeah. So you're you see this book and you see this diet, and it probably seems strange to you, because you'd never want can tell was kind of food. You've eaten before, so you start eating this food. You, you got this terminal diagnosis, immediately start eating this food, you're going through chemotherapy. I'm guessing. And so what happens does? The did it start your tumor. Start shrinking immediately did the melanoma goal. What happened at that point? Well, what happened is I started. And I started very excited after about three months or so, because I really took a while to get into it. I had surgery and I you know, was not feeling great but I got into it, and I felt like starting to feel almost high, the food. I started to feel this energy that I never felt before meeting. And, and I just started to really detoxify started to really eliminate more and just just on a very regular basis. And I learned that this food, you know, was really like medicinal and it was like the medicine I needed because I just really felt good. But, you know, I just never had any more problems. And I stayed on this diet, you know, and I still, you know, follow a diet, not exactly the same diet. But, you know, diet with a lot of the same. But what you started this, by the way we're chatting with James Templeton, thirty year cancer survivor. In the wake. Of Alex trebek's saying that he is in, quote, unquote near remission. I guess what I'm trying to get at here. Will you convince or was anyone else convinced that this diet, you were on was as much responsible for you, in essence of beating cancer than anything that was done chemically to you? Well, I, I knew intuitively because I also taking vitamin C. Hi mounts vitamin c along with this, and I learned about this while I was in the hospital. And I you know, I just knew. It was working, you know, there was a lot of lot of stories of people that had healed using this diet. So I felt like hey if they can do it. I can do. And if it wasn't gonna work for me. It wasn't gonna work for anybody else. I was going to set the example. So I started to get this sense of hope in the sense of mind over matter that, that I was going to do this, and I think that that's so important because, you know, like Alex travek he feels that it's a lot of the prayers that he got from people. And, you know, there's a lot of good wishes going out his way, which I'm sure there is. And so, you know, he's starting to think positive he's starting to think that, hey, I can beat this thing. And, you know, and if I can, if anybody can I can't he's starting to feel that..

cancer pancreatic cancer Alex trebek James Templeton people magazine Bennett Alex travek Millon Japan Haley Christopher ten percent thirty year fifty percent thirty years one hundred percent twenty five percent
"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

04:52 min | 2 years ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on 710 WOR

"And now his PSA zero he is doing well, his sexual life works is urinary life works. And this is the work that we do every day at thirty four Broadway Broadway at thirtieth street, and I believe we have a caller on the line. Hello. How are you? Hello. What's your question today? I I've been diagnosed with pancreatic cancer. I'm sorry to hear that chemotherapy about two weeks ago. And I feel bad. What is your name? Side effects have not been bad names out how and how old are you? I'm eighty eighty one and is a cancer only in the pancreas is it spreads. I had an operation that. Tell me where Seattle what kind of operation. Did you have? Eight like the fix areas. And I guess they took out a. Lymph nodes and stuff from the right in the area of my belly button. Ended the cancer spread to the liver or the major orchestras. It's only in the pancreas and the media adjacent area. Yes. The tail of the pancreas. Okay. And what's your question today? I'd like the personal. I know you have a book a book of some kind, right? And you can get more information. I would like to see how I'd like to wait. A while if the chemo works at all, and then I'll probably come to see what broadly. Okay, we'll get the book. Right. I don't wanna do the address because although this is address and they'll come and visit you so you can call our after hours or you can call right now. But call a different phone number our office numbers call tomorrow. Okay. But I want to answer your question. The reason to consider our treatment is that compared to chemo chemo only works number one in a minority of patients. So it hasn't most likely it's even if it works it only worked for short period of time, and then the cancer grows back so chemotherapy by itself doesn't cure pancreas cancer. So that's one reason not to be in love with chemotherapy. Is it doesn't cure the cancer, it might temporarily shrink it, and then it will grow back number one number two when you say, well, you're feeling pretty good. Well, we don't know what dose of chemotherapy, you got your doctor may have reduced the dose of chemotherapy because you're a bit older. They might be afraid that age eighty they're afraid they're going to hurt you with the chemotherapy. So you don't really does. Why understand once every three weeks? Right. But I want to explain to you. You know, your question why not feeling anything? Well, you're just beginning the chemotherapy. And that the toxicity of chemotherapy, it's like bricks and appear amid as as those gets more and more dose after dose after dose, usually the toxicity builds up. So that's another reason why may not be feeling the may have reduced the dose because of your age or other condition. They just started it. And again, it doesn't offer any cure. Whereas with us if we knew for example, the cancer is in the tail of the pancreas and the lymph nodes around the tail then you have a chance to be cured with our treatment. There's a chance to be cured. And with chemotherapy, only there is no chance to be cured. So there's lots of reasons to think about coming in. And there's really lots of reasons to come in soon because let's say you don't know if the chemo. Is going to work in you or not. And that's his say today. There's no cancer in the liver. But in a month, there is cancer delivered. Then you've kind of lost your chance to get treated before. It becomes stage four cancer. So waiting for cancer is not necessarily a good thing. Sometimes you or other people regret waiting for me in the bloodstream. Yes, it means. It's traveled to other organs like the bloodstream like the liver or the lungs or someplace like that. You're saying in mind and the. Whatever's good for you. Except most insurances Medicare Medicaid. You can come in. You can even take one of the Xpress buses in. Okay. Right. Okay. If you have other questions, you can call me and you want the booklet on DVD just car office and the office number is two one two choices. It's two and two four six thirty. On the radio few months. Well, thank you very much. God bless you. And I wish you speedy recovery. Thank you. God bless you. And thank you. But I'm sector Liederman. It's nice to be with you. Give us a call..

pancreatic cancer chemo Seattle three weeks two weeks
"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on wellRED podcast

wellRED podcast

04:31 min | 2 years ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on wellRED podcast

"So that was going on while my dad was dying of pancreatic cancer. You know, and it was fucking. Yeah. Really shitty time Bishop was year and a half. I'm a neither one of them obviously, bitten the Bishop either. I mean, they don't remember him. I talked to him about him. Sometimes they've seen pictures of him and stuff. I mean at this point, they're not gonna appreciate any of the stuff the me. And you've been talking about just that that's my dad, and this is what happened to him and all that. Your. Right with the bubble. Right. That's John waters where the yeah, he did show me that one too. And he had he just always had a major thing for irreverence. I think which is definitely something he passed onto me, certainly. But I think. A lot of that. She had that light with. Yeah. Yeah. But I love that song. The absolutely would have. But anyway. Tell them about. Yeah. Yes. I do. Generally this pisses page off because she thinks I don't do enough of it. I just don't think that there. I still coming up. Sure, they're getting there now because I mean, they're six and seven, but I just haven't felt that they're like old enough really yet to really like grasp it, all or whatever age your sister, which you know, our listeners will know about she was out when he when he passed. I was about to be twenty seven. She was about to be twenty four my my birthday's in April houses in may. So she was twenty three twenty four. Out by the way, side note him in David Bowie died on the exact same day, two years apart January tenth two thousand thirteen and then David Bowie two thousand fifteen. Yeah. You mentioned pancreatic cancer. That's let's one of those diseases where. It's not looking good on paper when you get that diagnosis. Now, it's pretty much a death sentence for the most part. I don't even know what the survival rates are. I'm sure at some point. You've looked among biz me now, especially like beyond it's not catching. I really really early like almost immediately. There's like a chance and also in medicine shit shit changes. And I don't know how much of this. We're gonna get into. I'm sure you wanna talk about at least some I think also are I know that the amount of money. You have also determines. How long you're gonna last? That's not reflected in the statistics. None at all. But I'm so of two minds about that whole thing because like at right after he died, I was very much upset pages. Even more upset because it seemed like some bullshit had went on in that. Because this was January tenth is when he died. He got diagnosed like fully diagnosed like right after fuck and thanksgiving. So it's like not even to your. It's just just through the holidays season two thousand twelve so you learn right after thanksgiving and your dad's gone January Tintin gays after Christmas. Yes. Days after Christmas. Yeah. And. But because it's the holiday season there during that time period that like at hospitals and doctors and stuff is like they're all they're on leave because it's Christmas. I'll, but they'll be back and it just like look reflecting on it. It's like no one gave a fuck or did anything? And we were we were mad initially because we were just like, you know, it's because he was poor. And they. Like, I said, no one did anything to give also right after that right after my dad died at my old day job this guy, who's a good, dude. I worked a little bit. But not really, I didn't know him. Well, but he was like a respected guide had been at that job for a long time got pancreatic cancer and. Like right after my dad passed away and he ended up living. I mean over a year from that time, but I know the specifics of whatever, but I just remember finding out all these different steps that that guy went through different treatments and things that he was like trying stuff and just being like my dad. I don't even remember hearing about any of that. But then that's all true in page at during that time period was very much like gung ho like we need to fuck and talk to a lawyer or something because this is bullshit. And I did talk to a lawyer..

pancreatic cancer David Bowie two years
"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Nature Podcast

Nature Podcast

04:53 min | 3 years ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Nature Podcast

"With the wind by sending out special silk threads but scientists have been puzzled by how relatively large spiders some up to six minute meters loan manage this impressive feat called ballooning so researchers watched how crab spiders took off they saw that the spiders raised a front leg in there to check if wind speeds and temperature was suitable for ballooning the spiders then spun several specialized silk threads up to four meters long in a triangular sheet find out more in prosper on adji next up reporter jeff marsh has been looking into a nature paper about weight loss in pancreatic cancer loss and tissue wasting early warning signs of several different cancers in pancreatic cancer this wasting can come several months before the actual diagnosis but it's not just an early warning sign this muscle and fat wasting phenomenon has long with thoughts to reduce a patient's life expectancy keeping patients in good shape is key to helping the buddy with stunned the effects of chemotherapy and surgery for example a study out this week has now used a mouse bottle of pancreatic cancer to shed light on the functions that go awry this disease as is often the case with science the findings have raised more questions than they've answered forbid of context i i called but says lure from the caroline skin institute in sweden his research specializes in the function and cancers of the pancreas he didn't work on this study has written an accompanying news and views article first of all weight loss is an early sign in several kansas even prior to the diagnosis off a cancer and there's some also special with pancreatic cancer at least the way we looked at it in the past in that the gland is producing juice one point five liters on average per day and then it's squeezing out this liquid together with the bio and help digest food most of the pancreatic consuls actually located in the head of the pancreas and then obstructing the duct which is a leading then to weight loss and tissue loss because you cannot digest food the way you could have done it without the tumor so that was one of the theories for how pancreatic cancer causes this fats and muscle wasting but the matz it was by no means settled to better understand the mechanism behind this basting phenomenon i spoke to laura deny i or throw in the current study so in this paper we were looking at this fat and muscle wasting that happens with pancreatic cancer and we wanted to ask whether pancreatic cancer cells themselves are causing this effect or if it's something about them growing in the pancreas is what we did is that we took pancreatic cancer cells and wild type quote unquote normal mice and we injected these pancreatic cancer cells either under the skin or we form a surgery where we expose the pancreas in injected the cancer cells into the pancreas we did various iterations at this experiment but will we found was that the cells that are in the pancreas promote this wasting phenomenon whereas the cells that were under the skin did not so this suggested that it's not something that the pancreatic cancer cells do themselves but rather that is something about growing in the pink ras that's causing this this effect so what does this tell you that the when you had the chuma in the pen chris but that wasn't necessarily an obstructed duct it still lead to muscle wasting we do know that the extra korean part of the pancreas the part that helps you break down the food is somehow involved and we know that from the diet experiments that we did where we had mice with pancreatic cancer in either fed them control diet or a diet that was supplemented with this pancreatic enzymes and when the mice had this die that was supplemented with pancreatic enzymes they had less of the fat wasting but that it didn't play very well for the mice themselves to know so if you are improving this this wasting effect that we see with pancreatic cancer you would expect that you'd also improve survival we actually found is that the mice that had this diet that was up lamented with pancreatic enzymes and they had less wasting actually had lower survival or died faster unloader both told me that this is counterintuitive given the doctors caring for patients with pancreatic cancer the world over supplement pancreatic enzymes to patients as a stunned of care this kind of tissue wasting is widely believed to reduce life expectancy so the team decided to look at some clinical data for humans what ended up happening is that as we were getting.

five liters four meters six minute
"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Waking Up with Sam Harris

Waking Up with Sam Harris

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Waking Up with Sam Harris

"Care and the cancer patients stories you tell because this one in the book that is fairly arresting and inspiring and also i just had recent experience with someone close to me and my family recently died of pancreatic cancer and i was you know for the first time in many many years in the situation of being close to someone who was dying and just being taken through every stage of the medicalisation process of death where treatment is no longer treatment and your you go into a hospice situation and eight i was struck at every stage along the way that the promise of bringing equanimity to the person who's dying it's really not just about the person who's dying the state of mind of the person is dying affects everyone around him or her and to some degree this is just luck of the draw i mean it's just you know you're you're lucky not to have dementia you're lucky not to be an excruciating pain and you know there are treatments for both of those things are in the first case basically nonexistent in the second imperfect but you know as it happened my family member got very lucky and he died in a state of just virtually unbroken gratitude and love and it was just him he won the death lottery essentially and the effect why what happened he was not someone who was at all overcome by regret or he was just feeling gratitude and love for seemingly every conscious moment that was left to him and the experience of being with him and mourning the loss of him was totally different than if he had been in some radically different state of being terrorized by the contents of his his own mind sure which is the way many people die and you tell the story in your.

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Sword and Scale

Sword and Scale

02:03 min | 4 years ago

"pancreatic cancer" Discussed on Sword and Scale

"John told jamie and nation about that potentially cancerous spot before dinner on april ninth but before he went over to tearfully deliver this news he was doing a little koogle research alone to eight eight asserts google sorts of being done on pancreatic cancer now i in other google search is it possible for a thirty year old to half pancreatic cancer next search is what are the risk factors for pancreatic cancer next solar searches all pancreatic cancer at a young age messages to 92 it's a wicket pedia i don't know what that is another yeah correct it continues on a pancreatic malignant tumor pancreatic cancer doctor care noma duck dole in carreno mca ducked a khairnar that was the same night that jamie told nation that they should have a baby so that their child might have an opportunity to meet every one they loved while they were still alive on this earth pancratic cancer complete fabrication on april 15th jamie a nation took john to the duke cancer center for his biopsy that morning likely in the car with jamie and nation on the way to his fabricated appointment john was doing some more gugel research google searches being conducted a medical oncology just at duke high continues on thirty list of pancreatic cancer doctors at duke while jamie and nation spent two hours waiting in the lobby john was just walking around the halls of the hospital jonathan breueh hill embezzled nearly fifty thousand dollars through jamie's consulting company he lied about finding a new job he lied about having multiple sclerosis he lied about having gallstone removal surgery and he lied about having pancreatic cancer.

John jamie duke cancer center duke high pancreatic cancer google jonathan breueh hill fifty thousand dollars thirty year two hours