38 Burst results for "Parkinson"

Fresh "Parkinson" from WTOP 24 Hour News

WTOP 24 Hour News

01:41 min | 7 hrs ago

Fresh "Parkinson" from WTOP 24 Hour News

"Dow is up to 64. It's 11 o'clock. This is CBS News on the hour, sponsored by general Steele. I'm Steve kin. Hurricane Ian batter's Key West Florida, the strong storm is now cutting a path for the state's western coast. It is imminent. I can tell you it is a cat for hurricane nearly a cat 5. Florida emergency management director Kevin Guthrie, Ian's top sustained winds are not 155 miles an hour. Make the same preparations as if it is a tornado going over your house. Get to an interior room, free of Windows, have stuff to be able to protect your head and body from the debris such as a blanket, sleeping bag mattress, or even potentially helmets. The projected storm surge estimate for some areas has been up to 18 feet now. CBS News meteorologist David Parkinson says the hurricane will punish Florida for several hours. This storm is going to slow down as it comes on land if this afternoon and then it is going to crawl as it moves its way inland to about Orlando by 7 in the morning on Thursday and then reemerges into the Atlantic by the afternoon and evening on Thursday as a weakened system. Ken Graham is director of the national hurricane center. These communities along the coast is an incredibly dangerous situation. Rainfall. Not just along the coast, but inland. Think about these values that were forecasting widespread ten to 15 inches, 15 to 20 inches, some places going to get two feet of rain. I'm Stephen portnoy in Washington. President Biden says he spoke with governor Ron DeSantis last night, and the mayors of Tampa St. Petersburg and Clearwater yesterday. I made it clear to the governor and the mayors at the federal government

General Steele Steve Kin Hurricane Ian Key West Florida Western Coast Cbs News Kevin Guthrie David Parkinson Florida Ken Graham Hurricane IAN National Hurricane Center Orlando Atlantic Stephen Portnoy
Fresh update on "parkinson" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

WTOP 24 Hour News

05:06 min | 12 hrs ago

Fresh update on "parkinson" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

"An hour winds. CBS News meteorologist David Parkinson is tracking its path. The storm right now off the shore of Southwest Florida, The Rain bands starting to make their way into Fort Myers and eventually up into the Tampa Bay Area. Landfall sometime in the afternoon or evening, at least two and a half million people have been ordered to leave governor Ron DeSantis. If you are in an evacuation zone, particularly in those southwest Florida counties, your time to evacuate is coming to an end. You need to evacuate now. Jason hood has boarded up his tennis equipment shop in Clearwater. You can't prepare enough really, so we're just out here getting ready. Better safe than sorry. The entire island of Cuba has no power. CBS News special report, I'm Deborah Rodriguez. And it's now 5 32. A short term spending measure that would avert a government shutdown has taken a big step forward in the U.S. Senate. Mitchell Miller reports from Capitol Hill. The Senate voting to proceed on a continuing resolution, but only after West Virginia senator Joe Manchin agreed to pull his energy bill from the broader legislation. Senate majority leader Chuck Schumer blamed Republican opposition, though some Democrats also opposed Manchin's measure. Family should not be subject to a Republican manufactured government shutdown. In another development, the January 6th committee canceled today's scheduled public hearing due to hurricane Ian. And the Senate rules committee advanced a bill to reform congressional certification of the presidential election. Senate minority leader Mitch McConnell supports it, noting the current act dates back to 1887. The chaos that came to a head on January 6th of last year certainly underscored the need for an update. On Capitol Hill, Mitchell Miller WTO B news. Despite pressure from advocates, the maximum number of refugees allowed to come to the U.S. will not be increased in the next budget year. President Biden kept the nation's cap on refugee admissions at 125,000 for fiscal year 2023. But though that cap is high so far, fewer than 20,000 refugees have been admitted this fiscal year, which ends Friday. Officials installed in Ukraine by Russia claim that huge majorities of people in four Ukrainian territories occupied by Russia voted in favor of becoming part of Russia, those regions represent a combined 15% of Ukraine's territory. The key point about these so called referendums is that they were not real referendums at all. They were hastily organized votes conceived and controlled by the Kremlin, a smoke screen for Russia to annex a whole swathe of Ukrainian territory. So in the coming days, expect Russia's parliament and president to rush through the paperwork and declare that this land is now part of Russia. It's BBC News, Russia editor Steve Rosenberg. After a fairfax county school counselor managed to stay on the job for 20 months after his first sex crime arrested and conviction, the school system ordered an independent look into what went wrong and how to prevent a similar situation in the future. Among the takeaways from the report is that both statewide and locally some systemic issues exist. Including the way arrest and conviction information about school staff has shared. Superintendent Michelle Reed told members of the Glasgow middle school community where the former counselor ones work. She hopes to convince state lawmakers to join an FBI program known as the rat back service, which she says could allow for seamless background checks for all staff members. Reid also says more will be done to screen those applying for jobs with school system. A federal appeals court has ruled that Donald Trump was indeed a federal employee when he made statements as president about colonist E Jean Carroll, Carol had sued mister Trump in 2019, claiming that he defamed her when he denied her allegations that he raped her in a New York department store dressing room in the mid 1990s and accused her of making the allegation to boost sales of her book. The Justice Department and both the Trump and Biden administration sided with mister Trump arguing that the U.S. government should be substituted as a defendant, which would have the effect of forcing the defamation cases dismissal. The question of whether Donald Trump can be held personally responsible in the defamation case will now be sent to an appeals court here in Washington, Carol says she'll suit mister Trump under New York law for sexual assault and wants his deposition. Coming up after traffic and whether the man who assassinated presidential candidate Robert F. Kennedy in 1968 once a judge to reverse his denial of parole. It's 5 36. Here's a highlight from Peter o'donoghue, the chief technology officer at leito civil group on federal news networks, cloud exchange webinar, presented by lighthouse. We're really still only getting started. I see cloud becoming like this ubiquitous mash upon which we can deploy machine learning algorithms upon which we can actually hook augmented reality to have new perspectives to be able to deliver mission in ways that we never thought before. Listen to the entire discussion on federal news network, search cloud exchange. Your mission success depends on the security of your information at lighthouse, our

Mitchell Miller Russia U.S. Senate David Parkinson Cbs News Tampa Bay Area Governor Ron Desantis Jason Hood Deborah Rodriguez Senator Joe Manchin Hurricane Ian Senate Rules Committee Capitol Hill Mister Trump President Biden Southwest Florida Landfall Fort Myers Chuck Schumer
Fresh update on "parkinson" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:22 sec | 12 hrs ago

Fresh update on "parkinson" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News

"Allen, teddy gellman, is our producer. The top story we're following this morning. CBS News special report. Hurricane Ian has just powered up to an extremely dangerous category four storm as it bears down on the Florida keys with 140 mile an hour winds. CBS News meteorologist David Parkinson is tracking its path. The storm right now off the shore of Southwest Florida, The Rain bands starting to make their way

Teddy Gellman Hurricane Ian Cbs News Allen David Parkinson Florida Southwest Florida
Tom Weiler Talks Military Service, MN House Seat

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:04 min | Last week

Tom Weiler Talks Military Service, MN House Seat

"People need to know story. You are a submariner. Would you tell people your service? Because I got to talk to you about Putin's threat last night because all of a sudden, every submarine or under the water all over the world is on alert. Yes, sir. And real quick, if people want to vote for Wheeler or wyler, I'll take votes for both. But yes, I was a submariner for 20 years. All things equal, I thought I'd still be driving submarines, you know, in the South China Sea or the Mediterranean, but I got a medical curveball with Parkinson's a few years back. But no, the submarine community is definitely, it's a different world this morning than it was last night. And that's unfortunate, but sort of a series of unforced errors here. I think by the Biden administration has contributed to where we are with the crises in Ukraine. Clearly, mister Putin is ultimately responsible for the tragedy occurring right there. The current war and we do need smart pragmatic commonsense leadership to bring this crisis to a resolution and stop the bloodshed.

Parkinson's Wyler Putin Wheeler South China Biden Administration Mediterranean Mister Putin Ukraine
Mark Fleischman Plans to Die by Assisted Suicide

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

02:55 min | 3 months ago

Mark Fleischman Plans to Die by Assisted Suicide

"I thought a lot about mock fleischman the other day because he's going to die soon. He's 80 years old. Actually he's going to die on July 13th. In Germany, but his wife of 27 years by his side. Some years after he stepped away from the insanity of owning nightclubs and restaurants, fleischmann understandably stepped away from the limelight that was the majority of his life. The last time I saw him was a little over two years ago. He invited me to a party that was throwing for the launch of his Studio 54 book. Is that some small joint in Beverly Hills? And the crowd was a mix of The Old Guard and the new. There was some New York City journalist dad too, namely my former nemesis at page 6, Richard Johnson. Fleischmann writing a book about Studio 54 was a good enough reason to get Johnson on a plane and out in LA to hang out. I said, the old man looks good. He said he sure does. Must been that good cocaine in the 80s and we both left. So smart fleshman came by and we posed for a picture. I wish I still have it somewhere. I got to find it. But he thanked both of us for helping keep the club and him and the column for years. It was a nice affair all in all, but I could tell this was one last gasp tomorrow. Like I said, I was closing in on 80. And so here we are. A couple three weeks away from July 13th. The day the music died from on fleischmann. And that's because several years ago, he became afflicted with a mysterious illness that would make him extremely dizzy at times. To his legs, sometimes flat out failing right beneath him. And over time, that illness could not be diagnosed by doctors and became worse and worse and more frightening by the day. As it is now Mark doesn't have any balance. He drops things and doesn't know where his body is in space. There was a time where a doctor is the very best doctor, by the way. Originally thought he had a form of Parkinson's, but it isn't that. Nobody knows what this is. He's suffering from. Once he heard that Mark knew what he had to do. One time he swallowed a bunch of Xanax, but doctors brought him back before he could overdose. When he was going to go buy a gun, his wife, Mimi, intercepted, and they had a long talk. Mark convinced her that he'd had a great life that he loves and now more than anything, but now what this mystery illness running his life, he said, it's time for me to say goodbye. Eventually, with his wife's support, they contacted a Swiss nonprofit group poll after multiple tests and psychiatric evaluations, it was obvious to see that Mark fleischman, a man who pumped so much life into New York City was now a candidate for assisted

Fleischmann Fleshman Fleischman Richard Johnson Old Guard Beverly Hills Germany Parkinson's New York City Johnson Mark LA Mimi Mark Fleischman
Trump Files Lawsuit Against Clinton, Democrats for Russia Claims

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:07 min | 6 months ago

Trump Files Lawsuit Against Clinton, Democrats for Russia Claims

"Donald Trump has filed a bombshell lawsuit against Hillary Clinton. Yes, it's Trump versus Clinton. Not only Clinton as it turns out there are a number of other defendants and anyway, I'm delighted to be with you with my daughter, Danielle de Sue, a guild. She's the author of the book the choice, the abortion divide in America. She's also host of the TV show called counterculture with Danielle de Souza gill which appears on epic TV. Danielle, this is actually I think a lot of fun here and it looks like Trump is giving it to them. Look at all the defendants in this lawsuit. It's Hillary Clinton. It's the Democratic National Committee. It's the Parkinson schooly firm. It's Mark Elias who used to be a partner in that firm, Michael sussman. This is the guy, the democratic operative, who has been indicted by Durham, Jake Sullivan, John Podesta, Christopher Steele, of the Steele dossier, the FBI agent Peter struck and Lisa page, Andrew mccabe. So this is like this is like a menagerie of bad guys.

Danielle De Sue Clinton Hillary Clinton Danielle De Souza Gill Donald Trump Mark Elias Michael Sussman Danielle Democratic National Committee America Jake Sullivan Christopher Steele John Podesta Peter Struck Durham Lisa Page Andrew Mccabe FBI
Johnny Isakson, former Georgia Republican U.S. senator, dies

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 10 months ago

Johnny Isakson, former Georgia Republican U.S. senator, dies

"Former former Georgia Georgia GOP GOP senator senator Johnny Johnny Isaacson Isaacson has has died died at at the the age age of of seventy seventy six six Johnny Johnny Isaacson Isaacson an an affable affable Georgia Georgia Republican Republican politician politician who who rose rose from from the the ranks ranks of of the the state state legislature legislature to to become become a a U. U. S. S. senator senator has has died died the the passing passing was was confirmed confirmed in in a a news news release release from from Georgia Georgia governor governor Brian Brian Kemp's Kemp's office office in in twenty twenty fifteen fifteen Isaacson Isaacson disclosed disclosed that that he he had had been been diagnosed diagnosed with with Parkinson's Parkinson's disease disease he he remains remains in in office office until until the the end end of of twenty twenty nineteen nineteen retiring retiring two two years years before before the the end end of of his his term term in in the the Senate Senate Isaacson Isaacson was was known known as as an an effective effective behind behind the the scenes scenes consensus consensus builder builder his his own own views views on on flashpoint flashpoint issues issues such such as as abortion abortion became became more more conservative conservative over over the the years years as as George's George's own own politics politics shifted shifted from from blue blue to to red red I'm I'm surely surely after after

Georgia Senator Johnny Johnny Isaacson Johnny Johnny Isaacson Isaacso Isaacson Isaacson GOP Legislature Legislature Brian Brian Kemp Parkinson's Parkinson's Diseas Senate Senate Kemp George
"parkinson" Discussed on DNA Today

DNA Today

04:35 min | 10 months ago

"parkinson" Discussed on DNA Today

"Dot org dot com or sorry, Parkinson dot org. Or is there a different website for them to visit? No, they can go straight to Parkinson's dot org slash PD generation. And at that site, they can begin the process to learn more about the study. There's a video, which is required as part of the consent to watch, so give them a little background about genetics and Parkinson's disease and go from there. We're also looking to expand access to broader number of people. So individuals who go see a movement disorder neurologists at centers of excellence for Parkinson's foundation or other neurologists who really take care of a lot of people with Parkinson's disease. We're trying to reach out to them so that they can refer directly to the foundation as part of the process. We've got a lot of interest in this. And that's fantastic. We're a small foundation that's doing our best. And so as we get more support, we can open up more opportunities to do this. But as we've said, it's genetic testing is expensive. And we are paying less because we committed to 15,000. From our provider, but that's not something that's really easily done for most people and or even for the foundation. So we're hopeful that as we accumulate this data coming through, it's researchers like doctor mata here and his colleagues can really hopefully make a lot of it. As well as the opportunity to educate people with Parkinson's, what might be the cause of their disease. And what we're also talking about is that there's clinical trials, which we hope will be coming soon. And that's going to be a key inclusion criteria. Ken, can I participate in this trial? Do I have a genetic form of Parkinson's disease yes? And that's going to be helpful because there's no way we're going to make advances in trying to solve PD unless people are willing to participate in clinical trials. And no one's half the.

"parkinson" Discussed on DNA Today

DNA Today

01:51 min | 10 months ago

"parkinson" Discussed on DNA Today

"So I think that's why most people don't recommend family members. To do these testing right now because we don't know enough, but obviously people want to know as Jim said there are ways to do it. Yes, as a tip, I always tell all the individuals that are interact with that they have parents or grandparents that have Parkinson's and they have a pathogenic. And I always say, look, you can really control anything in your genome. So at least do everything else possible to lower your risk. So try not to interact with pesticides, try not to do contact exports where you might get a concussion. So try to avoid those other things that could be triggers. And exercise is healthy. That's as much as we can do right now. If we ever get a drug that is neuroprotective, then I think that's going to be a completely different ball game because that means that people will want to know and they might want to participate in those clinical trials and they might want to take drugs, even if they don't know for sure that they're going to develop the risk might be high enough that they want to take that route. But as right now, yeah, I don't think that is very recommended, unfortunately. Yeah, that's certainly well said and just looking at all of the genetics of this is so interesting. And I did a short internship during grad school with Cornell of doing neurogenetics and just found it to be so interesting and very different from a lot of other fields of genetic counseling. So certainly something for listeners to look more into. And if someone wants to participate in PD generation, how can they do that? Should they go to Parkinson dot org dot com or sorry, Parkinson dot org. Or is there a different website for them to visit? No, they can go straight to Parkinson's dot org slash PD generation..

Parkinson's Jim Parkinson
"parkinson" Discussed on DNA Today

DNA Today

05:26 min | 10 months ago

"parkinson" Discussed on DNA Today

"So there are panels with just a handful of genes to dozens of genes on there that are called quote unquote Parkinson's panels. And one of the issues is that there's just a plethora of genes which often don't really hit on Parkinson's disease directly. So they are often used as maybe differential diagnosis or just a bunch of other genes which can be associated with movement disorders as a whole. And so what we've seen is that the key genes that need to be on the panel are ones that are probably the most common of nachos said there's at least two dozen familial forms. There's dozens of risk factor genes that are there. So what we've done is take a look at the breadth of genes that are associated with Parkinson's disease. And narrow the list down to 7 genes. For right now, we could grow as a science changes. But 7 genes which are probably the most common genetic forms of Parkinson's disease. Those are the GBA gene glucose supersite ace lurked to synuclein. DPS 35 pink and parkin DJ one or park 7. I guess it's going to be called now. I'm speaking a little out of turn because my background is a bench scientist, not a gene jock like Nacho is. But these are the genes, I think I counted all 7. So these are the genes that are really are probably the most common of what a rare form of Parkinson's disease. And are also the ones that are actionable today. So something we didn't discuss is what does it mean if you have a genetic form of Parkinson's disease? How does that affect your treatment? Right now it doesn't. But we're on the cusp and certainly nachos work is there to help drive us forward where that can change. And so because it doesn't influence genetic testing doesn't care. The panels are really kind of incomplete. So for instance, and I'm going on a little bit too much. But the GBA gene is one that's very difficult to sequence. And so you will find that often just by itself and won't be on the other panels. But when we look at our testing of our PD generation study, we find that about half the people who've come through with a genetic link to Parkinson's disease have a variant in GBA, a pathologic variant. So it's really important to have panels that are complete. Panels that are not just hotspot testing. We've talked, I'm sure your prior guests have talked about genotyping versus genome sequencing. We offered genome sequencing through our panel and trying to really get a firmer grasp of what are the variants there in the genes and are they pathogenic or not? Yeah, I think that's important to look at, okay, if I'm getting a panel of genes, what are those genes included? And is this expansive enough? And you brought up a good point of if someone has Parkinson's disease, we're not necessarily finding, oh, this is the genetic cause every time. Doctor mata, how often do we find in a patient that has.

Parkinson's disease Parkinson's disease directly Nacho DPS mata
"parkinson" Discussed on DNA Today

DNA Today

04:42 min | 10 months ago

"parkinson" Discussed on DNA Today

"So I thought we could begin the conversation talking about how Parkinson's disease affects the body. Just to lay the foundation so that then we can talk about all the genetics that we know of so far for Parkinson's disease. Doctor Beck, do you want to start out with just explaining how Parkinson's disease affects the body? Yeah, absolutely. So for most people, Parkinson's disease will appear as difficulty in movement. Parkinson's disease is a neurologic disease. It's a progressive degenerative disease of the brain. Primarily affecting movement. So as I said, people may have some difficulty walking, they'll experience some stiffness. Interestingly, a lot of people present because they have sore shoulders. Again, because the muscle stiffness and we'll complain of that as part of that process. But the people with PD experience, what's called bradykinesia, slowness of movement. They will have sometimes a tremor in one hand as it presents. And this is a slow moving tremor that disappears when they move their hand. They may have some trouble with balance and posture. And some other issues with the stiffness rigidity that may accompany it. But most people who develop Parkinson's are in their mid 60s. Maybe a little later for that. But as we'll discuss today, there's some individuals who have genetic forms of Parkinson's disease, which is relatively rare cause of the disease. Who maybe even younger than 40 developed Parkinson's disease. But by and large, people with PD developed the disease for reasons we don't know. And that's part of the efforts behind PDG and certainly behind doctor mata's work to really understand the full genetic scope of what is behind Parkinson's disease. So let's dive into that. What do we know right now, doctor mata about the genes that do play a role in Parkinson's disease? Is there a list so far of what we've identified? Yeah. I think is a growing list. So it never stops every time I go give talks. I always have to keep updating the table, which is good. I was the genetics cause of Parkinson's. It's relatively new. I would say maybe 20 years or so. It was first believed to be mostly environmental..

Parkinson's Doctor Beck neurologic disease mata
"parkinson" Discussed on DNA Today

DNA Today

03:26 min | 10 months ago

"parkinson" Discussed on DNA Today

"How is it that we find ourselves surrounded by such complexity? Such elements. The genes of you and me Jesus of you and you're all made of DNA we're all made of the same chemical being we're all made of being a man hello you're listening to DNA today, a genetics podcast and radio show. I'm your host keir dunin. I'm a certified genetic counselor practicing in the prenatal space. On the show we explore genetic topics and impact on our health through conversations with leaders in genetics. These are experts like fellow genetic counselors, researchers, doctors, and patient advocates. And this episode we are exploring Parkinson's disease. I'm joined by doctor James Beck, chief, scientific officer at Parkinson's foundation, and doctor Ignacio mata member of the Parkinson's foundation, Hispanic Parkinson's advisory council, and an assistant Professor of molecular medicine at the Cleveland clinic Lerner college of medicine. So thank you both so much for coming on the show when diving into Parkinson's disease with me. Pleasure to be here. Thanks. Thank you. Did you know genetic changes account.

Jesse Jackson hospitalized after fall at Howard University

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 11 months ago

Jesse Jackson hospitalized after fall at Howard University

"Civil rights leader Reverend Jesse Jackson has been hospitalized in the nation's capital after a fall I Norman hall a spokesman says the Reverend Jackson who's eighty years old was entering a building on the Howard University campus when he fell and hit his head he was taken to the schools hospital located nearby he had joined students protesting the living conditions Jackson instead of undergoing several exams including a CT scan which came back normal Jackson who has Parkinson's disease has already been hospitalized twice this year including treatment for break through covert nineteen infection is Parkinson's has affected his ability to walk and talk despite the setbacks Jackson has resumed an active traveling public speaking schedule I Norman hall

Reverend Jesse Jackson Norman Hall Reverend Jackson Howard University Parkinson's Disease Jackson Parkinson
"parkinson" Discussed on Sweet Buzz - Scaling a Digital B2B Business With Dancho Dimkov

Sweet Buzz - Scaling a Digital B2B Business With Dancho Dimkov

07:39 min | 1 year ago

"parkinson" Discussed on Sweet Buzz - Scaling a Digital B2B Business With Dancho Dimkov

"Hello future listener and welcome to the best house. The future going the make it. If you're listening to this podcast. I have to believe a main and you wonder how did well. But because the comments journey the ups and downs and all the hard lessons learnt so without further. Ado let me present you the star of the podcast from role please. A week me. My name is dan and this is the story of how i became a millionaire. Or at least i hope so caloric welcome to another episode howard things guys because at my end drinks are crazy busy and it got me wondering well how. People are efficient at using their time and as i just recalled when i was at university We were learning about the law that they wanted to show the on this podcast. And it's called parkinson's law for those that you don't know what's parkinson law. Is that the finishing that work expand so as to fill the time available for its completion. And it's interesting. I mean parkinson law probably by guy parkinson. He saw that. When you give someone dusk to be finished in two weeks well are gonna finish. Guess what two weeks however if you actually give him a task to do it in a week while they will finished in a week and if you give them the same test to be done in an hour while it's going to be done in an hour and don't get me wrong. I mean it's not going to be the same quality but he found it so fascinating that however much you give for something to be done it will be done in the exactly that time. And he was so inspired by that that he started looking at everywhere in whom in business in personal life and for me it was quite interesting. Because when you don't have the time you have to be ultra-efficient you have to just go over it. Figure out the best solution and just do it when you have plenty of lot of free time when you look at task you actually approach differently. How what it could be. What if i tried like dis. Well let me think about it. Let me sleep with over while tomorrow. Try to do some research and after the research. Try to think about well. What if actually talk with people about the problem and eventually before the deadline. You still gonna finish the task. But it's gonna consume a lot of your time. And i think that this bark is a law is applicable even in my life. I mean i don't know if you guys know. I mean the process of buying can apartment and when you're in a bartender so many things that you should consider from flooring from tiles from furniture from sofa from dining room from dining chairs and you know i don't have the time for that while my wife Don't the harassed these shake. She spent several days on searching different. Companies and website. Scrolling can looking at different and yesterday a gut like spare few hours. And i said okay. Let's do this where we are and she started showing me some spreadsheets and stuff and i was like no actually. I don't have the time to to go over all of this. Let's let's get into the car. Let's drive into three four different stores and let's decide and it's funny. I mean we went into the first one. I liked to so forth. She liked numb. Then we went to another star. I i liked once. She liked one women to thirst or with revolt. Didn't like one and guess what now we know which so far we want to buy. And if you look at the parkinson's law. I i did have one or two hours to make a decision while my wife didn't i mean we're gonna moving into a three months whereas the point in rushing it so i think that if i let it go the decision would have been made in a month or two. The reason why i was in rush because i knew that when you're bank furniture. There is thirty forty five days so we had to make the decision now and looking at the parkinson law. There are some exceptions. I mean when quality has to be absolutely perfect then of course you cannot put just force yourself in creek decision however dir many non business critical You don't need to heart or even personal wants. I mean what kind of coffee do you want or what to put you on or or in a business level. Well how should i write these. Or how should i solve this problem. If they not core business critical. I mean come on. Put it in a time box. Decide okay in the next half hour. I'm going to make a decision or in the next five hours. I'm gonna to make a decision or in the next two days. I'm gonna finish. This would be perfect. Of course not but will give you the focus while this is the secret. Where i think is behind the parking lot because when you put it in time box. You're focusing it. You put some urgency on it and then other priorities come up but other stuff came up. But you're saying you know what this is. My focus ahead deadline and here is where i think that is. Law applies really good because when people hello time line or ten bucks or even deadline will they tend to focus on that. The on the thing and i see these with me personally because when i know that the deadline of hooky heff than means deadline to record this podcast so it can be broadcasted so this is really like friday fifteen september and he's going to be released in fifteen minutes. He sees the urgency while. If they gave me two days to record the podcast. I would spend one and a half day about wondering continuing can help to do it and what to do it. But when you are given half an hour or just see it starts recording and it is applicable to two employees to to everybody and actually this podcast was for you guys. Start looking at all the things that are not yet finished by you. That are just in your city in the back of your mind you know. I need to bring the house or i need to sort my google dry folder or i need to respond to all my emails and all those things that are without deadline as there without a deadline. They're just sitting behind on in your head and they're not going to be finished anytime soon. So instead of just say today you know what. Do our up all the emails. Three hours focused on this five hours. Do this the weekend. Clean up the house monday. I'm going to close this. And then you have focus. Health focus new activities will come in. But you just gonna park them aside until you finish what. You're focused on and dads how you actually get the productivity. I'm not a miracle worker but the focus that can do in a single dusk at the time. It just giving miracles. Because i can focus on one thing. I can finish it to the next one. I can finish. It and i was never good at multitasking. So one at time. Think of all the parkinson law has started putting some prioritization. And saying well okay this. The deadline is six months. But what if. I actually instead of thinking about something for six months and then the last moment. Why don't i just do it right now. In forget about I really loved it. Google for parkinson's law there isn't even the pd article. Read more about it and see how actually applies to you. That's all for today. Guys have a great day. So did you enjoy the podcast. Feel free to subscribe to be notified. Whenever i post a new episode. You know a friend that could benefit from this podcast. Well share it with them and with the rest of the world. I would really appreciate it. Have a great day and talk to you soon..

parkinson guy parkinson parkinson's howard dan google
 Michael J. Fox to receive honorary AARP Purpose Prize Award

AP News Radio

00:30 sec | 1 year ago

Michael J. Fox to receive honorary AARP Purpose Prize Award

"D. A. A. R. P. will give an honorary award to actor Michael J. fox for his work with Parkinson's disease I marches are a letter with the latest Michael J. fox will receive the honorary AARP purpose prize award during a virtual ceremony on December fifteenth fox was diagnosed with Parkinson's disease in nineteen ninety one and founded the Michael J. fox foundation for Parkinson's research in two thousand the organization has funded more than one billion dollars in programs for Parkinson's research the

Parkinson's D. A. A. R. P. Michael J. Fox Aarp Michael J. Fox Foundation For
Biden Admin Withholds Millions of Aid for Hospitals Treating COVID Patients

Mark Levin

02:02 min | 1 year ago

Biden Admin Withholds Millions of Aid for Hospitals Treating COVID Patients

"Hospitals bulge again with Covid 19 patients. A wide swath of the health care industry is exasperated that federal health officials have not made available anymore of the aid. Since Joe Biden took office Now $44 billion from a provider relief fund, created last year remains unspent, along with 8.5 billion Congress allotted in March for the medical care in rural areas. Right. That's over $50 billion With the coronavirus Delta variant fueling 1/4 pandemic surge, they write healthcare institutions, lobbyists and lawmakers. Have ratcheted up complaints to senior Biden administration health officials, imploring them to decide how the money will be divided and when it will be distributed. Is this not amazing? All the people going on and on about how the federal government knows everything. Fauci, the CDC, the FDA, National Institutes of Health, HHS, They're sitting on the money. And other than Amy Goldstein. I haven't seen this anywhere else. There's just no good reason for the administration to be sitting on these funds, and Mark Parkinson president, chief executive The American Healthcare Association, a trade group that represents nursing homes and assisted living facilities. Many running short on money, he said, because the virus is heavy concentration of long term care centers early in the pandemic, a stop causing potential patients and residents to stay away. Parkinson said he has had four conversations for Since February. The agency and the Department of Health and Human Services. It is in charge of the money. And one last month with senior aides to HHS Secretary Xavier Becerra. Each conversation we came up with the feeling would be that month, Parkinson said. And we've been wrong.

Biden Administration Amy Goldstein Joe Biden American Healthcare Associatio HHS Fauci Mark Parkinson Congress National Institutes Of Health CDC Federal Government FDA Parkinson Xavier Becerra
Ida to Make Landfall in Louisiana as a Category 4 Hurricane

Tom and Curley

00:17 sec | 1 year ago

Ida to Make Landfall in Louisiana as a Category 4 Hurricane

"IDA has a bullseye on Louisiana. The National Hurricane Center says it's on track to reach Category four when it makes landfall this Sunday. This is an incredibly serious and potentially deadly situation, CBS meteorologist David Parkinson said. It's possible I could strengthen to a Category five hurricane comes

National Hurricane Center Louisiana David Parkinson CBS
Canary Speech: At the Intersection of Healthcare and Technology

Project Voice - Healthcare Summit - 2021

01:52 min | 1 year ago

Canary Speech: At the Intersection of Healthcare and Technology

"Canary speech has a full range of technology in our platform from a well developed extensive capability app. Available Apple and Android, of course. It operates on smart devices in multiple languages, we're currently deployed in Japan in Europe in Mandarin, and we've are entering the birds again market in Portuguese and of course in the U.S. and Canada. So we function within that app to be able to customize it for specific applications, whether we're dealing in stress anxiety or Alzheimer's or Parkinson's disease or congestive heart failure. We have a range of engagements across more than a dozen hospitals in the world right now, where we're validating the initial models within the clinical environment for commercialization on those. We also have a well developed set of APIs that allow us to do multiple things, of course. One is to connect to internal health medical record systems. But also some of our some of our clients have existing apps and we interface to those in augment those apps through providing access to our technology stack and analysis of audio. With the same performance returning within three seconds, scores to arrange a different locations depending on what the application

Alzheimer's Parkinson's Disease Congestive Heart Failure Apple Japan Europe Canada U.S.
Canary Speech: At the Intersection of Healthcare and Technology

Project Voice - Healthcare Summit - 2021

01:52 min | 1 year ago

Canary Speech: At the Intersection of Healthcare and Technology

"Canary speech has a full range of technology in our platform from a well developed extensive capability app. Available Apple and Android, of course. It operates on smart devices in multiple languages, we're currently deployed in Japan in Europe in Mandarin, and we've are entering the birds again market in Portuguese and of course in the U.S. and Canada. So we function within that app to be able to customize it for specific applications, whether we're dealing in stress anxiety or Alzheimer's or Parkinson's disease or congestive heart failure. We have a range of engagements across more than a dozen hospitals in the world right now, where we're validating the initial models within the clinical environment for commercialization on those. We also have a well developed set of APIs that allow us to do multiple things, of course. One is to connect to internal health medical record systems. But also some of our some of our clients have existing apps and we interface to those in augment those apps through providing access to our technology stack and analysis of audio. With the same performance returning within three seconds, scores to arrange a different locations depending on what the application

Alzheimer's Parkinson's Disease Congestive Heart Failure Apple Japan Europe Canada U.S.
Jesse Jackson and Wife Hospitalized With Covid-19

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:19 sec | 1 year ago

Jesse Jackson and Wife Hospitalized With Covid-19

"Jesse Jackson and his wife, Jack will and are both hospitalized in Chicago after testing positive for Covid 19, the same civil rights leader and presidential candidate is vaccinated but also has Parkinson's disease. Statement from his nonprofit group says doctors are monitoring their conditions and will provide UPDATES when available.

Covid Jesse Jackson Parkinson's Disease Jack Chicago
"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

04:28 min | 1 year ago

"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

"And but spain him giving him to someone else. I wanted one. Clinton industry is because that's the biggest thing was challenging having parkinson's those committing to something and sticking with it in nine that you'll feel like you've heard the spoon theory. I know that. I have and i feel like we've spoken about it on the show but i'm blanking a little bit in the moment on what it is. It's i don't really use it very much. But i've heard of it quite often. It's just like you gotta save your energy basically in us italy and it's hard to do spread and things that are mom and friend asks you if you wanna meet just like well. Maybe i can like they get frustrated with that. You can't commit the well. I don't know.

parkinson spain Clinton italy
"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

04:06 min | 1 year ago

"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

"'cause they couldn't control winces good but yeah now i know gopher finished part i want to hear your point. You're gonna ask what i was gonna say i. My son just turned two Two weekends back and he is at eight. I mean first of all. It's like really the first time that we can connect on a one to one level. I've these like even today right before we taped. I spent a half hour sitting with him looking out a window and he was every time a bird came by. He flipped out and talking to me about the birds telling me that he likes yellow birds. I don't know that he's seen yellow birds. But regardless very sweet but also i would not want to be told that something. That's going to slow me down. Physically is happening with a two year old in the house. There they climb stuff they fall over. They put themselves in dangerous situations. That must've you're speaking so much of your your kids and how much pride they bring you in. It's awesome and i love it. There must have also been fear especially with that tiny one. Yeah when this'll be used rise 'cause everybody sometimes people get brave enough to ask me. Well what your kids. Because i have a my father lama exile not biological grandfather. My kids parkinson's and he died my dad cutting back in two thousand one so he's cognitively impaired and He worked on the fertilizer plant. And so there's two there's too easy parkinson's there's genetic and there's biological chemical like round up is because it can cause stuff like that in my dad would work on the fertilizer plant medical visit them at work and we kind san like look like sand dunes but their pile styles of fertilizer and i just climate and tell plus to wash clothes and so he'd come home with chemicals on his and i'd wash them. So there's a big fat that it's Pesticides and herbicides and stuff like that and then the genetic one of my my grandpa having it then. Now there's that fear of my kids getting it and i thought of doing genetic testing but They just like why would you. Why would you wanna know if your kid had neurological disease. That's that's.

parkinson lama neurological disease
"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

05:32 min | 1 year ago

"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

"I know has parkinson's i've been in situations and i don't want to reveal too much because it's not my business tony. But he's story but Ah i mentioned it's someone i know professionally. And i've noticed that in casual conversations it will affect his speech and then professionally when it when something needs to be said in more public setting. It seems like he can focus and avoid that Anxiety has a lot to do with it like in the section. So if you're not like if you're holding the paper standing at a podium it's easier because some not gonna interrupt you intact you 'cause then you have to switch gears and go from so switching gears. Is the hard part going from sitting standing going from talking blocking like you can't to bubble gum and pay your head and every time be impossible like i suck at jumping jacks with the gym because all my arms are for her coordinating every body part. Seeing time i was like a fool doing jumping jacks that then usually i catch onto it in my anxiety has a big role play playing saw like the longer long. I've been going to the more and more confident they get plus to everybody knows me there and it's farrell. Jim have you heard of it. I don't my bagels so much better after going to the gym. Because i can find that initial first five minutes of moving or doing the first time minutes is studying any horrible like getting up in the morning. I take the pills at six thirty to go back to bed for at seven. Then i get up and start walking through bathrooms and like everything's so stiff. Bbs is on all all the time and but it's always so hard from going from sitting to standing blunts. You've been moving for five minutes. My my theory is myself. You can do anything for five minutes just even if you don't want to do it like dishes. This is hard too because that circle movements with risks tired now actually doing dishes but Not i mean. I always hate do dishes but for most part is the fact that i can do it now. The exciting and making my bed like raising my arms above my shoulders was absolutely possible and breathing was challenge to 'cause you're breathing. Recently ribcage muscle tunas automatic..

parkinson tony farrell Jim
"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

02:42 min | 1 year ago

"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

"Yeah he's it turned him around 'cause he see me a week later and use locking the holidays life. She's like this is the woman that got my ass into gear corporate. We're put a different perspective on it. Then i had a ninety four year old guy. That was dancing up until the day. He had a stroke when he was there and He had out to that. And how so many studies and tell you and us like what's the purpose of living. I'm like you got these family. Like you got family sitting out there in your room waiting for us that are gonna take their you as an example and how to keep moving keep living after a tragedy and it's funny because you can still teach someone that's ninety four years old something new and so i think a lot of my nursing. This actually helped me. No one to ask for help and share it will it. Sounds like every inspirational thing. You had said to other people. You really believed to a degree where they served as a blueprint for you down the line. Yeah and I have one person. There's people that just won't understand. You can't fix them about fix them but You say at least you tried. Like i was locking into work and i had started off with my left side. Kinda olympic and. I didn't have an arms much of the first thing you lose your arm. Swing the parkinson's something else that someone has parkinson's they armed event to shoulder shut face masking shuffling feet. Sometimes they have a hard time getting up any was like when i sit down. I usually follow them to the chair. And we've gone through so many chairs in south pause.

parkinson's olympic parkinson
"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

05:25 min | 1 year ago

"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

"And I called parkinson's disease because it affects with your mind cause something somebody that you can do it sundays. You can't do it. It depends on how stress jerry like monday. I my boys are home and they wanna pizza. It's so it was like five of my pilger every three hours and it costs too much medication. 'cause disconnections which is If you've ever seen a meth addict how they move loons at gas stations blah. Believe things like say exactly. I felt like all the time with dedications When mets aren't working on and off on is when you bet so working and things are good and office when it's not working and My on-time was getting so much shorter. And i was taking more and more mets and getting more and more skirmishes and parkinson's threat. They're kind of like opposites. Trust is kinda too much mean and Some medication There's only side effects. Some of the dictation like one of the medications i was on was New patch and it was a dumping recycler. And we say like you know how serotonin reuptake inhibitors are. I mean i've talked about dopamine and serotonin with my shrink so many times in terms of my mental health. So i understand how complex that chemistry gets and Sometimes when you eat protein with a lot of the medications causes nausea like. They're like cinema. My grandpa had parkinson's too and used to take medication for cinema and asked one day ways. His feet walking good. My mom said his doping networking. And we're and. I thought your cinema it. It's called dublin. Senate later sorry i get caught up here. I just want to tell you but my grandpa. My mom's like cinnamon is that where i thought. He said she said it's not working anymore. And it's just kind of ironic his I don't know it's just you've seen my mom had lobster to parkinson's now ben. Their daughter had parkinson's and so is just like a mom stays with me for a while. With when i had the brain surgery but i was driving within the week. Do they know what exactly parkinson's is. And what causes it. I mean you've spoken so much to the brain chemistry. And i would imagine if they know how to place electrodes. They figured out what's going on in the brain that can be correct. There's there's one area that my area of the brain is sdn. And actually what they're using this they can use. Ds deep brain simulation for Obsessional obsessive compulsive manic depression major depression. Obesity essential tremors and they even use it for is back pain.

parkinson parkinson's threat jerry mets nausea dublin Senate ben Obsessional obsessive compulsi depression
"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

05:07 min | 1 year ago

"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

"'cause they couldn't control the good. Yeah no. I can know gopher finished. I want to hear your. You've been asked what i was gonna say i. My son just turned two Two weekends back and he is an eight. I mean first of all. It's like really the first time that we can connect on a one to one level. I've these like even today right before we taped. I spent a half hour sitting with him looking out a window and he was every time a bird came by. He flipped downs talking to me about the birds telling me that he likes yellow birds. I don't know that he's seen yellow birds. But regardless very sweet but also i would not want to be told that something. That's going to slow me down. Physically is happening with a two year old in the house. There they climb stuff they fall over. They put themselves in dangerous situations that that must have your speaking so much of your kids and how much pride they bring you in. It's awesome and i love it. There must have also been fear especially with that. Tiny one Wendy this'll be gears rise. 'cause everybody sometimes people get brave enough to ask me well. What your kids. Because i have a my father my father not biological grandfather my kids parkinson's and he died my dad and stuff latest back in two thousand one so he's cognitively impaired and He worked on the fertilizer plant. And so there's those two there's too easy parkinson's there's genetic and there's biological i mean chemical like they say round up is because it can cause stuff like that in. My dad would work on the fertilizer. Plant medical visit them at work. And we climbed. Sandra like look like but their pile piles of fertilizer climate until had washes clothes. And so hugh come home with chemicals on his clothes. And i'd wash them. So there's a big fat that it's Pesticides and herbicides and stuff like that and The genetic one of my my grandpa having it then. Now there's a fear of my kids getting it and i thought of doing genetic testing but Just like why would you. Why would you wanna know if your kid had a neurological disease. That's that's.

Wendy parkinson Sandra hugh neurological disease
"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

05:00 min | 1 year ago

"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

"So Best he had the and he's going to help me get on disability. Who is this. Had you been caring for his baby before your diagnosis. No no he he he was he had his wife had a baby and she was. I came into the room. And then i was like oh you actor and i think he was doctor for at least a couple of years for him and it was ran. It's been newest. Just a random thing that you help that some youthful. Yeah gonna come up. The is like now. I see how you don't realize how important your hands are tell. You can't like i might therapy was going up my yard and gardening pulling weeds and so now no one to do for work. I deliver flowers her friend. It's there are less pleasant. That's pretty cool. Yeah i get to bring. I get see see people's faces when someone else orders flowers for somebody else and you get the liver firm. I can't be like cheating them out of the joyous smile on their face but No should make a pipe. Say god bless you and a smile goes a long way like as the pedal for parkinson's class and this one go 'cause there is the youngest son there of course and And the mostly of set. Some are the bad parkinson's but they see me. At least i don't mind if i go ahead. Young people get a different outlook when we get the like. At least i wasn't your age and because the common question i get is when i say parkinson's they're like you're too young. I'm like yeah. Well i am going on ninety years old. I look like i'm in my forties. I haven't perfected that. Joe skit though. I asked a friend who. I should wait. What how can i reply to people that. Ask me where say you're too young. I like well. I know that far. That's obvious doing that is that someone has just heard that. You have parkinson's and then you just in deadpan. Fashion claim that you're ninety and they have to sit there and decide. Am i gonna call this person. Who's clearly not ninety years old out on this. Or am i going to horrifically insult someone who has just opened up to me about a condition. They're they're in the trenches dealing with and it must put people on the spot in a way that delights lights you..

parkinson's parkinson Joe
"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

02:43 min | 1 year ago

"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

"Yeah he's it turned him around 'cause he see me a week later. He was walking the holidays life. She's like this is the woman that got my ass into gear corporate. We're put a different perspective on it. Then i had a ninety four year old guy that was dancing up until the day year had a stroke when he was there and He had out to that. And how so many studies and tell you and us like what's the purpose of living. I'm like you got these family. Like you got family sitting out there in your room waiting for us that are gonna take their you as an example of how to keep moving keep living after a tragedy and it's funny because you can still teach someone that's ninety four years old something new and so i think a lot of my nursing. This actually helped me. No one to ask for help and share it will it. Sounds like every inspirational thing you had said the other people you really believed to a degree where they served as a blueprint for you down the line. Yeah and I have one person. There's people that just won't understand. You can't fix them about fix them but You say at least you tried. Like i was locking into work and i had started off with my left side. Kinda olympic and. I didn't have an arms much of the first thing you lose your arm. Swing the parkinson's something else that someone has parkinson's they armed. Event to shoulder shrugged face masking shuffling feet. Sometimes they have a hard time getting up any was like when i sit down. I usually follow them to the chair. And we've gone through so many chairs in south pause.

parkinson's olympic parkinson
"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

05:26 min | 1 year ago

"parkinson" Discussed on Beautiful Stories From Anonymous People

"And I called parkinson's disease because affects with remind. Mind cause something somebody that you can do it some days. You can't do it. It depends on how stress jerry like monday. I my boys are home and they wanna pizza. It's like five of my pilger every three hours and it costs too much medication. 'cause discourages which is If you've ever seen a meth addict how they move loons at gas stations blah. Believe things like say exactly. I felt like all the time with betty gatien's then When mets aren't working on and off on is when you bet so working and things are good and office when it's not working and My on-time was getting so much shorter. And i was taking more and more mets and getting more and more skirmishes and parkinson's threat. They're kind of like opposites. Trust kind too much cookman and Some medication There's only side effects. Some of the dictation like one of the medications i was on was New patch and it was a dumping recycler. And we say like you know how serotonin reuptake inhibitors are. I mean i've talked about dopamine and serotonin with my shrink so many times in terms of my mental health. So i understand how complex that chemistry gets and Sometimes when you eat protein with a lot of the medications causes nausea. They're like cinema. My grandpa had parkinson's too and used to take medication for cinema and asked one day ways. His feet walking good. My mom said his doping networking. And we're and. I thought your cinema it. It's called dublin. Senate later sorry i get caught up here. I just want to tell you but my grandpa. My mom's like cinnamon is that where i thought. He said she said it's not working anymore. And it's just kind of ironic his Just you've seen my mom had lost her dad to parkinson's now ben. Their daughter had parkinson's and so is just like a mom stays with me for a while. With when i had the brain surgery but i was driving within the week. Do they know what exactly parkinson's is. And what causes it. I mean you've spoken so much to the brain chemistry. And i would imagine if they know how to place electrodes. They figured out what's going on in the brain that can be correct. There's there's one area that my area of the brain is sdn. And actually what they're using this they can use. Ds deep brain simulation for Obsessional obsessive compulsive manic depression major depression. Obesity essential tremors and they even use it for is back pain.

parkinson's betty gatien parkinson's threat jerry mets nausea dublin Senate ben parkinson Obsessional obsessive compulsi depression
On a Date With Reverend Jesse and Jacqueline Jackson

Double Date with Marlo Thomas & Phil Donahue

02:27 min | 1 year ago

On a Date With Reverend Jesse and Jacqueline Jackson

"It was a bitter cold november morning. When we got to the airport we were heading out to chicago. My old stomping grounds to visit reverend. Jesse jackson and jacqueline jackson not only are these two civil rights icons his work with martin luther king her lifelong activism. But they've been married throughout all yearly sixty years. I was really looking forward to it only problem. Our flight from new york was severely delayed and we were five hours late for our date. It was awful. I really hate being late for anything but even though it was already evening by the time we landed. They said come on over anyway. I've known them for decades and that's the kind of generous people. They are The children well. They all still talk to me. That's a good side. Jesse was diagnosed with parkinson's disease several years ago but despite his condition his spirits were lively and jackie. She's always full of life. As we settled in jesse began to recall their early days in college. She was a into modern dance and she had been librar- and beautiful begun. Measure parents versus freaked on her bills. A-plus all the time though the pluses so you beginning you say wait. What would values you share. The foundation was marriages. Don't last long as they have. No the norwich told free. Russa's deep is larussa foundation when the wind blows can't take it as i see what roles without roots. It cannot grow right over. How lucky you were to find. Jackie i mean other women would have run out the door because you were never home. I love you. I was lucky. I told him because he was going and going and going and then he wouldn't inform me. I went to him. And i said reverend. You're supposed to make me abbey. And i was. I mean because i really felt a man is supposed to make you happy. That's his

Jacqueline Jackson Parkinson's Disease Jesse Jackson Martin Luther King Chicago Larussa Foundation Jesse Jackie New York Russa Norwich
Robert Downey Sr., Actor and Filmmaker Dad of Robert Jr., Dead at 85

Colleen and Bradley

00:24 sec | 1 year ago

Robert Downey Sr., Actor and Filmmaker Dad of Robert Jr., Dead at 85

"Downey Sr. Actor and filmmaker Dad of Robert Downey Jr has passed away at the age of 85. He passed away in his sleep in New York City this morning. According to the Sun. He celebrated his 85th birthday last month that you might not know Robert Downey Junior's dad actor in his own right. He appeared in movies like Boogie Nights, Magnolia to Live and Die in L. A. And Downey Sr had been battling Parkinson's disease for more than five

Downey Sr. Actor Robert Downey Jr New York City Magnolia To Live And Die Boogie Nights Downey Sr Parkinson's Disease
"parkinson" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show

The Michael Berry Show

07:01 min | 1 year ago

"parkinson" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show

"Show go ahead. Yup you're up go ahead. Oh hi how. Are you doing money day but i mean this is good. Yep go ahead. i'm sorry we got. We got messed up your up go ahead abrahams. You're up okay so Parkinson's does not discriminate I got diagnosed at age. Fifty and i was very fortunate in that I got in line with some great doctors. I was my. I noticed my my wife. My my my foot twitching tonight. And i went to my family doctor my neurologist he i diagnose me with Non essential tremors and then. He asked me to go back and six months. I went back. He said. I'm gonna change my diagnosis referring to one of the world. Renowned doctors in the world regarding parkinson's does yankovitch down in houston medical and He said i could all kinds of tests. But based on my experience. And you have you have parkinson's so he's by the way there's a initiative called parkinson's progressive marketers interested by michael j. fox if he's like the participant in that is totally voluntarily. Doesn't cost you a penny and we're gonna run some tests on you through a period of five years and so i did and i'm so part of the program and are you seeing progress. Well i started on mad about maybe three years ago. I declined the use of met for about four five years. Because i just did want. I don't wanna see how this this progress in I it has up. By a tremors or my my shaking. And so what happens is when i i. I got diagnosed notice that people know my family knows that i. I walked slowly kinda walk. Slow motion and move slow and so my wife who's angel and she's been along with me on this ride about parkinson's and she's really helped me a lot of research reading and just supported me through the whole the whole ordeal and So i got in this mess carpet of leftover and the and it's helped me i take out. I take four times a day and it really helps out. It helps you with the shaking. Or wh- what does it help you with. Yes so it it. it provides me what i what my brain can produce which dopamine and so things i can i could. I could not do without the meds. I can do now which is You know as best as i can I exercise every day. Walk about two three miles a day. Stay busy active and That's how it helps abe. Thank you for sharing your story. Thank you for the call. Let's go to daniel daniel. You're on the michael berry show. This is michael. Go ahead sir. I get more than michael They're talking about parkinson's and tvs. I wanted to call and tell you about my daughter. She's five and she's got a extremely rare genetic disorder. There's there's two hundred kids in the world that have it now that we know of As actually have to run the country club. When i found out that that she had at that time there was eighteen known cases and it's called. Gna oh one mutation. I don't we don't we don't have a different name for it yet. But that's a gene. That's not Not working correctly in her brain parkinson's it's very similar to parkinson's she It well it manifest itself in the same way and it can be it can be kind of controlled with dbs in fact One of the one of the kids that we know of that has it in holland just had to have emergency. Dbs because his medication wouldn't stop and his seizures anymore so they had to had to basically put them in a coma and and do emergency dbs on him to be able to control his seizures. How old is your daughter. She's five oh my so. How old was she when she started. Demonstrating these symptoms. It's our first child. So we we weren't really sure how kids were supposed to progress normally and that around nine or ten months. We started being concerned that she couldn't sit up on her own. And even if you if you sad or up she would just kind of fall over and so looking back. that's when we kinda. I realized that that's something wasn't right and talk to her pediatrician about it. And she They said just wait. We don't we don't know if that's if there's anything wrong yet and of course she wouldn't just jump to extremely rare genetic disorder but we did all kinds of tests for fema and a couple of other things and they wind up having to do a trio west test on her mom her mom and i and her and that's how they found out the genetic disorder that you've never had any problems in her mom's never had any problems. It's the novo disease or genetic mutation meaning neither one of us or her parents don't have anything at all so her body made it up on her own somehow and and we don't know how we've got two other kids two boys and they don't have anything so where are you going for treatment texas children's and you we appreciate it. Michael thank you for the call. My man so i'll go back to how i started this whole conversation. Imagine if everybody that was worried about. Racism was worried about solving the problems that are plaguing our bodies our families. Our children and our elderly imagine if we focused as much on finding a cure for cancer and parkinson's and alzheimer's as we do telling white people they're evil. Gosh when actually saw some of these bothers negative but then again jesse. Jackson al sharpton out of jail..

parkinson parkinson's abrahams daniel daniel michael j Parkinson michael berry michael houston fox coma holland seizures fema texas alzheimer's Michael cancer Jackson al sharpton
Crystal Loverro Is in a Constant State of Healing

Brain Burrow: Digging Deep into Psychology and Horror

02:11 min | 1 year ago

Crystal Loverro Is in a Constant State of Healing

"So i'm very pleased to welcome on the program today crystal vero and i'm going to hand it over to crystal with the typical open ended question. Who exactly is crystal aveiro. I think you saw for having me market so pleasure to be here So who am i. Let's say well. I am an actor. A model of producer martial artist acting is my first and most passionate love in terms of what i consider myself and what i do. I grew up in binghamton new york. Which is upstate our south of syracuse. For those weren't super familiar with new york city so i started my career In college in psychology. That's why like super excited to be here because psychology is also huge huge. Love of mine sweitzer. Before i decided chase my dreams an actor so Yeah i got i. I went to courtland It's also in upstate. New york kind of a small town. Not a lot of people know about. But i there for year For psychology and then i transferred to binghamton university. Which is from my hometown on. And i switched over to neuro science. And i ended up graduating with a bachelor's of science and neuroscience. While i was there i did a lot of research on parkinson's disease. Actually the shirt. I'm wearing worked for the podcast. It's big brain. I got it from science twenty-six teen which is awesome neuroscience convention We were in san diego so after i graduated My thoughts words to go to med school to either be neurologist or cardiology list but you know as much as i love medicine and i was an emt and loved. The i loved the field. I didn't find myself very fulfilled. Feel like it was what i was destined to do

Sweitzer Binghamton Syracuse Parkinson's Disease Binghamton University New York City Upstate New York San Diego
How A Tiny Dog Helped Me Find My Way

Does This Happen to You

02:16 min | 1 year ago

How A Tiny Dog Helped Me Find My Way

"My dog's name is pepper. And i got him in the spring of two thousand six which is also the year. Both my parents had cancer. I was almost old enough to rent a car. But not quite. I lived at home with my parents. Well i lived with my dad most of that year because my mom was receiving cancer care out of state but more on that later. My dad also had parkinson's disease. I had graduated college three years before and in the inbetween time. I'm not sure exactly what i did. Other than quitting law school after six weeks checking out books from the library and surfing the internet which must have been boring. Because i probably had a super slow connection and there was no twitter. I also started working at a tennis club. Maybe ten to twelve hours a week. I was existing. But i didn't have anything close to a clear direction. Then my mom got diagnosed with a serious type of cancer. My dad got diagnosed with a less serious type and everything suddenly felt super dark. Like hell the florida skies become ferociously black when the massive summer thunderstorms descend. I don't remember what was going through my head during that time. I didn't keep a journal. And the only thing i'm good at remembering is random sports stuff but it seems likely. I felt scared and isolated while my mom was away undergoing multiple surgeries my dad and i- cohabitated in our traditional fashion. We mostly kept to our respective of the house and bumped into each other at mealtimes and when he wanted me to drive him to lows or the driving range so maybe. It's not so surprising that i decided i needed a dog to keep me. Company the chihuahua. All my parents got me. When i was five had died three or four years before so naturally the only type of dog i considered getting was a chihuahua

Parkinson's Disease Cancer Tennis Twitter Florida
'Prime suspect' arrested in student's 1996 disappearance

AP News Radio

01:00 min | 1 year ago

'Prime suspect' arrested in student's 1996 disappearance

"A man who attended Cal Poly university in the nineteen nineties has been arrested in connection with the murder of a female student who vanished nearly twenty five years ago the sheriff in San Luis Obispo county California says they've considered forty four year old Paul flora's likely to be the suspect for years he was the last person seen with Kristen smart when she disappeared in nineteen ninety six returning to her dorm from a party announcing on K. E. Y. T. T. V. the rest of Paul Flores for the murder of Kristen smart and the rest of his father Ruben Flores as an accessory to the murder sheriff Ian Parkinson says they've executed dozens of search warrants in recent years and now have evidence linking the suspect to Kristin smart he vows they will continue to search for her remains we are not going to stop until Kristen has been recovered police say new witnesses came forward in the case after hearing about the podcast your own backyard I'm Jackie Quinn

Kristen Smart Cal Poly University Obispo County Kristin Smart Paul Flora K. E. Y. T. T. V. Ruben Flores San Luis Ian Parkinson California Kristen Jackie Quinn
Paul Flores Booked on Murder Charge in Kristin Smart Case

What's On Your Mind - Encore

00:28 sec | 1 year ago

Paul Flores Booked on Murder Charge in Kristin Smart Case

"Obispo, California Sheriff's Office has announced arrest in the 25 year old case of missing college student Kristin Smart. Paul Flores, who was last seen with her and long considered a suspect and his father, Ruben, was arrested for a charge of murder. With zero bail, meaning he is unable to bail and Ruben Flores was arrested as an accessory to murder with the bail of $250,000 Sheriff Dian Parkinson.

Kristin Smart California Sheriff's Office Obispo Ruben Ruben Flores Sheriff Dian Parkinson
2 Suspects Arrested in 1996 Disappearance of Kristin Smart

The Afternoon News with Kitty O'Neal

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

2 Suspects Arrested in 1996 Disappearance of Kristin Smart

"Arrests have been made in connection with the 1996 disappearance of Cal Poly student Kristin Smart Cave be Kay's Jensen. Reiter has the latest nearly 25 years later in murder charges are finally being brought against the main suspect in the Kristin Smart case. I'm here this afternoon to announce the rest of Paul Floors. The murder of Kristen Smart and the rest of his father, Ruben Flora's as an accessory to the murder. San Luis Obispo County Sheriff in Parkinson made the announcement from the Cal Poly campus, not providing any details as to what evidence finally led to those arrests. And this is probably a question I will answer at this point. That we have not recovered Kristen. We will continue to focus on finding her remains regardless of any court

Cal Poly Student Kristin Smart Kay's Jensen Kristin Smart Paul Floors Kristen Smart Ruben Flora Reiter Obispo County Cal Poly Campus San Luis Parkinson Kristen
"parkinson" Discussed on FoundMyFitness

FoundMyFitness

04:42 min | 2 years ago

"parkinson" Discussed on FoundMyFitness

"Hello everyone I'm sitting here with Dr Sell pet singer who is a clinical psychologist who specializes in Parkinson's disease she is at the University of Southern California, , where she splits her time between clinical care and research one of the reasons I reached out to just sal is because I'm particularly interested in some of her research on the role of exercise and Parkinson's disease. . Excellent. . So Can you talk a little bit about? ? What Parkinson's diseases <hes> maybe just from from a basic standpoint. . Absolutely. . So Parkinson's disease is a progressive degenerative disorder. . It's a disorder that affects individuals that are over the age of fifty generally speaking. . So we consider it a disorder of aging. . and. . Generally speaking, , we think of Parkinson's disease as a problem with mobility. . In fact, , clinically that's how we tend to recognize it and most people when they're trying to are feeling that something's changed its often because of mobility problems and what I mean by that is slowness people will describe feeling slow dragging a leg. . And or stiffness. . So it has a kind of a set kind of motor movement big strong moving component. . then. . Of course there's tremor I think one thing though that people in general don't realize trimmer isn't necessary. . So tremor definitely brings people into see neurologist and and <hes> certainly can be Parkinson's tremor can have other causes besides Parkinson. . So generally speaking, , it's really more I'd say about the slowness and the stiffness and it can affect any part of the body meaning it can affect lakes and therefore costs. . So walking an example, , but it can also affect the hands in arms where people can actually feel that they can't use arms well, , they feel that things are taking longer to do. . And sometimes, , that might even be associated with some pain element of pain. . So as I mentioned, , Parkinson's is as sort of recognized as a motive problem. . What we're realizing recognizing more over time is that there's what we call it non motor issue meaning on motor related phenomenon that occur and some of these non motor phenomena can occur even before the motor and people don't connect it necessarily with Parkinson's examples of that may be loss of smell. . Now again, , some of these other features are not specific. . So none of these are specific. . Kind of evaluating everything together. . But the non motor features as I said could be the smell teaches and smell. . Other non motor. . So that means things that aren't affecting mobility. . Could be mood, , for example, , society depression back we're now realizing recognizing these number papers that have come out you know years ago that excited pressure may be predate motor symptoms, , two years, , and then exactly depression me manifest in functional things like not be able to drive in a car in the on the highway feeling really anxious about that. . Any family members may comment that the person just seems a little bit more depressed. . So those things are now really well appreciated and recognized <hes> other things that are nominated that again, , me precede motor features or even what we call the autonomic nervous system. . The autonomic nervous system is part of the nervous system that involves <hes> or innovate smooth muscles. . So this is things like your gut. . Your heart. . Your sweat. . Glands. . And those smooth muscles are part of your your gut in your blood vessels when they're not acting normally or behaving normally, , it can cause disruption in your gut like constipation. . So constipation again, , in retrospect we find people may have problems with constipation even before they describe a note problems with movement of blood pressure changes in blood pressure may be dropping him blood pressure or heart rate abnormalities because of. . Changes in the innovation to the heart. . These are all kind of examples of nominal that aren't necessarily specific to Parkinson's disease but kind of come to once we see the motor features we can say, , Oh yeah before that, there , were these other sorts non motor features that were really predating it. . So the point is, , is that Parkinson's certainly more than that and <hes>. . We're appreciating that more and it finally. . I would say now really coming on the forefront again, even , more is a cognitive issue of Parkinson's and I think what we're recognizing again, , cognitive issues a pretty predominant in Parkinson's literature sort of all over the place but essentially, , the reporting about forty percent even upon diagnosis may already have some cognitive issues. . Now, , that's not the same thing as dementia. . So this is called mild cognitive impairment in cognitive impairment is defined by the idea that a person may be noticing memory related issue or their family members noting that but they're not functioning paired meaning. . They can do all the Adl's but they themselves were noting this and we can actually pick that up on some diagnostic testing as well

Parkinson Parkinson's disease dopamine degenerative disease Disease University of Southern Califor Dr Pet Elba Dr Pet Singer skateboarding Yoga