35 Burst results for "Private Practice"

Calming the Chaos with Tracy Kenela

The Addicted Mind Podcast

04:27 min | 3 d ago

Calming the Chaos with Tracy Kenela

"Right everyone. Welcome to the addicted mind podcast. My guest today is Tracy Cannella and she is going to talk about. Chaos Tracy please introduce yourself. Hi Duane. It was good to meet you just a little bit ago and I love talking about chaos. In fact, my podcast is all about chaos and I have chaos in my life, and so here I am to talk about the possibility that we could actually be addicted to chaos aware chaos meets your specialty area, which is addiction. I know. I was so excited that you wanted to come onto the podcast because I had listened to your podcast and I really love it calming the chaos. Because I think anybody in addiction can relate to having chaos in their life. Oh Yeah. Yes I believe. So I think the the definition that I like to give away. Do you want me to introduce myself I? Yeah. Tell me a little bit about you and how you got into this work and why this particular topic chaos is meaningful to you. Yeah. So I am a licensed mental health counselor with a variety of certifications in eating disorders, rehabilitation counseling and hypnotherapy, and I have a private practice in Washington state. And so how I got interested in this? Topic of chaos is because I found that most of my clients who came in for therapy were really struggling with overwhelm and then I was in my practice at the time I developed the podcast I was very overwhelmed with people wanting therapy with me, and I just didn't have enough room in my practice to support them and always wanted to do a podcast and I thought well. You know let I'm just going to do one, and then I'll have a place to refer these people to in addition to other mental health counselors in the area. But then they could hear my voice and they can hear some of the things about overwhelmed because I really thought. This is that universal theme that most everybody brings in the therapy session why not do a podcast about? It and directs and people to a free resource that they can get help. It's a self help podcast and I really love doing it. It's it's great and it helps me come my own chaos because I have to hold my own self accountable for practicing the skills that I I suggest on the podcast. Absolutely. That's so true when you're talking and doing the work and talking to. People about how comic as he got to do it in your own life but I think you're absolutely right. This is such a universal topic I know that in my own life there have been times when I'm just overwhelmed you know it's it's so hard to get organized sometimes it's almost concealed paralyzing when you you've got all this chaos going on. So let's just start by defining chaos. Yes. So what is chaos anyway and there are several definitions I talk about in my very first episode of my podcast but in a nutshell, it is complete disorder. Unpredictable behaviour random or intense situations. So this could be actual real situations or imagine situations in your mind. It's also small changes that happen in bundles or are sensitive in nature and any sort of disorganization, and finally my favorite definition of chaos is a confused mass or mixture which I like to use to describe when I'm in the kitchen because it is pretty much chaos. When I'm cooking, I can definitely relate to that definition at times especially with all, that's going on in the world and everything changing and with a pandemic, and their feels like there's a lot of chaos right there are there's just a lot of sensory input. There's things you see on TV there's things that you hear from your next door neighbor there. Are Things you hear on the radio and all of these conclusions you come to in your mind just add up to a lot of wellm because of what's happening in our world today and we just in our minds, make it into something that it may or may not be. So I'm very fascinated by it but that's the definition of it. It's just a lot and overwhelm

Tracy Cannella Private Practice Duane Washington
Living a Daring Live with Mazi Robinson

Not Another Anxiety Show

08:16 min | 6 d ago

Living a Daring Live with Mazi Robinson

"Welcome everyone to another not another anxiety show seniority. TOLD GONNA stutter. I, Erica Letham and I am with knees Robinson. How are you? I'm. Good I'm so glad to be with you this morning. Thanks so much for having me Oh. Absolutely. I'm just gonNa read a bio because I love it when people give me a bio I. Talk about Maisy is a licensed professional counselor speaker specializing in helping women discover their true voice as they navigate self worth self esteem challenges, relationship concerns, and life stage transitions by the way you and I will be talking after this in addition to her work as a therapist can maintains an active speaking schedule presenting workshops on topics such as anxiety, healing, healthy relationships, personal growth, and purposeful living. She's also a certified daring facilitator hallowed be dining, presenting, workshop and retreat space on research and methodology of Dr Bernard. My favorite person, Brown you individuals and groups. Me Is the founder and director of cultivate. which will obviously talk about threats counseling center and by monthly gatherings cultivate encourages women to cultivate joy courage in freedom in their lives as they pursue emotional, mental and spiritual health meath resides in Atlanta Georgia with her husband and. She's an avid friends. Fan loves dinner on Porch with friends and is passionate about telling women they are loved and worthy, and so he so happy you're here. Out Thank you. Thank you for having me. Excited to chat. So we were talking as. As you know. I frankly and sweaty was getting on air here. I have a couple Internet Faux Pas. I spent an awful lot of time in the south for work especially in in your neck woods near near Atlanta and I've been called a damn Yankee a couple of times our. I spent enough time I. Went to college in the West and There are a lot of folk that move there and someone i. To listeners if I drop my New York drawl and pick up a little bit of a southern trying as we. But. A welcome and dying to know what exactly daring facilitator as because you know if you're a browns fan like we are in, are a lot of our listeners are what the heck is that how do I become you? Can I think my head against yours? What is it? Yes. So very nice. ACILITATOR is someone who has been trained in research and the methodology of Brunei Brown and you are trained to facilitate the curriculums that she has written. That are based on her books to gifts of imperfection daring greatly, and rising strong, and then there are certified there to leave facilitators that are trained to. The curriculum that goes along with her books near to lead, which is for businesses in corporate work. In that sort of thing I I am a huge Bernice, out fan I have to say that Her work literally changed my life or Yeah in tooth and I'll I'll Kinda make the story short. But in two thousand, twelve several people from different areas of my life kept asking me if I had seen this woman's Ted talk and they're like name grenade or rene or something like that. This is before Burnett like really hit it big. And like we're five people in the course of a couple of months kept mentioning Ted Talk to me and finally I was like, okay, got to figure out who this woman is and what she's about and so because I tend to be a little bit upset. I I was. I was just going to dive right into Rene, and so I spent the whole, all of two thousand, twelve reading everything she'd ever written, and at that time she had dreamed books out Thought, it was just me the gift of imperfection enduring greatly had had just come out and I spent reading everything. She never written every article I listened to every podcast interview I just really like speak to myself in grenade for several months and I was totally taken aback I've felt like everything that she talked about in her books was what I heard everyday clients talking about on my couch and and I also felt like she was giving voice and naming so many things that that I still struggled with in my life that you know just in whole concept of shame. Keeps a small and and and chain can sometimes we really loud in our lives and sometimes it can be really covert and just recognizing in my own life like, wow, there there are a lot of ways in my life right now that I'm still hiding and you would never know from looking like looking out you know looking from the outside in you know I was at the time was a practicing therapist as I am still now and I'm giving talks and you know and I was out there but I realize in reading from work and reading her research I realized how? To little ways that I'm hiding hiding in things that I I do hiding in things that I never try hiding in people that I'm like Oh. We don't have anything in common I'M NOT GONNA you know get to know her just lots of little ways and and so I started taking comes little baby steps to come out of hiding really really small things that again, no one on the outside would have noticed any difference in my life but I was taking these little steps that felt very vulnerable to me and to my life and one baby step led to another baby step led to another baby step. And in two thousand thirteen. I had been working at a counseling center here in Atlanta were seven years at the time and or six years, and in two thousand and spring two, thousand thirteen. I went out on my own and started my own private practice and and it was because of Brunei and I know I recognized how cheesy. I mean out of my mouth, but it was you know these months with like Oh my goodness. I'm hiding I'm playing small. I. Am giving into those messages of shame and scarcity and I'm not enough I'm not enough capable enough. I'm not business minded enough and you know there was just a lot of not enough nece still going on in my life despite being a therapist and having done years of personal growth and development work and all of those daily steps to this big professional league of going out on my own and starting my own practice which you know has ended up just being. Probably one of the two best decisions ever in my entire life and So in the spring of two, thousand, thirteen I went out on my own, and then that summer was when I went to Texas for the training to be a certified waste, acilitator and So the the work the training just allows you to do a deeper dive into the work and teaches you how to teach the material to others how how to. Apply it to your client work and and so I, I hold daring way retreat to hold rising strong retreats and I integrate the work into my clients and and it's really foundational in a lot of ways to my practice and how I conceptualize shame with clients, and how I talk about all the different ways we armor up we protect ourselves from vulnerability and it's just been life changing personally and professionally for me.

Atlanta TED Rene Erica Letham Brunei Browns Founder And Director Brunei Brown Robinson Dr Bernard Texas Private Practice Bernice New York Burnett Georgia
The Game Changing Power of Acceptance.

SoberSoul Recovery: Addiction, Sobriety, and Beyond!

05:15 min | Last week

The Game Changing Power of Acceptance.

"Pay their sober people and sober solar 's and other people who are just interested in fine tuning near. Mental Health. Yeah it's me Linh and I'm in Georgia peachtree city to be exact for those of you who don't know I. Would like to just kind of reintroduce myself if you're. A recent joyner to the podcast I am a licensed professional clinical counselor with a private practice in Peachtree City, Georgia, and I also practice online with my clients back where I was originally licensed in Minnesota. So if you're in either of those two states that can work with you as a counselor, however I also have sober. So recovery where I coach people because that's what do you do when your therapist and want to reach more people in the world you practice your coaching skills which we also use in therapy. So I've developed this coaching program that I use with people, which is very similar to what I do in my counseling practice extraordinarily similar. And I offer that through private coaching packages where you can work with me individually for a series of months and you can find out more at Lynn. Mattie DOT, com or sober. So Recovery Net, they take you to the same place and you can just check me out there. I started this podcast in two thousand eighteen really as a project to get my voice out there. And share what I know to be good mental health with other people along with issues that surround us when we are in recovery or trying to be sober and all of those good things and today I am surprised. But happily so to know that there are about twenty five thousand of you listening every month and I'm ever so grateful for you picking up what I'm. Putting down. So today's subject I loved digging in two things that interest me but also seemingly come up a lot in my week to week working with people who are suffering in the same way that I dead wanting to make their lives better and finding ways to do that. That are very empowering. So today I wanNA talk about one of the most powerful tools in what? I call the buffer zone, which is essentially your toolkit it just i. like the analogy of a buffer zone because you can grow it really big. I am putting my two hands out very close together at first and then stretching to become a big buffer zone of things that you can do to help you cope and one of the most powerful tools as I said is acceptance. Let's figure out why people often will say I can't. Do this anymore I can't stand it. It's not fair. This possibly could ruin me. This can't be true and it shouldn't be this way. It's almost as if we refuse to accept truths that are right in front of us, and we work really hard to keep it from becoming true. Or that we balk re refused to accept that if we do this thing called accepting. It means a green with this thing that is. Seemingly. Unacceptable standing right in front of us but accepting doesn't mean a green I like to think about accepting as refocusing your energy. Because it's exhausting to keep fighting what is happening right in front of us the reality of what's happening in front of us, and moreover, it doesn't work refusing to accept for instance that you've been fired or that someone's broken up with you that your friend cheated you somehow or did something wholly unexpected and something that goes against your very values you weren't you know accepted into a program that you like. This becomes pain and pain is uncomfortable and it's not what we want to experience. Accepting reality is difficult. Exactly because it's painful, no one wants to experience disappointment sadness or loss but those are experiences that are part of life when we attempt to avoid and resist these emotions. We add suffering to our pain. We build the emotion bigger her with our thoughts and our rumination creating more misery by attempting to. And or suppress these painful emotions

Mattie Dot Peachtree City Mental Health Private Practice Linh Georgia Minnesota
Plant Parenthood Is More Than A Trend

Therapy for Black Girls

04:59 min | 2 weeks ago

Plant Parenthood Is More Than A Trend

"If you're instagram be looks anything like mine for months you've probably been seeing tons of beautiful assists in their homes surrounded by lots and lots of Lushes, green plants. It seems like many of us have found solace in plants and other connections to nature in the past couple of months. So we wanted to dig into which driving this for us. In this episode, we're sharing to perspective on growing field of psychology called nature therapy are ego therapy. First of is my conversation with death collier. Beth is in private practice as a nature allies psychotherapist and writes on nature health and race. She specializes in working with relational trauma in our connections with people and Nature Bethany discuss what ego therapy is why. So many of us have turned to plants the psychological benefits of being connected to nature. And steps, we can take a repair our relationships in nature. Here's our conversation. Thank you so much for joining us today. Thanks so much for inviting me, it's really great to be able to join you here from London I'm sat in a woodland fail I mean the city at the moment. Yeah. So of course, the listeners can't see you but you were you have a very picturesque as beg rows. So I'm at peace just looking at your background out there in the woodland. We all lucky. Old People See London is one of the world's major cities still still got a huge amount of green space where we're lucky to have lots of parks but also woodland's to very close and accessible. So I'm happy you're able to join us because I'm not sure how active you are on social media but definitely, since March you know since the pandemic really hit I've just been observing lots and lots of pictures of plants all across the social media feeds seems like lots of people have been getting into buying house plans for their homes planting gardens just really doing a lot with greenery, and so I like to hear from you your thoughts about why that's happening like why do you feel like people are turning things like plants and gardening right now? Nature has this wonderful capacity to sue the since the help us fill grounded I think a lot of us have turned to nature. Help US get through some very stressful anxious times during the coronavirus period and and lockdown in particular for many of us have had policies where we've had to stay indoors most of the time and we can't go out and accessible usual green spaces than bringing nature indoors as being the next best thing. So I think people have been turning to nature for release. It's been a wonderful focus having plans to tend to and care for, but also feel the benefits of being around plants which uplift us that. Make us feel calm. Yeah, and I know a lot of your work is in nature therapy. So can you tell me more about what that is and how you became so passionate about their practice? Yes. So I grew up in the countryside in UK which for a person of color is quite unusual. Any two percents of people of African. Descent live in the countryside. UK and so my childhood's spent roaming the fields playing outdoors learning about nature and how I could meaningfully interact with it. For example, the more knew about edible plants, the less I had to go home to to get something two weeks. So nature became a very meaningful relationship for me. and. When I moved into the city, I realized that not everybody saw nature as normal that had been a real disconnection. Where I opened my door and I was surrounded by nature for a lot of people they have to make an effort to go out and find the natural world. Not Everybody has the kind of connections which makes it possible whether it's they don't have parents that take them or they find that green spaces aren't accessible in the areas that they live. Semi journey into nature was through seeing how for many people there was a distance between them and the natural world and I'd be working with a young boy. who was at risk of falling into trouble with gangs and we were working traditionally indoors in a room and nothing seemed age appropriate for him the toys. Too. Young. He was someone that presented with a lot of provider even though here's about ten eleven, but it wasn't ready for face to face I contact and it made me think back to my days as a child and having natural spaces and being up to Rome and how that let south a lot of energy and how allows us to process things that we're feeling and I wondered what it would be like if I took our work outside, it didn't actually happen with that child but. It did with others in the similar situation and from there I started to all my adult clients, the opportunity at work outdoors to and the transformation was sort of self evident that when we change our environments and we're able to express ourselves differently and we realized that much of the things we're experiencing our to do with the extended violent, wherein not just our own internal

London UK Beth Rome Private Practice
"private practice" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

03:59 min | 3 weeks ago

"private practice" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

"And it's all about learning the art of self promotion. Deal like is really hard especially as women I feel like it's hard to talk about yourself and not feel. Like you're being unladylike and whatnot though I feel like so far I've not done with the at, but it's been a really good reason I highly recommend it. Does it go into something like the grunt test where it's like, hey, focus on what you were. Yeah I mean. Bring the. Your conversation. Yeah. Yeah I. Like that out lexical watched. Downloaded read where you got conscious coaching by Bright Murphy Auto. Show. New. Accelerated method by Talgo. He's got them all on. I've called because we're not talk anything about marketing. and. So that's like where I'm. I this though but this is this is my soapbox right? which is all right. Listen if you're a physical therapist near at a backyard barbecue and your friend next door was a graphic designer and it was like, oh, my back hurts every time I play volleyball whatever and you're like, Hey, I'm I'm a PT knows volleyball you ascertain is going to Google and read a blog post out at you'd be so pissed, right Flip that around same barbecue couple of weeks later, and you're like, Hey, I'm a volleyball PT and I'm starting my practice in this graphic I could do a logo for you and you're like, it's how much I could just go to Canada I'll just do it myself. It's like, Hey, people are good at this. Sorry. In my life people artist higher the professionally, it works both ways. So you was books who are guys who know women men know what they're doing do that because they've done it they've also run into all the problems you've earned you and you're gonNA skip those problems because that fifteen dollars book. With our. Last question is a WHO question. Dr Will Start with you who stumbling the audience should know more about. Oh. Not Rachel. Yeah I have to just because they're both very instrumental in me starting my practice and really helpful one is them. He's WHO's an amazing of the therapist and she's actually in Amsterdam now but you be here in the bay area but not Amsterdam and Katie. Just, open her private practice in southern California. The practice we've kind of been co-founders in a way, but obviously separate entities, and though she somewhat I would recommend checking out all taking the same journey at the same time right and. Lucan Laya I don't WanNa bring it back to star wars but I just did. WHO's your? Who? Who should the audience more about? Would say tickle boom for. Say More, time. Jonty. The movie, Maestro Shanta. We learned a lot from her. Finalized and. Things. We weren't getting school about both business and treatment stuff like. this whole field like. About what she knows and Bring a lot. So you know exactly what moved to ensure does right her grunt is pretty clear. It's very specific clear Last thing would you on the show is called the parting shot let's do that right now..

private practice volleyball Maestro Shanta Bright Murphy Auto Amsterdam Google California Rachel Canada Katie
"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

02:58 min | 3 weeks ago

"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

"Let's segue into something a little more chipper that Elliot meets the janitor Elliott finally meets the janitor which thrilling and he pretends he's a very nice guy. Yeah, he does not want Elliot to know now his crush hasn't really developed yet. He develops a bit of a thing for her I. Think this is the beginning of it. This is the beginning. And she call him janitor yet Najia. Janitor. Now, on scrubs Zwicky, they said there's some misinformation about Miss Pacman in this game. First of all someone claims that I think it was Kelso claims you've got forty one million points. That's not possible. The top score ever on Miss Pacman was nine, hundred, ninety, nine, thousand, nine, hundred, ninety, I believe it was done by an AI. Microsoft. Computer. Then it turns him after that goes back to zero after that, and then also Miss Pacman does not store initials. So, you could never have known that it was DR K. While it's Pacman is not miss pacman. It is Miss Pacman. Our is it arise That the todd wants to fuck this pacman. Your rob is todd is turned on by by anything and everything including Miss Pacman. The one thing that doesn't turn the todd on a married woman though he says, eat those dots you naughty girl. That's what rob says. Todd says robbed Azaari. Rob Probably does. But that's what the concept. That is a funny bid though when when Carla's got her engagement ring finger on every time, she puts it on. He's like just talking he goes doctor business takes it off and he starts being totally inappropriate inappropriate. Yeah and then he he likes he literally she has it often he goes bubis and she puts it on the US charts. Once again Rob Mashego Very Funny Rob's funding this there's a moment fourteen fifteen when the when the elevator Kelso's banging on the on the elevator door in a flashback and when it opens a lot of our crew John Inwood are cinematographer. is in there and E. R. R. A. Gaffer Sean Our Paul Protrero are first eighty and bought Bobby Forrester are grip are I don't know if no one called for background performers that day but our crew filled the elevator. That's awesome. This wasn't my first time on a golf course but this is my first time hitting a golf ball. And it doing what I wanted to do in real life and this isn't where the I got bit by the bug. But I remember thinking when you and I and Josh went to play golf that one time at bills. Birthday. Party in the snow which was freaking amazing. I remember thinking I know how to hit a golf ball because I did it once and this was the episode that I did it..

Miss Pacman todd Rob Probably Elliot rob Kelso golf E. R. R. A. Gaffer Sean Our Pa Carla Elliott Rob Mashego Microsoft AI Zwicky Rob Josh Najia US Bobby Forrester Azaari
"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

04:53 min | 3 weeks ago

"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

"And thunder. Applause. James is GonNa Watch every one of your movies even bring lantern. Ryan James has promised to watch every movie you've ever done, and if you come on the podcast and Donald is sorry for for the leg situation, I'm sorry helping your leg you didn't lose. You didn't finish. You didn't finish do not. Know I well. Well well, I set I set out I did say after I'm finished with you and push. Oh, this is. I wish you would have told me the story because I've been trying through back channels through agents and publicists to no avail and for all I know he's going Donald Phase, on the Guy Tried to book my knee and a party. No. So. embarrassed. All right. James, we're going to segue with this theme Song Daniels GonNa play to a new segment called fix your life and I hope you have something where Donald and I can can fix your life because we're very good at this. It's America's favorite segment on any podcast. Ever I just read that online. James It's time to fix your. Own..

Ryan James Donald Phase James It Donald America
"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

04:59 min | 3 weeks ago

"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

"One of my big when I was a kid that was my one. We're going to need her name because I. Don't know that I know her work is it he says or betty the redhead. Overly hold on now she's gotTa go look for what she looked like when she was young come on you're making do well do all the work. I don't know her name. All I knew her was. How did you know her? She was like in a bunch of things she was she was she was always like the guest star on things never really disturbing it, but she was my oh, my God like I would have dreams about her. Ryan, Reynolds were trying to get Ryan Reynolds to come on for the finale I. Know People have asked for it Donald and I love him but we not. Like, day-to-day friends with him. So if anyone's listening and knows Ryan Reynolds, tell him to come on the podcast I have a really embarrassing Ryan Rental Story to Oh God. Maybe he's not gonNA come on because you did something embarrassing because you're bad was celebrities do I'm so bad with celebrities so oh no. What did you do Ryan Reynolds or do you want to hear this story James Yes, of course came? One Night Zach takes me out to Hollywood swanky Hollywood party. Right. It was Jeffrey Katzenberg's Party as a matter of fact and I remember we get there and George Clooney makes a joke like to Zaki goes I don't bring no Awali disease parts. Why are you bringing while you bring face? ADDS a good Jews analysis and I remember thinking I. Would you like I know Noah wyle serve No. Awhile Awhile is a very good actor but I remember thinking that was kind of rude anyway rent a party and I managed to by the way has us a great actor I mean I was just joking I think no doubt. I remember getting. So fucking drunk at this party boy not like I felt like somebody might even slip me something. So that's right. You fucking slipped yourself something. So that's my excuse. I? Think somebody was trying to get at me and China and China do. You Do to Ryan Reynolds, this is crucial. If we'll come on the show talking to a bunch of people talking like three other people and I come up I like Ryan. He looks at me he goes all God Donald. Orion. On he's like I don't want to. Hug Donald. No I'm not going to give you a hug. I was like, Ryan give me a fucking. Own. News. Like no I'm not gonNA. Hug You. And I'M GONNA take it and I grabbed Ryan Reynolds. I start humping his leg like dom by. Talking show. He'll never come on the show..

Ryan Reynolds Donald Noah wyle Jeffrey Katzenberg betty George Clooney James Yes Hollywood Zaki China Zach
"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

05:53 min | 3 weeks ago

"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

"Kill. James where are you calling from sir? Ohio. Realm. One of my favorite cities. Cleveland Ohio the I loved Donald GonNA ASK He's GonNa. Ask You about restaurants I'm not gonNA ask about restaurants. We've already had conversations about the restaurants, but do have you been to sly mint? You've never been a slime it's and you from Cleveland maybe you're saying wrong Donald. Maybe it's something. That we lose..

Ohio Cleveland Donald James
"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

02:41 min | 3 weeks ago

"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

"I hear you check them out at the refrigerated section in your favorite grocery store. Yeah. Go to the refrigerated section because they got to be kept cold as they make it as fresh as possible for you. Learn more at GT's living.

"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

04:36 min | 3 weeks ago

"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

"Like Dan put a Kerr plump sound effects here I'm talking about I don't. Know. Dan No just a chrome book. You'd Zach no way to know. During world? Term I will not I'm not talking about a I'm not talking about a fart noise I'm talking about the Kerr plump into the into the water. That is disgusting. Let's move on. I'm sorry fans. You'll just have to imagine your own Ker plop sound effect. Grossed. What's your favorite? Expression. For for pooping. Taking a shit. Mines growing a tail. Welcome America I've never heard. That is so gross I was worth the price of admission. Now does it very sexy dance Sorry didn't things one, hundred, eighty but. Yeah what a transition? That's how you know I'm a professional broadcaster Joel from growing the tail to a Sexy Dance Zach braff transitions rock. So this man has narcolepsy and it's triggered by being turned on which I have to believe must be a real thing and Sarah wants to prove that she can turn him on and she goes in there and she's really flirting with him, and then she goes all out and bends over and sticks her Tush in his face. That was something that we used to play though we used to do the. UK's I. Drop Something and Sarah Obviously was the queen of oops. I drop something and this was upside dropped something in the show. I think it's safe to say that Sarah is skilled at playing. oops I dropped something oops I dropped something is it's one of my favorite games ever that we've ever come up with while making the show. Due to I would do drop something also. OOPS I. Just. Are, you kidding me? Drop something is amazing. People got to get out of the way when you dropped something because they're out. When Donald Plays oops I drop something you hear Beep beep. Like a free. Come on back oops I try something. Out of the way. Speaking of Cardi B. An upset dropped something that video is amazing. Again, you bring up the welfare. Wow. There's a lot of moves I dropped something in that video. Do I only watched it once I didn't want to get caught. Watch it multiple times. I can't get in trouble for watching a fucking video dude get out of here dude. I'm married if you're if you're married and you're in a relationship. Anybody out there everyone out there and I wanNA take a poll on this. Is it wrong to watch a music video of a bunch of women dancing provocatively if you're married is not I think not once and I think the second time you can go baby how crazy is this? But I think if she comes in the room in your life and she sees the like you're on your twentieth time, some women might be like bro Chiller with the fucking wop video. But. It's not like any of these do like Cardi Bar or Meg Ryan. Stallion and Cardi B. are giving back. You know what I mean. If I'm looking at Cardi B. and meg the stallion. And the other fine young ladies in the music video. It's not like they're looking at me saying Oh. Yeah. I want me some Donald Phase on. You know what I mean and my wife knows that I told you guys this. My wife tells me all the time. They don't want you. They don't want.

Sarah Obviously Zach braff Kerr Dan No Meg Ryan narcolepsy Donald Phase Donald Plays UK Joel
"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

04:55 min | 3 weeks ago

"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

"That wop song that rap song is fired dude I'm sorry man and not. You. Keep listening it's not that I keep listening to it. It's just keep visualizing video from Nesh Shit Dude I shouldn't. It's really her. You like the visuals. To come on. Come on man. One person doesn't like no. Other than all the Republicans that are out there fucking saying that this should is not good for kids. I gotta ask this, and then we'll get back to the show but did they really mentioned freaking Cardi? B. At the Republican National Convention? What's her name really come up? Cardi's. Cardi all. That's what I'm talking about. I'm talking about. My catch phrases in effect for that. That's what I'm talking about. She ruffled some feathers gum. All right. Let's talk about basketball The show opens with the US playing one, thirty, seven I go. How the HELL DID WE LOSE? We have chat enchants like eight feet tall. And he's like, sorry, man I'm like Jed you suck. Yeah. Now I don't know there's that many times only a handful of times JD's playing basketball I don't think it's A. Lot actually. Replay play a lot actually. Yeah. Because you're all, we always need a fourth. Okay. Sorry. Dave Myers was also I don't mean to to minimize Dave Myers contribution. He was also a huge music video director. He directed work, which if you haven't seen, you should go check out a really cool video for missy Elliott Song Work It. Missy had some great videos now Aloma. Gets into Dunking I. Think I remember there being stunt double because I know a woman wasn't doing all that right. And she's doing she's definitely doing a dribbling part for a second but then there's the cuts your legs in some woman's doing like through the legs stuff. and. Then some woman hits a trampoline and doesn't like a major dog does not Aloma. Could be and then she lands and she goes y'all got hockey. Yeah No. I'm going to be honest with you. There aren't a lot of black people who play hockey in the NHL Right now it's growing but are there more than other more than two? Yeah, absolutely more than two. There's more than a handful there's more than ten..

Cardi Dave Myers Aloma basketball missy Elliott hockey NHL US
"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

05:04 min | 3 weeks ago

"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

"We're. We're back with my own private practice. Jay more our guest more. Yeah. Very Frank did by A. Directors. Mark Brooklyn. I gotta say Jay more. I haven't seen in a bit. I knew he was a famous He was a stand up right and I think he may have been on snl yeah or season or two maybe we look that up for me I know that Anthony Michael Hall was on SNL..

Jay SNL snl Anthony Michael Hall Mark Brooklyn private practice A. Directors Frank
"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

05:00 min | 3 weeks ago

"private practice" Discussed on Fake Doctors Real Friends with Zach and Donald

"Like chickens like going airframe. You're not gonNA FRY. ME At some grease. Did you We don't have to say we were talking about but Donald was. Having a disagreement with his spouse and I texted him in quotes what I thought he should say to her. and. I wondered if you tried out what I what I wrote no no, no no no, it's. It's. It's not a good day to do that. That was not a good I thought it was kind of funny I was of trying to be like your Cyrano where I say this I appreciate that. But no, you know this whole homeschooling Zoom schooling that the schools are doing right now with all the students. It really does put a lot of pressure on parents to make sure the kids are doing their job and know are sitting in front of zoom and are doing their lessons and stuff like that and. Run our second day and she is she's not happy about the fact that she her day is. She's a teacher also. We have yeah. We have teachers at school and then. You're supposed to send your kid to school for. School and not have to worry about it. But it it's not like that with this whole zoom school thing I have to say it made me a bit sad when I saw your kids in their adorable. School uniforms, and then in my brain I was like, oh they, they're not going to school. So they they wear the uniform when they sit in front of the computer. Yeah. The scope prefers that. I, mean I don't know that that as as someone who's not a parent and just witnessing that just Kinda made me. Sad. I would prefer that than them being their pajamas all day I'm going to be no no I. know I understand the idea behind it. It's just that these poor kids are are all I. Don't know just. Not to be Debbie Downer but I don't know what this does to like this these kids that are in such crucial times of their lives where they should be socializing and. Say there's a little bit of a lump in my throat I got. Yeah. Honest. I will say this my kids right now are into it because they spent a whole summer. Social distancing from everyone you know what I mean like there were very few play dates this this summer because. Of covid. Not to say they'd we didn't meet up with friends and do outside activities where the kids couldn't you know where the kids weren't all upon each other. But social distancing has thrown a monkey wrench in. If you're a kid, it's fucked up, you know to be a kid right now when you're supposed to go out in the summer and run around with your friends and explore and everything like that, and you guys can't get close to each other or you know what I mean. So with this whole zoom thing, it's really interesting to watch but my kids are into it. They have their own space like my son goes into his room and he gets to Chit Chat with his friends on Zoom and let us network though like during the class. So like the teacher is leading a class but then like do they have time where they can..

Donald Debbie Downer
Eating Disorders & the Higher Level of Care

Nutrition Matters

03:48 min | Last month

Eating Disorders & the Higher Level of Care

"Hi, amy welcome to nutrition matters podcast and thank you so much for joining me. Hey page. Thank you so much for having me. My pleasure. Well Amy will you take a minute to talk about who you are, what you do where you live kind of introduce yourself to anybody who doesn't already know you Yes absolutely. So Oh, my name is amy is am an eating disorder. Saint Louis Missouri I work at the residential level of care which we're going to into a little bit and I recently moved from Denver where I owned a private practice called satisfied nutrition I specialized in reproductive health and eating disorders, and then once my partner and I moved back to our hometown of St Louis decided to take my career in a different direction and work at higher level of care. Syria. Okay. So I'm GonNa take just a slight little detour here because I typically try to make the podcast kind of toward the lay person but I also know I. Have a lot of Dietitian listeners and so I, just think selfishly a little bit. I'd love to know what was it like to let go of your private practice and to make that decision I know you and I were talking a little bit off air that. A lot of times in our circles especially on social media. We can kind of put private practice up on this pedestal of like the pinnacle of your professional world, which in a lot of ways, it is really amazing and there's reason that. So many people love it. But I'm also really interested to hear how did you make that decision and what's that been like for you and how are you doing with that transition? Yeah Yeah and just thinking about like all the factors that went into it I think from what you were saying especially, I'm just thinking about how personal decision is like going into private practice or like stepping away from private practice. My partner and I moved from Denver to Saint Louis and we did that in order to be closer to family. But in doing that I had to take a step back and think about my private practice and the foundation that I've built in Denver which I'm so grateful for I knew so many wonderful members of the easiest order treatment community that connect with so many great people a great office space I shared it with colleagues that I really loved and it was just a really great situation. and. Then I started thinking about how much work it would be to move that to put roots down again to do all of those things and I started wondering what it would be like to take a step away from. Working on my own as fun as it is to work for yourself, it can't be a little isolating sometimes I'm just thinking about like charting from home or even sharing an office, you know assured a one room office. So by definition that actually meant I always worked alone because we couldn't vote be doing sessions in the same room at the same time. So I started thinking about what I really wanted to do for the long haul knowing that we removing Mac to Saint Louis for good and decided that I didn't I really love my clients in private practice, my specialty. I didn't really love being every department. I'm just thinking about all the things I had to learn for marketing and for insurance billing and all the little details logistics that went into it. And I really wanted to give myself the space to just be a Dietitian and kind of just to be for a little bit. And it turns out, there was really perfect timing. I actually found a job that opened up at residential level of care right when we were moving the process of applying and interviewing went really smoothly and I feel really grateful to have been accepted and to have been working there for about six months now.

Private Practice Saint Louis Denver AMY Partner Saint Louis Missouri St Louis Syria
"private practice" Discussed on Creative Therapy Umbrella

Creative Therapy Umbrella

08:17 min | Last month

"private practice" Discussed on Creative Therapy Umbrella

"Each other when you're doing it that way. Totally totally it says it's Definitely it's interchangeable and it's influx and there's always like, okay let me go back to that vision. Am I staying clear to the Vision? Okay here we go and expand again expanding going in the wrong direction am I saying yes to too many things that don't align with my vision. Let me go back to my vision. And you know. Opening and closing and and reexamining process as we move forward and grow in our business is that something you strategically do it kind of going back to your vision and is it or is it something that kind of happens naturally as things start to really do that expanding? Calm I think. It. It wasn't something that I Gave a lot of thought to initially it but it has been something that I give a lot of thought to now especially as I've grown and I have far less time to. You know to take on new things that I wanNA take on now I'm I'm much more intentional and thinking about going back to the vision if I say yes to this, invite to do this over here does this invite and what I'm doing that I'm giving my time an energy is that aligned with what my vision is is that going to take me to the next level in my business if yes then okay great but if it's not then I have to. Work at that process of saying no, because I'm. Definitely. Like the Espersen like Oh. Gosh. It's a great idea. Let's do it Yup, and and so I have to work really hard at that because I just don't have the time For All of these other projects here and there anymore, and so I have to be more strategic about about that. Definitely takes more. which is hard I. think when you're an idea person and you want to jump on it, you're like yeah. Yeah Yeah. Okay No. Hold on I'll take a couple teams I. Think about it. It's hard to do, but at that point to become so necessary. So then you're not overloaded and then become that all of that transference and everything comes in because you have too many things to do and that can be really hard place. It can be and I think it it. It could be easy to for somebody else to look over here what I'm doing and being like, oh my gosh, that's overwhelming. I don't know how you're doing all of that and what I would say as I'm not doing it alone are not doing it alone. I have a lot of support extremely fortunate in that I have a lot of. And and what I'm doing both from friends, my husband, my my family and then with the. The colleagues that I work with a have a distant who I brought on at the beginning of last year at which was essential because I knew I had the foresight I knew what was going on in my life at that time and I was like oh my gosh. If I don't get an assistant to come on and really helped me with the administration stuff in the office physically. I am I'm GONNA crash, and burn big because I already like new at the beginning of the air like emotionally and psychologically where I was with the impending nature of the situation with my mom. and. So by hiring her and she helps with my billing, she helps with you know creating new. Paperwork. She helps with the podcast she helps with managing my website. She helps with managing the social media stuff that I do and Just she does she's like jack-of-all-trades she does a lot. So I'm not doing it alone I i. have you know other people that are doing a lot for me. I couldn't do it all alone. There would be balls that would be constantly like hitting me in the head. Yes and I think how something you said earlier to of that this is your dream and this is how it looks and somebody else can do something similar, but it might look totally different. You know maybe it's Way Down into something else. But how different everything can look? -solutely absolutely, and that's like one of the things that I really try to highlight on the podcasts by interviewing different people and talking to them about how they're working and what they've done. That's different and out of the box and like it could be maybe your dream is, will I white working at my agency and I'm comfortable here but I really wanted us something outside where I'm still using my skills and knowledge by I wanna be able to earn money outside of that for whatever but you know it could be writing a book it could be creating therapeutic product or an APP it could be. A whole variety of things it might be an online course. there's just so many different ways that we can and help people that goes beyond the one to one based face time in the therapy room. and I love hearing how other people are doing that and making an impact, not only for themselves. But for the clients and their larger community, I really believe the healthier we become as individuals, the healthier the communities that we live in our and it's only when we have a healthier community that we can make really profound and lasting change. In the world and so like what we do is there is really important and it is a huge value and in that. Again, it doesn't necessarily have to mean that you only reached twenty five people a week in your office You know imagine if you created a book a using Your Voice, your voice, which nobody else has you know sometimes people say, Oh, well, that's already out there. You know that's already been done or written. Yeah. But not from your perspective, not from Your Voice, not from your wisdom and experience in like pudding putting your stamp on it. You know that could reach thousands of people and how much of a ripple effect could that be? Yeah. Yes. If that's not inspiring for listeners to like, go do the thing. Go do thing. Whatever it is that seed that's in your mind of I it's just so valuable of hearing how as therapists we have the drive we WANNA help people, but sometimes it is so were so boxed into this is how you do it. You see twenty five clients a week, but there's eight many other opportunities and so many other needs people need something else besides just the and they're you know there's a place for that and we need that but there's also the other needs that surround that. Totally and I and I think like, I didn't even see that until I was in private practice myself like I remember leaving. The group practice that I was in and I had like a young a client at the time who was really struggling Mustang,.

private practice
Inner Child Recovery Process with Eddie Capparucci

The Addicted Mind Podcast

03:59 min | Last month

Inner Child Recovery Process with Eddie Capparucci

"Hello, everyone. Welcome to the addicted mind podcast. My guest today is Eddie Capela Rucci and he is going to talk about inner child, work and sex important addiction Eddie please introduce yourself. Hey dwayne. Thank you for having me on the show. Really appreciate that as you say, I am and he kept route yummy counselor professional counselor I have a private practice in Marietta. Georgia. With my wife. Carrie I specialize in the treatment of sex and pornography addiction at I've been doing it for about ten years. Now, I also am the administrator of two websites and that is Meghan porn and secretary pure men, and I just have a real passion having juggled through this myself. I have gone passion for helping individuals to be able to overcome this in their area of one to wave that you. Grew something dead I created called the inner child recovery process which back you childhood main point because I really believe the road to recovery or diction goes to our childhood. Awesome I. think that's so true when we look at addiction in general, there's a lot of roots of childhood trauma and pain that kind of feeds the addictive process. So tell me a little bit about your story and how you how you kind of stumbled into working with I guess inner child work can, and we'll talk about about what that means and and go into more detail but I'd I love to hear your story okay by storing, your star with a young boy. Father. died when I were by. My mother's left with four children I would say third oldest. After passed away, my mother had a nervous breakdown. And all of a kid were sent out to relative that we didn't know and stayed there for about a year or she recovering and that we are brought back after she thought you ready but she wasn't she had another breakdown and got sent out again. But now doubt the give relatives each of us, the four went to several our own ways. So we weren't. Even with our siblings Dow other people who I don't really know are there for about three months before finally we come back and she gave a bit solidify family but again, a young KNOB orcades, mid sixties, nineteen sixties, and trying to raise us at I had two older sisters. So they were the ones who are always looking after me and basically as you can. Imagine sisters who are your sixteen of Nineteen they don't really want be dealing with a seven-year-old boy. They WANNA be listen their American band fan and things like that. So I found myself very isolated quite a bit of a child yogurt on my own and ask got older and I did become eventually removed in my mom remarried and we've moved into a neighborhood that. Had quite a few friends that were there. But when he did was it already set the stage for me. You suffer with an abandoned gives order an attachment disorder at Delaware, my Bandon, and I didn't know that at the time of course but I started to date when I was about sixteen when I came to understand that only having one girlfriend was never enough. I needed more I was soon to later find out what that was about was I needed to backup plan because the abandonment issue that meant that you know my world view of my inner child was a the people who love you or review. Again not knowing that are just thinking. Okay. Addresses shift me I like girls. Continue to chase them.

Eddie Capela Rucci Dwayne Meghan Porn Attachment Disorder Carrie Marietta Georgia Administrator Private Practice Secretary Father. Delaware
Dr. Lori Whatley - Staying Digitally Healthy During Quarantine

Mom Brain

06:45 min | Last month

Dr. Lori Whatley - Staying Digitally Healthy During Quarantine

"And super excited to talk to you because not only have we been having struggles with screen time in our house since since quarantine started, but I know that every other person, all the other parent friends are also saying exactly the same thing. I feel very nonparent friends too I feel like a lot of people are watching so much more TV. And on the phone, so much more than we used to be. And I I'm hoping that we can sort of pick apart and find balancing tricks, and especially for the kids I mean I know my kids are having lots of meltdowns. IPADS and I hide the ipads in our normal life for like weeks on end, they do not watch them. They do not know where they are when I used to have them out in a certain place. It was always a fight 'cause. They could see them now I literally there away their off, they don't see them, and now we need to use them for school every single day, we take them out the first thing in the morning seven o'clock in the morning I start with them because I have daphne in each have four kits. and. Three of mine are getting home schools right now, my my one year old isn't and. And it's. It's it's challenging. It's challenging to explain to them when I'm forcing them to like learn certain things on the IPAD and then other times I'm like, no, no, no pot. We can't watch IPAD and so there's been tons and tons of meltdowns. And I don't know what you're. If you have any words of wisdom, well, I think that you said, exactly. The perfect word when you said balance and. I think with the kids. We must have valance and helping them learn balance. Early in life is very important because you know we all have it in our lives and we realized how important it is for us to balance things in our lives and a lot of times, the kids if they in age appropriately, if you're able to help them understand what you're doing and why you're going to do it and maybe even tell them ahead of time. So they they can mentally prepare because they're like us. You know springing something on them, take some of that. So given them an opportunity to. Know, what's going to happen and process that a little bit. But also helping them think that you know this is this is an opportunity for you all to connect in different ways We're all learning how to connect in different ways and our families right now and in our homes and helping them have in-person connection and learn how to do that is is to me one of the greatest gifts that you can give your children. Can you just tell our audience a little bit about your expertise in and because it was I'm sure. Sure. It feels different when you went into this field, but it does in the current environments I. Love For them just to understand the background a little bit. So I have a private practice in Atlanta as a therapist and I did my doctorinal studies around managing digital distractions and the reason that I did that was because more and more in my office I. Digital Distractions came up in sessions in one way or another and parents would bring their kids in May be the kids weren't doing well in school and they didn't understand why. and. I realized I'm going to need to know more about this topic as as time passes because this is becoming very prevalent in in my practice, people were bringing in more and more problems that have to do with digital device usage. So as I ask these teenagers questions about their habits, they would say, Oh, well, yeah, I am out on my phone all night or you know. Know on my ipad on I and parents had absolutely no idea that this was going on, and so they didn't understand their kids were you know experiencing sleep deprivation, which of course, affects your grades facture the way that you fill the next day at school Also I was you know having couples come in and they were going out together on a weekly date or whatnot. Maybe one of them was on the phone a lot and and it just kept coming up and so I realized I need to know more about this, and so as I began my research and learn such vital information about the way that technology effects us and certainly have made positive changes in my own life because of it now I must say technology is a wonderful thing and I, enjoy technology. So I'm not like a, you know Technology Bashar, but it certainly. Certainly make our lives easier unable to practice with people all over the world and how clients all over the world because of my technology and access to it. But I think that I have a respect for technology in a balancing, what some of the things that you they have learned and some of the changes that you've made in your personal life. Well, the first thing I do in the morning is a used to look at my phone or look at my laptop and. You, open that up and immediately there's something bad that you see that begins your day in a negative way. So I began putting that away for the first hour of the day Now, no digital distractions for me. The first hour day is just a peaceful, our maybe practice mindfulness or a cup of tea or go for a quiet walk or sit on outside on my. My Patio or whatnot and just start Madina Com way, and certainly as apparent, my kids are grown now. But when I was a parenting, it was very important that I began my day in a calm way because certainly, we all know as parents that since the kids start waking up, things might become a little bit chaotic right around Your House. We had a large family and. So we experienced that in and it was just best for me to be in that calm stable place as the day began, and then another another thing that I did as apparent was when I would pick up my kids in Carpool I made a point to not ever be on my phone it mainly, my kids said, hey, mom pitcher phone down don't tax when you're with us or whatever, and and we had to listen to them, and I realize now I tell them hey down when you're with me. That say the things you know the tables flipped a little bit here, but I realized that also I, at in the evenings I ended my day. In a quiet peaceful way with no screens

Your House Private Practice Bashar Atlanta
Understanding Whats Really Underneath Your Childs Behavior with Dr. Pejman Katiraei

Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit

06:42 min | 2 months ago

Understanding Whats Really Underneath Your Childs Behavior with Dr. Pejman Katiraei

"Welcome to the brain podcast. I'm your host Droop wrote and each week my team and I bring on a new guest who we think can help you improve your brain health feel. Feel better and love more. This week's guest is Dr. Pettman Qatar Ryan Dr k as he's known to many of his patients is a board certified pediatrician who's also board certified and fellowship trained in integrative and holistic medicine. He completed his undergraduate at Ucla and then he obtained his osteopathic medical degree at Western. University of Health Sciences. He completed his pediatric residency at Loma Linda University, the famous Loma Linda. where, he stayed on as pediatric chief resident and then as teaching faculty for over four years while he founded the Loma Linda University holistic medicine clinic. Dr K also completed two fellowships integrative medicine one with the University of Arizona Dr Case. Second Fellowship wasn't Endo Bio Jeanie and thereby ginny as a European systems biology medical model, which emphasizes the use of. In the management of Neuro Endocrine, system Dr K. is one of a few physicians in the country with mastery of osteopathy functional medicine, functional endocrinology, herbal herbalism, medical herbalism, and more Dr K. is now in private practice here in lovely Santa Monica where he focuses on helping children with severe behavioral challenges incredible bio. Dr Kate Welcome to the broken being pot. Adding more LADES, you're young man, you're only forty-three. There's a lot more accolades you can add to your resume over the. Perfect job. A Mike my goal at the end of the day to help kids feel better. That's beautiful. Goal a beautiful purpose and I can't wait to dig into that in today's podcast and I wanna get into a little bit of origin story. How did you get clear and where did all the puzzle pieces aligned himself that that is your goal. You know. I think the universe was calling me. To do this. The first reason why I got into, it was for my own health up as a kid, I had pretty severe anxiety. SPENT, most of my adolescent teenage years in mix of anxiety and depression yo and. My nervous system was upside down and I couldn't really understand why I knew that I was different. I knew I experienced the world differently, but I really had no clue why you know like who would have thought that eating fast food everyday. All Day will be an issue for for your nervous system going bonkers is that what was going on? Were you eating fast food and kind of go? How is the standard American new way of life I mean college like that's what you do. Right Even I remember actually Loma Linda is a vegetarian institution. Why it's famous for being one of the hospital in the Blue Zone. The seventh day adventists. Yeah. But when I got accepted there, one of the thoughts that I had is like Oh my God. What am I gonNA do without my burgers. And that was the mindset I had going into training because I didn't know any better and what actually got me to start looking outside was during my training. I kept kept coming across these cases and I remember one very, very vividly. Twelve year. Old Guy. Severe Severe Colitis. Came in with toxic, Mega Colin were his colon had dilated to about ten centimeters, which is huge, and we did around the steroids. We did some medications for him. He got better when home. Two weeks later, I was still on service. Worse off than before and Beato, our team started the discussion and we brought in all the specialists and basically the end of the discussion was well, he's failing medications. We just need to cut out his colon literally was like he failed medications. So the next option is we just cut out this twelve year olds a lot inflammation. Something's going on. Let's just cut the thing out. because. That is the next standard of care, right. I had a lot of these kinds of scenarios where kids would show up like I remember another guy who plays soccer. He scraped his knee niece bowl up and then thirty six hours later, he was dead. You know and they were just like well, sometimes staff does unlike I've scraped my knee, I haven't died like, what was it about his system that caused him to fall apart and it was this recurring question of like these things don't add up two plus two equal in this scenario and the institution, and they're really smart people alone Linda, don't get me wrong. But the pediatric conventional training was like no two plus two equals farm like it doesn't look this way. So as it is in most hospitals and worst Western approach. Places. Because that's what people are trained in. But you were asking a different question. You're like, okay. This doesn't make sense what's really going on. Exactly. Yeah, and that is what ultimately led me to start taking courses. So I, I went to one holistic kind of course, and it was a dinky little course, but I was like, oh. My God I, you know I have found my people, the light bulbs went off and you started connecting dots. And then from there I went and did a bunch of training with Institute of Functional Medicine and the trading with the University of Arizona, and in the midst of that, I started realizing the pieces that were affecting me so like. I did the elimination diet and started feeling better and then I found myself to have MTA. And I think my initial homocysteine was sixteen when I first tested it, I'm like Jesus. So I started injecting myself with B twelve and you know I was my own best Guinea pig. And in the midst of getting interested, what also happened is Loma Linda's in didn't have anyone that was getting interested in this stuff. They're like, Hey, you wanNA, start a holistic medicine clinic and. Like. Two years of my training and there I was like all of the sudden getting handed these patients you know and I was the expert even though I basically didn't know that much. But through the process of learning and I was really really privileged to be put in a place where you know fifty year olds, I was a pediatrician fifth year olds with Severe Lupus. Land in my doorstep helped me I'm like. I don't know anything about Lupus. So let me learn so I. I spent all this time. Just researching in learning. You know any person that I could find with any material they had on the Web I was reading books listening to the videos. And I was just consuming all of this information in the midst of that. Also learning from my patients,

Loma Linda University Linda Dr. Pettman Qatar Ryan Dr K Dr K University Of Arizona Dr Case Dr K. University Of Health Sciences Severe Anxiety Dr Kate Ucla Severe Colitis Institute Of Functional Medici Soccer Ginny Blue Zone Santa Monica Lupus
Tanya Zuckerbrot: The F-Factor Diet

The Here for Her Podcast

05:32 min | 2 months ago

Tanya Zuckerbrot: The F-Factor Diet

"Okay, so let's talk about a factor for people that are listening. Who may have never heard of this before? What is give us a little post? It note introduction short so f factor. The company is a health and wellness brand that was based on the factor diet, which was a book I wrote back in two, thousand six, and the factor diet is a disruptive liberating ineffective approach to weight loss and. Your health and it's based on the premise of fiber. Eat carbs day one, but unlike traditional carbs fiber as zero grams of CARBS, though it's found in carb's. I'll get into that a little bit five reds up metabolism feeling full, so that's the beauty of f factor is that you're eating carbs from day one, but you're able to lose weight without compromising your lifestyle, so it's a very lifestyle brand. Where your dining out from day one you're enjoying carves from day one. You're enjoying cocktails from day one and we even talked about the role that exercise should play, and that is probably. Probably one of the most liberating pillars of factor because we teach people that it's not how long you're working out. It's actually what you're doing, and we teach people how to probably work out. Let's look a greater return, so it's just very liberating approach, but if it wasn't producing results, it would all be smoke and mirrors, and probably had a business after a year, and the company's been around for twenty years and only growing. So Amazing? Okay, so I WANNA, go back a little because you are a registered Dietitian and I love your story. Can you share? How you found such a passionate nutritional wellness, and how you developed a factor, sure so I've always loved food and I think that. Really reveals itself when you see me doing all. My AG TV's an all the cooking videos because. At the core of F factor is my desire to. Deliver yummy food at still allows people to look and feel their best the space of weight loss I think. has you believing that it's like healthy food is tasteless food and. Through that taste, good is always fattening and F- factors. Theory is that if you give people yummy food that's healthy. That produces certain results. This can become a lifestyle so because I've always loved food and cooking I. think that's where F factors popularity drives from because people see like the passion, and when I say that always love food, I optical going to become a chef rather than a registered dietitian cooking, my whole life, not professionally, but more through passion like when I was five years old six years old from Julia. Child's like you know cookbooks. And when I was applying for my master's degree, I knew I want to be in the wellness space by thought. I really wanted a healthy gourmet shop that was gonna be my career path. The I was choosing between new universities, food and nutrition program. That was the masters, course there or the Culinary Institute of America. and. because. I had attended the University of Michigan Undergrad. I really wanted to be back like in an urban setting because. University of Michigan is in Ann. Arbor, which is like a small town, but compared to your that is and the culinary. Institute of America is like an upstate New, York, so I was like no I want to be in the big city, but I miss understood the curriculum like the food and nutrition studies may be studying food and I get to Nyu on the first day and I get handed a list of prerequisites. And the classes included. Inorganic Chemistry Organic Chemistry Biochemistry Anatomy Physiology I'm like. Wait I'm here for the courses on apple like. Pretty Mad. Because twenty years ago, the idea becoming a nutritionist. Commonplace like yeah, you became a doctor lawyer, but what? What was a registered Dietitian, so I had no idea that my interest in nutrition was really tracking me to be more pre MED. And because I was ready to Nyu and my parents had paid my tuition also I got stick this out. There was no backyard at this point so I put my head down and I got through the science classes and to my surprise I love them I'd never taken science courses before. I was a psych major Undergrad so the science to me was new. I learned that I really appreciated the science that. Explains the value of food and food in the form of nutrition, and then you really learn that nutrition is a discipline of medicine, and in order to become a registered dieticians be board certified. You have to complete a residency. And I did mine near University Hospital where your rotations include oncology audio vascular rotations gastroenterology. You're even in the ICU so you are working as part of the medical team. Prescribing is to enhance patient care to either manage a clinical condition, or hopefully in some cases, reverse it or at least decrease the amount of medication to patients taking so my background is super clinical and when I went into. Into private practice weight loss was not even on my radar like frankly after doing two feeds in the ICU, weight loss felt beneath my skill set. I'm not minimizing it, and certainly that's where I've landed, but at the time I really wanted a clinical private practice i. have this mother Theresa Complex I wanNA. Make the world a better place. People healthy and I thought I could do it. The reversing disease states through nutrition,

NYU Private Practice Chemistry Organic Chemistry Bi University Of Michigan Undergr University Of Michigan Culinary Institute Of America. F Julia Apple University Hospital Theresa Complex Arbor Institute Of America ANN York
Why is this Peruvian farmer suing Germany's largest power company RWE?

Science Friction

05:49 min | 3 months ago

Why is this Peruvian farmer suing Germany's largest power company RWE?

"So. You're bad to make a Peruvian Pharma. WHO's suing Germany's largest power company W? A this is a heist could radically disrupt debate over climate action and week you'll also hear from our wwl representatives in a rare interview about the controversial case. Germany's shutting down all power stations over the next twenty years, so it does that mean for the transition of business. And he gone to meet the man who has become a thorn in the side of fossil fuel companies because he's dredging up their own data to challenge them. This is climate in the courtroom pot one. Murder. Looking. I am suing so that the big companies need to take into account that they should not pollute. Way of saying enough is not. He's not paid by anybody to do this. He knew that it would take years. He knew that could be lost. It could be one. He knew that he would probably be facing some animosity on the ground in his village. But. He decided to do this to just show himself and his children that if there is an injustice you can act upon. or It is like a coal. Companies surely won't even feel since they are so wealthy. We need to start from somewhere. The fend ourselves. Another goal. Record. No nobody's asking to shut up shop. We know that this transformation will take decades on the corporations can lead that effort transforming companies from simply providing liquid fuels for example. To invest in carbon capture sequestration to invest in offshore wind, for example particularly in the rich, western, world, concluding Australia where the preponderance of historic emissions have enabled our economies to grow wealthy. We need to decarbonised faster than the developing world so that they can have a chance. Proper development as well. What is the concern of people who live on islands where the water level rises? What is the concern of people who suffer from hurricanes that haven't been there before? Their concern is that greenhouse gases must be reduced greatly of course, our responsibility as a power generator through reduce your to emissions, and that's what we're doing. Closing down power stations, investing into renewable supporting co two targets, also the embiid ones porting energy transition. Third episode where taking you to the Philippines for human rights showdown over climate change that's commanding attention, even in the face of president deterred has discords for drug uses and jailing of journalists, but first. Why is a Peruvian Pharma and Mountain God in the central Andes, attracting such international attention? My Name is Dr Road of. I'm a lawyer in private practice on my practices located in Hamburg. Germany and I represent so Luciano you in his quest and case against. With just German Energy Utility look the road of a high and is regular attorney in private practice, but before that she co founded the pioneering Ngo, the Climate Justice Program in two thousand and three ended her PhD on international climate, protection law, after years working in climate policy. What I find is that people have been coming to me increasingly in the last ten years. Asking for advice on what you know what you could do with respect to the increasing inadequacy of action with regard to what the science tells us. And then in two thousand, fourteen I decided to take on the first case with just this RWE case since they've multiplied and the man at the heart of bet, landmark case was half a world away at the end of a correctly online. My name is sold. Luciano you year I am and guide. From family of a small apartments, daughter I am a forty years of age or the. So who lives in the bustling town of us and in the mountains, above what else is a gateway for tourists heading off on hogging adventures in the stunning coordinator Blanca Mountain range of the central, Andes. But for locals, those mountains are life. Komo From clouds he goes to the moments and these hills with our culture in the area. There is a great dependency on the fence in agriculture in what us. The Mon I are everything for a farmer in a month and guide. It is like an office that gives you subsistence cool more fifteen. About two. Hundred. And my client is assistance the with his family in the Small Village Code Yuba. I'm he plans potatoes and vegetables, and I'm raises Guinea pigs to then have food. He has children and his own old parents. So in the season he will take tourists up to the glaciers and Laguna. And so did his father when he was little bit younger,

Germany Peruvian Pharma Luciano Private Practice Small Village Code Yuba Climate Justice Program Murder RWE Laguna Andes Hamburg Blanca Mountain German Energy Utility Philippines Australia Coordinator
"private practice" Discussed on The Exsellence Mindset Podcast

The Exsellence Mindset Podcast

06:17 min | 3 months ago

"private practice" Discussed on The Exsellence Mindset Podcast

"Like you know the America Right Free Country and the now I feel like someone's trying to control me every day now even to my my work, my personal life I felt like okay, so that's the point two thousand fourteen. I made a well I was just like you said I headed to see more patients volume. and. Obviously quality of care per patient has to suffer because I had to see more patients in limited time, and you know expenses going up. Reimbursement is not catching up the inflation rate so. I decided to this the moment. I decided to opt out. So that's why you know. I wrote a book called opt-out. Meaning sometimes you know you need to fight right when you get getting face the obstacles on struggles. To fight through, but even. If I cannot fight against the insurance, giants and government. We need to develop our own way to thrive so for me. My conclusion was I'm going to slowly gradually opt out of insurance plans and increase patient quality care niche myself. differentiate myself to be. A. Good enough different enough that e patient can make choice. Instead of going to insurance based physician or specialist, they decide they can come to me by their own choice, so I provide you know higher level better level than what they typically now pays become like commodity to you know. Like big HMO network or big insurers network. On Everything has to be referral based before they see specialists. If you have a painful bunion and hammer till you told me and you had to see regular primary care doctor six weeks later, you barely get an appointment just to see A. Insurance based specialists end from dead. If even if you need a surgical treatment, you have to wait months to get your order so. There was about my time, and that's how I kind of decided to go on my own again. I can breathe again. Just like I left South. Korea in nineteen. Interesting how things continue to repeat themselves in our lives? Yeah so okay, so I heard a really good a bit of wisdom that you shared there when you said that you slowly began to opt out and I, liked that because I'm speaking to a lot of. Now, through my networks that are fed up with working for the big hospital, systems are being run ragged, they are they feel like they're just stuck. And and I think part of the reason they feel so stock is because they feel like. I either I have to cut it all. Cut It all off at once or I have to stay here forever. So if a doctor that was working for a large hospital system came to you and said Gosh. You know I I would really like to follow your path, but I don't know what to do. And so you know what? What are some of the first steps that you would share with somebody like that because they don't get to control like you know they're. They're taking a paycheck basically and so are. Are there some steps that you give to them Up So. Not because this is mindset base, but I think mindset is everything right so my said is the most important thing when I helped doctor doctors transformed. However. It's kind of unfortunate that when we talk about mindset I is not like immediate results or outcome that they can see or take home with so I tried to go with the mindset I. But that's the key lesson for maybe people who are not doctors, online marketing, world or Business World that I'm sure you've heard or read this. has to be. We have to provide them. What they want right not necessarily what they need, but we know that that's what they need, but he. As soon as we say, Hey, this is what you need. Then they're not going to do it. It says because everybody's focusing on themselves. Everybody is a human being. So what's for me? So that's my marketing message. I always like off tangent little bit by you know. So anyway. Even if I know what they need is mindset I don't I don't. Tell them necessarily right away. Hey, you need to change. You need to shift your mindset. What I give them something that can help them like a Kinda fast win. Quick, win I or get them really interested in and then kind of resonate with me than I slowly add mindset aspect into it. But again doctors coming out of big hospitals or even private practice who are based on insurance if they do their own, opt out of insurance, plan is saved basically three pillars. I'M GONNA. Can I reveal these here? Yeah, for it, so three pillars, basically, the first one is a niche selection right so doctors cannot become successful as a hybrid concered or out of insurance plan. cannot easily be successful if you try to. Focus too many things so like I'm calling it generalist of specialist. CANNOT BE A. You cannot be successful if you say I provide A to Z so you know I try to help them. Okay, let's select a few things only a few things, but you love. Fixing your passionate about so niece election an offer creation. That's the one pillar. Offer creation meaning. If you chose your niche, and then you say, let's say bunny on..

A. Insurance bunion America Korea private practice
Striving For Justice with Quoc To

First of All

06:02 min | 3 months ago

Striving For Justice with Quoc To

"Can you elaborate on this dream job thing I like. How and when did you dream of becoming a public defender? Like what does the story behind? I I mean. First of all I. It wasn't my dream job so much when we worked together prevention student comedy night. I I knew I wanted to do something social justice related At Ti we? We worked on one of the things that work. There was violence prevention, and that actually got me started on like looking at took one of the classes that. Are exactly record started their violence prevention as a public health issue, and so I just. Looking at looking at that and thinking I wanted to do something within the community I grew up in a poor underserved community community caller. You know a refugee we. We came over America on a refugee resettlement You know plan and I grew up in A. Poor, community stalled pitfalls of crime and I mean pitfalls, poverty and homelessness in lack of social services, and what does the? How that intertwined with you know criminal justice. Actually I haven't really shared this a with a lot of people, but in college. I don't know if you remember, but about. About like a a couple of weeks before the end of my second year I think that was your senior year. one of my fraternity mates got killed outside of our house I think it's like it was huge news at Berkeley right like profits class in nuclear engineering. Really I don't remember I apologize. There's there's a lot from my past. That's a blurb, but yeah. Yeah, yeah, so he was. He was stabbed outside Sigma Pi. And I was I was like there. I had seen him like minutes before that. So the trial unravelled a over the next couple of years and. It slowly some. If some of my about this podcast is GONNA be like! Wow, we didn't even know this, but you know when I was sitting in the through a case and going through that case I felt this. Kid You know when I learned more about it turns out like he was. Small was unemployed. She works for nonprofit. Is that I? Think was like construction work, but you either way. They came from a working class. Family went to public schools he went to. Berkeley High School nearby. And I sitting in that courtroom I kind of felt more. I felt like I empathize with him. You know 'cause he he. He reminded me of you know the people kids grew up with You Know An. Myself came through the environment and I know that I'm very fortunate to be where I'm at You know I you make your own luck, but a lot of it is you catch outbreaks along the way and I kind of was keenly aware of how close I was from not being at Berkeley, not being where I was. You know and so. I I couldn't help feel empathy for him, and so it kind of made me like. You know I wanted justice for my. My friend, who was killed tragically, but I I also felt like his kids GonNa. he kills one drunken site. Right and so I was like it gets convicted. He goes to prison. Justice just felt elusive, really lucid to me and I think that was experience was very transformative for me especially with my background everything that was going on knowing. Justice and so. You know I got to law school and I actually was recruited to help. Run A campaign for my one of my mentors. Ru Training is a form of public County new has private practice now. was running for DA and so if. I. Don't know people pay attention, but the recent election Cisco They elected a yes boden from the San Francisco, public office, but he wasn't I poetry a run for DA And so he ran. He ran for da I manage his campaign. Obviously lost George, GASCON Wanda year and but just being with him. Just he was like you know. I was working at A. A firm that summer I was out wasn't happy on civil, a civil work and I just wasn't happy. And like you got for public office and so I did. And I the next semester. A you know got got internship at Contra Costa Public Office and I fell over the work it just was. It was like this is what I WANNA do this. Would you know what to do and? Yet at the rest is history. That's. I mean. I'm very I've just having a moment just reflecting on How are passing cross? You know in in these ways enlightening, bring Larry and stuff, and like all the craziness of life in Prevention Institute essentially couple years older than you by essentially babies like really working on a on a very big trajectory that we had no idea what was about to happen, but it's I feel really I don't mean it patronizing me just so proud of you. That's audible and. It's not a small undertaking I mean like. Any any endeavor, especially dream because there's a lot of layers to that because I think be these big visions that we can have, I can feel very like. Larger than life, but like you actually went out and did it so i. just really proud of you. That's amazing

Family Berkeley Contra Costa Public Office George Prevention Institute Public County Berkeley High School America A. Poor A. A Larry San Francisco Private Practice
"private practice" Discussed on Relentless Dentist

Relentless Dentist

02:54 min | 3 months ago

"private practice" Discussed on Relentless Dentist

"Practice is a good thing. It is not inherently good to just open a privates. Some go out of business some their own profession. And, some are just miserable with every with with life because. It was set up the wrong way. My desires to make sure that. That doesn't happen so above everything else. I'd say it's right for people who are who know what they want and are willing to put in twelve to eighteen months to get there with a lot of courage. I think he said a mouthful there a lot of the clients that I work with or mid career, and they still lack that clarity. Therefore, it's this hustle group game right, which is a miserable existence, the great short-term strategy, but a horrible long-term strategy. More going back to purpose like if your team's not clear on why you exist, then you're gonNa just GonNa get the net effort of everyone who shows up with lots of ego, lots of finger pointing lots of drama, so everyone is trying to targets. They can't see like as we explain it. We think okay. This is immediately toxic environment yet. That's where a lot of. Of our industry exists as without courage in without clarity so I I think you stated very well as like. We get way ahead of ourselves and think okay I need a new. I need to add something to my procedure mix, and then my practice will take often miss these very foundational things, and then we act surprised when the topples over so to speak like. Any other way if we don't have these structural things for people understand this is what we're doing. This is why we exist. This is where we're headed. Certainly can pivot and change course along the way by by and large. If you can't cast that vision, you're GonNa get the net effort, and that can be asleep last night with a newborn like there's no extra given to you when strictly punching the clock for a check. Yeah well like you, said the hustle and the grind mentality is rather than using the same word as you, but it's a dead. End is a short lived. It's a sprint knows sprint can last forever, and even if the Hustle and grind does get you what you want, the short-term it not replicable. If you can't Redo it, which means, it's just a short burst, so the Hustle I think there's there's like an Internet meme society that believes Hustling Ryan Life Philosophy. For private practice ownership? I'm not saying there isn't hard work because there is a lot of focus and commitment. But Hustle and grind. I've worked with so many startups who. They say they work hard, but they don't feel there grinding. Say they're enjoying and I. think that feels a little better at least to me like I want to show up every day and be inspired by the people I serve. I WANNA show every day motivated by the people around me. So. I think it surprises people we..

sprint private practice
"private practice" Discussed on Relentless Dentist

Relentless Dentist

02:54 min | 3 months ago

"private practice" Discussed on Relentless Dentist

"Practice is a good thing. It is not inherently good to just open a privates. Some go out of business some their own profession. And, some are just miserable with every with with life because. It was set up the wrong way. My desires to make sure that. That doesn't happen so above everything else. I'd say it's right for people who are who know what they want and are willing to put in twelve to eighteen months to get there with a lot of courage. I think he said a mouthful there a lot of the clients that I work with or mid career, and they still lack that clarity. Therefore, it's this hustle group game right, which is a miserable existence, the great short-term strategy, but a horrible long-term strategy. More going back to purpose like if your team's not clear on why you exist, then you're gonNa just GonNa get the net effort of everyone who shows up with lots of ego, lots of finger pointing lots of drama, so everyone is trying to targets. They can't see like as we explain it. We think okay. This is immediately toxic environment yet. That's where a lot of. Of our industry exists as without courage in without clarity so I I think you stated very well as like. We get way ahead of ourselves and think okay I need a new. I need to add something to my procedure mix, and then my practice will take often miss these very foundational things, and then we act surprised when the topples over so to speak like. Any other way if we don't have these structural things for people understand this is what we're doing. This is why we exist. This is where we're headed. Certainly can pivot and change course along the way by by and large. If you can't cast that vision, you're GonNa get the net effort, and that can be asleep last night with a newborn like there's no extra given to you when strictly punching the clock for a check. Yeah well like you, said the hustle and the grind mentality is rather than using the same word as you, but it's a dead. End is a short lived. It's a sprint knows sprint can last forever, and even if the Hustle and grind does get you what you want, the short-term it not replicable. If you can't Redo it, which means, it's just a short burst, so the Hustle I think there's there's like an Internet meme society that believes Hustling Ryan Life Philosophy. For private practice ownership? I'm not saying there isn't hard work because there is a lot of focus and commitment. But Hustle and grind. I've worked with so many startups who. They say they work hard, but they don't feel there grinding. Say they're enjoying and I. think that feels a little better at least to me like I want to show up every day and be inspired by the people I serve. I WANNA show every day motivated by the people around me. So. I think it surprises people we..

sprint private practice
Changing Bodies and Eating Disorders in ages 50+

Nutrition Matters

05:58 min | 3 months ago

Changing Bodies and Eating Disorders in ages 50+

"Side of going through this and how to navigate it. With a little more gentleness and peace. Erica. Welcome to nutrition matters podcast and thank you so much for joining me today. Thank you pay just pleasure? Air Cuddly. You just take a minute to talk about who you are what you do. Where you live kind of any relevant information again. Of course so I'm a registered Dietitian of course and I am in New York. I'm in Westchester. County, which is a suburb of New, York and I have an office. They are I have two other Dietitians who work with me and I've been a Dietitian for a long time. My God, thirty five years. I was thinking about that You know when I started out as a really traditional hospital are D-? but my career got really interesting. I wonder if you want me to talk a little bit about sort of that history, yeah, go for it. On a cliff's edge with the IT got interested. Tell us what got interesting. You know when I when I was first. I! You know I thought to myself I. Don't know I just don't want to work in a hospital. So what I found is I worked for a company Mead Johnson. They sold in formula and nutrition supplements United worked at a cancer hospital, so I was very familiar with on nutritional products, and so I figure out I'll take a jog and I was a sales person, and it's a really stressful job. I'll just say and I can't imagine anyone knowing what it's like to walk around walking through a city with samples of baby formula. Selling to doctors offices was really stressful but I did it. It was interesting. I learned how to sell. And then I just signed up, so it's really not using attrition skills, so I wonder I wonder public relations is, and I somehow got into public relations it was it was in the early nineties, and not not that any Dietitians we're working in public relations. didn't even know what it was, but I ended up working for a couple of different companies, and I was promoting primarily weight loss products. Things like light cheeses, artificial sweeteners thinking about this vitamins and minerals even sold the OP too fast I program. You know was part of that whole thing when Oprah. Lost all this weight for the first time, and she had this whole red wagon filled with fat and she. Dragged it across famous iconic moment. Yeah, no I actually grew up watching Oprah. Loved loved loved her, so I know exactly what you're talking about. So that was yeah I was a that was my whole thing I was Now I was in public relations and press releases about that amazing moment, and you know. I just did it for a while and I realized I just missed counseling I missed working with patients so No, that was sort of a ten year period of time that I've tried. Lots of different areas and I think is amazing. That has dietitians. We can work in so many different areas but I think I realized that. This whole thing with promoting diets just didn't feel right to me. So at that point I actually ended up having kids and I took a little time off and I got back into patient counseling by by way of doing a couple things I worked at a college teaching nutrition and I started to private practice Know which I did sort of around around raising my kids Kinda crazy worked out of my home so I just remember it being a really chaotic time now thinking now, Sir postmenopausal thinking back then how I had these kids and I tried to having practice private practice in my home, running around like crazy I mean it I just think to myself. We're super women that we can do it all so That's kind of back into page counseling. Yeah, that's that's a lot. That's a big. Transition to go from. That world to like okay now I have young kids, and I'm running a private practice. That must've been a must have been a lot. Well, it was a lot I. Did it gradually you know and I wanna say that I was relief fortunate that I was able to do that. You know not. Everyone is able to decide the hours that they want to work. It was very fortunate so what I did at that time besides being a Dietitian is I also realized how much I loved exercise and I became a personal trainer, so I ended up having this this. Ridiculous when I think about it a gigantic Jim in my home and became a home. Office where I'd have clients coming in I that time it was thinking it was sort of the early nineties into the mid nineties, helping clients with weight loss goals and the barriers to say helping them get. Healthy and strong getting fit, you know exercising and eating well thinking you know, just move more eat less than you'll lose weight. That was unfortunately my motto back then and I I have a little shame thinking back about it, although we only know, we know when we know it. And of course now I, realize how much potential harm that was causing but that private practice that I was in really grew around around my kids, and so as they got older, I was working more and. I ended up seeing a lot of families and a lot of kids at that point with I'm just gonNA. Put this in quotations because it really doesn't mean anything with weight concerns, so pediatricians referred a lot of families to me with kids that were in the quote, unquote, higher way categories and I taught. This program called shape down I. Don't know if you've ever heard of that but it was a weight loss program for I'm just GonNa put this again for kids that families. That's what it was and I I started sissy, a lot of eating disorders and serve. That's where. My interest in working with eating disorders came around just seeing seeing the harm of of these messages that these kids were getting, and the parents were frantic that their kids were in larger bodies and You know I think about it. That was sort of my defining moment of

Private Practice Oprah Registered Dietitian Mead Johnson Erica Westchester York New York JIM
How To Get Kids To Drink Water

Healthy Eating For Kids

06:36 min | 3 months ago

How To Get Kids To Drink Water

"Hello and welcome back everybody. I hope you're having a lovely summer willing to do this. Probably lots of bad days I certainly had mine yesterday and I hope that you've had a chance to tune into last week's episode where I will a lovely client of mine came on the PODCAST, share her journey of working through a special diet to manage jars, persistent constipation, and of course, the biggest transformation and I still not saying this to her. I couldn't believe you know watching her son on the screen and. and seeing how much he had grown, he was quite quite slim when I met him any his weight center of it sort of caught up with his length. Santana was really nice to see that he had such a lovely transformation from working with me now I'm sure you're wondering whether my Holly Street. Clinic will be reopening I've just holding fire on that I. will be watching with interest everything that we'll be developing in the news and the guidelines that things are that, but until there are more clear. Guidelines on the safety aspects and things like that I will continue to work with you. As video consultations, I use a video conferencing platform called zoo, and that's been working really well. It means that I've been able to offer you evening appointments and of goes Saturday morning appointments and I think you'll agree. That has worked really well. It has been that you could. We could share screens. We share resources. It's been a really nice way a working. Together. The only thing I'd say is that you know e-. I've had to rely on you to do the growth measurements for me, but apart from that the video conferencing has no in really really well, so if you have been thinking about working with me, then I've got a few programs now and these programs have been tested and tries and sort over the years not being. For fifteen years I'd say my private practice. Really launched when my first child was born, and so it's around five years old now, and during that time always offered video connotations, and it's my services have certainly evolved over the years and the programs that are currently offer inclusive course of Fussy eating solutions of the vegan nutrition program and I also have the milk allergy program, and these specifically for if you suspect your child may have delays cosmopolitan allergy and it lied to work with someone like me. Who has years of experience working with children? And of course twelve of those years were at the world, renowned gretel mystery children's hospital where we've seen children from. Loads and notes of backgrounds, different backgrounds so without further ado, let's get started with this week's podcast episode all about fluids, but before I forget always forget to let you know that you can book a free fifteen minute call with navy to know all the different ways of working with me whether that's as part of my programs that are specific for the different. Nutrition problems that you'd want me. Media Help you solve or navigate and manage all if he just offer one of consultation on a very very specific nutrient problem that did not discuss it me then I do have a variety of ways that you can work with me. So I was watching the news this morning and I was so excited. That is going to get really hot next week. What my husband said Oh my goodness. That's too hot for me. Temperatures getting up to the D. degrees that Sina. He finds that really really hot, but I'm excited. I love hot weather so. But of course I'm sure you're thinking I've got to make sure that the kids drink plenty of liquids and absolutely rise have got seven tried and tested ways to get toddler Dettori water and this blog post that have for you has been really really popular Saito. This is the perfect time to shine these tips with you as a podcast episode, and of course, the first most obvious is to run through, and that goes without saying just like you would for picky eating. We know that children mimic behavior, so make sure that your drinking regularly as well especially the type of fluids that you choose would be really important now I. Have a confession to make. I am not the biggest fan of Water I. Know you're probably thinking what sort of Dietitian doesn't drink water well. When we moved, I was around thirteen years when we moved from. Oman's ice live in mind when we moved to. New Zealand, the water in New Zealand Israeli men wrote tasting. It has really. which actually is maybe lovely in hindsight, but you can't say that water doesn't have it taste. I obviously have very high on hypersensitive to taste and I found the taste of water. It just didn't appeal to me at the time and so I. Would you drink flavored water? Are they confess I did drink things like dont trains as a teenager and things like that I swipe. Not Great Choices, but of course because I was also very active in love. Running quite early on I think started running around sixteen years. Dittrich Water I. Probably could have drunk more often than say things like cups of tea, which I drink at the moment or coffee in the morning so. Luckily eight my girls do drink water my new. My husband drinks always as a water bottle in the fridge and he's always drinking from that. As the girls you know, they look up to their dad quite a bit, and they always make sure that they drink with sometimes. They noticed that I do need to remind them

New Zealand Santana Sina Oman Private Practice Navy
Trauma-Informed Mindfulness With Teens

Present Moment: Mindfulness Practice and Science

03:15 min | 4 months ago

Trauma-Informed Mindfulness With Teens

"Sandra Stein PhD as a licensed Psychologist Public Speaker and author specializes in working with adolescents and their families via private practice, community organizations and in juvenile justice settings. He travels the world. Offering workshops on related topics lives in Oakland California. A note that Sam's book trauma informed mindfulness with Teens. Is discounted through the publisher through the end of twenty twenty, so please be sure to click on the link provided on the episode page. Our guest today returned to the podcast. Is Sam Himmelstein Sam? Welcome back good to see you again. Thanks so much for having me really excited to be here. So it literally has been for years s since you've been on this podcast so to spend a little time to catch us up on. What's been going on for you during that time? Yeah, for sure it's. It's been a while You know over the past four years. It's been kind of an exciting rides me. I think the thing that's the same as probably. When we last met was that I'm still extremely passionate about and spend a lot of my time working with young people trauma impacted folks, folks in the juvenile justice system, a young people that are impacted by addiction and just other kind of hardships in life and I'm still just extremely passionate and spend a lot of my time doing and thinking about how to bring mindfulness, another self awareness and contemplative practices to do those populations and you know. Probably the biggest change is that I have successfully been able to leave my full time positions I was probably working as a maximum security clinician in the juvenile hall. The last time we met, and what happened from there was I got recruited from a chemical dependency hospital or excuse me. A hospital was chemical dependency program, and that felt really good to get recruited, and did a couple of years there and you know I just kept doing trainings and online trainings, and the demand kept getting more and more to the point where I could leave my full time positions as as. As a clinician, and what I did was I essentially used the center frat lesson studies as a way to launch that and of course I. Still See I have a private practice, I still see people clinically and I still work in a few different juvenile hall systems, actually just on a very kind of contract part time basis, really focusing on teaching, mindfulness and trauma, informed skills and things like that to the youth themselves, which has been really really fun so yeah, I mean. There's been a feels like there's been a lot of growth and I'm very happy and blessed to be where I'm at today, a particularly with a lot of the online growth that I've been able to do. you know in the traveling that I've been able to do to kind of train? Professionals in also work with youth in different systems.

Sam Himmelstein Sam Private Practice Sandra Stein Phd Oakland Twenty Twenty Psychologist Public Speaker California Publisher
Sam Himelstein :: Trauma-Informed Mindfulness With Teens

Present Moment: Mindfulness Practice and Science

02:25 min | 4 months ago

Sam Himelstein :: Trauma-Informed Mindfulness With Teens

"Our guest today returned to the podcast. Is Sam Himmelstein Sam? Welcome back good to see you again. Thanks so much for having me really excited to be here. So it literally has been for years s since you've been on this podcast so to spend a little time to catch us up on. What's been going on for you during that time? Yeah, for sure it's. It's been a while You know over the past four years. It's been kind of an exciting rides me. I think the thing that's the same as probably. When we last met was that I'm still extremely passionate about and spend a lot of my time working with young people trauma impacted folks, folks in the juvenile justice system, a young people that are impacted by addiction and just other kind of hardships in life and I'm still just extremely passionate and spend a lot of my time doing and thinking about how to bring mindfulness, another self awareness and contemplative practices to do those populations and you know. Probably the biggest change is that I have successfully been able to leave my full time positions I was probably working as a maximum security clinician in the juvenile hall. The last time we met, and what happened from there was I got recruited from a chemical dependency hospital or excuse me. A hospital was chemical dependency program, and that felt really good to get recruited, and did a couple of years there and you know I just kept doing trainings and online trainings, and the demand kept getting more and more to the point where I could leave my full time positions as as. As a clinician, and what I did was I essentially used the center frat lesson studies as a way to launch that and of course I. Still See I have a private practice, I still see people clinically and I still work in a few different juvenile hall systems, actually just on a very kind of contract part time basis, really focusing on teaching, mindfulness and trauma, informed skills and

Sam Himmelstein Sam Private Practice
Operating in the Time of Coronavirus

Docs Dial Reps Podcast

06:20 min | 4 months ago

Operating in the Time of Coronavirus

"Dock style reps podcasts. We're here today with Dr Ken Hood a fantastic and reputable spine surgeon from Phoenix Arizona. Dr Hood it's great to have you on the show now. The novel Coronavirus Cova Nineteen has caused a sharp decline in elective spine surgeries as an esteem. Spine Surgeon Operating Multiple Times. A week during the middle of this global pandemic. We thought you would be uniquely qualified to talk about how the novel coronavirus has impacted your practice. But before we get started we'd like to learn a little bit more about your professional background. Hey thank you so much for having me on the PODCAST The first time that I'm doing this and I think what's exciting venue Be More than happy to answer some questions today. in regards to my background. I'm Orthopedic Spine surgeon up in private practice now for five and a half years Prior to becoming a spine surgeon night training in Orthopedic Surgery Residents in Riverside California there was during my residency program that I became interested in spine surgery itself as a sub specialty so after orthopedic residency which is five years then went on to do a complex in minimally invasive spine surgery fellowship at the University of California San Diego and that was a urine length and then thereafter A signed for my first job at the University of Arizona in Tucson. I was there for several years and then subsequently have moved to Phoenix Arizona where continued to practice today fantastic. Let's go back a little bit further though. When did you decide? That medicine was the career for you. What was what was the motivation for that. So my my interest in medicine actually dates back to well before attending medical school It was during my undergraduate years The University of Rochester where I was actually an economics major and during one summer break I had the opportunity to shadow a orthopedic surgeon I wasn't specifically interested in orthopedics at that time that I just on the back of my mind. Medicine was a potential possibility so It was able to shadow orthopedic surgeon during the summer months and see his day today and and see the the types of things that he was able to do in that really sparked my interest. My Mama's retired nurse. And so you know the medical field is always been a part of my life to in in that regard but UH specifically That that that summertime shadowing of the orthopedic surgeon so it really sparked my interest interesting that that's a that's a different sort of spark that I've heard from from other medical professionals. Now I understand that you're second child. The daughter was just boring. Congratulations thank you. Yes yes Just two weeks ago. Healthy baby girl so Everybody's doing well how. How was that process a during the pandemic how how is the whole process of having a birth and going to the hospital for for that specifically or did you yes? says the very interesting obviously with covid nineteen and restrictions in place. Most hospitals The process at least from my standpoint was much different. We have another daughter is one and a half years old and comparing the two experiences was Pretty interesting so With our newborn I wasn't presents at any of the the the the prenatal visits So just here for my wife thinks going because they wanted to minimize People in and out of the allocation offices When the pandemic broke out Luckily by the time that she was ready to deliver they did allow one visitor after the birth so I was actually not physically present during the birth itself but afterwards was able to visit which was great but definitely a different experience than with our previous child. Were able to be present for the entire process. Now how is it balancing your personal life and operating at a trauma one centers? Is it difficult or have you found your way into it? Pretty easily It definitely has its challenges. I would say that over time. I've been able to develop a routine and schedule. That helps me navigate the day today even with that though taking level one spine trauma call does throw curveballs into your into your plan. Schedule on a daily basis The the balance is key Between personal and Work Life. If you focus solely on either components the other will suffer significantly And it's tough because sacrificing time with your family friends it's hard And at the same time you know if you ignore your practice or your patients Bad things happen as well So what I tend to do is try to stick to it daily routine Monday through Friday. I usually get up between four thirty to five o'clock in the morning trying to get some exercise in before heading into work the day to day various between clinic and operating room as well as call stuff but most days. I'm done by somewhere between five and six. Pm and then once I get home. It's one hundred percents Family time occasionally. I'll get called in the middle of the night and have to go into operation. Fortunately most things can till the following warning but it is a challenge And I feel like There's no perfect answer. Perfect scenario you just have to try to find as much balancing your life account

Orthopedic Spine Surgeon Dr Ken Hood Coronavirus Cova Nineteen Orthopedic Surgery Residents Arizona Phoenix Arizona University Of Arizona Riverside California Tucson University Of California San D Private Practice The University Of Rochester
The coronavirus pandemic's impact on global mental health is "already extremely concerning

the NewsWorthy

07:28 min | 4 months ago

The coronavirus pandemic's impact on global mental health is "already extremely concerning

"This week we're talking about mental health not only may mental health awareness month but there are now some concerning statistics about what's happening during this pandemic for example a recent. Kaiser Family Foundation poll found nearly half of all Americans say the pandemic is harming their mental health. In some way and crisis lines are reporting significant increases in calls in fact a federal emergency line saw a one thousand percent increase in April compared to the same time just last year so joining me to talk about. What's happening what we can do about. It is licensed therapist Katie Morton. She not only runs a private practice in California but she also reaches a worldwide audience through her youtube channel with nearly a million subscribers and she wrote the book are you okay a guide to caring for your mental health. So here's our conversation about mental health during a pandemic. Hi Katie. Thanks so much for coming on the newsworthy. Yeah thanks for having me so first. What's your reaction to these types of statistics that we're hearing right now to be honest. I'm not surprised. Were stuck in this stress response. I mean all of us. I think would admit even if we didn't have a mental health issue prior to this. We're feeling a little bit more anxious a little bit more stressed out and worried and so it's no wonder that we're finding those rates. Go Up. This has been going on for much longer than most of US anticipated and not. Everybody knows how to cope with that. So what are a couple of the main issues first of all? This is nothing we've experienced before so I think the unknown is really really scary for people and the most common things that I'm hearing from my audience and patients alike are just the worry thoughts. I think we can all agree that we're worried about today tomorrow. A year from now and those worry thoughts. I mean if you don't know generalized anxiety disorder is diagnosed by the uncontrollable worry. Like no matter. What we do we just keep worrying and you think a lot of us would admit that we're feeling that right now and so. That's probably the most common symptom as well as My patients who tend to be more on the depressed side are struggling to have hope for the future. Because we don't know what's going to happen and I think that's the main issue when it comes to this this particular pandemic this particular issue is. We're learning new things every day so we don't always feel like we have all the information needed to figure that out to feel okay to be able to soothe ourselves and say it's going we're going to get through this a lot of us worry about not being able to. I've heard the analogy that you can push yourself during a marathon or something because you know where the end is. We don't really know the end is with this. How much of an impact does that have? I believe it's making it like twice as bad like you know when you're doing a workout new like ten more and you're like I could do ten more but if they don't say anything you might stop early you're like I just can't keep doing this. And so my worry about the lake not knowing when it's going to end not knowing the future in a very dark view. I think we'll see suicide rates. Go up which I know. Sounds TERRIBLE. But it's just a reality and something that we should be aware of. We should check in on people in our lives But also I think it leads to increased anxiety and panic attacks right. Because we don't have the wherewithal to say you know what they said in two weeks. We'll be okay can just hang on 'til then so it just this extended period of feeling unsure and uneasy can can exacerbate all the things we've been talking about and curious your take on guilt in comparison about how bad it is. I think if I'm having a bad day I I'm like well I still have my job. At least I still have my health so I feel guilty for having a bad day. What do you say about that? Yeah I've been feeling that too like hey I haven't lost anybody. How dare I even feel anything? That's akin to saying because they're starving kids in some other parts of the world that it's not okay for me to Sam full and throw out that last night or something and I think one of my favorite quotes is comparison is the thief of joy. And I know that that doesn't apply directly to this. Oh it's taking away. The joy but comparison is never helpful. Someone's always going to have it worse. That doesn't negate how you feel just because someone else is going through tough situation doesn't mean that you don't have the right to feel upset. Are there any less obvious side effects? I know I've heard people talk about. I'm just have less energy or I can't be productive. That sort of thing yeah. Concentration difficulties are huge. And that's actually one of the most overlooked symptoms of things like depression anxiety and I think a lot of us. Because we're in this heightened stress response our body is like primed for fight flight freeze but instead of being able to do anything right because the the threat is a invisible virus. We feel stressed. All Day long hyper vigilant may be you know an on edge and so of course. We're not able to do as much as we used to do. We may be can't remember what we just read and also we can be tired by like two. Pm Every day yeah. So let's talk about tips and tricks to handle some of what we're feeling right now. Can you go through a few of the main things that you're telling people right now? The one thing that we do know is that true connection with people in our lives in person is the real antidote to that stress. Response that we're experiencing so if we can safely and selectively do that. I think we'll all feel a little bit better if you're not able to leave right now and do that like selective engagement. The Zoom facetime phone calls texting. That will do. It's not ideal but it will do And then another is just having some kind of structure to your day. I doesn't mean we have to have twenty five things on our to do list. I'm talking like two or three things like I get up around this time. Let's say between like I duNno eight. Am Ten NAM. Depending on how you are your morning person or not and then I make myself breakfast. I have my coffee and then I make time during the day for some kind of movements exercise having some kind of structure to it and then I stopped work at like six. Pm let's say keeping that structure will keep us kind of going and give us some kind of beginning middle and end to our day so it's kind of important to keep that And then distract when you need to. If you find yourself worrying and inspiring into the whole my God. I don't know what about this. And what about my grandma and then my friend? You need to start doing that. Trust me. I've been there too It's completely okay to to get up to move around to organize something I mean. I think that's why people were making banana. Bread and sourdot starters. It's really just a way to distract and there is a place in time for that to And then the final is something that I've been kind of going through this week. I guess is just allowing yourself to grieve. It's okay to feel sad. It's okay to feel upset about this The more we fight it the more out of control. Those feelings can be so. I've been setting aside the sound really weird by setting aside like thirty minutes just to feel sad and then I'll make that. I'm going to get up distract Paul myself out of it. I do something else But we don't have to ignore those feelings altogether because they're they're they're real. It's palpable right. Every where so those are just a few ways to kind of get yourself on track and keep you feeling your best final takeaway for the audience or anything else you want to add. I think my last thing is just to be kind and compassionate to yourself and others were all having a hard time If someone seems a little agitated irritable know that it has nothing to do with you. It's all to do with this situation. So breathe be kind. You know I think that that will go a long way and all kind of manage. But we'll get through this and this is the one and only time where we are

Katie Morton Kaiser Family Foundation United States Youtube Private Practice California SAM Paul
Boundaries For Healing From Childhood Emotional Neglect.

SoberSoul Recovery: Addiction, Sobriety, and Beyond!

10:24 min | 5 months ago

Boundaries For Healing From Childhood Emotional Neglect.

"Hi Everybody Blend Mattie from Peach Tree City Georgia where Yeah Georges. Opening back up and I am really grateful to say that. I don't feel compelled yet to open up my in person. Private practice office most of my clients. Barring one or two are perfectly comfortable staying with the video sessions. And that's why I'm grateful. Many of the business owners in our community are continuing to operate at very reduced ours or no ours person. The restaurants are still doing this. Really innovative kind of business model for many of them either being local grocery outlets or curbside pickup which has been working for them throughout this entire difficult period and they are continuing that very few businesses are opening for. I in restaurant or in house kinds of things mainly because we're just not ready yet as community however I do understand that some people are making the choice to go wide open and You know although it's scary for many of us to watch who am I to say that that's not right for them? It's just not right for me. I wanted to share that little bit of what's happening in my personal life. My community with a coveted nineteen the era of cove in nineteen. All right let's get started with today's topic and jump right into some healthier coping skills for you today. The title of today's episode covers two of my most favorite topics to talk about because inevitably most of us have trouble with these two things and they are boundaries and healing from childhood emotional neglect first. Let's start with what the heck is childhood emotional neglect or C. N. Oftentimes we associate childhood trauma with physical abuse. Which of course leaves external scars as emotional scars or emotional abuse which also invokes lots of internal traumatic response intends to stay us for long long periods of time until we heal it however many of us also have issues with things. We can't really pinpoint emotional. Wounds that tend to pop up in things like triggering words and other emotional disturbances in these hard to identify and equally difficult to overcome issues are sometimes misdescribed as emotional neglect in. This is not the same as child abuse because it's mostly unintentional from our caregivers. There are definitely parents out there who might intentionally ignore our emotions as children's but many others feel to notice or respond in a healthy way to our emotional needs as children. Your parents could have tried their best and loved you very very much but they still may have neglected your emotional needs. And that's what we're GonNa talk about today especially how that neglect tends to tie into a lack of healthy boundaries as we mature and work our way through this thing called life childhood emotional neglect can best be seen by professionals like myself when we ask about the generational habits of how your family has come to raise children so often parents who say come from a poor upbringing tried to give their children what they didn't have and we focus on these external things and you can hear this in the stories that your family tells about how they grew up versus how they wanted you to grow up trying to correct those mistakes that they saw their parents making what we are finding collectively as a society as we become more aware of the importance of not only knowing your feelings but then learning how to cope with them is that many generations have simply forgotten that this is an important coping mechanism. That feelings are good no matter what they are you know the negative feelings quote unquote or the more positive feelings are all important components in US humans and when we are not allowed to have feelings or talk about feelings or when that becomes a habit from generation to generation that is passed on that. We just don't do that. We don't talk about feelings. We'd get over them. Which if we know that one of my favorite phrases then essentially what we're passing on is emotional neglect from one generation to another how we deal with. Our feelings is important and when we are taught that feelings are not that important. What we teach our children is that emotions are not valid. They're black and white. They're either too little or too much. We give much more importance to the getting over of the feeling and this is evidenced by phrases like this. You don't really feel that way do you? It's not that bad. It's really not worth getting upset about you know. Don't cry over Spilt Milk. Kind of thing and the The one I used to hear all the time. Stop being so dramatic a when our parents don't notice or value or respond to our emotions or they questioner emotions when we do express them. They are unintentionally sending this message. That your feelings don't matter or there's something wrong with you and then most of us barry our feelings. We transform an unacceptable emotion like anger into an acceptable one. Like internal anxiety. And just in case you need like a list to see if you qualify. Here are nine signs that you may have suffered from childhood emotional neglect. You're afraid of relying on others. And you reject offers of help support or care and then you have a hard time asking for help. You have a hard time identifying near strengths and your weaknesses your likes and your dislikes and your life goals you are harder on yourself than you would be on a stranger and you lack that self compassion and understanding you tend to blame yourself almost excessively and you direct that anger inward feeling guilt or shame around your needs and your feelings. You tend to feel numb empty. Cut off from your emotions or you feel unable to manage or express them or you reach for substances or behaviours that. Allow you to feel numb and detached from your emotions. You are easily overwhelmed and tend to give up quickly or procrastinate you have low self esteem in what self-esteem means is how you think about yourself. How you talk to yourself you have an extra sensitivity to rejection. Oh you feel that rejection deeply. You believe you are at your core deeply flawed and that there is something about you. That's wrong even if you can't specifically name it do any of these sound familiar to you when I work with clients who have evidence of these characteristics much of our work. Tends I to revolve around identifying and accepting that this happened in their lives? And it's not necessarily something that rises to the level of severe traumatic abuse. But it can help us make sense of why we have trouble in our adult relationships and it inevitably it comes down to communication and boundaries when we are not taught that our emotions are valid or to be explored and doubt with and worked through these moments of childhood emotional neglect what happens essentially as it prevents us from developing healthy boundaries and ways of communicating openly about our needs which by the way is what about is how to explain to another person what you need. What's okay with you and what's not okay with you. Let me explain that a little further when your parents ignore your feelings they inadvertently t chew that your feelings do not matter but since your feelings are the most deeply personal biological expression of who you are deep down when this happens to us we learn that. We don't matter that you don't matter when your emotions are ignored when you're caregivers who you are learning life from ignore the basic source of information about what you feel what you want and what you need.

Peach Tree City Georgia Private Practice United States Georges Barry
"private practice" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

16:22 min | 1 year ago

"private practice" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

"Here the month Amok Tober looking inside each of the Various components of sections in the academy's that make up the American Physical Therapy Association. Today we're bringing in Somebody who lives and dies in in October though loves Bourbon And Baseball and and talking Jerry. Durham on the show Jerry. Welcome back Ma'am thanks jamming great to talk to you and I loved it. Yes discussions overby even when it's twelve noon. We don't have to share that I'm drinking PM somewhere. I have no idea what you're talking about. This is just a complete audio. Wouldn't even know but in the month Dr we do celebrate. PT Months but also we celebrate in really in the thick of the baseball playoffs and I know you're a big fan big fan of baseball huge fan My San Francisco giants good news is as people may or may not know. I preach a lot about managing expectations in healthcare. And when it came to my San Francisco Giants Rienscher. My expectations were set. Were set in stone before the season started so my giants will not be playing in October. But that's what I expected so we can leave all right. Well we're taking a look at the One of the sections that you're a member of the private practice section and with all these episodes. I'll do the back of the very apropos with you. To the back of the baseball card view private practice section while four thousand seventy one members strong strong. The website is p P. S. T. A. Dot Org private practice section eight PTA DOT ORG and.

"private practice" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

12:01 min | 1 year ago

"private practice" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

"Doctor we do celebrate PT month but also we celebrate in really in the thick of the baseball playoffs right about managing expectations in healthcare and when it came to my San Francisco giants all right well we're taking a look at the one of the sections service section is Well four thousand seventy one members strong special interest groups also breakdown you got to in the private practice section the administrators council stuff you can get just by looking on a PTA dot org but we bring you in Jerry to talk about Christ I mean you know I'd like to meet people like to network I like to grow brainer for me I actually had belonged to more sections not GonNa lie and then interesting I think we come in with too many expectations I think we we have to she being more than I was achieving I think that's really important and I think that applies to any section the peop- es has its own advocacy group they do fly in every year at the capital largely around payment issues yet you know they were advocating for the student there's a whole so those are a couple of big reasons why I've stuck with them and and and then you you just Kinda talk about what what you've experienced from that first of all you and I do know that information is available on the website so I'm going to put only physical therapy generated magazine Journal whatever a yet and it's it's worth every penny I read it cover to cover news monthly you say you read it cover to cover that that gives a pretty good not yet and you said something I and other ramp like marketing and sales and and there is bringing experts outside of the field because if we keep talking to each other access if you're a member to the annual KPI benchmarking program designed to establish industry so you stand and or if you're not even innate yet in a private practice all of those you have to make sure what in understand what the industry is looking at and where replace you can you can measure a lot of things and we're almost drowning and information especially there's peer to peer network available your member of the private practice section yet this is fairly abilities slash Therapy therapy as physical therapy maybe there's Ortho maybe there's cash pay maybe there's out of network maybe there's an because all of a sudden you learn everybody is having the same issues saying fifty pasta failures so that we can all learn from each other and so the peer to peer again is a huge elaine I won't make this claim for any other groups yet I would say you if you if you yeah well you have your own private practice section annual conference gene have to look to bigger places which is kind of fun yeah you talk about networking be speaking and some years ago they're just listen to everybody else yet the quality also administrative council in PBS just for those right you're admiral gene so you bring your whole Admin team and they've got a whole conference find me another section that train Gernon license people so you nation resources they've got that business promotion free monthly marketing toolkits other resources go inside people outside again a lot of that stuff road stage through P. PMS gene and we all know repetition is a good thing and so they're just always hitting me change in Washington or State to state you've got legislative updates that come out monthly twice I love the fact and still support the people that go to US our profession yeah so that advocacy avenue PBS Specifically Schnur That access alone has got to be valuable yeah you know again you move to probably more than likely a little further ahead than you so again you you're in this group will follow up with anybody so it's not like Oh am too busy oh it's GonNa Luke and I have some questions about starting your own practice or something absolutely nobody I you get an e newsletter weekly so you got weekly monthly monthly monthly yearly always we all know we're here with a lot of stuff I opened that is what I like about the PPI Thima what's important of a members maybe.

"private practice" Discussed on The Ken Coleman Show

The Ken Coleman Show

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"private practice" Discussed on The Ken Coleman Show

"Or maybe just one doctor's office if i heard it correct but that was private practice as well so interesting to me that two out of the three are private practice and it's also not interesting it's actually very normal for me to hear trepidation in fear in your voice when you throw that out because you see arm and dad and my g ev mom and dad been crazy successful or just breakeven cleveland breaking an yeah so that's the story in your head is that the people closest to you the people you love and respect the most have not really knocked it out of the parking you're going they can do it i don't know if i can do it is that a voice you here yeah yes by the way if you're listening to the show right now you need to call in with this kind of information to the best you run out for those you don't have this information i'll help you but when you have this kind of information this is the most fun art if i could give you right now we and i mean i snapped my fingers and i deliver job that page you the money you need to make or more and i say 'alright lien i'm gonna give you you're gonna be a dietician at a health club or sports club or at a spa or i'm gonna give you on a plate you get to have your own business but you're going to be in consultation and where the doctor's office are multiple doctor's offices about it but it's your own business and you're a dietician in a private practice which one do you choose credit package now that's what i thought what if to mitigate your fears but to also make this transition not just in your mind and in your heart but on a practical level make this transition into owning your own business.

private practice cleveland