17 Burst results for "Professor Of Family"

"professor family" Discussed on WAMU: Local News

WAMU: Local News

03:38 min | 5 months ago

"professor family" Discussed on WAMU: Local News

"Then the pain became unbearable crazy. Over the first night. I woke up and i was sweating so cold. My body my own state aid the fifteen year old says she and the rest of her family tested positive for covid nineteen in january. They isolated in their two bedroom apartment in fort totten relying on family members and neighborhood groups to drop off groceries once guzman martinez symptoms began to ease. She faced another challenge finals. Point school wasn't even important. Because i prioritize health before school one hundred percent the sophomore at columbia heights education campus logged back onto virtual school on january eighteenth after missing two weeks. She says she still had. Lingering covid nineteen symptoms but didn't want to miss any more class. She struggled to focus on her computer screen and sit upright for long periods of time. She negotiated deadlines with teachers and stayed up late to get caught up listening to recordings of spanish lessons as she solved. Trigonometry problems. stay up get it done. Turn it in. It's really hard to focus became mayor for education. Paul kind of school leaders have adjusted grading in attendance procedures to account for students hardships. The city is also ask the federal government to waive requirements for high stakes standardized tests. This year at idea public charter school in dean would head of school justin rid strum says the pandemic has made him what is equitable. How do you grade students fairly if they miss class because they are caring for siblings lens matter if assignments are eventually completed a lot of it has then kennedy throwing a lot of the policies out the window there in their homes and you know that requires a whole way of thinking and teaching about how you reach them. Diana race was a senior at walter. Johnson high school in bethesda last spring when her mom and dad became sick with covid. Nineteen race had to drive for parents to multiple medical facilities before they could get tested. She has her. Parents were hospitalized for nearly two weeks once home. The eighteen year old became their caretaker for several more weeks until they recovered. I just didn't know what to do right. It's kinda hard recent to secure pain. I took a shower and literally It was so hard for me to see the pain. University of maryland researchers interviewed students and educators gumri county public schools about black and latino students experiences with learning during the pandemic associate professors family science. Amy lewin and kevin. Roy published a study on behalf of a coalition that advocates were black and latino students in the county once or called worrying for their mother. Who was sick with the krona virus could not work another described watching fewer of his friends show up for online class opting to work instead. The researchers say students who have to take on economic worries and household duties are experiencing adult education where adolescents are expected to act in adult like ways before being prepared for adulthood. Here's lewin when the adults in your world are having to turn their attention elsewhere. Just to survive stress levels community really high citizen people living with that kind of chronic stress can take a toll in all kinds of ways physiologically as well as psychologically per was martinez the tenth. Grader in dc says. She did better on finals and she expected quarter but she is only looking forward to one thing about the rest of the school year. The end of it for w. and you. I'm w trong this week on through the cracks. What made release herod's disappearance standout to the media child. That young is usually out so quickly after their images released listened to through the cracks. Wherever you get your podcasts..

kevin Amy lewin Diana bethesda january eighteenth lewin Roy two weeks one hundred percent University of maryland Nineteen race Paul last spring january eighteen year old nineteen symptoms two bedroom guzman tenth spanish
"professor family" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed

Pat Gray Unleashed

06:17 min | 10 months ago

"professor family" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed

"Help the US. South Africa. And helped Iraq Asian country Iraq. Able to build up our future. Right. Thank you missed South Carolina. Team Miss. Yeah Mario Lopez had to know that that was going to live in infamy before she was even done speaking. Right it certainly has lived in here. I think everybody else kind of let it go eventually. Not this show. Are you kidding me? There's nothing there show it's gone. Boy, if you have a map though that takes you from the Iraq to sell Africa everywhere like such. Yeah. You're never getting there. No. Also today Brad. MELTZER. We're going talk to him. He joins us at about ninety minutes ish and he's got two new books out one. I am and frank and Benjamin Franklin? Yeah. Good stuff. I lead that series the IM series. It's awesome. Such a great job everything that man touches is gold yeah. this winter come in handy before we asked the more on Trivia question who wrote and frank's diary. If. If they'd read this children's Book Brad Melted Book, they might have known yeah I learned a fun fact in there like she named her diary. Kitty. She did though she'd right every time she'd do an entry because I I've read the book like back in Sixth Grade, but I had forgotten that. She she named diary sitting seems like at one point it was almost mandatory schools. You had to read that kind of stuff but. That the days of maps. Yeah. Back in the day when you needed to, he needed to learn things and in the students didn't control the schools of course. Now, the students right complete control of every school system and every university system, for instance. State of Texas in Austin at UT. The marching band is just decided. They're gonNA play the school song anymore we're not GonNa do it I'm sorry wait what. You're you're, not gonNA. They're not gonNA play the eyes of Texas. Anymore what Ya? Oh No is there a word in it? There's an. undertone in it, and you can't have a song with an undertone. You just can't do it. They have to all be overtones. Or? I, it's unbelievable. You know after the first one, hundred and twenty years Texas has done this at the end of the game they all they play the eyes of Texas and they all kind of sway back and forth after the football game win or lose I think right in and it's this huge tradition now. WE'RE NOT GONNA WE'RE NOT GONNA play it. I'm just looking at the lyrics right now. What's The undertone now here come the girls in that Pretty Red Ford I, think that's a different song. Oh. Yeah. You're right. It might be the some other is of Texas. Oh my gosh it totally is I rolling through it without even looking But yeah but you're talking about the. Deepen the no, that's another song. I can name the song in zero notes. Yeah I'm I'm checking out what what's the what's the is Texas then I'd know what if I heard it, right? Yes. You don't your I. Doubt we can play because Oh. Yeah. We'll get. We'll get flagged totally but. Goes a little something like that, and then oh totally now. I think it's a slow version though I'm trying to think. But the drum major from ut someone a fan just call us up and humming Helmet Eight, eight, eight, nine, hundred, thirty, three, ninety. We'd be great and just home the song for us and we won't get busted for playing it and I won't like an even bigger Indian. Well. I. Mean we can't care ever go. Yeah. There's going to be. Two hours of opportunities for me to do that. Sure. So. Yeah. The band members have taken a stand multiple or. On, the school's campus have been pushing for a change in the alma mater starting with athletes in June twenty twenty group of ut athletes. wrote a letter requesting that players be no longer forced to sing the eyes of Texas and replace it with a song without racist undertones. Here we go soon after members of the university band also decided to take a stand including drum major alley Morales once I saw the statement from the football team and learned the history of the eyes of Texas it was real easy to make the decision. I didn't want to be a part of or initiate a school song that excludes any members of the university whether it be current students, alumni, professors, family of students are just fans. So. Every song now has to include every single person single. Every special interest Come on Man Okay if you won't play it and you're a member of the band guess what you're not a member of our band anymore we'll find somebody who will play the stupid song. Working for an. or or? A worker Brian. You draw drone majors scrolling. That's what you all true. Actually you're scrolling. We hold on now. I'm going to my third time's a charm, right? Yeah the eyes of Texas are upon you all the live long day tank you the eyes of Texas are upon you. You cannot get away. Okay. Do not thank you can escape them at night or early in the Morn. There you guys of Texas on you to Gabriel blows his horn. There it is. How dare you talk about Gabriel there was a biblical dairy imagery tucked in at the end I see what they try to sneak it in there. Is there a secret like a verse that includes Plus We hate black people Or something like that in there because I don't think that even had an undertone did it was the way? The lyrics are set to the two. Oh, I've been working on the road. Yes, right? Yeah. Yeah. Okay I. almost like. Texas Zara on. You. So now so now we have to go and look at the I've been working on the railroad lyrics and see if those are this is.

Texas Iraq Brad UT Mario Lopez South Carolina US South Africa football ut Africa frank Austin Gabriel Morales Brian Benjamin Franklin
"professor family" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

09:43 min | 1 year ago

"professor family" Discussed on WTVN

"Few strings as possible in American history all the Greek Isles that fight is wrong for crowns for our families and the option that we have is to either let them suffer with nothing or to allow this greed and billions of dollars which will be leveraged into trillions of dollars to contribute to the largest income inequality gap in our future there should be a shame about what was fought for in this bill and the choices that we have to make there it is news roundup information overload our Castiel Cortez angry because all the new green deal aspects she tried to jam into this build for a leave for hospital workers on the front lines and and workers displaced that need to pay their rent need to pay their mortgage and need to pay the car payment need to buy groceries and and so on and so forth it we're getting taking care of over her and saying green new deal which is as you can see where the pressure in that party comes from it is unbelievable anyway as we go forward I know a lot of people have a lot of medical questions and a lot of medical issues that you want answered so I invited our medical eighteen back Dr Brian McDonough currently hosting of a podcast daily on corona virus clinical professor family medicine Temple University school of medicine we have Betsy McCall a formal telling governor New York chairwoman of the committee to reduce infectious deaths and by the way she said about Cuomo's edict of the reported correctly dooms thousands of elderly to death basic infection control says identify the infected and contain them she's talking about the decision that mandates New York nursing homes take people with corona back at the nursing home welcome back both of you Dr thank you and Betsy let me start with you on that one issue what do we know there are these are these people still capable of passing on the virus so they still contagious some of them are let me make it clear that I'm not doing I'm not trying to criticize Andrew Cuomo we're all trying very hard here but many other states are watching what New York is doing and requiring that nursing homes admit or readmit patients who have been in the hospital with corona virus without even knowing if they still have it this edict that the Cuomo administration issued yesterday bars to nursing home from asking for a test and that means that the nursing home care givers will be flying blind not knowing whether the patient in their care house corona virus or not and you know Sean from looking at the data that in general one person infected with corona virus may in fact two or three others but one person with corona virus in a nursing home produces carnage we saw it in the state of Washington we've seen it in other countries and we know what will happen here too because most nursing homes don't have the isolation rooms or the train the staff to control this virus agreed by the way we're going to take your calls for a medical A. team let me just point out that her Rolex nursing home chain in New Jersey did the right thing St Joseph's nursing home a Catholic home in New Jersey was overwhelmed with corona virus they were down to a few nuns taking care of ninety patients no one stepped in and said we will empty one of our facilities move out all the patients who don't have grown a virus to other locations so we can take in these patients without endangering the rest of our nursing home residents that's the way to do it in another states that may be listening if you have patients being discharged from the hospital who may be infected with rotavirus designate certain nursing homes and provide the capacity for them to safely take take care of these residents let's see what what is your take on where we are doctor McDonough because listen we will watch this unfold American now probably has a couple more weeks we're gonna be watching those numbers rise numbers rise numbers rise number rise if patterns hold and I want to know if you think they will then they will level off and then a precipitous drop and then we'll get down to no new infections do you believe that's going to happen here and how quickly we get there I think you know the one thing Dr Fauci said which I'm sticking to it I think it was probably something we'll hear thirty years from now that quote he said the virus kind of sets the pace it makes the rules I do believe the more I'm dealing with this the war I'm seeing patients and involved in this first hand the virus does make the rules my feeling is we're still growing up especially in New York we're gonna get to that peak until we see those numbers starting to go down for a few days and about that I mean three to five days we don't really know what that peak will be a problem with not knowing what that people be shown is because we really don't get to test enough people early enough we can get this test out there because at that point you know quarter body kind of by surprise it would be this aggressive that is what happened so we don't really know who's walking around with it but we can watch the numbers at least and in other states we're obviously getting a better chance to do that which I think is really important that the testing is out there and we're gonna have a better sense of what's going on for predictions everywhere else and **** yeah that's a go head towards the issue of when to moderate or lift the lockdown depends less on how many cases or war let's not be confused and think that we have to be locked down until this virus disappears well I asked the president about this last night in the president was very very clear in saying that William he looked New York maybe longer California maybe longer we see bigger issues now breaking out a Louisiana and I know more help is headed for Louisiana Washington state might be a little bit longer but other areas that are not seeing high incidence of this might be able to get back to business soon we gotta remember one other thing if we all want our grocery shelves full and we all want our pharmacies fall if we all want the medicines that we all need and and everything else in between well you can't shut down the whole country because we're not gonna have anything at that point on we and we have three members on that we don't want our more carefully either and I think the thing that we have to realize is when we get to a point either way to make Donna of course we don't want those marks fall but we are yes I am on the way home okay but for a second I I may not want to shot I've heard you I know you're concerned about people and I meant what I meant is I do believe we have to respect the timing out more than anybody I loved in two weeks for this thing you know to be celebrating Easter all those things I'm I'm in favor of if we can do it but what I'm saying is it very well could be eight weeks and I tend to be more on the side of you have to do this as an entire country and buy in because if you don't we may not be seeing things in other states because we're just not testing or getting those results or fourteen days behind we're like a border you worse nothing prepared us for so big and massive we have to look at that you know we got there my common sense in this Hey we've got to apply common sense to this New York is an international city San Francisco same thing now the question then is when people land there and they go to Florida or they go to tax wherever they happen to go I mean if it makes sense why New York got hit harder which again goes back to my argument I'm I'm kind of ticked off that New York should always be prepared knowing millions of people close proximity pandemics are not good for them versus say people that are part of ours certainly have more distance natural land distances between them Betsy Ryan doesn't want the mortgage job none of us do but we have to keep in mind that the lockdown is also with danger to life deaths from despair or going to store people who've spent thirty years building a business and are told they have to shut it people who have a job and they lose it we know forty thousand people die in our country every year from suicides and tens of thousands die from opioid overdoses so we have to be careful as the president has said many times that the cure does not cost more lives than the virus itself joblessness will cause a lot of suffering and even when the Andrew Cuomo invoked to shut down in New York he said the purpose of the shutdown is to slow the virus enough that our hospitals can get ready and the trigger to to moderate that shut down or even listed is when the hospitals have enough capacity not when the virus disappears that could be a year but once we know we have enough ice to use in dental leaders in mass to accommodate the people who get truly sick and need to be in the hospital most of whom are elderly not members of the workforce we can take on this virus and still okay run this country now you guys have taken over my shell I wanted people call in and ask our experts let's go we will start with John in North Carolina John you're on with doctor Brian McDonough and Betsy McCoy how are you good good if I go out shopping somewhere and I don't.

"professor family" Discussed on The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

12:57 min | 1 year ago

"professor family" Discussed on The Doctor's Farmacy with Mark Hyman, M.D.

"Hyman and that's pharmacy within F. F. A. R. MAC place for conversations and matter. And if you care about your happiness if you care about ending suffering for yourself and the world you're gonNA love this conversation with Deepak Chopra who I've known for a long time and has become a good friend and ah the first memory I have of sitting with you. We're really connected was. We're sitting at Ted Med about ten years ago. And we're with Andy Wild Donna Karen you me and a few others and we're sitting outside and it's beautiful San Diego weather and this bird flies over and craps on my ahead hit me and I'm like what does that mean it's a good sign. I'm like Okay God thank God you were there so you helped me not feel so bad about getting on this guy. He's the founder of the Chopra Foundation. Which is a nonprofit any for research on wellbeing and humanitarianism and choper global a modern day health company at the intersection of science and spirituality? He's a pioneer in integrative medicine personal transformation. His books were the my inspiration way back when in the early nineties when I started reading about his work now he's written ninety books. Oh my God I feel like a slacker. I'm only at eighteen. I got a long ways to go. Oh He's a clinical professor family medicine and Public Health at the University of California in San Diego and he's books are in forty. Three languages mini many New York Times bestsellers. I think twenty two and maybe twenty three. Now I don't know Who stops counting and WHO? He doesn't really care. That's what's amazing about deep Aqui. Like you know he's is probably one of the most well known figures in the world and he's humble. He doesn't quite understand who he is. He just kinda hangs out and just chill guide. He's always been incredibly supportive. Take me and my work and really doesn't walk around with a big ego which is unlike a lot of people in this field so I I really appreciate that about you deepak. He's been described by Time magazine as one of the top one hundred heroes and icons of the century not just the year the decade. So I I would agree with that. You've done a lot to bring our wariness about how we can think differently about our place here on the planet our role as humans. And your new book I really want to get into is seeing book. Book called Meta human unleashing infinite potential and is about moving beyond the boundaries and limitations of everyday reality is that limit our levels of success in happening happiness penis so most of us. Don't quite think about what we're here doing why we're here about our minds about our thoughts we sort of just go along merrily in this unconscious state and you're challenging us to think differently about how to look at life and how to look at being human. So how did you come up with this concept of Meta human and was interesting. What we think we are who we really are? So if you go on the Internet and you Google the following question question. What the hundred twenty-five open questions and signs The first question that will come up is what is the universe. Dismay of the second question that will come up is what's the biological basis of consciousness and then Trinity three others basically conscious. What does the to open questions at the top of the list was the universe is made up and what's the biological basis of consciousness? Now that's what led me to write the book to human let's address. Yes those two questions. What's the universe of the short answer is is made him nothing? The long answer is how do we don't and and so here. We go as counter intuitive. It's made him nothing. It seems like it's something right. We got this table here right if you can see it in touch it doesn't exist. So what is the universe made of seventy percent of the universe is mysterious doc energy which is a mathematical concept. a-plus proposed by Einstein called the cosmological constant and doc energy is supposedly expanding. The universe. Busted the speed of light so What is it? We don't know what it is but the universe the space between galaxies not the galaxies Alexy's themselves but the space between galaxies is expanding and it's expanding faster than the speed of Light Einstein. Actually once called it the biggest blunder of his life making that statement about the cosmological constant there are many problems that theory but but as it turns out the observation is correct. The space between galaxies is expanding faster than the speed of light and we have no idea way scientists. Call this dog g but it's not the usual energy that you and I know. EASY MC squared. It's not that it's something something totally different and we have no idea. I mean -plication keeps expanding and ultimately ultimately not implication of that where it's as expanse space expense so ultimately galaxies will disappear at some point in the future. But let's not worry about the main thing is we don't know what it this that leaves thirty percent of the universe remaining off that twenty six percent is another mysterious entity called dark matter. Why is it called dark matter? It's invisible what is it made of. We don't know one thing we do know is. It's not atomic so you you and I made out of atoms and stabilize made of atoms. The galaxies are made of items but whatever dot batteries. It's not atomic so you you can't interact with it. It doesn't absorb light. Reflect lighter emit light or do anything with lights exists. How do we know it exists? It doc counts for most of the gravity in the galaxy so most of the gravity in a galaxy. The scaffolding of Galaxy Galaxy is this supposed dark matter mathematical constant to fit the equations Amman physics. Yeah so now. You're left with four. Oh percent of the universe of which ninety nine point nine nine nine percent is invisible interstellar dust we see them so the visible universe I would just do trillion galaxies seven hundred sixty billion stars. And you know you can google this information on how to believe me. L. Games uh-huh two trillion galaxies. We live in the Milky Way Galaxy which has a hundred billion stars so now imagine agent seven hundred sixty billion stars. I don't know how to write that. But it's seventy zero zero then uncountable trillions of planets let's trillions of planets impact according to current science they could be forty billion habitable planets in just our own Milky Way Galaxy. So how do you know that would put these telescopes up their claims Watson telescope to look for biospheres a biosphere is to sustain life. So for blind is too close to its Sun. No Life Bar way too cold no life. It has to be within a specific zone. It's called the goldilocks zone. And so we happen to be lucky. Yeah Planet Earth is in the Golden Goalie Lock Zone but there could be forty billion others and therefore there are uncountable trillions of planets and that's point zero one percent percent of the universe that's atomic no of course as we know atoms made of particles and bodies have the schizophrenic nature. The Dave wave or particle particle has units of mass and energy. You can see it. A wave has no units of mass energy impact when the particle is not interacting with other particles or when it's not being observed or measured it does exist. Where is it what is it made of and the best onto you'll get is it's it's made possibilities then you say? Where are these possibilities? You know because otherwise. Waves Ocean waves made water. Ariza made of You're vibrating air. Molecules what are the waves that create the visible universe made of and the only is. He'll get his mirror possibilities. And then you said where do they exist. The best answer. You'll get is something all Hilbert space. Oh what is Hilbert. Space Hilbert name of a mathematician shouldn't and Hilbert space is zero dimensional space or infinite dimensional space. Take your pick. It's Mathematica ACL. In a describes the way function which means all the items in the universe shorting is way we quesion yeah ee still keep persisting where is in this happening and the on sale get from physicists. Today is shut up and calculate bottom line is we have no idea what the universe is made of the visible and the invisible. Of course we can comment on because we got interact with it. So that's the first open question. The second question pertains institutes good at his consciousness and dark matter empty space. Yeah but consciousness is what makes any experience audience possible including the knowledge of the universe. Okay how do you know anything exist. How do you know you exist? How do you know this microphone exists? How do you know all the galaxies exist because you conscious being for the more? You're a human being a mosquito doesn't have these issues okay. or an insect with one hundred is. It doesn't have these issues even the great apes have these issues. Only human beings asked these questions. So what's the basis of consciousness as you and I know having having trained in biology and medicine the brain candy explain consciousness it can only explain neural correlates of consciousness so brain does explain conscious experience but not what consciousness or awareness is and so we have the problem. We don't know what the Universe is made of. Secondly we don't know how we know that anything exists including the universe including or New York City. Yellow physical body are Mike. How're those theories are thoughts affect our way of being? What are the implications for? How do Jim if it affects our identity if you really understood your identity and you understood? Today's identity is based on physicality right. The world is physical. Michael made a matter. What I'm seeing in mid a human is matter is a superstition? There's no such thing in a matter is a human interpretation of human perception activity and perceptual. This is the hard problem of consciousness in science the heart problem consciousness. This only exists if you assume that the universe and you are physical but what we call physical reality including our body. He's actually a perceptual activity. Right if I substituted SORTA like Weinstein said realities allusion however persistent direct. I don't think he you what he was saying. Because I was naive realist. A naive realists means somebody who believes that the physical universe is exactly the way it looks as perceived by the five human senses. Obviously that's wrong. That's right because every species has his own experience right senses on our number one the principle of nave realism is gone. Rate the University of new exist as as we sit. There are multiple ways of seeing depending on the nervous system. You're using species Petra okay. The second principle of naive realism and Umbrian sitting Einstein was a naive realist. He was wrong about reality. The second principle things right things few mortars right not reality models of reality okay. So the second principle of naive realism is that the universe as we see it would exist if he would not dare.

San Diego Google Deepak Chopra University of California Ted Med Hyman Chopra Foundation New York Times Time magazine founder Donna Karen clinical professor Andy Einstein Hilbert University of new New York City Weinstein
"professor family" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

WAAM Talk 1600

05:33 min | 2 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

"On the road with them in the van you never know skirts up by the power knobs love this band I don't know what happened to my only up to see these up maybe more only only aware of to think that Detroit the power not they do that a really cool song called my babies in the CIA she changes resumes like others change their dirty underwear well that's not in this tune right here this is a skirts up off their own extra the insulting about music Friday when I come in on a a me my posted I'm trying to figure out what the country these guys are with another Israeli or American but that it shows two guys to straight up sheep dog warriors armed to the teeth charging forward looks like they've got the if you are the their fifteens but I think that's what the what the hold near and then they've got the nine troops strapped to them they've got harnesses to cure the dogs in the action other dogs are muzzled and now it says I love this and says you're not a bad **** until you've into you carry a holstered attack dog into a gun fight and that's a fact this is incredible but you got to see this picture of standing god bless you sheep dogs everywhere thank you thank you she ducks thank you your number one for the sheep dogs we do a well distended you're being a girl music but you we wouldn't have anything that we have in America I'm a stone and how many people bad mouth that try to make it solid America's horrible in fact I've got one right here and I don't know how he's got a job teaching muses **** kicked you really does kind is an S. weapon he's a professor at Yale University I mean that seals the deal right there it is news network he's making the case is but it's it's a woman's woman she needs as well Emily Jane del Emily does not some pretentious Emily Emily Jane del she's a Yale professor she says people live better in the Soviet Union then under Donald Trump that is an absurd insane crazy statement that doesn't have any any whatsoever leg to stand really I mean how how is it that management as a boulder until say the dean's office and set a up only not cut off this makes no sense at all you're making us look bad your even make an Jody Watson and foster a good record agree Yale Law School professor Emily Jane del argued on Twitter this week the people live better under the Soviet Union Americans to under president trump according to a report on the campus reform Yale Law School professor family praised the quality of life in Soviet Union a treaty was publicist Ricardo claims that she has spoken with many people who lived under the Soviet Union all of them argue their quality of life was better than it is now do you know the end of the Soviet Union right up to the bitter end more often than not you were standing in line to get food let's give us will only worse on many fronts some a little better but you might stand in line all day and whose told her of lore anger was talking about that because she was over there in the eighties but I've heard people to say that they beat did stand in line they have somebody have to hold their place and have to pay somebody or somehow trade some other food for some instant online forum if the computer all day he might be there all day and we got up there there's an orange left yeah and two loaves of bread that's it so and you get up to like five o'clock in the morning to go down and stand in line much like you do the driver's license bureau now but this woman is insane every single person I have asked in Central Asia and Eastern Europe over the past decade and a half SO life was better of the service a hundred percent now think about that the people of let's say the pool she's drawing from think about America has this **** ever gone to a Kroger Emily ever into a Kroger Yale professor Emily Jane doc how many you you cats and kittens under distant universe to Michigan how do you know this check I know some of you do I don't listen to me but if you are this this woman is a serious school take Emily the next time you're hanging out yell or she comes to you about particular Kroger walk up and down the aisles well coming down the aisle shore every single thing that's there that the Soviet Union and then take her to maybe an auto parts store and shore everything available there as an integral to a Los earn our home depot it's it's it's truly defies logic that the world's agenda driven she's got she can't really believe that but she had to say it because it's an agenda they have to destroy America one or another they're going to do it by any means necessary that's the game plan for the play by Saul and ski and this chick is drinking the Kool aid because it's time it's time for in in a quite yet let's give it another yeah okay I got those ten seconds but I want you to think about that your kids are going to school and they're here in the stuff not just at Yale and their hearing things like this are things even more absurd just so they can destroy Donald Trump and bring about a Clinton Obama fantasy camp global socialist regime you're on the edge alternative what music Friday now they stop the bad.

Detroit hundred percent ten seconds
"professor family" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

11:56 min | 2 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"All righty term on tap. It's odor. That originated. I mean, I guess it's because of beer beer is on tap. So it means that it's instantly available. We've got instantly available Yankee baseball. There you go. Okay. Let's go to Kevin in Brooklyn. You're on the fan. Kevin. Hey, Richard good morning. Good morning. Kevin. I I don't wanna beat a dead horse. But I I have to circle back about even Matt for here and not if you just allow me to vent. Sure. Coming off a day where we're this guy. Let's up for absolute moonshot. I, you know. I'm just thinking to myself. I am I am. I am. I immediate. You know, what is it five years now? The Mets have been selling. Oh, there's so much upside on this guy. I never taken them out where where I I've I've been watching the game and not fought, you know, this guy is probably going to let a twelve twelve. I I I mean, I'm still waiting for this upside everyone keeps talking about you know, just the same as we were trying. They tried to sell us on Travis Darnall, the guy can't even roll the ball. Well, let me let me respond to that adamant you and you can come right back at me here. Kevin. I'm sorry. The thing is you've seen games where he's really pitched. Well, he's he's had electric stuff. And he's done. Really? Well, and you say, well, why can't he harness that consistently? And he hasn't been able to hear you're absolutely right. Every time he gets runners on base you thinking, oh here comes a big crooked number, and he just doesn't inspire confidence. And he has games like yesterday where you go. What what what the heck is this guy all about at this point? But this time he's a fourth starter. And it's like Zack Wheeler Zack Wheeler was the same thing. Zack Wheeler would would get into situations. And he just dug himself deeper in a hole, but it looks like we learn has figured it out. All right. So I think what they're hoping is that they can apply that same appointment or whatever it is to Stephen Matt's is brain and get him to a point where he can figure it out and be more consistent. So that's what they're hoping. But you're right. It's it's very frustrating. When you see things like yesterday, even though it's spring training. You're less than two weeks away from the regular season. And he doesn't appear at all ready to start does. He. You know, you're real really, I guess what? I'm really curious about is how how long is this guy? I mean, I mean, honestly, you know, it's been five years where we can't get any consistency any semblance of it. You know from this guy. And I I just wonder how how long before people start realizing, hey, I'm not going to buy it upside well off track anymore. What did he have last year? Like, a three nine seventy a I think it was off the top of my head. I I know. Yeah. Bionic, richard. He doesn't feel that way. You know, because it, you know, he'll he'll go out and have a Kavak akin every every you know, four or five starts, but you know in between. You know, this guy, you know, putting up enough run. Sure. Well, look, it's earned-run average. So so, you know, you take that with a grain of salt. But I think it was under four for a fourth starter. That's that's kind of okay. And he was five and eleven three nine seven. I was right. Okay. See that's the thing. It's he's okay. He's inconsistent. He's maddening because you see those gems, and you go why can't he do that all the time and see I've maintained forever that in sports consistent. Great performance is our consistent. Good performance is what makes the difference between a wannabe and a real player. Because anybody. Myself a new sample playing golf. I mean, I can go out there and shoot two hundred for nine holes once in a while. But the rest of the time, I'm you know, four or five over par. So so what's the real me? And I like to think this is years ago when I was good. I'm not anymore. I like to think. Wow. I'm like are. They could shoot two hundred. I've got that talent. Well, anybody can have a good day. The question is can you have consistent good days? And that's where Stephen Matt's falls down. Now, he has a career ERA of three nine eight. So that's not bad for a fourth starter. You'd like to think when when he came up and he had that great game. And he hit the home runs and everything that man, this guy might be. The next John black. Well, obviously, that's not happening. But it's frustrating because when you see those highs you say, I want them all the time may not getting them from an all the time. It's gonna add them on Staten Island. You're on the fan of Adam. Hey, good morning, rich, Adam. I I agree with you with Odell being a generational talent. But what you're saying about match. I think also can apply to him which is that his production. Does it ride to the level of it doesn't outweigh? I should say the negativity he brings to nine OEM south by. I'm sure the locker room, and I think that's the biggest problem. Now, why the giants made the right decision because. This guy. Talking to Beckham. Now, I'm talking about Beckham. Okay. He's been injured. He he has not risen to the occasion. When it when it mattered in that playoff game, the one place. Generational town. Agreed the potential is there. I think the attitude and the negativity outweighs it, and I have to say I'll be very curious how the Browns are because they have they have personalities that are that are so big on that team. Whether it's always an outcast for Miami. Or now Beckham and even Mayfield is showing you that is brash. I just wonder I wonder if if things don't go well for one or two weeks in a row at that implodes rather quickly. Well, that that's that's a very interesting point because when you Mayfield and he got Landry, and you got to obey j you know, these could be the three amigos, and they can go on and have storied careers or the egos won't be enough to fit on one team, and you're going to have constant cry bean and bickering and divisive locker room now to to be fair OBGYN teammates to a man have said nothing, but great things about them. They loved him. He was a guy that they looked up to. So that's that's the thing. We got to consider, you know, his teammates didn't consider him a distraction. They considered him a great player who occasionally did some some wacky things, but they were doing wacky things too. I mean this whole end zone celebration of the dog thing. Okay. That was steps. Stupid. But but now the giants are posing for pictures when they score a touchdown. You know, the post for a team picture is that they all do it. Now. And this much as we don't like it. That's that's what it is. Let's go to IRA Staten Island. You're on the fan IRA who I think you got to be a pretty happy camper. These days. Yes. We lost a lot of special teams there, you know, with your returner and your kicker, but. You know, I guess you can live with it. Right. Can live with it. Put your. Said how you played touring the foreigners some time four over. That's how they probably approached Jason longer. I'm a big factor. Crazy. Create a create yelich probably picnic shells had. He's not gonna come back. Go back there. Eighty two to eighty three percent of. Yeah. Feel for that. That's why I think they got out Canadair owner should have have competition for him. I agree Roberts. You know, what I would have loved to have him back. If I read was correct. You know, two years. Yeah. Especially when Curators had so many holes to fill, and you know, the Moseley thing that was an old brainer. I think not only recycling a terrific player. He's also bring in a like a burning talk. Type of team. You'll really good thing. Situation. You know, I'm not gonna kill him for it. You know with the bad thing, they did, but your professors family, and now let's get to reprise. Spell. We talked for. My salutes getting endless talk about on. Gal. We both read, you know, I wouldn't have spent box, but considering the type of money that they spent for this guy. They gotta deal. I still have to be serves, you know, guys are coming here, and you know. Choosers not saying what you want but price on two years committed and they could get out of it. Get three or four really if you look at the Martin over the first two years a lot. So I think if you. Chipanga shoulder plate winning attitude. Maybe they really answer. Ira think think what you just said it's not a lot. What is it thirty thirty something million dollars? Not a lot. This is monopoly money. We're talking about. It's crazy. But but but you're right. I mean, they got a very good deal. And see here's the thing. I'm wondering with him. He sat out last year lost fifteen and a half mil. Right. So this contract to me doesn't really make up for that. Does it? No. So. To play hard to get your good years. And then you hold out. And you know, Donald it'll be it'll be fully developed is a quarterback, and they have won something. And now, you know, referring them out. Price. Well, you know, what if he gives you a Naf that he's able to hold out? I think you'll take it. Because if he's able to hold out after two years that means he's played at a really really high level and that combined with darnold development and everybody else they brought in should mean at least playoffs for the jets, and maybe even pie in the sky hopes. So I think you and I both questioned his running style. Whether it's going to work with this offensive line, and all that kind of stuff we don't know that Curtis. Martin speaks very highly of him. And you gotta respect Curtis Martin and his opinion and his mentor ship. So I think if you're a jet fan. You gotta be pretty happy. I was thinking they could do something a little less expensive down in Atlanta. But they got a guy that know again could be a real difference maker. And again the money. They spent wasn't crazy crazy money considering what guys you're getting these days. Eight seven seven three three seven six six six six..

Kevin Stephen Matt Curtis Martin Zack Wheeler giants Beckham baseball Adam Richard Mets IRA Staten Island Canadair Brooklyn Travis Darnall jets Staten Island Browns Mayfield Odell Donald
"professor family" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

12:47 min | 2 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on KQED Radio

"And you can also, of course, tweet us. Our Twitter handle is at and ceremony. Marzano party research has been talking with people really across the nation who inject drugs, would you? Learn about the motivations behind the use of drugs. Just generally or of certainly drugs at have their opioid epidemic of opioids. Yes. Well, there are many different. Motivations for using drugs. I mean and different drugs have different effects. So the motivations different drugs. Also vary with the opioids some people have become involved in opioid use from prescriptions for pain and have intend to other opioids after they're no longer able to obtain sufficient supplies of prescription drugs being a little subversive in asking you this question because I wanna know what you found from your research. But also there's been a lot of blame and culpability put on big pharma and doctors who have been over prescribing and big farmer move and making things to accessible, well, I think that maybe an element of the of the current dynamic. But there are also people who is starting on heroin have never taken prescription pills and to experiencing fence no inherent supply. Well, they weren't addicts to begin with the way they become addicts young some of them. Yes. I think recognized aspect of the pedantic is there are underlying demand. Drivers, we tend to think of this notion that of doctors pusher that the doctors over prescribed and kind of got a generation addicted to the pills, right, but who came in and what did they complain about when they came into the doctor visit that's under studied at this point. What were the economic social psychological demand drivers of this epidemic? I think unmeasured if we don't address them we will morph into yet another drug epidemic after this one goes away. There may maybe even a bigger elementary just people wanting perhaps a needing to avoid paying more than they did in the past. I mean, it can make all these arguments about the generation before us was stronger and more able to endure pain and that gets some silly points. But the reality is a lot of people just feel they need the pills. Are they need whatever they can take to get. Rid of the pay does seem to be a bit of a of an American. Conundrum about. Wanting a pill to fix this and a pill fix that. And so over coming that, of course, is is a key part to getting out of this. Let's go to our calls. I'm sorry ceremonies. We're gonna a one point I and to make was that fence. No is a particularly urgent issue to address the moment. But it's part of a long term increase in drug overdose deaths from all drugs, which has been happening since one thousand nine hundred seventy nine and climbing steadily since then so we need to look at some of the underlying causes of drug use and drug overdoses. It's a deeper level at a societal level. My father used to say it's all poison keep yourself away from poisonous best. You can really is as you said poison. But my dad used to say so as alcohol, let me get some callers on here. Aaron let's begin with you. Good morning. Thanks for having me. I'm wondering if there's any research yet or any opinions about overdosing areas that are free needle exchange programs, and how that affects overdoses may be outside of your research. But some thoughts or reflections. So if I understand Aaron your question correctly, it is whether the needle exchange programs which came about during the HIV crisis in the nineties as a response to deaths do HIV and transmission of HIV, whether they are being helpful in the overdose crisis or perhaps even causing harm. The evidence is good that they help reduce overdose through education. Also, the provision of no lock zone now. The surgeon general Jerome Adams has advocated for Norwalk zone. Not only to be used by professionals. But also by family peers lovers friends of folks who use drugs and that is a step forward because no zone as a blocker of opiates can reverse an overdose. One can save a life. I urge all listeners to get trained and keep this medication around as if it were the sort of mature chrome of of Michael and my generation or the aspirin in the medication cabinet Darren. Thank you for your question. Good to hear from you. And let's hear next from Lisa who joins us from Oakland. Lisa you're on morning. Hi, thanks for taking my call. I wanted to stress that what's very important here is not just supply and not just Nawab sound, but also expanded access to treatment we have very effective treatment for opioid use disorder, and these are suboxone brand name buprenorphine, certainly methadone and California is making tremendous tries to expand access to treatment for people. So we can arrest this epidemic. Yeah. Important comment. We thank you for that. And we'll get to some more of our callers right away. Her Mexico's next max, thank you for waiting. You're on the air. Hi, thank you for this important topic. My question is been any research in Endo access or impact in Portugal, where does have been drinker licensed around two thousand six. Thank you for that question. Standard running. The the Portuguese model is definitely something. We need to examine they have been very successful. And this is a this is a medium wealth country in addressing. The drug problem. They're not only by sort of decriminalizing possession. But also through a social model of rehabilitation of people that develop it problems instead of incarceration or criminal Justice approach to the so-called drug problem. They use social model. It has been very successful. I'm going to think more about that. That was in Portugal talking to people about it. And they seem to really not only be behind it. But think there's been some extraordinary success. Angry. Can you talk a bit though, go to more calls in a moment about I mean, you can synthesize different versions offense. No, there aren't it'll illegal. Isn't that true? That's right. Yes. And that has been something of a problem in the taking action against against different types of Fenella because you can make something illegal and then. A new version of the drug appears unseen, and it's not illegal. And this is what happened with China? They made a number of of analogs illegal in. I think was twenty fifteen and then subsequently a whole lot of new analogs appeared and circumvented the law and here we are. Here's a tweet from ourselves assist discussing methadone and methadone availability might be a great way. To reach the users who are scared all might be ready to quit, we need to de legitimate de legitimize methadone agree. So we actually were fortunate in this ID stigmatized. Desensitize? Thank you stigma is our biggest barrier. We judge the people that use drugs and problematic way. When most likely the drug that spoke to them is also speaking to their genetics and those of us who may have experimented and got away with not having a drug problem. I'll have different genetics. And so we have to we have to destabilize the problem and one way to do that is to recognize that in this epidemic. We have three good tools to treat. What we call opiate use disorder. Right. We have three medications, right? Like methadone like buprenorphine knock extended release naltrexone, okay? To use those medications to have them. Adequately funded to have insurance pay for them without pre authorization, particularly in the case of buprenorphine is an essential element of addressing this problem. Again, chick aronie is professor of family and community medicine at UCSF. We also Sarah Mars in studio qualitative project director on the heroin and transition study in the department of family and community medicine at UCSF. And we have another caller. And that's you, Sandra. Good morning. Mining. Yeah. My question for the colors. I was wondering. They have any opinions about if the current epidemic how to deal with the increased rates of poverty in this country is I I wonder about the very sun, and what that might be doing. A very significant question, and I should mention the nest egg man, we're going to be talking about a new report on doing away with cutting in half ultimately child, poverty, two major plan. That's come forward out of the assembly initially Daniel, thank you for that question. There's growing interest in looking at the demand side drivers of this triple wave crisis, which is leading us to hear a defense and all now then instead of thinking that simply as as a Victor epidemic were doctors over prescribed to understand what are the social and economic causes of this. There have been some good economic analyses showing that economic despair is has been a predictor of opioid pill overdose deaths which then led to heroin use federal us. And so there's a lot of interest in economic drivers is a lot of interest in social isolation. Loneliness and other issues of social cohesion that might have driven the opioid epidemic. We need to address these if we want to prevent the next drug wave that's coming right behind festival. This is supply phenomenon though, isn't it really when we get down to basics. Yes. I would say that that we need to see the exuberant shall we say access to opioid tell us as a problem. I'm not saying that we shouldn't address. There is. Ample access to heroin in this country coming from Mexico, cheap NPR. And in addition we now have a new illicit drug supply, which is China. We're getting a fence from there. So supply is an important part as well. We're not arguing against supply as both a cause. And perhaps maybe as a response. It's just that supply reduction doesn't work very well. Historically in the evidence base. Right. So that's arguing for understanding this through demand and demand reduction efforts. Will you mentioned loneliness, for example? I mean, there were studies that show that it's escalating it's a phenomenon that has increased in the United States, and perhaps even globally. Let me get another caller on here though. And that's Jason Jason. Join us you're on the air. Yes. Hello, Mike question. I think really speaks to kind of mister robot phenomenon. We had a fella who was highly functioning Rummy Mollica character who was utilizing both opioids and suboxone simultaneously in order to have the effects, but then also not developed the addiction. Why is there? Nothing. Regulation to ensure that all narcotics have the suboxone. Type medication added not to decrease their efficacy, but simply to protect the people the patient who are using them for pay control from developing addiction. You're smiling by the whole time. It's an interesting question. Thank you so much. I'm wondering if you mean the lock zone as an addition as opposed to suboxone as some the lock zone is the blocker. There have been cases of pudding of combining the Lacson with powerful opiates in medication. So that it wouldn't be abused as crushed and injected or crushed and snorted there's a lot of I'm hoping not Dave transitioning to your question. But there's a lot of interest that the FDA to create abuse to turn formulations. I think that we will. And the next generation have a bunch of different opioid medications that are a lot different than the ones that we have now. So stay tuned for that. Title over from you, sir Mars. Well, it sounds like a very interesting idea show. It doesn't need and the research is leading us I hope to small solutions and thank you for the work you've done and thank you for joining us this morning. Thanks for having hangs over here. Dendritic aronie again is professor family community medicine UCSF, and Sarah Mars is qualitative project director on the heroin and transition study in the department of family and community medicine at UCSF another segment ahead. Stay tuned for that. We're going to talk about child, poverty and family, poverty, and how to cut particularly child poverty by fifty percent. That's the proposal and.

heroin methadone UCSF drug overdose buprenorphine Portugal Mexico Sarah Mars Twitter director Aaron Lisa HIV FDA China Jerome Adams Fenella United States social isolation
"professor family" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

12:45 min | 2 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on KQED Radio

"And you can also, of course, tweet us. Our Twitter handle is at form and Marzano party research has been talking with people really across the nation who inject drugs, would you? Learn about the motivations behind the use of drugs just generally or used to certainly drugs that have their opioid epidemic of opioids. Yes. Well, there are many different motivations for using drugs. I mean and different drugs have different effects. So the motivations for different drugs. Also, very with the opioids some people have become involved in opioid use from prescriptions for pain and have intend to other periods after they no longer able to obtain sufficient supplies of prescription drugs being a little subversive in asking this question because I wanna know what you found from your research. But also there's been a lot of. Blaming culpability put on big pharma and doctors who have been over prescribing and big pharma move and making things to accessible. Well, I think that may be an element show of the of the current Potomac. But there are also people who is starting on heroin who've never taken prescription pills and to experiencing fence, no in the heroin supply. Well, they weren't addicts to begin with the very they become addicts. Yeah. Some of them. Yes. I think unrecognised aspect of the democ is there are underlying demand. Drivers, we tend to think of this notion that of doctors pusher that the doctors over prescribed and kind of got a generation addicted to the pills, right, but who came in and what did they complain about when they came into the doctor's visit that's under studied at this point. What were the economic social psychological demand drivers of this epidemic? I think unmeasured, and if we don't address them we will morph into yet another drug epidemic after this one goes away there, maybe even a bigger elementary just people wanting perhaps a needing to avoid paying more than they did in the past. I mean here can make all these arguments about the generation before us was stronger and more able to endure pain and that gets to some silly points. But the reality is a lot of people just feel they need the pills. Are they need whatever they can take to get. Rid of the pay. It does seem to be a bit of a of an American. Conundrum about. Wanting a pill to fix this and a pill to fix that. And so on overcoming that. Of course is a is a key part to getting out of this. Let's go to our calls. I'm sorry. Sarah, Marsh, we're gonna well one point I and to make that fence, no is particularly urgent issue to address at the moment. But it's part of a long term increase in drug overdose deaths from all drugs, which has been happening since one thousand nine hundred seventy nine and climbing steadily since then so we need to look at some of the underlying causes of drug use and drug overdoses. It's a deeper level at a societal level. My father used to say it's all poison keep yourself away from poisonous best. You can really is as you said poison. But my dad used to say so as alcohol, let me get some callers on here. Aaron let's begin with you. Good morning. Good to have you. I'm wondering if there's any research yet or anything about overdose being in areas, they're free needle exchange programs, and how that affects overdoses maybe outside of your Roma research, but some thoughts or reflections. So if I understand Aaron your question correctly, it is whether the needle exchange programs which came about during the HIV crisis in the nineties as a response to death student, HIV and transmission of HIV, whether they are being helpful in the overdose crisis or perhaps even causing harm. The evidence is good that they help reduce overdose through education. Also, the provision of naloxone now the surgeon general Jerome Adams has advocated for Norwalk zone. Not only to be used by professionals. But also by family peers lovers friends of folks who use drugs and that is a step forward because no lock zone as a blocker of opiates can reverse an overdose. One can save a life. I urge all listeners to get trained and keep this medication around as if it were the sort of the mature chrome of of Michael and my generation or the aspirin in the medication cabinet, Aaron thank you for your question. Good to hear from you and LaTour next from Lisa who joins us from Oakland. Lisa you're on morning. Hi, thanks for taking my call. I wanted to stress, but what Jerry important here is not just supply and not Jeff Nawab sound, but also expanding access to treatment we have very effective treatment for opioid use disorder and these are suboxone brand name for north orpheum. Certainly methadone and California is making tremendous tries to expand access to treatment for people. So we can arrest the Sepah gummy. Yeah. Important comment. We thank you for that. And we'll get to some more of our callers right away. Her Mexico's next max, thank you for waiting. You're on the air. Hi, thank you for this important topic. My question is after any research in Centeno access or impact in Portugal, where does have been licensed around two thousand six. Thank you for that question. The the Portuguese model is definitely something. We need to examine they have been very successful. And this is this is a medium wealth country in addressing the drug problem. They're not only by sort of decriminalizing possession. But also through a social model of rehabilitation of people that develop a problem. So instead of incarceration or criminal Justice approach to the so-called drug problem. They use a social model it has been very successful. I mean to think more about that that was in Portugal talking to people about it. And they seem to really not only be behind it. But think there's been some extraordinary success. Angry. Can you talk a bit more callers in a moment about I mean, you can send us is different versions of feno. There aren't illegal. Isn't that true? That's right. Yes. And that has been something of a problem in the taking action against against different types of fennel because you can. Make something illegal, and then a new version of the drug appears on scene, and it's not illegal. And this is what happened with China? They made a number of of analogues illegal in. I think was twenty fifteen and then subsequently a whole lot of new analogs appeared and circumvented the law and here we are. Here's a tweet from ourselves says discussing methadone and methadone availability might be a great way to reach the users who are scared of all it might be ready to quit, we need to de legitimate de legitimize methadone agree. So we actually were fortunate in this idea stigmatized Simitis. Thank you stigma is our biggest barrier. We judge the people that use drugs and problematic way. When most likely the drug that spoke to them is also speaking to their genetics and those of us who may have experimented and got away with not. Having a drug problem have different genetics. And so we have to we have to destroy the problem in one way to do that is to recognize that in this epidemic. We have three good tools to treat. What we call opiate use disorder. Right. We have three medications, right? Like methadone like buprenorphine knock extended release naltrexone, okay? To use those medications to have them. Adequately funded to have insurance pay for them without preoccupation. In particularly the kiss of buprenorphine is an essential element of addressing this problem. Again, Daniel Caroni is professor of family and community medicine at UCSF. And we also have Sarah Mars in studio qualitative project director on the heroin and transition study in the department of family and community medicine at UCSF, and we have another caller. And that's you Alexandra. Good morning. Yeah. My question for the colors. I was wondering. Any opinions about if the current epidemic how to deal with the increased rate of poverty in this country. It's just I I wonder about the very San and what that might be doing that. But I think it's a very significant question, and I should mention in the next segment we're going to be talking about a new report on doing away with cutting in half alternately child poverty. It's a major plan. That's come forward out of the assembly initially Daniel. Thank you for that question. There's growing interest in looking at the demand side drivers of this triple wave crisis, which is leading us to hire a professional now, then instead of thinking that simply as a vector epidemic were doctors over prescribed to understand what are the social and economic causes of this. There have been some good economic analyses showing that economic despair is has been a predictor of opioid pill overdose deaths which then led to heroin use. Then let us and so there's a lot of interest in economic drivers is a lot of interest in social isolation. Loneliness and other issues of social cohesion that might have driven the opioid epidemic. We need to address these if we want to prevent the next drug wave that's coming right behind fence. And all this is a supply led phenomenon though. Isn't it really when we get down to basics? Yes. I would say that that we need to see the exuberant, shall we say access to opioid tells as a problem, I'm not saying that we shouldn't address it. There is ample access to heroin in this country coming from Mexico, cheap NPR. And in addition we now have a new illicit drug supply, which is China. We're getting sentinel from there. So supply is an important part as well. We're not arguing against supply as both a cause. And perhaps maybe as a response. It's just that supply reduction doesn't work very well. Historically in the evidence base. Right. So that's what we're arguing for understanding this through demand and demand reduction efforts. Will you mentioned loneliness, for example? Studies show that it's escalating it's a phenomenon that has increased in the United States, and perhaps even globally. Let me get another caller on here though. And that's Jason Jason. Join us you're on the air. Yes. Hello. My question. I think really speaks to kind of mister robot phenomenon we had a fellow who was highly functioning Rummy mallets character who was utilize eighty both opioids and suboxone simultaneously in order to. Have the effects, but then also not developed the diction? Why is there nothing? Regulation to ensure that all narcotics have the suboxone. Type medication added not to decrease their efficacy, but simply to protect the people. The patients who are using them for pay control from developing addiction. It's a Jewish filing by the whole time. It's interesting question. Thank you so much. I'm wondering if you mean the lock zone as an addition as opposed to suboxone as some the Laaksonen is the blocker. There have been cases of putting of combining the lock zone with powerful opiates in medication. So that it wouldn't be abused as crushed j- injector crushed and snorted. There's a lot of I'm hoping not transitioning too far away from your question. But there's a lot of interest that the FDA to create abuse to turn formulations. I think that we will in the next generation have a bunch of different opioid medications that are a lot different than the ones that we have now. So stay tuned for that fight over from you, sir Mars. Well, it sounds like a very interesting idea. Sure does indeed. And the research is leading us a help to more solutions. And thank you for the work you've done. Thank you for joining us this morning. Thanks for having me here. Dendritic aronie again is professor family and community medicine UCSF, and Sarah Mars is qualitative project director on the heroin and transition study in the department of family and community medicine at UCSF another segment ahead. Stay tuned for that. We're going to talk about child, poverty and family, poverty, and how to cut particularly child poverty.

heroin methadone Sarah Mars UCSF drug overdose Portugal Mexico Aaron Twitter buprenorphine director Potomac Marzano Daniel Caroni FDA China Lisa naloxone Centeno
"professor family" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

13:53 min | 3 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Radio six eighty WCBS. Great Email in from John just walked Bruce. The next thing is going to be. Wow. Brick Kevin only one after extremely leftist democrat females when he was a teenager. So what does he have against democrat women? That's got to be one of the questions tomorrow. I love it. So I noticed you didn't you're not accused of molesting any moderate libertarian women. You seem to be accused of molesting far lefties. What is it about them that attracts you so much, sir? When did you stop beating your wife? There's no way of answering that question. And what does that about far left wing women that you find so incredibly attractive? This is supposed to say nothing. Well, I've always I've always admired that they had more underarm hair than I do. There's no way of going at that politely alarium hamden. Larry good morning. Thanks for hanging on. Hey. Good morning. You know, you laugh at that. But as rush said there are things we left about ten years ago. Sure. Yeah. You mentioned earlier that oil or and world in which we live that could absolutely positively be, you know, a possibility, you know, by by this evening. Not by next year. But. Helping helping kind of like putting a couple of things together one night, it's kind of a reasonable observation. I haven't heard anyone talk about. And what what we're talking about with this. Oh with this person. Yes. There was this person who the person they're going to have question her the woman, of course, they want the old white man, you know, the question so he could seem in unsensitive they could spin as questions of being unsensitive to incentive to her pain. Of course, not, you know, Napa leaving her. So it's smart for them to do that. And my point is also on that is it was not. It was not a coincidence that the Democrats gave their main talking points to black people who were on the committee that we're running for president with Cory Booker acapella, Harris. There's a reason why they did that end it was proving. So I saw that at my antenna went up when I saw that and ensure enough or one of the I think CNN remember which one they had a guest on and ask the guest about because Donald Trump's president had the president had had criticized them in their in their line of questioning, and why did they say, so well, we've seen him do this before with calling Magic Johnson stupid, or you know, they call LeBron James stupid. It's just his racist ways. You know, he's gonna go after the black people. So they deliberately put the black people up there knowing knowing that it'd be criticism of them hoping it would be from the president. So they can play the race card. So this is brilliant. Dan, rather conservatives by Republicans have this woman going after the questioning, let her take the take the learn any point something out though. Because at the very beginning, you pointed out, something pretty profound. We live in a culture where it is assumed if you're a white guy beyond the age twenty four that you're deficient in ethical standards, and that you cannot be counted on to hear any individual's testimony in an unbiased fashion that you will almost uniformly tend to be unfair to women and people of color. I mean that that is that's the one of the underlying assumptions here. And this is one of the problems the Democrats have with the. Tribal personality, which is what everybody it's politics by tribe in one of the disfavoured tribes right now is white guys. So they're they're perfectly happy to go. After white guys are because another gonna lose the white guy vote anyway. And so they do this is a rather deliberate standard and the swamp meteoroid spin it that way too. And that's part of the problem. The swamp media will say well. Yeah. The old white guys. But they ask good questions. And it's going to be one of the optics aren't good here. Well, who determines that the swamp media determines that it's a circular argument? So that's that's where we are. Great. Thank you. Thank you one zero WCBS. Six eighty Jacob is pikes. Good morning. Jacob. Good morning, sir. It's nice to talk to you. Well, it's very nice to talk with you too. Thank you. I have an opinion about this whole case with the professor and the judge. Yes, I think that both seventies lived in Maryland. At a certain time. Yup. And I think that that the professors family had a home that needed to be. There was a court case involving her family, and and Josh cavenaugh his mother his mother, but there were speculations early on was does this kind of a grudge being played out his mother. His mother was involved in a more ancillary fashion was not involved in the decision at all on the case. So that doesn't seem very likely so. So I think that she she took his personally wrote a letter to Senator she fell the best. That's all. But now, it's become a big case big situation there. Yup. And she doesn't know quite how to extricate herself from it. So right. She may be trapped into testifying. And then there are people by three o'clock this afternoon. I suspect are going to say there's no need to actually swear anybody in for this, right? Yeah. I I think that anybody can can I appreciate your time. Thank you. Well, listen, I appreciate your Jake. Thanks for listening for one zero WCBS six eighty toll free long distance is one eight hundred six eighty John emails into Bruce. Dot com. Christine Ford is submitting four affidavits to the Senate Judiciary committee. Apparently, these four statements are from four people stating that she told them what she thinks Brin Kevin I did to her any party that he was never at how does this even passes evidence. So if I go around miss remembering events from thirty six years ago, all I need to do to corroborate my stories to tell somebody what I think I remember this is has to be a close friend or what a person walking down the street do. Exactly all she can do as I as last. How far all she can do is say, yes, I passed along this information to these individuals. They were not party to what occurred. They have no direct knowledge over what occurred other than she had this memory either recovered or imagined. And by the way, posted a great article on on the difference between these two on the Bruce Elliott show page on Facebook. Check it out because this whole area of recovered memories. Is kind of sketchy. And that is apparently what happened here with a counselor. And then sometime after two thousand twelve she decided to attach breath Kavanagh's name to her recovered memories. Whether they're not real members. It's her truth. We were told it's her truth. We have to believe her truth. We have to affirm her right to live her truth. That used to be called delusional, by the way. When somebody would say, you have to accept my reality and my truth. No, we don't actually politely. We don't have to accept your reality and your truth. Those of us who are interested in vitro use rather than in some individual version of the truth as put through one's mental filters. I think we'll rather uniformly say, no, we don't have to accept your truth. We don't have to believe your truth. And that doesn't matter if you're white black male female six six is a six gender. No cisgenders six genders. That'd be some of the other ones. Man, pretending as a woman who thinks she's a collie, whatever Kathy isn't an apple is gonna to Cathy. Thanks for hanging on. Hi, I have a diabolical theory. I haven't heard. Diabolic laughter going here. Hang on. Anymore unrealistic than what we have to take dossier? So my theory is she might have been a seed planted back when Bush a fine him to believe that if the twelfth circuit court where we already had one supreme court Justice come out of. The likelihood that she would have if he were to be nominated for discipline court only until such time which she named him. So depending on when he was put into that court anticipating, I think people could foresee he might become a supreme court Chow says. Well, wait a minute. I he he he's been on the DC circuit for thirteen years. Only. I think thirteen he's written over three hundred decisions in that thirteen year period. So that would take it back to well before she had her first recovered memory, which was twenty twelve do you think that they would have seen that, you know, have planted the seed that she was a plant even even in two thousand twelve with the idea that, hey, he's got some his opinions have been widely recognized. Since he's been in that court, even more. So that he's had longer years and has turned even liberal judges minds around. So this is like the main and candidate. But it's the Manchurian victim. I guess is what we call. Remember them the movie the Venturi and candidate this is oh good movie. Good book, y'all. Understand. I'm what you're saying. And it's a possibility it is diabolical wrong. It is. Yeah. He didn't name him. And then here he comes for the supreme. And all of a sudden, she's got a name. I wouldn't be surprised if there's a seed like her with all the people that's on that with the Trump came up west, and even some that are not on that list and anticipation of these conservative, very, intellectually smart judges, that's one of the biggest fears. They have is how smart he is. Well, I can't wait till I can't wait till Barrett. Call me, I think that's her name. I can't remember I thing. Is nominated for the supreme court because unless there's evidence that she's sexually harassed some guy when she was in elementary school by forcing here, forcing him to kiss her on Valentine's Day. It'd be interesting place, Kathy. Thanks for your call. Appreciate it for one zero WCBS six eighty this is funny proofs as an experiment. I thought that I should look up goalposts at my local sporting goods store. Do you know that you can actually buy apparently democrat goalposts they're lighter and easier to move around the field. Well, played well played indeed Mitch McConnell pointed out yesterday. One of the things that's been happening here. One of the things that we've been pushing back against strongly hear these accusations. These allegations have consequences. I mean, there is an injured party here. And the injured party is judge Cavanaugh. The American people also insists that vague. Unsubstantiated uncorroborated allegations of thirty plus year old misconduct. Where all the suppose. Witnesses either totally deny it or cat confirm. It is nowhere near ground sin someone's career or destroy their good goodnight. But that is the attempt is being made. That is the attempt, and of course, the goal posts changed again yesterday. When all of a sudden, we really can't have a presumption of innocence here Judge Kevin has to prove that he's innocent. I said earlier in the show. All right. Just Kevin on you need to prove that in any of two or three year period that you're never at a party. We're there were either three four or five or six people. And two of them were female prove and you need to prove that you did not go into a different room with one of the females at this party and the party took place at an unnamed location. I realized that you might have difficulty proving it as a matter of fact, I realize it's impossible. But that is what the Democrats want. Chris coons who by the way is under head. But he married. Well, I mean, look it up folks he married well that. Oh. What a life. He says. No, you can't you can't presume innocence here. Amazing. Bruce L show. Talkradio six eighty WCBS a lot of you guys know that getting your teeth fixed as something if needed to have done for a long time. But you put it off. Now I used to fit in this category. To until I made my first appointment with Dr laser cosmetic, and advanced devastating. Boy, if they'd done some advanced dentistry on my mouth, I sure am glad that I've gone to them, by the way, see like me and.

Democrats president Judge Kevin Donald Trump John Bruce Kathy Jacob Larry Maryland Bruce Elliott Chris coons Napa CNN WCBS rush Venturi Mitch McConnell LeBron James DC
"professor family" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

03:09 min | 3 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

"The clincher what is the blame what is the pause the scientific consensus that tries to make you and particularly your children believed that there is climate change what is the cause it is the advanced lifestyle of the united states of america that is directly to blame for climate change oh yes it is it's are suvs it's our industrialization the eib is the use of fossil fuels it is progress climate change is the fault of advanced civilizations in they're telling they half the guilt somebody they have to make somebody feel responsible so that they can make those people change their behavior and change the way they vote and change their position on issues and the climate change crowd once everybody voting liberal democrat for expanding never ending expanding government massive tax increases and restrictions and regulations on private sector businesses because all of those things are responsible for the destruction of the planet you'll not it's not the child coms doing it it's not some poor dental communist country with pollution up the wazoo efforts us and they have succeeded in persuading a bunch of skulls full of marche that by the time they are 65 the earth may not be able to support human life that it will be too hot and at people's blood will boil so it's in this scenario that i examine every climate change story they are routinely found on tech media in the people in tech media think they're all scientists they love science fiction they love science they think everything about themselves as it so first stop is a a story him old buddy mart merono are old man in washington of the tv show now runs a web cycle climate depot any publishes the result of a new study that says concern over climate change has been linked to depression anxiety seref was nights feelings of loneliness and lethargy the hardest hit are women and people with low incomes who worry about the planet's long term health said the study published in the journal of global environmental change symptoms of this particular psychological condition include restless night's feelings of loneliness and lethargy sabrina helm the lead author of the paper professor family consumer scientists university of arizona climate change is a persistent global stressor.

climate change united states america eib washington depression journal of global environmenta sabrina helm professor arizona
"professor family" Discussed on WGIR-AM

WGIR-AM

03:22 min | 3 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on WGIR-AM

"Hardest hit are women and people with low incomes who worry about the planet's long term health said the study published in the journal of global environmental change symptoms of this particular psychological condition include restless night's feelings of loneliness and laboratory sabrina helm the lead author of the paper professor family consumer scientists university of arizona climate change is a persistent global stressor a us navy ship is trapped in montreal until spring due to icy waters a newly commission navy warship will be wintering in montreal after its journey to florida was interrupted by cold and ice a navy spokeswoman said the uss little rock was commission of buffalo december 16th expected to make its way to its home port in mayport florida but instead the it's caught in ice since christmas eve in montreal and it will not far sufficiently for this ship to move until may up mid march i'm sorry mid march so which is at the planet is heating up to the point our blood is going to boil or how does that coincide with a navy ship trapped in montreal until spring due to icy waters next to story scientific american cleaning up air pollution may strengthen global warming now wait a minute at first they told us pollution was causing global warming c o two zone pollution caused by evil american corporations our don't care whether they kill people pollute the rivers pollute the air dental care now cleaning up air pollution may strengthen mobile warning how pollution in the atmosphere is having an unexpected consequence scientist say it's helping to cool the climate masking some of the global warming that has occurred so far all so see what's happening it really isn't warming up folks there hadn't been any significant warming in now 17 years so they have to keep coming up with reasons why they're models are wrong if it turns out now that we are putting too much pollution up there and it's it's it's it's cooling the planet like volcanic ash does prevents the destructive heat from reaching us and so if we clean up the pollution if we get rid of the pollution we could kill ourselves that's what the stories the next story is from a tech blog if we start deliberately cooling the earth we may not be able to stop this is a sad with it's hilarious it's written by young tech blogger who obviously buys and every lie and distortion this read.

climate change montreal florida global warming scientist journal of global environmenta sabrina helm professor arizona navy christmas eve 17 years
"professor family" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

03:11 min | 3 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on WTVN

"Crowd once everybody voting liberal democrat for expanding never ending expanding government massive tax increases and restrictions and regulations on private sector businesses because all of those things are responsible for the destruction of the planet you'll nottage not the tri comms doing it it's not some poor dental communist country with pollution up the wazoo it's us and they have succeeded in persuading a bunch of skulls full of marche that by the time they are 65 the earth may not be able to support human life that it will be too hot and that people's blood will boil so it's in this scenario the i examine every climate change story they are routinely found on tech media in the people in tech media think they're all scientists they love science fiction they love science they they everything about themselves as scientific so first stop is a a story here moberly mark merono are old man in washington of the tv show now runs a website called climate the epo any publishes the result of a new study that says concern over climate change has been linked to depression anxiety seref was nights feelings of loneliness and lethargy the hardest hit are women and people with low incomes who worry about the planet's long term health as said the study published in the journal of global environmental change symptoms of this particular psychological condition include restless night's feelings of loneliness and laugher j sabrina helm the lead author of the paper professor family consumer scientists university of arizona climate change is a persistent global stressor a us navy ship is trapped in montreal until spring due to icy waters a newly commission navy warship will be wintering in montreal after its journey to florida was interrupted by cold and ice a navy spokeswoman said the uss little rock was commission of buffalo december 16th expected to make its way to its home port in mayport florida but instead the it's caught in ice since christmas eve in montreal and it will not far sufficiently for this ship to move until may a mid march i'm sorry mid march so which is at the planet is heating up to the point our blood is going to boil or how does that coincide with a navy ship trapped in montreal until spring due to icy waters next to story scientific.

washington climate change montreal florida mark merono depression journal of global environmenta professor arizona navy christmas eve
"professor family" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Any publishes the result of a new study that says concern over climate change has been linked to depression anxiety through restless night's feelings of loneliness and lethargy the hardest hit are women and people with low incomes who worry about the planet's long term health as said the study published in the journal of global environmental change symptoms of this particular psychological condition implode restless night's feelings of loneliness and laugher jape sabrina helm the lead author of the paper professor family consumer scientists university of arizona climate change is a persistent global stressor a us navy ship is trapped in montreal until spring due to icy waters a newly commission navy warship we'll be win during in montreal after its journey to florida was interrupted by cold and ice a navy spokeswoman said the us little rock was commission of buffalo december 16th expected to make its way to its home port in mayport florida but instead the it's caught in ice since christmas eve in montreal and it will not fall sufficiently for this ship to move on hill may up mid march i'm sorry mid march so which is at the planet is heating up to the point our blood is going to boil or how does that coincide with a navy ship trapped in montreal until spring due to icy waters.

climate change montreal us florida journal of global environmenta sabrina helm professor arizona navy christmas eve
"professor family" Discussed on WCHS

WCHS

03:09 min | 3 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on WCHS

"The clincher what is the blame what is the cause the scientific consensus that tries to make you and particularly your children believed that there is climate change what is the cause it is the advanced lifestyle of the united states of america that is directly to blame for climate change oh yes it is it's are suvs it's our industrialization of is the use of fossil fuels it is progress climate change is the fault of advanced civilizations in they're telling they half the guilt somebody they have to make somebody feel responsible so that they can make those people change their behavior and change the way they vote and changed their position on issues and the climate change crowd once everybody voting liberal democrat for expanding never ending expanding government massive tax increases and restrictions and regulations on private sector businesses because all of those things are responsible for the destruction of the planet you'll not it's not the child comes doing it it's not some poor dental communist country with pollution up the wazoo it's us and they have succeeded in persuading a bunch of skulls full of marche that by the time they are 65 the earth may not be able to support human life that it will be too hot and at people's blood will boil so it's in this scenario that i examine every climate change story they are routinely found on tech median the people in tech media think they're all scientists they love science fiction they love science they everything about themselves as scientific so first stop is a a story him old buddy mark merono are old man in washington of the tv show now runs a website called climate people any publishes the result of a new study that says concern over climate change has been linked to depression anxiety sereshk was nights feelings of loneliness and lethargy the hardest hit are women and people with low incomes who worry about the planet's long term health said the study published in the journal of global environmental change symptoms of this particular psychological condition include restless night's feelings of loneliness amd laugher jeep sabrina helm the lead author of the paper professor family consumer scientists university of arizona climate change is a persistent global stressor.

climate change united states america mark merono washington depression journal of global environmenta amd professor arizona
"professor family" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

KKOB 770 AM

03:06 min | 3 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

"The cause the scientific consensus that tries to make you and particularly your children believed that there is climate change what is the cause it years the advanced lifestyle of the united states of america that is directly to blame for climate change oh yes it is it's are suvs it's our industrialization of is the use of fossil fuels it is progress climate change is the fault of advanced civilizations in they're telling they half the guilt somebody they have to make somebody feel responsible so that they can make those people change their behavior and change the way they vote and change their position on issues and the climate change crowd once everybody voting liberal democrat for expanding never ending expanding government massive tax increases and restrictions and regulations on private sector businesses because all of those things are responsible for the destruction of the planet you'll not it's not the tri comms doing it it's not some poor dental communist country with pollution up the wazoo it's us and they have succeeded in persuading a bunch of skulls full of marche that by the time they are 65 the earth may not be able to support human life that it will be too hot and the people's blood will boil so it's in this scenario that i examine every climate change story they are routinely found on tech media in the people in tech media think they're all scientists they love science fiction they love science they think everything about themselves as signed it so far stop is a a story him old buddy mark morocco are old man in washington of the tv show now runs a website on climate depot and he publishes the result of a new study that says concern over climate change has been linked to depression anxiety through restless night's feelings of loneliness and lethargy the hardest hit are women and people with low incomes who worry about the planet's long term health said the study published in the journal of global environmental change symptoms of this particular psychological condition include restless night's feelings of loneliness and lethargy sabrina helm the lead author of the paper professor family consumer scientists university of arizona climate change is a persistent global stressor.

climate change united states america mark morocco washington journal of global environmenta sabrina helm professor arizona
"professor family" Discussed on WJR 760

WJR 760

03:09 min | 3 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on WJR 760

"The clincher what is the blame what does the cause the scientific consensus that tries to make you and particularly your children believed that there is climate change what is the cause it is the advanced lifestyle of the united states of america that is directly to blame for climate change oh yes it is it's are suvs it's our industrialization me is the use of fossil fuels it is progress climate change is the fault of advanced civilizations in their telling they half the guilt thumb body they have to make somebody feel responsible so that they can make those people change their behavior and change the way they vote and change their position on issues and the climate change crowd once everybody voting liberal democrat for expanding never ending expanding government massive tax increases and restrictions and regulations on private sector businesses because all of those things are responsible for the destruction of the planet you'll not it's not the tri comms doing it it's not some poor dental communist country with pollution up the wazoo it's us and they have succeeded in persuading a bunch of skulls full of marche that by the time they are 65 the earth may not be able to support human life that it will be too hot and at people's blood will boil so it's in this scenario the i examine every climate change story they are routinely found on tech media and the people in tech media think they're all scientists they love science fiction they love science they everything about themselves designed it so first stop is a a story here buddy mart morongo are old man in washington of the tv show now runs a website called climate people any publishes the result of a new study that says concern over climate change has been linked to depression anxiety sereshk was nights feelings of loneliness and lethargy the hardest hit are women and people with low incomes who worry about the planet's long term health said the study published in the journal of global environmental change symptoms of this particular psychological condition include restless night's feelings of loneliness and lethargy sabrina helm the lead author of the paper professor family consumer scientists university of arizona climate change is a persistent global stressor.

climate change united states america washington depression journal of global environmenta sabrina helm professor arizona
"professor family" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

01:59 min | 4 years ago

"professor family" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"To get it by another hurricane just two weeks after the last one cbs's david begg now is in san juan puerto rico there are about four hundred and fifty filters that are open and available and some of those shelters have people in them from hurricane erma and they expect that those people will stay through maria especially since the uh the fear factor quite honestly is significantly higher with this store marie as a categoryfour storm is expected to make its first hit tonight on the island of dominica before moving toward puerto rico tomorrow a former evergreen state professor who is at the center of tense protests earlier this year will be getting five hundred thousand dollars to settle a lawsuit against the college state representative jim wall says he's disappointed the administration allowed the conflict to go on so long college is problematic but wary that they could y'all will get electoral defeat at howard university is problematic and we still need to fix some of the problems that exist but that campus even though the professors family or is introduced a bill that would require state colleges and universities to support the free speech of students and faculty or risk losing in their state funding it's been four days and the search for a russian businessman continues near north bend the fifty eight year old was hiking with friends to gold meyer hot springs thursday the got separated on the way back to their car sergei charikov was only wearing shorts and a tshirt didn't have any food or water and recently suffered a head wound like it or not more and more people are getting their first tattoos and body piercings before they turn eighteen so the american academy of pediatrics says issuing their first guidelines for body modifications in youth dr core brunner with the you'd up school of medicine is the lead author a place in their pets is is a huge controversial issue because many people want other people to say they're tattoo tattoos but sometimes against in the way of employment among the recommendations that kids make sure they're immunizations are uptodate before going under the needle and that they consider tattooing over branding because that is not as heavily regulated and can be more dangerous a check on your drive now with tara radio realtime traffic realtime travel times.

david begg san juan puerto rico marie professor jim wall howard university sergei charikov brunner cbs state representative american academy of pediatrics five hundred thousand dollars fifty eight year four days two weeks