5 Burst results for "Rachel Shifting"

"rachel shifting" Discussed on The Journey

The Journey

01:50 min | 11 months ago

"rachel shifting" Discussed on The Journey

"Rachel Coleman was a music writer and performer. She had a baby, but that didn't stop her from touring and performing. She just took her baby along with the band and the baby Leah traveled ride along with her mom dad and the rest of the band. Everyone was surprised at how easily Lia could sleep through all that noise. Until later a year later. Rachel. Discovered that her daughter was profoundly deaf. Rachel shifted her focus and began to learn and to teach sign language to her daughter. In just a few short months her daughter Leah. Not only caught up to her chronological age in language but actually surpassed it. She was using more vocabulary and making better sentence structure than other children her own age. Rachel really wanted to create inclusive opportunities for her daughter so that she could make it easy for others to interact understand to speak with her. So Rachel began to create a series of really entertaining videos. The taught hearing children had assigned words and understand sign language. When her first volume of signing time came out it's spread like wildfire. It turned her small circle of influence into a large community of parents, educators, and health professionals interested in incorporating sign language with their own children as students and patients. Signing time aired on public television in two thousand and five, and has since moved into a massive production with an unprecedented worldwide reach. And to think it all started with someone with a need.

Rachel Rachel Coleman Leah Lia writer
"rachel shifting" Discussed on The Psych Central Show

The Psych Central Show

11:44 min | 1 year ago

"rachel shifting" Discussed on The Psych Central Show

"Obviously when we're talking about pregnancy Rachel we have to talk about motherhood so now. You're a woman with schizophrenia. And you have children. There was a plethora of research on that it was compelling yes and when we're dealing mental disorders homelessness. You have a lot of. I don't want to say sad stories but you do. You have a Lotta sad stories that are also factored in. You have a lot of sad stories dealing with rape and things like that. One third of women with schizophrenia. Lose custody of their children and whether the children are going to other family members ex-partners the foster care system and the others women was good spring. You had children very few maintain sole custody and that goes back to fear that they're unable to care for a child correctly that they might not recognize problems. Especially in infancy with the baby might need what the baby is going through. The mother might interpret it wrong and the get. It's all of. This is a touchy subject because every situation is going to be different. And I can't even imagine being in a situation like that. I said a few minutes ago. Like oh I feel like if I got pregnant that you know for the most part I would be fine. I still stand by that but I would need a lot of help. I would need a Lotta help. Hopefully there would be a partner but if there wasn't then with my parents because my parents already have to step in with me a lot of times and and I feel like I would even need more to make sure I was. I personally was seeing reality. The correct way if there is a little another life in my hands. What are the interesting things that I saw when I was reading this research? Is this idea. That mothers with schizophrenia. They don't have a lot of Leeway. One of the things that you just said is that you would need a lot of help. I would really defy you to find a mother on this planet. That doesn't need a lot of help. Now I understand that if you're managing any illness any not not meant to own a if you have an illness then obviously you're going to need more help. That is understood. Do you think that the bar is just significantly? Lower for women with schizophrenia. That if something happens if a mistake occurs if an illness symptom pops up just like. Oh well you're schizophrenic. We gotta take your baby whereas with other mothers like oh. Will you just made a mistake? Mistakes are part of parenting. Everybody does do you think that. That is a factor in some of these stats absolutely in. I think if someone has some sort of even genetic disorder very few people are like. Oh you shouldn't have a child you shouldn't be over. You know another person's welfare but when it comes to mental stuff it's like Oh you have depression. Oh yeah bipolar. Oh you have schizophrenia. Like no you shouldn't be around children and not even like you shouldn't be a mother. It's you shouldn't be around children so there is definitely a double standard with that. All where anything mental freaks people out. There's just so much stigma discrimination and misinformation that it makes it very difficult and it's interesting because you know Rachel I love you and I think the world of you but I know what it's like to be sick and I can't imagine having to care for a baby and I can't imagine you caring for a baby when you're that sick and it part of me is like Oh Jeez I don't know maybe that's not a good idea but my mom broke her wrist. When she had three children she she was not doing well. That six weeks i. My father lost his job when we were younger. Well that's not a good idea. Either I just think of all of the adversity that my family faced growing up but everybody was like hey band together. Work it out. You can do it nobody said Yeah. This is proof that people named Gary Howard shouldn't be fathers. Oh this is proof that people named Susan. Howard just can't Hack Motherhood we just got through it as a family and a community and I think that more often than not women with schizophrenia. They just don't get those benefits and I think it's worth pointing outs. Because it is another layer that makes it very difficult for women with schizophrenia to lead the lives that they would like and I did want to put a little note on this over and over I could find so much info about women having children as far as like pros cons mostly cons in just lots of people with opinions and yet next to nothing about men with schizophrenia. Being father's nothing really there was nothing I don't know just interesting. How Society we view people with mental disorders having families like it was just Kinda like women obviously? Yeah they're going to deal with this but not men that is incredible and obviously something that will discuss. More next month on men with schizophrenia. Rachel Shifting Gears from Motherhood we have to talk about the aging process. What's the difference between men and women with schizophrenia? As we get older this is fascinating. We talked about earlier. Age of onset. That women tend to get schizophrenia. Later another thing though is that women have a second peak of schizophrenia. Is What they call it. And it's usually women age forty five fifty who have not been previously diagnosed with schizophrenia. It suddenly comes on and it has to do with pre menopausal stage hitting and they think because the estrogen drops. There's something about estrogen that keeps schizophrenia. More in control and Harkening back to what we talked about earlier with periods estrogen shopping. But men don't have this. There is no second part of life where suddenly a man who hasn't had schizophrenia. Will develop it in his fifties sixties. It's just not sane. In fact men with schizophrenia. As they age tend to get more of a handle on it and women. It's the opposite because you have for some women suddenly schizophrenia develops and there's a lot about that. I was wondering When I looked at the different research did these women already have schizophrenia? But maybe because they were so social. It just wasn't recognizable or did it really just come on at that moment and there is no answer for that but I did think it was very interesting and something that. If you've already been diagnosed with schizophrenia to look out for that it could get a lot worse. Hit around age. Forty five if you're a woman so you know I got a little over ten years. Their clock's ticking for the second round of fun and it's something else that women have to be aware of that may or may not be as researched or as disgust. Oftentimes I think society does forget. How much educated guesswork there is in a mental health. Diagnosis Schizophrenia is diagnosed by observation. It's treated by best practices and research and then more observation. There's a lot of self reporting from the person living with schizophrenia and all of that really allows our culture and our society and our bias to influence the end result. We have to be aware of it. Well it does sound scary and it is. I don't like the idea that men and women get different treatment. Obviously you don't like the idea that men and women get different treatment because it kind of sounds like women are getting the short end of the stick. It is what we have now and for the women listening to this show this is where advocacy is just so important along with education and Rachel. I'm GONNA ask you. Would you have known any of this information about being a woman living with schizophrenia? If it wasn't for your job do you feel more educated and more empowered today than you did before the research for this show? And what advice do you have for? Women living with schizophrenia. To make sure that they get the best care taking into account the fact that they're women. I would not have known a lot of the things that we've talked about today but especially the way. Estrogen is thought to affect schizophrenia. Did none of that's ever been brought up to me No doctors ever said anything. Like I said I'm in my mid thirties and you would think maybe. Hey just so you know Rachel. You know women with schizophrenia. It could get a lot worse here in the next few years. None of that's ever been said to me. And it makes me realize how important it is to do your own research and I'm not saying to diagnose yourself I'm saying to really know in research what could be on the horizon especially with the pregnancy and things like that. I'm like okay well. I don't plan on having kids. So whatever like research look into all that but then that's what led me to finding. Alabel all of this. Which leads the menopause thing and again? It's just not something you normally see on any of the little pamphlets in the doctor's office brought up at any therapists meeting Rachel. Were you surprised to find out? Just how separated physical health and mental health is because it it just seems to me like before we started the research for the show that it never occurred to really anybody that your physical health would drive your mental health outcomes and while this is a chronic problem just across the board and Mental Health Advocacy specifically for schizophrenia. The fact that what's going on with your physical body has been so far removed from your schizophrenia treatment. How does that make you feel last episode? We talked about the Co Morbidity. An end to go into seeing just how the hormones they do. Everything affects your schizophrenia. And it's all connected and yet having a hard time. Mental Health affects your physical and vice versa. Something else that we as people with mental disorders do need to be aware of and to kind of not be so hard on ourselves as I've done research and just kind of learned about different statistics. A lot of eggs are normal that I just didn't realize where it's like. Hey It's okay that I have this issue. It's not that I'm being super unhealthy. A lot of women or a lot of people with schizophrenia. Also struggle with this. It's good and bad. Let's go with that. It's good and bad gave Rachel. Thank you so much for your candor. Now you had the opportunity to talk to. Dr Hayden Fitch who is a PhD in a researcher and UNDERSTAND SCHIZOPHRENIA? From the clinical perspective. And you've got to ask her a lot of questions about the differences between men and women and specifically what? It's like to be a woman and getting treatment with schizophrenia. It's a great interview and we're going to go ahead and play that right now. Our guest today is Dr Hayden finch a psychologist from Iowa. Thank you so much for being with us today. I'm so happy to be here. Thank you for the opportunity. Our episode today. We're focusing on women who have schizophrenia specifically as a psychologist what issues have you seen? That women with schizophrenia tend to seek help with when interestingly tend to have more emotional symptoms with their schizophrenia than men do so often they're coming to treatment for things like relieving exile. Eighty and depression. See that more in women than in men. They also have a lot of trauma..

schizophrenia Rachel Shifting rape Mental Health Advocacy partner Gary Howard Dr Hayden finch Dr Hayden Fitch Susan Iowa researcher
"rachel shifting" Discussed on A Bipolar, a Schizophrenic, and a Podcast

A Bipolar, a Schizophrenic, and a Podcast

09:17 min | 1 year ago

"rachel shifting" Discussed on A Bipolar, a Schizophrenic, and a Podcast

"When I was reading this research? Is this idea. That mothers with schizophrenia. They don't have a lot of Leeway. One of the things that you just said is that you would need a lot of help. I would really defy you to find a mother on this planet. That doesn't need a lot of help. Now I understand that if you're managing any illness any not mental own if you have an illness then obviously you're going to need more help. That is understood but do you think that the bar is just significantly. Lower for women with schizophrenia. That if something happens if a mistake occurs if an illness symptom POPs up the dislike. Oh well you're schizophrenic. We got to take your baby whereas with other mothers like oh well you just made a mistake. Mistakes are part of parenting. Everybody does do you think that. That is a factor in some of these stats absolutely and I think if someone has some sort of even genetic disorder. Very few people are like. Oh you shouldn't have a child you shouldn't be over. You know another person's welfare but when it comes to mental stuff it's like Oh you have depression. Oh yeah bipolar schizophrenia. Like no you shouldn't be around children and not even like you shouldn't be a mother. You shouldn't be around children so there is definitely a double standard with that. All where anything mental freaks people out. There's just so much stigma discrimination and misinformation that it makes it very difficult and it's interesting because you know Rachel I love you and I think the world of you but I know what it's like to be sick and I can't imagine having to care for a baby and I can't imagine you carrying for a baby when you're that sick and of me is like. Oh Jeez I don't know maybe that's not a good idea but my mom broke her wrist when she had three children she she was not doing well. That six weeks i. My father lost his job when we were younger. Well that's not a good idea. Either I just I think of all of the adversity that my family faced growing up but everybody was like hey band together. Work IT OUT. You can do it. Nobody said Yeah. This is proof that people named Gary Howard shouldn't be fathers. Oh this is proof that people named Susan. Howard just can't Hack Motherhood we just got through it as as a family and a community and I think that more often than not women with schizophrenia. They just don't get those benefits and I think it's worth pointing out because it is another layer. That makes it very difficult for women with schizophrenia. To lead the lives that they would like and I wanNA put a little note on this over and over I could find so much info about women having children as far as like pros cons mostly cons in just lots of people with opinions and yet next to nothing about men with schizophrenia. Being father's nothing really there was nothing. I don't know just an interesting like how society we view people with mental disorders. Having families. It was just Kinda like women obviously. Yeah they're going to deal with this but not men that is incredible and obviously something that will discuss. More next month on men with schizophrenia. Rachel Shifting Gears from Motherhood we have to talk about the aging process. What's the difference between men and women with schizophrenia? As we get older this is fascinating. We talked about earlier. Age of onset. That women tend to get schizophrenia. Later another thing though is that women can have a second peak of schizophrenia. Is What they call it. And it's usually women aged forty five to fifty who have not been previously diagnosed with schizophrenia. It suddenly comes on and it has to do with pre menopausal stage hitting and they think because the estrogen drops. There's something about estrogen that keeps schizophrenia. More in control and hearkening back to what we talked about earlier with periods and shopping. But men don't have this. There is no second part of life where suddenly a man who hasn't had schizophrenia. Will develop it in his fifties sixties. It's just not sane. In fact men with schizophrenia. As they age tend to get more of a handle on it and women. It's the opposite because you have for some women suddenly schizophrenia develops and there's a lot about that. I was wondering When I looked at the different research. These women already have schizophrenia. But maybe because they were so social. It just wasn't recognizable or did it really just come on at that moment and there is no answer for that but I did think it was very interesting and something that. If you've already been diagnosed with schizophrenia to look out for that it could get a lot worse hitting around age. Forty five if you're a woman so I got a little over ten years their clock's ticking for the second round of fun and it's something else that women have to be aware of that may or may not be as researched or as discussed. Oftentimes I think society does forget. How much educated guesswork there is in a mental health. Diagnosis Schizophrenia is diagnosed by observation. It's treated by best case practices and research and then more observation. There's a lot of self reporting from the person living with schizophrenia and all of that really allows our culture and our society and our bias to influence the end result. We have to be aware of it while it does sound scary and it is. I don't like the idea that men and women get different treatment. Obviously you don't like the idea that men and women get different treatment because it it kind of sounds like women are getting the short end of the stick. It is what we have now and for the women listening to this show this is where advocacy is just so important along with education and Rachel. I'm going to ask you. Would you have known any of this information about being a woman living with schizophrenia? If it wasn't for your job do you feel more educated and more empowered today than you did before the research for this show? And what advice do you have for? Women living with schizophrenia. To make sure that they get the best care taking into account the fact that they're women. I would not have known a lot of the things we've talked about today but especially The way estrogen is thought to affect schizophrenia. Did none of that's ever been brought up to me. You know doctors ever said anything like I said. I'm in my mid thirties and you would think maybe hey just so you know Rachel. You know women with schizophrenia. It could get a lot worse here in the next few years. None of that's ever been said to me. And it makes me realize how important it is to do your own research and I'm not saying to diagnose yourself I'm saying to really know an research what could be on the horizon especially with the pregnancy and things like that. I'm like okay well. I don't plan on having kids so I would. I ever like research. Look into all that. But then that's what led me to finding Alabel all of this which leads the menopause thing and again. It's just not something you you normally see on any of the little pamphlets in the doctor's office brought up at any therapists meeting Rachel. Were you surprised to find out? Just how separated physical health and mental health is because it. It just seems to me like before we started the research for this show that it never occurred to really anybody that your physical health would drive your mental health outcomes and while this is a chronic problem just across the board and Mental Health Advocacy specifically for schizophrenia. The fact that what's going on with your physical body has been so far removed from your schizophrenia treatment. How does that make you feel last episode we talked about the Co Co morbidity and then to go into seeing just how the hormones they do? Everything affects your schizophrenia. And it's all connected and yet having a hard time mental health effects your physical and vice versa. Something else that we as people with mental disorders do need to be aware of and to kind of not be so hard on ourselves. But I've done research and just kind of learned about different statistics. A lot of eggs are normal that I just didn't realize where it's like. Hey It's okay that I have this issue. It's not that I'm being super unhealthy. A lot of women or a lot of people schizophrenia. Also struggle with this. It's good and bad. Let's go with that. It's good bad gave Rachel. Thank you so much for your candor. Now you had the opportunity to talk to. Dr Hayden Fitch who is a PhD in a researcher and UNDERSTAND SCHIZOPHRENIA? From the clinical perspective. And you've got to ask her a lot of questions about will really the differences between men.

schizophrenia Rachel Shifting Gary Howard Mental Health Advocacy Alabel Susan Dr Hayden Fitch Co Co researcher
"rachel shifting" Discussed on The Dave Chang Show

The Dave Chang Show

05:22 min | 2 years ago

"rachel shifting" Discussed on The Dave Chang Show

"Or your own. But that that was at the heart of it. And that's why is gonna do this podcast. Because the last thing I wanted someone that doesn't understand sort of Confucian cultures. The see that the grandmother and the mother were being bad guys. Yep. It's relative, particularly to culture. But I saw that. As sacrifice and familial duty. Which is sort of what the movie is talking about two. Like you spend too much time in America. You don't understand the values anymore yet? It may seem wrong to like American western values system. Like, they're they're limiting their hurting our son, they're ruining the life of of Constance. I can't remember the name because I know these people it's hard to tell me. And I got a long discussion about that. I was like they were doing their job and their number one thing in different terms of value was family first. And when you have someone that's basically the Rockefellers of these countries, that's a whole different pressure and mixed fr- best friend best man yet calling when he they were on the island when they left the party, and there he was explaining to him, the the implications that Constance, Wisconsin, Rachel, Rachel shifts. Nobody remembered character Rachel was going to have in dating someone like Nick Nick didn't have to worry about anything because he was just royalty. But she would have to like you have packed in. So many different points, of empathy that I don't think many people were picking up on it. And I thought that was the best part to me was like, a real friendship talk a real good friends. Helling him like row, you're not seeing it from her angle too. And that was so powerful for me too. See and one of my close friends is essentially crazy rotation who lives in America. And I'm pretty sure some of the stories are probably about his family. Yeah. And she can't watch it. And I mean, it's a composite. I'm sure of a lot of different ones. And I know that she has not been able to have certain relationships because it hasn't passed the snuff of the family test. Yup. And when I first heard these stories, I myself knowing Asian values like that's not right. That's not cool until I got to know the family more. And of course, the mother and the father want him to have love. But it's so hard explain to anyone that's not in their position, particularly of like Asian values that family is more important than individual totally totally. And that story to me what you said with Eleanor Rachel, and Nick, I was sort of like completely moved by that because here in this rom com. John you talking about something. It is so fucking complex. Yes. I just thought that was unbelievable. It was a real highlight for me to watch. Because I was like you whenever ever seen this. Thank you talked about that wasn't like a documentary some boring condemning book so talked about that a lot in the creation of the script the most important scene that we added late in the game. But to express that emotion exactly was the dumpling seen. It used to be a dinner where he comes back from the trip and Rachel comes back and mom announces that he's taking over the company, and it was all the stuff, and we're like, I don't care about that stuff. She handsome this company. What do they even do like we're talking about a business now not about family, and why this is bigger than just you're not good enough for my son is about protecting this family? And so this dinner scene was to show one that their family actually loves each other. There's no seen before that. We actually see them as a real family laughing joking about pastimes doing something together without like showing off to anybody making dumplings was. Something I did as a kid as well. But, but they could to show that family that Rachel who's only child from a single mother doesn't have that with set this bar so high that she would say, wow, look at all this love look at how much mom loves, Nick. That is an amazing. And then for mom than to say, you don't understand to build things at last. And we do you don't understand like, this doesn't just happen. I've had to do a lot of things to protect this family to make sure that we can all eat together and be together and protect this love. There's a scene where Nick is getting dressed putting on a new shirt with his mom, and at the end, he's like, how do I look and she gives this. It's the most brilliant performance for Michelle. She looks at him in the line is perfect literally the word perfect. She takes us long pause before she says it and you see her heart break and says perfect like he's leaving the nest, which is I curse saddest moment is for any mom for any family to understand that. And I just think you understand her on another level just by one word because of her performance and at the dumpling seem to understand even more. So that this is the dilemma not business, not your class, not your level, blah. It's your values as an American of just pertaining yourself, or whatever they will maybe resented as doesn't fit that won't protect this. And then the fact that the end that Rachel sacrifices her own love and says he's either going to be with you or you're gonna be with me. And I don't want him to lose his mom again because I love him that much and she folds her mah-jongg ship that she could have won with can you explain that story because I don't understand mah-jongg suspecting slammed the table, which

Eleanor Rachel Nick Nick America Constance Michelle Wisconsin John
"rachel shifting" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

01:40 min | 4 years ago

"rachel shifting" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"Dodgers as we work our way the fourth hitting back dodger stadium wants to get alongside air boone here of their children rick thank you top four no score game two dodgers and cubs rizzo contrarius and al mora against rachel shift on and the sunday lineup differed away as rizzo swings should vows the first big job we mentioned depending on the situation turner's at different spots had right now he is just to the right of second base he's not the guy deep out although right field grass that is forsyth right now charter swung around just to the right of second baseman again colbert survive shelf on the left side the next pitch rob rich he'll mrs outside a ball at a strike rizzo striking out his first time up member last year the postseason original got off to a very slow start offensively than heated up white gracing onewatt kirkwall right there for strike ju and it was heated up like crazy here at dodger stadium if i recall correctly where games three ford five he really started to find his timing what you another curve held yet some swag eighty four his six strike out of an eye and it was from there on in the postseason and through the world series that anthony rizzo was the impact hitter we normally see hey don't miss game free between the astros in yankees you the american league championship series tomorrow night seven o'clock eastern time broadcast on if his want it at espn radio john shabi chris singleton you to call on espn radio.

chris singleton espn american league anthony rizzo rob rich colbert forsyth rizzo contrarius cubs rick Dodgers yankees astros world series second baseman turner rachel shift al mora boone dodger stadium onewatt