19 Burst results for "Reisman"
"reisman" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast
"Why? <Silence> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Why are we here? <Speech_Male> Sometimes probably more <Speech_Male> often than not feel <Speech_Male> like the question of <Speech_Male> why is a trick <Speech_Male> of the human brain? <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> And outside of <Speech_Male> our thoughts, <Speech_Male> there is no why. <Speech_Male> Why is <Speech_Male> not something that's <Speech_Male> in the universe? It's <Speech_Male> just this trick happening <Speech_Male> inside our brain. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> why is a game <Speech_Male> that the human <Speech_Male> brain plays <Speech_Male> on itself? <Speech_Male> And then <Speech_Male> the reality of <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> life doesn't have <Speech_Male> wise. I do <Speech_Male> wonder if <Speech_Male> asking why is sort <Speech_Male> of an evolutionary <Silence> adaptation. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Maybe hunting, <Speech_Male> gathering, why <Speech_Male> does this plant grow there <Speech_Male> and not there? <Speech_Male> Why do I see <Speech_Male> the same deer tracks and <Speech_Male> by the same <Speech_Male> tree every three days? <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Why is this? <Speech_Male> Why is that? <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Why does this <Speech_Male> plant <Speech_Male> make me vomit <Speech_Male> and that plant doesn't? <Speech_Male> I guess those <Speech_Male> Y's are <Speech_Male> very practical and <Speech_Male> oriented towards survival. <Speech_Male> <Silence> But then obviously <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> not only <SpeakerChange> used <Speech_Male> we use <Speech_Male> it to maybe <Speech_Male> hunt better gather better <Speech_Male> survive better, <Speech_Male> but then we sort of extrapolate <Silence> it into these <Speech_Male> unanswerable <Speech_Male> questions. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> About <SpeakerChange> why, <Speech_Male> like, why does <Speech_Male> life exist? And it's <Speech_Male> possible that they're <Speech_Male> not unanswerable. <Speech_Male> In the <Speech_Male> long arc of <Speech_Male> science and history, <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> it's we're just striving <Speech_Male> for the really difficult <Speech_Male> questions. <Speech_Male> Right now we're just <Speech_Male> don't know <Speech_Male> much about anything. <Speech_Male> And so we're striving. <Speech_Male> But <Silence> there's long, <Speech_Male> so <Speech_Male> most of the human history <Speech_Male> you were asking, why <Speech_Male> questions <Speech_Male> for which we now have <Speech_Male> very <Speech_Male> precise answers, <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> including with biology <Speech_Male> and physics and all <Speech_Male> those kinds of things. <Speech_Male> And maybe <Speech_Male> the why is this cutting <Speech_Male> edge of <Speech_Male> science of <Speech_Male> the explorer of the <Speech_Male> curiosity of the human <Speech_Male> mind? <Speech_Male> Like <Speech_Male> man's search <Speech_Male> for meaning is <Speech_Male> the sort of <Speech_Male> the ultimate <Silence> driver of the <Speech_Male> why. <Speech_Male> And it's almost like <Speech_Male> it could be <Speech_Male> an evolutionary adaptation <Speech_Male> of asking <Speech_Male> exceptionally <Speech_Male> hard why questions <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> that will never <Speech_Male> get answered. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> So you should <Speech_Male> always have <Speech_Male> it's like a <Speech_Male> cue. It's <Speech_Male> a stack of questions <Speech_Male> of why questions. <Speech_Male> And that <Speech_Male> thing should never come to <Speech_Male> the bottom. <Speech_Male> You should always be <Speech_Male> striving. <Speech_Male> And that's <Speech_Male> useful for humans to <Speech_Male> come up with better and better <Speech_Male> ways of survival. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> maybe <Speech_Male> in a <Speech_Male> bigger perspective for <Speech_Male> the universe to figure <Speech_Male> out something about <Speech_Male> itself. And <Speech_Male> it's just humans just <Speech_Male> a useful tool <Speech_Male> for that. <Speech_Male> All life <Speech_Male> on earth has a useful <Silence> tool for that. Well, <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> John, <SpeakerChange> this. <Silence> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> People should know you're from <Speech_Male> Philadelphia. <Speech_Male> I'm from Philadelphia, so <Speech_Male> it's <Speech_Male> an honor that you would <Speech_Male> travel all this way <Speech_Male> from a <Speech_Male> place I love to the new <Speech_Male> place I love. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> that you would write this <Speech_Male> really incredible book <Speech_Male> that celebrates the <Speech_Male> human body <Speech_Male> in the most honest <Speech_Male> of ways, <Speech_Male> and thank you for everything <Speech_Male> you do for being a <Speech_Male> great educator for <Speech_Male> being a great doctor for <Speech_Male> being a great person <Speech_Male> and for <SpeakerChange> spending <Speech_Male> your really valuable time <Speech_Male> with me today. Thank you, <Silence> John. Thanks for having <Speech_Male> me, lex. <Speech_Male> Thanks for <Speech_Male> listening to this conversation <Speech_Male> with Jonathan reisman. <Speech_Male> To support <Speech_Male> this podcast, please check <Speech_Male> out our sponsors in <Speech_Male> the description. <Speech_Male> And now <Speech_Male> let me leave you with some words <Speech_Male> from Paul farmer. <Speech_Male> The Doctor <Speech_Male> Who has inspired <Speech_Male> both Jonathan and me <Speech_Male> with the way <Speech_Male> he practiced medicine <Speech_Male> and the way he <Silence> lived his life. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> The idea <Speech_Male> that some lives <Speech_Male> matter less <Speech_Male> is the root <Speech_Male> of all that is wrong <Silence> with the <Speech_Male> world. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Thank you <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> for listening <SpeakerChange> and hope <Silence> <Advertisement> to see you next time.
"reisman" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast
"Yeah, you know, when I look back at doctors from centuries past, I mean, it's absurd what they were doing to their patients. I mean, for probably for most of human history, they were doing more harm than good. They're draining people of their blood. That was bloodletting was a huge part of medical care. George Washington died of a peritonsillar abscess, an abscess right next to the tonsil, which has the great name of Quincy. And they bled him to death. I mean, kind of adding insult to injury. Doctors are menace. And do a lot of harm. I mean, hopefully not intentionally. Even medical errors are still a huge problem cause of death and morbidity. So we do a lot of things that are not great. But our knowledge, it's very imperfect at this point. I do have some confidence. You know, I guess perfect scientific studies that try to get at the reality of the universe are essential because when I think of why a certain medication works for a certain condition, it might make perfect sense in my head knowing the biology, the biochemistry, the anatomy, it makes perfect sense. It must work. I gave it to the patient they got better and that's happened 20 times in the last year. But I'm wrong. Like when you actually do a study, it actually doesn't help. Maybe it hurts. And that's really, I think the way we explain medications working in our minds is often wrong when you end up finally doing the study. And some of the most interesting experiments involve what we call sham surgery. So for instance, people who injure their knee, arthroscopy where an orthopedic surgeon goes in there with a scope, gets bits of bone out, shades down the cartilage, you know, cleans things up. And it helps some people, but they actually did some studies where one group of people got the true arthroscopy and others just got sham surgery where they put them to sleep, made little cuts in the skin so they woke up with scars. And then it turned out that it's not clear arthroscopy is actually helping..
"reisman" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast
"And just the shapes alone are just look like brilliant works of modernist art. And just obviously no two are ever the same. Not to mention a lot of them are this unearthly blue color that is just really startling and fascinating. The same color of glaciers in various parts of the world. That blue color is just really amazing. And I also just love how it's sort of this constant shedding from the Antarctic continent from Greenland. It's this constant process of snow falling inland and pushing the glaciers further out to sea and then breaking loose. I mean, obviously it seems to be happening faster these days. But it's sort of this constant shedding and I always like thinking about how the body has something similar. You know, we're constantly shedding and renewing and rebuilding everything. And so ice is sort of this constant similar process. Yeah, I did not know you were a math undergrad. So that, I mean, you're just keep getting more fascinating. Can you maybe take a small step into that direction? What do you find beautiful about mathematics? Why did you journey into that part of the world for a time? I liked math. I especially liked so college math. I did some calculus in high school. When I got to college math, I was amazed that there were no more numbers. The digits disappeared. It was just variables, concepts, there was almost no more numbers at all. It was like this totally abstract. Way of thinking. But that sort of reflects the natural world and teaches you about the natural world, though it's sort of this perfect platonic ideal perhaps of the natural world that can still sort of help explain what happens in the natural world. But just these concepts are so abstract from life and from the natural world. And I was actually getting interested in the natural world at the same time when I was in at NYU studying math. I took a tour of Central Park that was pointing the guy, Steve brill was pointing out these wild edible plants. And I was learning to identify the first plants and knowing what's edible, what's not, that was totally fascinating and sort of this kind of thing that I felt like was connecting me to nature. And it was balanced with this utterly abstract signs or utterly abstract lessons I was getting in math class where I was thinking through series. As we approach infinity, what happens to these equations and concepts of rings and abstract algebra, I don't know, it was just this dichotomy that I enjoyed both aspects of. Yeah, the concepts, but so so different, this kind of logical rigorous view of the world and the world of biology. Why the big, how did that feel to take the leap into the biological, the mushy mess of the human body from the mathematical, which is all very clean. Right. It does feel like a big step. I think there's more connection than you think. You know, we talked about symmetry of the body earlier. That is a real thing. You know, fluid dynamics of how our various bodily fluids flow and what makes them not flow as well and what makes them flow better and all these different aspects of science go into the.
"reisman" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast
"Have you dealt with patients that have been touched by wartime? Definitely war and medicine has a very intricate and complex relationship. I don't know if it was Walt Whitman who said it, though he was a nurse during the Civil War. That war is the best medical school, but some people have said that. And even advancements in medicine are come from war. The wars in Iraq and Afghanistan have, in some ways, really revolutionized certain aspects of the way we treat trauma patients in the civilian world as well. The importance of tourniquets, the importance of transfusing whole blood instead of red blood cells isolated from serum and platelets, et cetera. The importance of pain control in the battlefield that's changed dramatically. Everything from ketamine injections to fentanyl lollipops in the battlefield. So war has really improved medicine in many ways. In another way, the Department of Defense spends a lot of money on medical research and kind of really pushes the envelope. Darpa is a one aspect of the military budget that really funds these moonshot experiments that are really fascinating and really push the frontiers more than seemingly most universities doing it. Doctors and researchers doing their research. So in a way, the space program, which was military initially, then became civilian under NASA. Also led to a lot of advances in understandings of health on earth and in space. So the military is war in general is a huge way that medicine advances, not to mention the epidemics that come my grandmother was from what's today moldava, what was then Romania, she got typhus during the during World War II. So there's typhus outbreaks. There's cholera outbreaks. All these even infectious disease things can advance in war, which you wouldn't expect. You expect sort of trauma to be the sort of maintenance problem, but actually infection is a huge problem throughout history and war. So we can learn a lot. It's this kind of horrific natural experiment in medical care. Yeah, and I've recently been reading about some of the horrific medical experiments performed by Nazi scientists, Nazi Germany. I'll talk about it on another time, perhaps, but nothing reveals the honesty if you were biology like war. Just to stay in your wild journeys for a little bit longer. You have a tweet about Shackleton saying, here's a photo of Shackleton's medical kit from his storied expedition to Antarctica in the 1910s. Some pair gorick for pain, some laxatives. Only the essentials. Would you put laxative under the essentials?.
"reisman" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast
"But then, as you play the role again and again, repeating the lines and emotions, the script slowly dissolves and the interaction becomes thoughtless. And there are Hearst acts slowly fades into a profession. You suddenly find yourself unable to tell if you're still acting or if you're doing it for real, and now you're a doctor. Jonathan reisman, MD Harvard Massachusetts general hospital medicine and pediatrics department. Beautiful. So that is what it is to be a doctor. You're just acting. Fake it till you make it. Fake it till you make it. And I think I imagine every medical student has this feeling when they first go into a room. Like I talked about asking this nice old lady about the color of her poop for the first time and you're just like, what am I doing here? Does she believe I'm a doctor? This just feels absurd. But then it's, again, how comes normal? No, there's not a sperm chapter in your book. You mentioned offline that this is the second and the third book that you're working on all the boss from. And I'm just kidding. But maybe I'm not humor to make way for reality. So the tweet was that human average human male produces 500 billion sperm I believe, which is about four to 5 times more than the number of people who have ever lived, and each of those sperm is genetically unique so you can think of them. You can kind of imagine the possible humans they could have created. And they're all different. They have similarities, of course, but they have peculiarities that make them different. And you can think of all the different trajectories, all the Einstein's the Feynman's, the Hitler's, and all the people who have died who would have died during childbirth would have died early in their years given the different diseases. It's fascinating to think about an average human. Yeah, we're all winners of a very competitive race. So the people who make it. Were winners, hashtag winning. Is there something.
"reisman" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast
"Existential thoughts about your mortality. All of those things are right there in the room. So I think one way doctors deal with that is that kind of with this cold way about them. They almost have to do a mode. One is like, I'm going to be friendly on the surface and cold about the brutal honesty of the biology. But I wonder if there's like a skillful middle ground, this dangerous place where you can help people deal with their psychological insecurities concerns, fears, all those kinds of things. Is that just really tough to do? Yeah, and it's a huge part of being a doctor is dealing with the psychological aspects of whatever's going on with the patient's body. I mean, in the ER, you deal with psychiatric emergencies kind of left and right, more than ever these days. And that's a huge issue, not to mention sort of drug use, alcohol related stuff. That gets into sort of psychology and the human love of intoxicants and changing the brain's chemistry. And habit, of course, where creatures of habit and that plays in as well. I mean, a big part of, for instance, pediatrics is reassuring parents and kind of convincing them, giving them the confidence that what's going on with their child is not serious. We'll go away on its own, does not need any particular intervention. But adults too. Reassurance is a huge part of the game. Yeah, in the ER, you see humanity at its most raw. I feel like you get this tremendous insight into people, how they live, what they worry about what they think about how their body works and also how their mind works, that you almost don't see anywhere else. It's a really interesting place to work. And also the way our society has shaped the ER is where people go for almost everything when they're suicidal. They come to the ER when they're too high on drugs to walk, they come to the ER. You know, children who have been abused, sexually abused physically abused come to the ER for us to investigate. It's sort of like the all purpose waste bin for the dregs of society, what people do to themselves and what they do to other people. You mentioned you're interested in the darkness of humanity. It made me think of the ER where you really see. What human life is like in the ER. You tweet about you write about you think about the emergency room, ER. That's really fascinating. Just a little window you give to that world as fascinating..
"reisman" Discussed on Doin it! with Danny and Jenny
"It's a revolution podcast. You know what revolution about our podcast Jenny? What's that? That I can imagine over hundreds of episodes and non science project guide pointed this out. A non science podcast might maybe have won astronaut on the show. Maybe. Maybe if they're busy. And not even a good astronaut, you know? Right. Probably like a fucking geologist is what I'm talking about. You know what I'm saying? Or a medical officer or some bullshit like that. The worst, we have. We've had two, not one. But two. Now, can you tell me how I understood your connection to our previous astronaut? Scott Kelly. Okay, well, let me introduce our guest is astronaut. Garrett. Reisman, everybody..
Biles: FBI Turned 'Blind Eye' to Reports of Gymnasts' Abuse
"In a motional appeals on Capitol Hill Simone Biles and other U. S. Jim this demand that the FBI be held accountable for allowing a former team doctor to keep sexually abusing them and all other women the FBI acknowledges missteps and allowing Larry Nassar to remain free for months even after his abuse was reported in twenty fifteen at a Senate hearing and a news conference Jessica Howard and Aly Reisman said the FBI failed that there are a hundred and twenty people who would not have been victims had one FBI agent made a proper report a phone call all we needed was one adult to do the right thing FBI chief Chris Reyes says some agents did not and he's pledging changes gonna make damn sure everybody at the at the I. remembers what happened here Biles said the F. B. I. turned a blind all right it's time for a clear message if you allow predator to harm children the consequences will be swift and severe Sager make ani Washington
"reisman" Discussed on WDUN AM550
"Reisman laid Gainesville with 11 points. The red elephants will finish their regular season tonight and Lambert You can hear it on 94.5 FM the lake in MBA scores last night, LeBron James racked up a triple double scoring 28 points with 14 rebounds and 12 assists as the Lakers beat the thunder and overtime. 1 19 1 12 Lamell Lowball scored 24 points with 10 assists to lead Charlotte doing 1 1994 Whenever Houston Devin Booker had 36 points to lead the Sun's past. The Cavaliers won 19 1 13. And the New York Knicks have traded. Derrick Rose to the Detroit Pistons in exchange for Dennis Smith Jr and a second round pick in this year's upcoming draft that originally belonged to the Hornets. The move will reunite Rose with Detroit head coach Tom Thibodeau. Thibodeau was Rose's coach. When he began his NBA career with Chicago Bulls. You confined more sports and access W D win. All right, Thank you, Cattle. We're coming up on 6 56 in just a couple of clicks right now we say good morning toe. Mark Turner standing by was like pest control, and, you know, mark. We talk about pest control. And when people think about that, traditionally, they think of you coming out to their home or their business. And you in the treatment, But you guys kind of turned that on its head because you do that. But you also let folks do it themselves. That's right. That's right, you know and be back in the day, you know, back in the seventies and eighties in the industry, you pretty much had just a few products and you know, they pretty much took care of everything. So And that's not the case. Today is everything all the companies of really kind of downed in and found their niche. And so you know, like, for example, I'm just thinking about what state That is for Roaches on the spiders and everything like that this ghost that but they're not interested in it. And you go back it all the time. So you know you just a private practice. I could clear of anything that got in there. So, uh, so it makes it a little bit more difficult to choose the right product for the right insect. But That's what we're we come and you know you come to the store and if you've got you know, rats or mice, like, you know, Put your debate in your hand or trap, you know, devices, things like that boards. And if you have roses, we got the baby have some ants. Take baby. But we have all that the store. We have a knowledge to help you, Uh, always tempted when you look at that he gets it actually. You're not card. Give us a call. We'll walk you through it so and that's what we're here for. You can get that, you know? Yes. You could buy a lot of these products online can't get the support that we're gonna give you. Uh, you know, if you get hung up on something, I have a question, right, You know, and that's what we're about, so and like, you said, if you get in there, and you think it might be a little over your head or you just Out of your comfort zone a little bit now we'll be glad to come on, do it for you. Either way. We're here for you. We just don't want people living with bugs. It's not. It's not healthy. You know, We don't want to live that way, either. Not at all. Not at all. So if folks want to come by and see you're always you guys wrote him for that. And that's 17 86. Brown's Bridge Road. But what about a phone call? If we want you to do it instead of us? What if we want to be lazy? Extremely sensitive in that sense, and yet because it's only give us a call, you know, either way, haven't called in and asked if we have a certain parties and you know, before they get to the store, so yeah, Just check us out and you'll be glad you did. I'm telling you, it's uh People waste a lot of money going to lumber store before they finally find us. It's in a sad, you know, and then, but I swear that's life. I guess if you just go to the experts to start with, go.
Bitcoin Monthly Looking To Set Records
"I did go while the weekend. And it's look good at their in the markets right now. I like it on the look super. We pulled back loss waking you know since the low we've We've gathered back nearly fifteen percent on bitcoin in the wake. Jesus closed down at one point. Four percent hardly you know. Hardly anything wait. Ready natta push onto new old time house would not be nas. Not massive pullback but A good pool but nevertheless and it looks as though the daily pulled by monitoring the one now we ought to see a breakdown three sixteen thousand two hundred. And that's something that. I'm interested because that would then suggest may may. We will see a day weekly pullback until that time well that i do much more to say because we pulled back liebau st- and we're not too far off behind this move. The move is nineteen thousand. Five hundred seventy seven or eighteen thousand five hundred fifty three so only one thousand dollars off actually use pretty much bang on just shaw thousand dollars off the highs they smooth and that might sound like a lot but i forget that we took an eighteen thousand five hundred bitcoin right now. As a matter of fact today it's at one point nine four percent and there's a really really nice trend voting on the longs on. Bitcoin is no sacred. There and i have actually taken along. Bitcoin cash today. Well i spoke although earlier in my run through live on facebook and twitter. What's it called you shoe Check it out if you to go a little fifteen minute cried There have been more than one to one of reisman stop prophet. it's bloody municipal. Another good start to a fantastic way ahead her bitcoin. Yeah up two percent nearly right now and looking to pullbacks. I'll be happy with fifteen on to be happy with the study. Haven't got any just yet.
"reisman" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"Players okay joining us live hi being morning how you doing B. well I was on duty I'm sorry your all puppy duty Reisman yeah the Clinton when in her crate and I'm retired I'm sorry to hear that you know how it's like having a new baby lack my gosh yes no I don't press I would hope not I would hope not talk about taken yeah that would be B. can I ask you a question can I stop you know here's the deal every day this week I walked in here there's a there's something new in the bill that there's something new in the studio and I think one of these items is I think you're trying to passive aggressively send me a sign and I want a confirmation on this are you with me okay okay so we have now we have a giant plexi glass wall which I'm calling the Lori and Julia scratch screen it prevents them from scratching each other my right on that one you are absolutely correct perfect there'd be they are the only two people that insist on sitting in the same studio that's right remember my talkers that's not the bosses they are insisting on it so yeah we have tried to separate them and they will not do it no okay so then I walked in this morning and there's a fifty five inch television well for me anyway it it's showing me I told them my talkers it's the computer that basically runs the station we call it Zappa and it has the time in the commercials coming up now is this a passive aggressive way to make sure we stay on time that would work okay okay I didn't I didn't ask for that fast but I mean okay I'm in by the way while we're while we're at it yeah yeah can we just stop saying in three minutes something's going to happen for me what do you want for me you I I can't say we're going to take a break anymore or you're out or you're going to Taze me so then the example that you gave in your epic email was in three minutes Alexis is going to tell you where you can get free puppies so I'm using that example you hold to be used first of all J. couldn't look at the commercial breaks some of them are Killin it some of them are lower it was an example it wasn't political I don't know where to see the commercial part oh wait I'm that's right that's right and I tried one crutch to another so you see I didn't know okay but when you or shall that is not a break with that in the letter ask for like oh I'm exhausted you guys Dr Levin minute I need a break okay I know is we have to take a break now so what I mean what do you J. J. what do you got coming up that would be interesting and of value more show I don't know what is it not Sir I'm so sorry the commercial John well it's true I go to see you wonder yeah you wonder yes I do yes okay okay the only one.
"reisman" Discussed on WSB-AM
"Andrew Reisman he is on the task force for the cove and nineteen virus from the governor's office and he is president of the medical association of Georgia and you can talk to him this hour at four oh four eight seven two zero seven fifty just like Molly and fat bill has done Molly you're on W. SP how are you today I'm doing well good I'm calling with a question for Dr Reisman first thank you for your service on the governor's task force this is Morton decisions you guys are making a late in the state in the right direction as a parent director of the Georgia nurses association and I was wondering if you could tell me your thoughts on the letter that the federal HHS secretary Alex a star center all governors including the national governors association said barriers as you advance practice nurses delivering care be suspended during that this crisis we know Georgia is one of the most restricted state in the country and governors of Tennessee Louisiana and Mississippi some of our closest base you have taken this action the governor of New York is also taken such action so you know how can we mobilize and remove some barriers so we can be part of the critical need as we know healthcare workers are getting sick and we want to serve the state and our fellow Georgians wonderful question one of my other hats is a member of the Georgia composite medical board and for the governor's mandate N. R. discussions that went on during our March meeting we have opened up all the ability for advanced practitioners nurse practitioners to get protocols and with the board and had record turnarounds literature practicing immediately not only for advanced practitioners but suggestions that that I'm retired and have a a license which expired in the last five years and start practicing right away we're expediting new licenses on people coming in from other states so already a lot of those needs are being filled especially in areas that are particularly hard hit in Georgia to date so all you have to do is get in touch with the composite medical board through the website there's a form that you can sell out and it's taking sometimes only a day to get exactly telemedicine I appreciate that but the fact is this you know if you're trying to help area how you define a supervising position we didn't we know I. twenty two states in the country that a parent's product without being supervised by physicians at all we actually refer to providers specialist unnaturally because we're professionals when when we know what the more they need and we take care of and then in thirty two states now have renewed restrictions like requiring physician supervision and find the supervision agreement there really antiquated and I have a shorter lease during this time will take steps to remove barriers that was so we could go to from the hot spots in Albany and in Atlanta now we have.
"reisman" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"And Chelsea are making the rounds like. they're out of control they're everywhere they're like cockroaches yeah I mean they're just everywhere cockroaches is is apropos because you just can't get rid of them yeah you can every song okay there every softball. they were on among other things because even on like every show that I can actually think of they were on the view you saw that comment I mean there was no way they weren't going to be on the view and we have we have sound from both of them talking about stuff one of the things that Chelsea was asked by sunny hasta in was about her from now famous response to Donald Trump on Twitter because Donald Trump we have one of his tweets said in all caps presidential Reisman is the biggest scam ever and her response to that was to re tweeted and say yeah you are. club can graduate students Chelsea the people of the people on the Twitter machine re tweeted like crazy they liked it like crazy they fussed over her and make all these comments saying like I want to burn that was so great so clever so she was asked about that by sunny hostage in and here is her tough girl response you know truck can be really relax with relentless with his Twitter attacks were you at all concerned about sort of hoping that bear no. I do believe he's the greatest scam in American political history really yes and I mean I think his whole life is minutes scam and I think people are suffering every day because his scam has thus far kind of succeeded at the highest level so few become really vocal not only on Twitter but just everywhere. did you make a conscious decision.
"reisman" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Hello. and Chelsea are making the rounds like. they're out of control they're everywhere there's like cockroaches yeah I mean they're just everywhere cockroaches is apropos because you just can't get rid of them yeah you can every softball game there every cell phone. they were on among other things because they've been on like every show that I can actually think of they were on the view you saw that comment I mean there was no way they weren't going to be on the view and we have we have sound from both of them talking about stuff one of the things that Chelsea was asked by sunny hasta and was about her now famous response to Donald Trump on Twitter because Donald Trump we have one of his tweets said in all caps presidential Reisman is the biggest scam ever and her response to that was to re tweeted and say yeah you are. yeah. club can graduate students Chelsea the people of the people on the Twitter machine re tweeted like crazy they liked it like crazy they fussed over her and make all these comments saying like I want to burn that was so great yeah so clever so she was asked about that by sunny hasta en and here is her tough girl response we know truck can be really relax with relentless with his Twitter attacks were you at all concerned about sort of hoping that bear no. I do believe he's the greatest scam in American political history really yes and I mean I think his whole life is minutes scam and I think. you know people are suffering every day because his scam has thus.
"reisman" Discussed on WCPT 820
"Know I was waking up right now well that's that's from normal people do. this is why people can feel. if you if you really want to save the day and you paid attention is something going on in the real world aside politics you could have said this princess bride remake thing is complete bull yeah right and actually about not Reisman the other rob the real rob had the funniest response he said your vaginal group needs to be any interviews at the end of when Harry met Sally yeah. the people that are in my group discussed regularly discuss my. okay. well yeah there was not a monologue on your phone yeah with with rob Reiner. that means of one yeah yeah what the hell materials short of the speaker pleasant. more embarrassing than I could have accidentally texted. yes this is Michelle rhino yeah. I don't know her I don't check and I'm hoping well if she will she listens everyday so if robin teller you know if it was early traces RT burned his number I think don't delete that number. number the first time we had a party and I didn't know about blind BCC that was bad yeah yeah oh god yeah well yeah I know okay why do we let you send out the device to that just been a normal thing like always you guys it's five it wherever but it really the one that happens to me all my. since they'll get you on dateline your compiler or honey in or and violence as rob said it's a lot. wow which which has been going on for years which tribe said honey pilots freshman okay he hasn't been there either he's can only imagine your private or war.
"reisman" Discussed on KTTH 770AM
"Ready to take part. especially over breakfast. for those of you were angry for those of you who are like me who are wounded and experiencing ideological discrimination that is very real. I have a challenge for you to. take a deep breath. please take close owner Julie Reisman at her word as I plan to do over the next week with Jason rants we're gonna go and we're gonna have brunch give her classic Seattle back to spot a try and then make your decision. if you're feeling up to the challenge order my salmon eggs Benedict with all the fixings again I apologize with avocado and bacon it's a little expensive be polite be sure to leave a tip on my behalf and mention our show and why you went to an. call me naive and. I'll be the first one to say it but with the kind gesture and a deep breath there is a chance we can start finding the solutions to the problems overwhelming our city. and our region. Texans Beatty one eight hundred four six five eight seven seventy read the article share the article. break down the echo chambers we have all constructed because they are real. and I am encountering them in my day today and I need each and every one of you to join with us as members of the rational opposition to yes go to glows and prove that they're not going to.
"reisman" Discussed on KTTH 770AM
"Ready to take part. especially over breakfast. for those of you were angry for those of you who are like me who are wounded and experiencing ideological discrimination that is very real. I have a challenge for you to. take a deep breath. please take close owner Julie Reisman at her word as I plan to do over the next week with Jason rants we're gonna go and we're gonna have brunch give her classic Seattle back to spot a try and then make your decision. if you're feeling up to the challenge order my salmon eggs Benedict with all the fixings again I apologize with avocado and bacon it's a little expensive be polite. be sure to leave a tip on my behalf and mention our show and why you went to an. call me naive and. I'll be the first one to say it but with the kind gesture and a deep breath there is a chance we can start finding the solutions to the problems overwhelming our city. and our region. text in spades one eight hundred four six five eight seven seventy read the article share the article. break down the echo chambers we have all constructed because they are real. and I am encountering them in my day today and I need each and.
"reisman" Discussed on KTTH 770AM
"My favorite meal on the hill however. not yesterday and not for me as a server told me my rhetoric against homeless people is dangerous for the community and well salsa Beatty you're not welcome here in short I wasn't allowed to eat there and I had to take my business elsewhere no one else in the establishment said anything didn't really surprise me ideological discrimination is a Seattle special stunned him not wanting to make a scene I walked away luckily I work here this radio station and they reach out to a restaurant owner of clothes Julie Reisman and she received and gave us this confirmation unfortunate situation I had a server who is a person who spends a lot of time helping the homeless especially around the neighborhood and he was personally offended by an article sol wrote he took him took it upon himself to talk to us all about it real quick Julie he took it upon himself to deny me service he didn't engage in a conversation on homelessness he didn't bring up the problem that we all see in our city or our different solutions all he did again was deny me service which is a legal in Seattle. by the way. it's okay though we did it to a conservative so it's not really a legal it's not like we would enforce that law it's not like we really enforce any laws in the city of Seattle one of the ironies of this is I still don't even know what specific rhetoric he was referring to it might have been our idea to create a new softer form of jail based round recap. called farm jail maybe he was offended by our most recent peace calling out our Attorney General one is a lack of awareness about the homeless children in our state for the extremely heartening Seattle's best isn't good enough by the way I wasn't talking about the coffee I was talking about the quality of our politicians. not the quality the brunch it glows that is amazing and I'm lucky I'm lucky that their owner heard about this story because a friend of mine works in the kitchen and I reached out to them and she said it's not our policy to tell customers that they can or cannot be here based on what they think it's not our policy it's not our game sol is welcome if he comes back. and I'm glad Julie Reisman doesn't identify with a rogue employee and will serve me the best eggs Benedict in the city despite my differing views I actually hope this article in turn if she has the gumption to read it will encourage her and her staff to learn more about my work and the debate weaving cage and hosted on this show gonna be blunt I've been advocating for Seattle to dramatically increase shelter capacity for awhile yes I do want.
"reisman" Discussed on KCRW
"Her I didn't know her personally, I would have loved to meet her to know her. After I came on board the film also after Cass Rodman pike to play her. We sort of went from defend colleague colleague in gainer trust and learned about her and studied her and examined her. It was really emotional film to make I cast mainly non actors refugees living in Jordan where we shot to play the background cast. So that when Rosalyn walks into what's called, the widows basement basement filled with one and children in the besieged should have homes and the women that she spoke to were real women from homes telling their real stories, shedding real tears. You know, the second woman that she speaks to and she says, I don't just want. This to be words on paper. I want the whole world understand what we're going through. There's a whole generation that's been lost here. Now that wasn't scripted that was her speaking from the heart. There's a scene afterwards in hospital were a man base in his son after mortar attack I spent weeks interviewing different people to play that role in this. This guy was also from homes. Here's out a protests and his two year old nephew was shot by sniper and blood out in front of him. Oh my gosh. The the trauma in a grief that he brought into that room onto set was was so immense almost unbearable at one point Reisman walked off officers. Like, you know, what what are we doing the lines between documentary and fiction are are so blurry. I've never really experienced anything. Like, this is okay. And I said, yes, you know, this is some idea of on a daily basis in my documentaries is, you.