35 Burst results for "Remission"
Oncologist Stephen Iacoboni Discusses Curing the Uncurable
"Things you just mentioned that I want to I want you to touch on, first of all, you mentioned that going down to Tijuana where you were able to kind of do your own thing, you were able to try things that might work in curing cancer and experiment and so on and so forth. Were you able to bring any of those things that you discovered there back into the states into what you do today? I have been able to. And it's important to understand that as a practicing oncologist, you can't just be like a naturopath and do what you think you want to do. We have different governance. So I had to have data to show that what I was doing was at least non harmful and possibly effective. And so I write in the book several vignettes of patients who had incurable disease who I either put in remission or cured, and only because I believe only because of my protocol. Now, cancer medicine is complicated and you can't just throw things at patients and so I only treat patients in this way in a very select setting where they have failed the standard of care and they want something more. But at least if I were to really do a scientific study, I would need to be at a university where I would have 500 patients to do gather enough data. But my point was that oncology, when the expensive drugs went off patent, they just made more expensive drugs. And oncologists, we walk on thin ice every day. And we give people drugs that could kill them. And so the average oncologist only defense against not going crazy with the job like that is they follow the algorithm. And then no matter what happens, they follow the algorithm. And if you die, you die. Now that sounds very cynical and I don't think oncologists are like that. But the point is, they're very reluctant to deviate from anything. And so yes, I got in a lot of trouble for that. In fact, not what you call serious trouble, but I was ostracized by others who didn't feel that way. And
John Hinkley Jr. freed from court oversight after decades
"The man who shot and wounded president Reagan in 1981 has been freed from court oversight After concluding decades of supervision by legal and mental health professionals John hinckley wrote on his Twitter account quote after 41 years two months and 15 days freedom at last The lifting of restrictions had been expected since last September When U.S. district judge Paul Friedman said he planned to free Hank Lee in June if he remained stable At that time hinckley's attorney Barry Levine said his client was doing well I think John has done exceedingly well over a long period of time This disease is in full remission He's done nothing dangerous Friedman says hinckley has shown no signs of active mental illness since the 1980s and his exhibited no violent behavior are interest in weapons Mike Hempen Washington
Dr. Peter McCullough: Spike Proteins by Vaccines Could Be an Issue
"For a guy like me who's recently hopefully recovered from lymphoma I'm in remission now And my wife was an autoimmune disorder herself and lupus If that turns out to be the case and I understand some preliminary study you know you were very cautious in your approach to it as well But if it turns out that we are producing spike proteins long term What could that mean for people with autoimmune difficulties and people with various types of cancers blood cancers and immune system cancers I think it's going to be a matter of degree If it's one or two shots and it's echo cells and there isn't much passage to daughter cells this thing can in a sense burn itself out or be cleared out over time Bruce Patterson who leaves a company called Intel DX doing terrific work is formally professor at northwestern and Stanford He's actually shown in the respiratory illness that the spike protein is in the body a long time to end but up to 15 months in CD 16 positive monocytes And I did have him on my show and I asked him about what has he seen in vaccinated people And in fact he does have samples He's seen both the S one and the S two segment of the spike protein in humans after vaccination as long as he's observed them So for a month I asked him I said can you predict how long it's in the body He said probably over a year SARS CoV-2 the virus And then the spike protein installed in the body with vaccination It has a persistence in the body That's the reason why people feel bad There's a long COVID syndrome And I estimate is there any other infection that's similar to this He said yeah there is I said what is it He said Lyme disease Lyme disease does an install of the organism called borrelia bardia It takes forever to clear out lime That's the reason why people get this post lime syndrome So I think people who are immune deficient people with lymphoma they've had chemotherapy or radiation or they have other autoimmune illnesses This could be a
Rep. Lee Zeldin Announces Leukemia Diagnosis, Is in Remission
"To the resume of Congressman Lee Zeldin, The New York Republican revealed yesterday that back in November he was diagnosed with early stage chronic myeloid leukemia. Elton's doctor says he responded well to treatment. And has achieved full remission. Shampoo. So
Jeff Bridges Says Tumor Shrank, COVID 'in Rear View Mirror'
"Actor Jeff bridges says his cancer is in remission and he's recovering from a difficult bout with covert nineteen I'm marches are a letter with the latest Jeff bridges writes on his website that his tumor that was twelve inches is now the size of a marble he also says he and his wife Susan guest and came down with covert nineteen in January while he was undergoing chemotherapy bridges says his wife spent five days in the hospital while he was hospitalized for five weeks as he puts it he was getting close to the pearly gates because of his compromised immune system bridges says he had a tough recovery and needed oxygen to walk around but he got well enough to walk his daughter down the aisle and dance at her wedding
The Surprising Link Between Diabetes and Migraines
"This one is interesting. Apparently people with type two diabetes are unlikely to develop migraines and people who get regular migraines are less likely to develop diabetes to find out why scientists are looking to small proteins that are linked to migraine and drive production of insulin. This team from the university of tennessee says some of the newer treatments for migraines could increase the risk of diabetes because of the use of these proteins and they want to figure out how to prevent
"remission" Discussed on Diabetes Connections with Stacey Simms Type 1 Diabetes
"Hello and welcome to diabetes connections in the news i'm stacey simms and these are the top diabetes stories and headlines of the past seven days as i do every week i've got a link up my sources in the facebook comments where we are live and in the show notes that diabetes dash connections dot com. When this airs as podcast. You can read more if you want whenever you want in. The news is brought to you by real good foods. Find them in your local grocery store target or cosco real foods real food. You feel good about eating our top story this week. A discrimination complaint against the colorado high school activities association has been filed with the us department of justice at issue. A student was disqualified for wearing his continuous glucose. Monitor ethan or is a sixteen year old swimmer. Whose team qualified for the state championships. According to his attorney or were a blood glucose monitor taped his arm during seven prior matches including the one in which his team qualified for the state champs. No issue but this meet. The ref set or would not be allowed to swim in his last race. Because of his glucose monitor and tape they didn't have a sub so the whole team was disqualified. The attorney says this is simply blatant discrimination against a kid with a disability and it led to an unnecessary and unfair consequence to his team himself and the school according to the lawsuit or is protected under to federal laws. The americans with disabilities act and section five oh four of the rehabilitation act of nineteen seventy-three. I have reached out to the local reporter on the story and hope to talk the family soon. People with type two diabetes should be considered in remission after sustaining normal blood glucose levels for three months or more without medication. That's a new consensus statement from the american diabetes association and several other international groups..
Can Changing Your Diet Help Treat Inflammatory Bowel Disease
"Most common questions. Physicians treating patients with inflammatory bellevue. These are asked is whether changing one's diet can positively affect the course of their disease traditionally our answer had been. We have no clue but this may not be changing given the evidence that hydrogen sofa maybe playing a role in all sorts of colitis cincinnati sofer containing amino acids concentrated in meat caused an increase in clinic levels of this rotten egg gas. Maybe we should take off the meat see. Animal protein isn't just associated with increased risk of getting inflammatory bowel disease in the first place but also. Ibd relapses once you have the disease. This is a recent development because the concept of b as a lifestyle disease media mainly by westernized. I is not widely appreciated in analysis of died the follow appeared after diagnosis in relation to relapse inflammatory. Bowel disease had been ignored. But not any longer. While suppplies patients in remission and their diets were fall for year to see which foods were linked to the bloody diarrhea coming raging back and the strongest relationship. Tuna dietary factor and an increased. Risk of relapse observing. The study was for a high intake of meat. So what if you have. People lower their sulphur containing amino acid intake by decreasing their consumption of animal products. They tried it on four ulcer of his patients and without any change in meds they experienced like a four fold improvement in their loose stools in fact they felt so much better. They didn't think it ethical to try switching them back. Since containing amino acids are the primary source of dietary silver a low-sulphur diet essentially means a shift from a typical diet. High animal protein and fat and low in fiber to more of a plant based diet westernized. I'd are pro inflammatory implant based is our anti inflammatory.
Can a Plant Based Diet Help Inflammatory Bowel Disease?
"We do the math on a condition we got. I'm e d and if we didn't call it that it would have to go by. Its longer more embarrassing. Name inflammatory bowel disease. Did you know that. Switching to a plant based diet has been shown to achieve far better outcomes than those reported on conventional treatments for both crohn's disease and ulcerative colitis. Let's look at the facts important to our understanding and prevention global increasing phlegm tour bowel disease. We know that dietary fiber piercer reduce risk worth dietary fat and protein and sugar may increase risk despite the recognition of the westernization of lifestyles. A major driver of the growing incidence of inflammatory ballots. These countermeasures against us lifestyle. Changes have been recommended except the patients with crohn's zeeshan smoke. Look we know. Consuming whole plan is synonymous with an anti inflammatory died. So how 'bout putting a plan based diet to the test just cutting down on reading process meet. Didn't work vote about cutting down on only eight twenty five year old guy diagnosed with crohn's disease but failed to enter clinical remission despite standard medical therapy but efforts wishing to die based exclusively on grains legos like beans chickpeas lentils vegetables and fruits. He entered clinical remission without the need for medication and showed no signs of crohn's disease follow.
Beating Your Diagnosis With Nutrition
"I am a believer that the body has the ability to be healthy if we provided the nutrients that it needs to be healthy. Think about your car. Your car requires gasoline where most cars require gasoline to run. And if you put water or pop into your car instead of gasoline you're going to have some pretty serious symptoms that develop as in. Your car is not going to run or bodies the same way. Our body was created to eat nutrient dense foods. There are foods that are created for us and if we eat those foods we're going to be healthy and if we're feeding our body other things and buy things i mean. Chemicals that are body isn't created wasn't created to consume. We're going to develop symptoms now. I recognize that with your car. This symptoms going to typically be pretty dramatic and pretty immediate. And i know with our bodies sometimes. Those symptoms need don't develop until years down the road. It's recognizing though that it's equally as destructive to our body as it is to our car to put something in it that it wasn't created to be consuming to begin with there is the dr terry walls. She is an md and she wrote a book called the walls protocol w. h. l. s. And she was diagnosed with an us and she approached her us utilizing the western medicine approach to treating it and she ended up in a wheelchair and this was somebody who was very active and she participated in competitive sports and she decided she was going to look to nutrition. She wanted to look to a more holistic approach in treating her. Ms and she states that her today is in remission and she was actually in a wheelchair when she was utilized in the western medicine approach and she is now back in her participating and competing in in the sporting events that she had been involved in
"remission" Discussed on Ask The Health Expert
"Hades. It's jj here. And i just got a makeover. Well actually my products did. But i want to. Have you celebrate with me. So i'm doing a makeover contest where you can win over three thousand dollars of products programs and time with me to enter go. Jj virgin dot com forward slash contest. All my gosh. I love this question about how to stay healthy and how much you stay in remission. So important and i know that that's the forefront of airy cancer survivors mind is how do i stay in remission but most importantly how do we improve our health or stay healthy. And there's three things that i think are really important for reducing risk of recurrence and staying healthy. The first one is exercise exercise. Although it doesn't come in a capsule and it's not something that you take outside of yourself it is so important for reducing risk of recurrence. In fact one of the studies showed that women who had ovarian cancer that did vigorous exercise vigorous intensity of exercise had a twenty six percent reduction in risk of recurrence. So that's just from doing about one hundred seventy minutes of exercise per week and you can break it up however you like. You don't have to do it all at once and you don't have to do it all every day of the week. Huge can do ninety minutes twice a week. You can do thirty minutes a day. it's really up to you. The other benefit of is that it reduces leptin which is a hormone that has been directly linked to increasing ovarian cancer cell growth. So anything that you can do to help. Improve leptin levels and reduce leptin levels is going to help your overall survival the other thing. That exercise Does that i think is so fascinating is that it creates this force in your blood vessels right. We get our blood pumping what we say when exercising and when we get our pumping it actually can cut apart circulating tumor cells so it it's called sheer force because it shears the the cells along the walls of the blood vessels and makes them break apart and this effect of circulating tumor cells breaking apart after exercise last for up to seventy two hours. So it's really important to exercise. The second thing is to make sure you have lab work. Done to check in on the terrain of your body or the micro environment of tumor cells. So we're looking for things like inflammation. We're looking at what glucose levels and insulin levels hemoglobin a. one c were looking at insulin. Like growth factor. These are things that are specific to ovarian cancer and specific to promoting ovarian cancer cell growth. Also looking at vitamin d and hormones like estrogen that can stimulate ovarian cancer grow. The third thing to do is to make sure you're eating a healthy diet but their specific things in diet that have been shown to improve survival in women with ovarian cancer. So this is a long-term study in women with ovarian cancer that looked at exactly what components of a diet reduces risk of recurrence and helps improve survival and this study showed that a high fiber diet so forty grams of fiber or more per day Reduced risk of recurrence eating a diet. That was high in green leafy vegetables anytime green leafy vegetables. They looked at different leafy vegetables. See if one had more benefits than the other and they couldn't find one that outperformed any other vegetables so any green leafy vegetables. Also with moderate fruit intake Can be helpful a diet. That's higher in fish reduced risk of recurrence and improves survival. A diet that was higher monounsaturated fats. So monitor unsaturated. Fats are olive oils and avocado oils. Those dude best compared to any other types of bad in terms of improving survival eating foods that are on a low glycemic index also improve overall survival and then voiding saturated fats. So making sure. You're not eating too many trade fats and keeping saturated fats to being less than thirty percent of your overall calories per day so again that's exercise lab work and diet and i think those are the places to get started for reducing risk of bearing cancer coming back and getting healthy and staying in remission This jj with ask the health expert. I do this five times a week. So make sure you never miss a show by going to subscribe to. Jj dot com..
How Psychedelic Drugs Are Making A Comeback To Treat Depression
"Depression. It can be a difficult mental illness to pin down. It can feel different for everyone and even those who struggle with it can have trouble identifying bought. It is a mostly came to understood that. I had depression through talking with my friends for the longest time. I kind of system that everyone felt this way. Like weird just like general malays for this twenty nine year old. Depression surfaced about six years ago and began as a feeling of being disconnected with the world. I didn't want to eat because they didn't feel like i deserve to eat. I don't know. I didn't hang out with friends because i didn't feel like i deserve to see my friends. I didn't feel like i should be punishing them by talking to them seeing them. This person uses they them pronouns. They're a maryland resident and work as a software tester. They sought help for their depression. Trying numerous types of treatments may visited a bunch of different mental health professionals and tried different types of arby's In different types of medication but it always kinda felt like things were getting worse and worse and a current really find someone who has really helped me understand what was going on like. I still didn't even believe that. I had depression. All the while the depression advanced it felt like being alive and lake wanting to die rolling constantly fighting over like the resources in my mind then. Their health insurance lapsed in two thousand eighteen making the situation worse a surprise solution appeared while they were scrolling on social media and a posting from johns hopkins university researchers and then one day i was kind of like clicking through facebook and i actually found this ad four like this little simon. Study silla simon. That's the psychedelic drug found in magic mushrooms. And i thought it was fake remarks. I didn't expect there to be you know like a a legitimate study showing up on like facebook ad but they had no insurance basically they were out of options so they called wanted to have hope again from the wall street journal. This is the future of everything. I'm janet babbling today on the podcast. How the hallucinogenic compounds silla zyban once associated with nine hundred sixty s drug culture is making a comeback and giving people suffering from depression and other mental illnesses. Hope for this twenty nine year old study participant. Depression was not something that happened in their family. My family's from the caribbean and lived in america probably for about lake in years. We came here in ninety nine. It's kind of interesting because where from like a place that doesn't really view mental health. The that like america's mental health. It took me a while to realize that. I was having mental health problems that i was kind of experiencing depression. Depression affects a staggering number of people hundreds of millions worldwide according to a study published in the peer reviewed journal the lancet in two thousand eighteen. The pandemic didn't make things any easier. Last june about a third of people who responded to web based surveys said they suffered from symptoms of depression or anxiety disorder. Those results were published by the centers for disease control and prevention the protocol for treating these conditions hasn't changed much in the past few years. What we've been using is typically one of two things either a medication that people take every day or we have psychotherapy dr. Alan davis is clinical psychologist and an assistant professor at the ohio state university. He's also an adjunct assistant. Professor at johns hopkins university. A lot of people will improve with either medication or therapy or both to basically have both have a better chance but it doesn't work for everyone. Some studies report between ten and thirty. Five percent of patients suffer from treatment resistant. Depression and davis is that similar to what he's found in his own practice working with veterans suffering from substance abuse trauma and other mental health issues. So he began looking for alternative treatments present and welcome to psychedelic science. Two thousand and thirteen in twenty thirteen davis attended a science conference and came across a study exploring the use of silla. Sivan a chemical compound found in specific varieties of mushrooms to treat cancer patients with mental health conditions. The compounds documented facts include feelings of heightened awareness ecstasy visions and changes in the perception of reality for researchers say one of the most useful qualities is its ability to dissolve the ego to allow a user to observe oneself from the outside in the study of cancer patients. The drug was able to alleviate some of the anxiety and depression that can be associated with having a life threatening illness. I was just inspired by that word. I thought gosh this really could have a strong impact in the areas that i'm working with veterans and with others davis became part of a team of researchers at johns hopkins university that put together a randomized clinical trial. Twenty four participants. They were administered. Silla sivan with talk therapy to treat their depression. Enrollment for the trial took place in two thousand seventeen and twenty nineteen and the results were analyzed in two thousand twenty. Most of them had had chronic depression meaning decades of experiencing depression though not some had had it for shorter amount of time but this study was a weightless control trials so some people came in and started treatment right away. Others had to wait eight weeks before starting treatment so we had a comparison group. The study subjects received an extensive intake examined questionnaire to confirm. They were suffering from symptoms of depression. Participants were screened for schizophrenia. And drug use as these conditions can interfere with suicide and treatment. The big worry many people have about psychedelics is what's often referred to as a bad trip. Mary negative hallucinations. That can be scary and this is kind of trip that can go bad. Martissant received hefty doses of these drugs. The doses are based on weight and they vary slightly but patients receive around twenty milligrams in the first session a bit more in the second session to minimize the risk of a negative experience. Davis says researchers focused on controlling. What's called and setting. They work ahead of time to ensure the volunteers current mood and surroundings while taking the drugs. Remain as calm and comfortable as possible and so we spend about eight to ten hours with people before they ever get the drug talking about what the effects are talking about. What may or may not happen when they have this experience and that's why we have to train professionals there with them not only to prepare them for that but to help them through the experience when it happens because a lot of people have anxiety coming into the session. The person we spoke to the twenty nine year old participated in davis study group in august of two thousand eighteen. They had no prior experience with psychedelic drugs and didn't know watch expect basically went in kind of blindly. I don't have any other options. So that's kind of my thought process at the time was just basically kind of sticking anything to the wall and hoping it would work after fasting the previous night the treatment can cause nausea. They were placed in a small tranquil room fitted with a comfy couch. The whole room was a really really cool in very comforting because like they had like these statues like imagery in their end like. I think one of the muslim dowa tibetan model. I wanna say this and like there was like this nice lamp. It's off this really. Soft light psychedelic assisted. Therapy participants are encouraged to bring in objects from home to make them feel more comfortable. Some bring in ten bears pictures of family. The twenty nine year old brought a lightness of an ancient sumerian goddess. Soon nana once they were settled in the room. They were given two pills in a wooden cop the therapists top that the sivan would take fifteen to thirty minutes to start working. In the interim they were told to put on ice shades and headphones. That would play a selection of music they choose from classical tibetan chanting african drumming and modern music too. Once the drug fact the participants says the first session became a kaleidoscope of mental images and sensations. I remember being in lake. Felt like mount olympus the fall of the gods like oval the clouds and suffering them. And then one of my god's up to me and she gave me a key fell through the clouds. And i felt all the way down through the earth and i ended up in hell which is really strange because they don't remember being scared even though i was in hell and i remember asking like hey you know why am i hair And it was like haiti's leading me through hell kind of just like showing me around for life this very cold and desolate last. He was like of course. This is where you would come like. This is where you've made your home. The self revelations continued throughout this long session and turned intensely personal. I remember like hearing like the beats. Come on and i felt myself in like this place like all of my ancestors were and i was really close to my grandfather when i was a kid. And he died. Probably around when i was like four and i saw him kind of materialize And he walked towards the youth like these. She'll bananas which is what he's doing her then he handed one to me and i always kind of was afraid that if he was alive he would be disappointed in me and i remember asking him you know. When am i supposed to do like if my family like my parents and lake my siblings can accept me and he said that he'll always be there for me and my ancestors will always be there for me and i like that scene just like it. Metsu in mental to me after about seven hours than drugs started to wear off when it was over. You know you're still kind of like feeling it but just not as intensely so just basically like this really happy kind of floaty failing and we couldn't drive so like i had to have a sister pick me up. They ended the experience hungry and exhausted as for the depression not much appeared to have changed then. They tried the silla sivan trip once more this time with the stronger dose and after that these say they experienced to palpable shift. It felt like i was back into the world again like i was in reality. A lot of people said that not only was there. Depression differently felt like they had come out of dark hole that they've been in for years but a lot of people regardless of whether they're depression was gone or or reduced said that there was something really meaningful different about how they view their life initial results for the study reviewing outcomes from up to a month after the sessions were completed found that silla sivan plus therapy was more than four times more effective than other treatments. Such as medication alone at one week. Fifty eight percent of the sample were in complete remission from depression that actually lasted up to four weeks. After fifty four percent of people were in complete remission and were now studying those same people up to twelve months after to see how long that remission lasted the rest of the participants in the study. Were not in remission they were still experiencing clinically significant depressive symptoms researchers have yet to publish the results of longer term outcomes for all the participants their condition up to a year after treatment and this was a small study. Just twenty four people. Some scientists remain skeptical of this kind of treatment not just of silla simon. But of the validity of the data an outcomes for all studies involving psychoactive substances
Randomized Trial of C5a Receptor Inhibitor Avacopan Shows Promise in ANCA-Associated Vasculitis
"C five a receptor inhibitor. Of copan is being studied for the treatment of anti neutral fill. Side of plasma antibody anca associated vascular itis in the advocate randomized trial. Three hundred thirty one patients with anca associated vascular litis were assigned to receive oral evacuate pan at dose of thirty milligrams twice daily or oral prednisone on a tapering schedule. All the patients received cyclophosphamide followed by as thia prynne or toxic. Map remission at week. Twenty six the first primary endpoint was observed in seventy two point. Three percent of patients receiving vacco pan and in seventy point one percent of patients receiving prednisone own sustained remission at week fifty. Two the second primary endpoint was observed in sixty five point. Seven percent of patients receiving vacco pen and in fifty four point. Nine percent of patients receiving prednisone serious adverse events excluding worsening vascular. Lettuce occurred in thirty seven point. Three percent of the patients receiving a vacuum pan and thirty nine percent of those receiving prednisone in this trial involving patients with anca associated vascular. Itis a vacco pen was non inferior but not superior to prednisone taper with respect to remission at week twenty six and was superior to prednisone taper with respect to sustain remission at week fifty two the safety and clinical effects of vacco pan beyond fifty. Two weeks were not addressed in the trial in an editorial kenneth warrington from mayo clinic. College of medicine and science rochester. Minnesota writes that. The advocate trial heralds a change in treatment of anca associated vascular lightest that was previously unthinkable. The possibility of inducing disease remission without glucocorticoid however all patients in this trial did receive a brief course of glucocorticoid during the screening phase or early in the trial. As press own was being tapered off and discontinued and also could receive glucocorticoid as rescue medication. An innovative aspect of the advocate trial was the use of a glucocorticoid toxicity index. That captures common glucocorticoid related. Toxic effects including change in body weight glucose tolerance blood pressure lipids myopathy neuro psychiatric features and infection
"remission" Discussed on Water and The Spirit Podcast
"Listening to the word of god diligently and overcoming this hellishly difficult world bike faith because god is the god of us the saved it is possible for us all to live out our life of faith so i asked you to cherish god's church if you instead drift away from god's church in this difficult agent time you will face disastrous consequences. Do you think that your life is yours to live and that you have much to offer to the charge. This is never the case far from just giving there is much to be gained from the church. Both for your body and your spirit it is not just use serving the lord but it is actually the lord who is serving you now that we have received the remission of our sense there is much that needs to be changed including the way we think about our worship service after all i minus you all to believe in the word of god in the past. I used to think that. I was helping god but i eventually realized that it wasn't i or any other saints. That were serving the lord but it was the lowered who was serving the saints. That's why god's church is so indispensable. Whoever has received the remission of sins must lead his life of faith inside the church without fail. This is not an option for you. Nor is it something that i am saying. Just to draw more members to the church rather it is an absolutely indispensable requirement that you must meet for your own good if you want to sustain your spiritual welfare then you must abide in god's church no one who has received the remission of sins can share fellowship with any centers for the righteous to attend any.
"remission" Discussed on Water and The Spirit Podcast
"He was baptized to bear our sands and he is now sitting at the right hand of the throne of god the father in all his glory to show us that he has made his believers god's own children and that he will also glorify them one day to believe in all these things is to possess living bathe. God has given us this true salvation through the gospel of the water and the spirit. So i ask you all to possess this true faith in this age and tie you will perish unless you have this true gospel and this true faith you will also perish without god's church even though you have received the remission of sins if you stop listening to the word of god even for a month you will then began to perish and both body and spirit. There is more to your life of faith then just attending worship service and listening to the word of god that is not all there is to worship in the old testament win. The people of israel were in the wilderness are got brought down. Manna from the heavens for their daily braved. Just as god has brought down mana so does he also bring down the bread of life to us whenever we are gathered together whether it is on the lord's day or any other day. The hour of worship is the hour of spiritual nourishment. We need to change our conception of worship as well before we were born again. We used to think that it was we who were offering worship to god but worship is not just about us offering something to god. It is not all about asking god to accept our devotion. Praise worship and thanksgiving now that we have received the remission of sense. We ought to change the way we think of worship and realized that instead of just us offering something to god. We are actually receiving our daily blessings from god. It is written in the lord's prayer. Our father in heaven hala would be your name. Your kingdom come your will be done on earth as it is in heaven. Give us this day. Our daily bread luke eleventh chapter versus two and three every day god provides for all the needs of his people whenever we are gather together. He gives us our daily bread for both our bodies and spirits and we received from god everything we need to live on this earth daily basis. It is god who provides for all our needs we should therefore change the way we worship god as well are everything has changed since receiving the remission of sense just as the bible says old things have passed away behold all things have become new. Second corinthians fifth chapter verse seventeen from our faith to our church our souls and our status. Everything has now changed. The bible says that the righteous shall live by faith. We must therefore live by faith..
"remission" Discussed on Water and The Spirit Podcast
"The sting of death is sen and the strength of sen is the law. I corinthians fifteenth chapter verse fifty six. We believe that. Jesus took upon all our sins by being baptized and died on the cross to pay off all the wages of our sins. And because we believe with all our hearts that jesus was crucified to death for our sense we have no more saying now and forever. We also believe that. Jesus rose up from the dead to raise us his believers back to life. None other than this is the faith of resurrection. This is the fate of beliving and the resurrected. Jesus has become the god of all who have reached their salvation by believing in this lord with all their hearts that is why jesus said he god is not the god of the day but the god of the living jesus has indeed become the god of the living in other words he has become the god of all who believe in him as the god of salvation the living god who came to this earth and blotted out each and every sin with his water and blood and because christ is the living god and the god of all his believers he always helps his people even now jesus is sitting sitting at the right hand of thrown of god the father while we carry on with our lives in this world. Sometimes we feel as though god is dead or asleep even though we have been saved by our faith to reach heaven. There still are times when we feel all alone in this world as though god has saved us only to abandon us but this is absolutely not the case. God is not the god of the dead but of the living and in his sight we are not the dead but the saved people of the living god moreover god neither slumbers nor sleeps but he keeps you as the apple of his. I saw some seventeen verse. Eight one twenty one verse. Four got therefore listens to every prayer of his people and helps them on justice. We believe that god is ally so are we also alive. The lord is the god of all who have received the remission of sans. He is not the god of the dead. But the god of the living anyone who has not been remitted from all their sins is a dead person even though countless christians celebrate the coming of jesus as their savior and shout out lewis. Many of them are dead as they need their know the true gospel nor have received the remission of their sins and therefore got is not their god consequently their faith and their worship is all in vain in contrast those who have received a remission up their sense have jesus as god for they believe wholeheartedly in the gospel of the baptism of the lord and his cross in.
"remission" Discussed on Water and The Spirit Podcast
"Came to this earth as the. Save your other human race. God himself all your sense and mine throw his baptism. He was crucified to death for us. While shouldering all these sins and he rose from the dead and in doing so god has become the god of the living that is all who believe end the living god and his word. This is the gospel of the water and the spirit that we believe in our souls had been doomed to perish for our sins but jesus christ has raised them back to life. Jesus is the god of all. Have this living faith in christ as their savior and his work of salvation. He is the lord of those who believe in god and his word our lord not only blotted out all our sins when he came to this earth but he also rose up from the day and as jesus is alive even now he has become the everlasting god of all who believe in his righteousness. The lord has already say. Does getting baptized suffered the pain of crucifixion. And rose from the dead. He has borne the hatred of mankind during his thirty three years of life on this earth and the suffering was born for none other than you and me and for the sake of every human being in this world but the resurrected lord was the absolute for ever living god and because our lord is the lord of resurrection. He could not sleep forever. He had been baptized by john. The baptist and crucify to death to blood out our sense and this death was only momentary. It was to blot out none other than yours and mine that the lord was baptized. The lord has risen from his death having risen from the dead. Jesus is now sitting at the right hand of god the father as the creator and the judge of every human being he will judge each and every non believer on the last day but to all his believers he will give new life and everlasting glory as the lord is alive. He has made it possible for who ever. Here's and believes in the gospel. Word of god wholeheartedly. To be saved and to all who does receives the remission of their sins by faith he has set the holy spirit into their hearts alone with redemption by being baptized by john the baptist and crucify to death. The lord has sealed the salvation of all who have received the remission of sand by recognizing and believing in this work of salvation with their hearts by saying to them. You are my children no matter how of shortcomings your fleshes. No matter how weak you are in your flesh and no matter. How many sends you commit with your flesh. You are still my children. He has sealed their hearts with the holy spirit of god. That is how our lord has become god of the living. He has become the god of all who have been saved from sin through the gospel of the water and the spirit. Our lord has risen from the dead. He has thereby brought back to lie all of us who have been saved from sin and he has given everlasting life to us.
"remission" Discussed on Water and The Spirit Podcast
"Our lord said here in today's scripture passage. He is not the god of the dead. But the god of the living he also said i am the god of abraham the god of isaac and the god of jacob. What exactly did our lord mean. When he said here that he is not the god of the dead but the god of the living the lord said clearly here that he is the god of the living who are the living. Then in god's sight the living are those who have received the remission of their sins by believing in the righteousness of the lord and will bear for participate in the first resurrection of the lord. The lord has fulfilled the gospel of salvation with his water and the blood and who lead in this gospel have been freed from all their sense and brought back to life and it is these berry people whom god had in mind when he spoke of the living in other words the lord is the god of those who have received the remission of their sins by believing in the gospel of the water and the spirit just as god was the god of abraham and the god of is he is now the god of all who have received the remission of sense by believing in the righteousness of in short the lord. The god of those who have inherited this true faith. God is indeed the god of each and every one who believes in the gospel of the water and the spirit the lord has become the god of all who have received the remission of sins through their faith in the gospel of the water and the spirit god is not the god of the dead he is only the god of the living we have received a remission of sands and have become god's own children by believing in his gospel of righteousness and god is the god of all who believe in this true gospel. Jesus christ is actually god and our savior and we have been freed from all our sans and brought back to life by believing in this lord. Jesus christ is forever living god because jesus is the forever living god who ever believes in the gospel of the water and the spirit can always be saved perfectly.
What Biden's America could look like
"In much of the world and nowhere more. So than among america's allies joe biden's victory has come as a great relief under his presidency. There will be no more bullying and threats to leave. Nato america will stop treating the european union as a photo on trade or its own forces stationed in south korea as a protection racket in place of donald. Trump's wrecking bowl. Mr biden will offer an outstretched hand working over simply on global crises. From kuroda to climate change under mr trump america's favorability ratings in many allied countries sank to new lows. Mr biden promises to make america a beacon again a champion of lofty values and the defender of human rights leading as he puts it in his acceptance speech not only by the example of our pa but by the power of our example allies are central to mr biden's vision he rightly sees them as a multiplier of american influence tuning a country with a quarter of global. Gdp into a force with more than double that he is also a multilateral by instinct on his first day in office he will rejoin the paris agreement on climate change which america formerly left on november the fourth unlike mr trump. He believes it is better to lead the world health organization than to leave it. He will reinvigorate arms control a priority being to ensure order new. Start the last remaining. Nuclear pact with russia is extended beyond february the fifth he would like to rejoin the nuclear deal with iran that mr trump dumped if he can persuade the iranians to go back into compliance inevitably. America's friends have a long list of things they hope it will do as it reimburses global leadership the demand stretch from places and organizations. Mr trump has abused such as the un and allies like germany. Two parts of the world. He has ignored such as much of africa. And it will not be smooth traveling not all countries in our style jake for a return to obama era politics when america lead from behind and blood. It's red lines. Several countries on nato's front line with russia like the way defenses. Have been beefed up under mr trump and asian allies like how mr trump has confronted. China talked a free and open indo pacific and worked on the cloud with australia india and japan. Mr biden needs to prove that he will not turn soft. His priorities will be to quell virus and improve the economy on both counts. He can count on little support and much pushback. If the senate is under republican control as is likely such troubles at home have probably also exacerbated. The country's reluctance to take on more foreign burdens. Who can be sure that world-weary jacksonians will come galloping. Back in twenty twenty four. Perhaps even with mr trump in the saddle so rather than pile demand upon needed demand. America's allies should go out of their way to show that they have learned to pull their weight. Nato partners for example should not relax defense spending just because mr trump is no longer bullying them. Germany should pay heed to french. Average to build european defense capacity. there is scope to do so without undermining nato europeans could lend a big hand to france in these suheil in asia. The quad could keep deepening naval and other cooperation. Japan and south korea should restrain their feuding taiwan or to make a more serious contribution to its own defense. I should also work with america to repair the international order. They can support efforts to resist chinese or russian rule. Bending many countries will want to join mr biden's efforts at concerted carbon cutting mr biden will face a world full of problems but he will also start with strengths. Thanks to mr trump. He has sanctions on adversaries including iran and venezuela that he can use as chips and among friends he can seek to convert relief at renewed american engagement into stronger. Burden-sharing is allies would be wise to answer that call with enthusiasm. Finally how princess diana shaped british politics netflix's flagship series. The crown has done a fine job of telling the story of postwar britain through the prism of the monarchy. The previous series nephew is in the mid nineteen seventies mired in the miners strike and the three day week new one which began streaming on november fifteenth. Introduces us to two women. Who were destined to change the country in profound ways margaret thatcher and lady diana spencer lady thatcher made it clear from the first but she was in the business of changing the nation. They design a spencer was a bird of a very different feather. Shy girl who had failed all her o levels twice and had no interest in politics she was brought onto the national stage for the soaker of producing mail as to the throne yet. The country is still living with her political legacy as surely as it is with lady. Thatcher's princess diana's genius was to mix two of the most profound forces of modern politics emotion and anti elitism into a powerful populist cocktail. She was one of the modern masters of the politics of emotion. Feeling the people's pain just as they felt hers. She repeatedly outmaneuvered prince. Charles during long war of the wales's because she was willing to bare her soul in public interview with martin bashir of the bbc in november. Nineteen ninety-five is now the focus of controversy as her brother earl. Spencer claims that it was obtained under false pretenses using forged documents. Whatever the reason for it. The interview was a masterclass in emotional manipulation at one pivotal moment. Princess diana acknowledged that she would never be queen but hope that she would be queen of people's hearts. The princess used her mastery of the politics of feeling to turn himself into a champion of the people against the powerful. The people's princess in tony blair's raise she patronized charities that helped marginalized folks such as hiv patients and kept company with pop stars and celebrities rather than with the usual royal wax. Books the most memorable music at her funeral was not an historic him. But a song by elton john adapted for herbert originally written about another icon. Turn victim marilyn monroe. Anti elitism was directed. Not at the monarchy's wells. She happily lived in kensington palace and received a seventeen million pound. That's twenty three million dollar divorce. Settlement plus four hundred thousand pounds a year but added stunted emotional state the traditional deal to which royal side allow them to behave as they liked in crowded kings have almost always had mistresses because they marry her reasons of dynasty not compatibility so long as they behaved with decorum in public princess. Diana regarded this humbug. She succeeded in reconciling the most. Jarring of opposites despite being a top tier aristocrat. Her family the spencers. Look down on the windsors this german carpetbaggers. She was universally known as die. Her death in a car crash won her a spectacular posthumous victory against the royal court. It produced the greatest burst public lack remission. Britain has ever seen and led to widespread demands that the royal should display more emotion. As if the damn cheek could replace the stiff upper lip as the definition of britishness. What would really do the monarchy. Good show that they had grasped the lesson of diana's popularity and editorial in the independent thundered would be for the queen and the prince of wales to breakdown cry and hug one another on the steps of the abbey this saturday. Cincinnati death emotional. Populism has threaded through politics. Tony blair presented himself as the people's prime minister. He championed cool. Britannia surrounded himself with popstars and urged his staff to call me. Tony the next conservative prime minister call me. Dave cameron a distant relation of princess. Diana's adopted this combination of compassion signaling. Hugging hoodies is instead of cracking down on juvenile delinquents and studied informality relaxing and kitchen suppers replacing previous. Tory premier stiffness. Both men were responsible to that emotional. Populism interfere with the affairs of state domestic and foreign policy choices continued to be conducted according to the dictates of reason evidence brexit tears. By contrast follow the diana's script they appeal to the heart rather than the had to win their arguments. They used feelings of patriotism and resentment rather than facts about trade flows. They denounced the elites for trying to straight the wisdom of the people in much the same way as diana files denounce the palace for ignoring the people's emotions lay turned on the nation's core institutions. Parliament the civil service the supreme court when they suspected attempts to frustrate their wishes they succeeded in defeating the establishment in much the same way as princess diana had by claiming to stand for emotion rather than reason and the people rather than the elite alexander. Boris federal johnson has reconciled the opposites. He embodies justice. She did a card carrying member of the metropolitan elite. He has managed to sell himself as a man of the people as she was die. So he is. Boris the first series of the crown shows a young queen. Elizabeth studying water badgett's english constitution under the guidance of henry. Martin the vice provost of eton who kept a pet raven in a cage and address the on crisis gentlemen budgets. Great work distinguishes between the dignified branch of the constitution. The monarchy and the efficient branch elected politicians implicit in that distinction is badges perception. That emotions pose a dangerous threat to the proper conduct of politics. The monarchy provides a controlled lead for them thus enabling responsible people to get on with the difficult task of running the country by using people's feelings as the fuel for her astonishing career princess. Diana broke that safety valve britain will be living with the consequences of the emotional populism that she helped to release for years to come.
"remission" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM
"Raise in newness of life. Enacts to inverse 38. They were to be baptized for the remission of their sands. And you know, in Matthew 26 28 Jesus spoke of the blood of the New Covenant, which is shed for many for the remission of sins. When Jesus said that his blood had not been shed. As of yet for he said that while he was alive But he said that his blood would be shed for the remission of sands when his blood would be shed. What would be the end result? Remission of sands the same phrase for remission of sins and Matthew 26 28 is in next 2 38. Repent and be baptized every one of you in the name of Jesus Christ for the remission of Sands or that your sins may be forgiven. Now, dear friends that does not stop that continues onward becomes were right were raised rather toe walkin newness of life. We walk in Christ, we remain knew in Christ. According to second Corinthians 5 17. And a new in Christ, renewing our lives daily. If agents for 21 through 24 dear friends Salvation is in Jesus Christ. No exception. It's also in his church and getting into Christ. And getting into the church is the same. No exceptions. Would you love to study more about this? Would you love to learn more about the church? We read over the New Testament. Well, let's continue our studies together, Shall we? Thank you for joining me today on the international Gospel hour. I'm Jeff, Archie and dear friends keep listening. Thank you for listening to our broadcast today. We hope first that it glorified God. But second, we hope that identified you Listen.
"remission" Discussed on Radio Free Endor: A "Star Wars" Podcast
"Look, clowns. I know we can do is remember. Pull remission mate. It's okay. We've not missed him. He's right over there. What? I miss the bull then there was border control. Well, a man now for the great camping weekend. You hate campaign. Jogging but a couldn't let you down I could. Let it's great to see you anyway but did do. Well no we're. All here gentlemen. Let's go see the bright. Tree Village Ville over their families Villa I. Think it is. Yeah. We. Were further out that. Well, it's still a good day's Walk Cohen then best foot forward and all that man. You know. When we get back sinking..
New book tells story of 6 brothers with schizophrenia
"Your host Gabe Howard and calling into our show today we have Robert. Caulker Robert is the author of Hidden Valley Road which was an instant number one New York Times Bestseller and Oprah's Book Club Selection He is a national magazine awards finalist who's journalism has appeared in wired and the new. York Times. Magazine. Bob Welcome to the show. Hi Gabe I'm really glad to talk to you today. Your book is non-fiction. It's a true story. I'm GonNa read from Amazon Right now description the heart rendering story of a mid century American family with twelve children. Six of them diagnosed with schizophrenia became sciences greatest hope in the quest to understand the disease. Let's talk first about how you did the research for this book, you met the Galvin family. That's right. My career really took shape at New York magazine where I've written dozens of cover stories and feature stories about everyday people going through extraordinary situations and I really am drawn to these stories of people who manage crises come through difficulties I find it inspiring and I'm always looking for a deeper issue running at the bottom of her in. So when I met the Galvin family I was amazed, this is a family that's been through so much. Misfortune and also so many challenges and so much scientific mystery medical mystery I I met the two sisters they're the youngest in the family there were twelve children they're the only girls and they now are in their fifties. But when they were children, six of their ten brothers had been diagnosed with schizophrenia. The family immediately became interesting to scientists and researchers were trying to get to the the genetic roots of the disease. But before that happened, there was tremendous amount of denial, a lot of stigma that forced the family into the shadows, and so it became clear that by telling their story, maybe we could inspire the general public to sort of remove some of that stigma from mental illness particularly acute mental illness like schizophrenia, which so many people still have difficulty talking about and to anchor this in time they were diagnosed in the seventies. I'm horribly bad at math, but they were diagnosed fifty years ago. So there was even more stigma more discrimination less understanding. It was harder to get diagnosed absolutely and also more of a reason to hide because so many people in the establishment were blaming the families themselves for the mental illness blaming bad parenting in particular, blaming bad mothering, and then of course, the medical treatments, the pharmaceutical treatments were blunter and more extreme back then and they were just coming out of the period of lobotomies in shock therapy insulin coma therapy is all sorts of drastic treatments which are now. So questionable now the parents are dotted Mimi, Galvin their mom and dad did mom and. Dad Have Schizophrenia or any mental illness or was it just their children dated not have schizophrenia neither did anyone in their immediate families and I think part of the mystery of this book is how does schizophrenia get inherited because we now are certain that there is a genetic component to schizophrenia, but we don't know exactly how it is inherited. It's not parent to child it's not recessive. It's not like you need to people with schizophrenia to produce a child schizophrenia it Kinda wanders it meanders through families in a very tricky way and there was a lot of hope pinned on this family that they would help shed a little light on that mystery as well. What were some of the most surprising things that you learned about mental illness and will really schizophrenia from your time interviewing the Galvin's I was surprised by almost everything. But my biggest surprises were that to my understanding of mental illness was that it was about brain chemistry and that great pharmaceutical drugs were coming online that through trial and error and a lot of work. Perhaps, we'll be able to correct your brain chemistry problem and then whatever you had whether it was anxiety or depression. Or bipolar disorder that it would be corrected and that you would become essentially cured although cured is the wrong kind of word for like remission or recovery. Right what I learned was that schizophrenia this isn't really true at all that the drugs that they have the antipsychotic drugs that are very popular that are prescribed so much for schizophrenia, they are basically the same drugs that have been prescribed for fifty years. They may have different names derived from the same classifications of typical neuroleptics or. Narrow left ix and that these drugs are essentially symptoms suppressors. Help a person control their hallucinations or delusions or it might make a patient less erotic and more manageable as a patient in a healthcare setting but it doesn't turn back the clock. It doesn't necessarily add functionality. They really are just sort of good enough in terms of controlling the population but not really the miracles that we look at when we talk about antidepressants for instance, and that was a huge surprise it sounds like that. You didn't know a lot about schizophrenia before you started working on this book. Is that true? That's right. I mean I knew enough to know that it didn't mean split personality multiple. Personality which is. Like the big misnomer that because of the way we use the words get. So there's a Latin root skits which refers to split, but really it was meant to mean a split between reality and one's perception of reality a person with schizophrenia tends to wall themselves off from what is commonly accepted as reality I a little bit and then a lot and sometimes that means delusion. Sometimes that means to lose the nations and sometimes it means being catatonic sometimes, it means being paranoid and in fact, that was the other huge surprise for me for schizophrenia, which was that it isn't really a disease at all it is a classification. Syndrome. It's a collection of symptoms that we have given a name. And I don't mean to sound too nebulous or mystical and talking about There is such a thing as schizophrenia. It's just that it may be several different things in that forty years from now, we might have removed the word schizophrenia from our lexicon and we might have decided that it's really six different brain disorders with sixty screen types of symptoms, and we have found ways to treat those six different conditions differently that was another huge surprise to me. When doing your research for the book? Obviously, you spoke to the family. Did you also speak with medical doctors and schizophrenia researchers and people in the medical field? Yes. Absolutely. My initial conversations were with the family themselves who after many years of difficulty were ready to come forward and talk about everything that happened to their family in a very deep and profound way. But of course, in the back of my mind I was thinking well, how specialists this family for all I know there might be thousand families with lots of kids where half of them have schizophrenia this, this might happen all the time. So I didn't immediate round of checking talking. To major figures in scholarship of schizophrenia in the history of science, but also the treatment of schizophrenia and just to say, have you heard of this family? What would you say if I told you a family late this existed how typical do you think it is? Do you know the doctors who have treated the? Stanley because I knew their names as well are those doctors on the level? Are they quacks and everything really checked out? This is a family that is definitely unusual extraordinarily. So in terms of the numbers, they were important family to study for their time and they did help move the ball forward in a genuinely valid way an. Way So. There's a lot of hope in this story as well. Are there many families that have that many children with half of them being diagnosed with really any severe and persistent mental illness or or even just. This is a a big question that I pursue in the book itself because Linda Lee, one of the researchers who studied this family was actually a collector of genetic material of what she called multi plex families, which is families with more than one perhaps many instances six mental illness, not just among siblings but maybe parents and aunts and uncles and grandparents she made it her job in the nineteen eighties. Nineties was to collect data on as many. Multiplex families as possible. So they're out there but even in that World Galvin families extreme it's it's hard for anyone to think of any other family with twelve children where six of them had this diagnosis
Dr. Richard A. Van Etten: Cancer
"Please welcome to the show Dr Rick van how you doing. Thank you very much Andrew and Brittany I greatly appreciate the opportunity to be able to come and talk to your talk your listeners today. Yeah. Well, thank you for taking the time out of your busy schedule to talk to us. So we're GONNA be talking about obviously cancer and how you can prevent cancer do your best to prevent it. But as I mentioned in the Intro, most likely someone knows someone who's had cancer or they've had cancer themselves even it's pretty it seems like it's touches a lot of people but can you kind of tell me how many people does cancer impact on a yearly basis? Well. Thank you for the question Andrew. The lifetime risk of getting cancer is approaching thirty eight or thirty, nine percent. So more than one in three Americans will get cancer during their lifetime. So that explains what you said that basically almost everybody is either been personally. Involved with cancer knows a close family member or a loved one that's been stricken by cancer. So some of the statistics nationwide in the United States, there's about one point seven million people diagnosed each year with cancer. And they'll be about unfortunately six hundred thousand Americans will die every year of cancer. Here in Orange County it's interesting that cancer has overtaken cart diseases, the number one killer, and as soon gonNA happen nationwide. So a very very. Prevalent disease what kind of has led to what's led to that trajectory? Why is that happening? Well, actually the the the death rate from cancer has been falling and it's been falling significantly over the past fifteen or twenty years, which is a success basically for the research that's gone into it through the National Cancer Institute and other mechanisms. But the fact that cancer is now the number one killer has actually also reflected progress in cardiovascular disease. So doing which used to be the number one killer. So we're doing a better job at preventing. Heart disease through the things that you know about treatment of the risk factors like high lipids, blood pressure, diabetes et CETERA. Right? Interesting. Okay. All right. So we got some work to do on the cancer and Kinda catch up. And, that generally, like I mentioned usually happens through education funding, which we'll talk about in a little bit What types of cancers are the most prevalent today? I know that you specialize are a believe in like blood cancers by what are the most prevalent that people run into so we can talk both about incidents, which is the new diagnosis that we have each year and prevalence, which is the number of people living with the disease at any given time. But the top four in both categories are pretty similar. So there's breast cancer which obviously predominantly affects women but also can affect men. Then there's lung cancer there's prostate cancer which obviously is a male cancer and the last one is colorectal cancer. Those are the big four. Close on their heels are diseases like skin cancer and melanoma that's particularly relevant for Orange County where we have two hundred and eight, hundred, ninety days per year rate. And after that come some blood cancers that I specialize in, which is mainly things like leukemia lymphoma and Myeloma Okay. What kind of leads to these types of cancers occurring out of those top four that you mentioned, what? What's the biggest contributor to people getting? Is it? Is it just genetics you got bad genes or something in your lifestyle or in your the world around you I guess causing it. So they're. Probably, equal contributions both from genetics and from lifestyle. Okay. When I say genetics I mean the cancer is principally in the opinion of a lot of primarily a genetic disease in the cancer cells have acquired mutations that contribute to their malignant or cancerous phenotype, their ability to grow and attack the body. Most of those mutations are acquired in other words they happened just within the cancer cell and they're not inherited. So you don't get them from your mother or your father. Now there are exceptions there are well defined cancer susceptibility syndromes the most the one that may be most familiar to your listeners is the bracket jeans Brca which segregating families particularly people, of Ashkenazi, Jewish descent that are inherited either from your mother or your father, and greatly increase your risk for developing breast cancer or ovarian cancer so that the risk for women who doesn't ever bracken gene mutation is about one about eleven percent or one in nine during your lifetime. If you inherit one of these genes, it's virtually almost everybody will get breast cancer ninety percent risk over your lifetime. So, this cancer susceptibility syndromes are very important the need. For instance when there's a new cancer diagnosis, you need to take a careful family history and in some cases be referred to a genetic counselor to determine whether testing family members is indicated. Yeah. Well, that's interesting that you bring that up because my wife actually we went through that process, and so she was found her mother had breast cancer and through that process they found out, she had the bracket gene Brac to and then and so my wife decided because they kind of give you choice like do you want to get screened? Do you not like you kind of have? Do you want to know more or or like not and stay naive to it I guess and so what I've discovered, we went through it and is interesting out of the split my wife got it and her sister didn't so the fifty, fifty there and. It. Seems like. It's I think my opinion is it's good to know because now they're just more aggressively screening her and is that typically the case when you find out about something like that, you're more your screened even more regularly than the average person should be. That's right. A change basically changes the surveillance. In it not to make it more complicated. But there are some genes like the broncos where the penetrates which means that the chance of actually getting breast cancer. If you have the have, the mutation is very high I think there it's pretty straightforward to decide whether to get screened. Right. There are other mutations that can be inherited that don't increase the risk that much increase it above the background, but it's not nearly as high and there it's more complicated to try to decide what to do about that. But. My advice to your listeners is to seek the advice of a NCI cancer center in a a qualified genetic counselor. Those are the people best qualified to help guide you through that decision making process right? Right. When you're going through like you said they ramp up the screening process if you had the genetic mutation but how does how did we get to discovering these genetic mutations I? It sounds like you kind of have somewhat of a background like you discovered or help discover this protein that was causing leukemia right and. How does that process even work? How do we make these discoveries? How do you make these? Discovery I was involved in is one of these acquired mutations not inherited, but it came about from studies done many many years ago actually nineteen sixty that showed that patients with this particular type of leukemia had an abnormal chromosome in their blood cells. And when to make a very long story short when that was tracked down, it was shown that the chromosome was actually an a Barrett. That was acquired in these cancer cells that lead to the expression of this abnormal protein. And that protein. Hasn't is an enzyme which means that it has a ability to catalyze chemical reactions. Okay and that particular reaction stimulated the growth of those blood cancer cells. So. That led a drug company, which is today is no artis to develop us a drug a small molecule inhibited the action of that protein. And that That drug which has the trade name GLIVEC revolutionized the treatment of that leukemia so that in the past everybody died of this leukemia, unless you had a bone marrow or stem cell transplant. Today everybody takes a drug likely. And most people go into remission and when they do, they have normal age adjusted life expectancy. That's example would that's Therapy likely that can do to cancer right? So does this all come from these discoveries? Does it come from just? Tons of data over decades like this one you're saying, it came from research started in the sixties and this didn't have until the early nineties. Is that right or wealth the the The structure of the protein was discovered. I'm saying Circa Nineteen, eighty-four which I got involved. The drug development efforts took place shortly thereafter I'm and the was FDA approved in two thousand one. So it's been on the market now for almost nineteen years I and there are many many other efforts in other cancers that are parallel parallel that. The thing that's happened today is because of our new technology and the genomics and the ability to determine, for instance, the genome sequence very quickly that's accelerated the progress that we can make. So what took forty years from sixty two to the drug being approved now can be done in a couple of years. Wow. Everything's happening much much faster. That's awesome. That's great news for those of US living right now.
The Washington DC Region Is Under Tornado Watch, Flash Flood Warning
"It's going to be a stormy evening around the region. There is a threat of tornadoes. But right now we've got that severe thunderstorm warning. Let's get the latest from Mike's Jennifer and Good evening southern Fairfax County, Central Prince William County, which includes the cities of the NASA, Manassas Park, under a severe thunderstorm, warning until 7 15 deceiving A powerful thunderstorms stretches from Knoxville to Linden Hall to the NASA's. It's moving off to the east at 50 Miles an hour any time that we see a strong moving that fast, we can almost guarantee that you'll see wind damage. So of Manassas Park, Clinton, Burke Watch out, and eventually, this cell may appreciate Springfield. And new intent. Lord and Lakeridge, too, So keep a close eye on their behind this cell. There's a powerful thunderstorm near Remington right now between remission and Culpepper, the moving off to the east at around 45 miles an hour. These cells may start to rotate, and if they do, they may become super cells who may see some more tornado warnings. Come out. So the tornado watch continues for the entire region until 10 o'clock tonight, the good news that the first band of storms is moving off to these very quickly. So our eastern suburbs will get a brief break. But now we'll watch the western suburbs of the possibility of some severe thunderstorms over the next few hours and I'll be back in just a couple of minutes. With your complete forecast. Say Mike while we have you here, of course. So we had that raid off radar confirmed Tornado in the Annapolis area. What more do you know about it right now? Nothing Here. I've checked the storm reports out of the national weather Service that we've not nothing. It's going to be until we get somebody out there and take a look around. See if they're that there was any wind at which the will find out if we didn't get any damaged all so a lot of these. Ah, tornadoes with these cells are f zero Any F once they don't have really high winds. But they just shows rotation, which is always a concern anything for so we'll keep an eye on that for you. But as of right now, we've had no confirmed damage reports from that
"remission" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Ah, Jet set Juliet you overcame a cancer scare for many weeks says you went to a variety of tests, the last for your thyroid. Luckily, you're cancer free. But let's just imagine if they had come up and said no. You have thyroid cancer for another form of cancer. Then you would have been put in the same position that I and so many Americans have a psych okay. How do I get rid of this? How do I get in remission? And and a lot of times you go old school surgery which people have done for thyroid and home, man. They looked like they were butchered. Oh, God. What? Yeah. What do you mean, old school, old school and then chemotherapy, which, even under the best of circumstances is so draining. Oftentimes you feel Like you're a half inch from taking a dirt path, because in addition to killing all the cancer cells, it's killing live good cells to know. So I would suggest to you. I say, Judge, you've got to go see Dr Gilliam, and you've got to be introduced a new therapies that don't involve any form of cutting. No bleeding, no anesthesia, no hospitalization and on you probably look at me. I come on cancer. I do kind of like anesthesia, though. I have to say you get a lot of things done. We're out. We'll wait taken. Dr. Fauci hated it, he said when he was put under it for the removal of power. The CDC changed the rules while he was asleep. How dare they? But anyway, the point being is I would have strongly convinced you to seek out arc to kill lead him in because of the remedy, said he brought over to America a month of Sundays ago that Jimmy Carter used for brain search for brain cancer. Remember we've discussed that at length because during the DNC there was a commemoration for John McCain. It was a commemoration for biting Goodson Po, both of who perished from brain cancer. McCain because he had the old fashioned surgery at the Mayo Clinic and Minnesota and Bo, who had chemotherapy done in somewhere and and Delaware. Jimmy Carter. He had the radio surgery that Dr Gilliam and brought to America, no cutting, bleeding, anesthesia, hospitalization. He's not only alive. He's doing interviews. As you saw he and his wife spoke at the DNC convention. So do you think you ought to hit the pause button? Forget about the politics of all the different people I mentioned. I'd say Yeah, I really ought to speak with Dr Gilley Demon. Before I let that surgeon cut cut cut Well before they start pouring chemotherapy into my veins and arteries called out to Gillian a minute to 12 choices as to 12 choices he takes most insurance is Medicare and Medicaid for you cancer treatment choices and that valued second opinion. It's 212 choices. Area.
How a Law School Dropout Builds Profitable Companies Using Virtual Assistants with Ravi Abuvala
"Ravi say what's up to fire nation and sheriff something interesting about yourself that most people don't know what is going on fire nation. Thank you guys for lending me your ears I've been listening to this podcast for quite a while now, and it's a little surreal experience to be on this end of it. So this morning I'm thinking I listen to this for very long time and I'm like I. Know John's GonNa. Ask Me something that a lot of people don't know and like any online digital marketer. Open Book and so I was like what? So I'm going to share with you guys on that literally one person this entire world knows and it's funny I'm bringing it out on this block Seo but about a year ago in July of Twenty nineteen, I had this weird edge and I ended up actually selling all of my stuff in. Florida about a week including my caller just junked it and I moved to. Spain and I lived in Spain for about forty five days and I was just hopping coastal city council city working on businesses, work my clients, and while I was in a coastal city. In Spain I'm not GONNA say what? So people don't look up when I'm about to tell you my walls in a coastal city in Spain I don't drink. I drink a few times a year and I was out at this pretty cool jazz club and I was like two three in the morning, which is in Spain when they're just getting started really and there's a brawl breaks out right where I'm at at the bar or ordering a soda at the Bar and just abroad but breaks out right next to me and ends up at, I. Try to break the brawl up the police come. they come up to me I speak decent Spanish because I've lived abroad for a while but not good enough to get me out of the situation I I actually end up spending the next three and a half hours in a drunk tank and a small jail cell in a coastal city in Spain and it took him a while to you if I had to give my find my password and it showed all that stuff and I finally got out of it and The only other person that knows someone that met me the next day and they wonder why looks so off By parents don't know nobody knows that stories. So yeah, I'm on our convict in Spain. Okay. Well, this is only a couple listeners. So fire nation keep it to yourself here like not a big deal. So. I WANNA start off on a little bit of a somber notes because as I shared fire nation during the introduction, we're talking about barshop way to millions but in many of us have dealt with some one in our lives that we love who dealt with some form of this but your Dad Ravi had stage four cancer. So talk to us about that and how that situation. Caused you to throw it all away. Awesome questions. So whole life was going to be a lawyer and that was that was the goal was law school was the number one priority, and in order to be a lawyer, you have to take what's known as a law school admission test and you had the really score highly on and if you WANNA go great law school which I did. And so I took a year off after graduating from college and I was about to start studying for this also emission tests in about three days. After I graduated I, got a call from my dad who lives in Atlanta Georgia. I was in Florida at the time and he told me news he was diagnosed with stage four lung cancer and like John Says, you know everyone here has experienced cancer somewhere the other, but it's like when it's yourself or someone as Close Your Dad, it's a whole different experience and kind of threw me. For a loop and so I ended up packing all my stuff up moving to Atlanta. Georgia, and for the next year I would wake up at four am workout until five. Then from five to eight, I'll be studying for this law school admission test than about eight to five I'll be doing Chemo and radiation with my dad every single day. Monday. Through Friday and then when I got home at about six, o'clock, I'd be studying until eleven midnight every night back again on a law school admission test. So it was quite a surreal experience. I'm really really blessed to say my dad's been about two years in remission. So just actually visited him in Savannah Georgia, two days ago I was just seeing him but what it really did open up for me was. How fragile life was I was kind of going down around that I think somebody else wanted me to go down and I read a really awesome book called the subtle not giving of an economy I was just like, okay I'm doing this for all the wrong reasons and I decided you know what I took the law school admission test spent eighteen years preparing for it. I actually scored in the top ten percent of test takers in the United States I got into my dream schools, top schools in the nation. and. Then I said you know what? I'M GONNA go work at a talion restaurant down the road and try to figure out this entrepreneurship
It's Hot Out West: Interview with Seattle Storm's Jordin Canada
"What's going on WB Fans Meg mcpeek I am so happy to be joined by our guest Jordan Canada. She is one of the up and coming superstars in the WMBA. She obviously plays for the Seattle storm coming off a win and you know without introducing her I've got to talk about some of the accolades because you can't mention Jordan Canada and not talk about defense in this league. Here's a two, thousand, nine, hundred, wnba. All defensive first team one, she's a WNBA champion with the Seattle Storm Two thousand eighteen sweeping the Washington mystics open. Guess what she was drafted number five overall by Seattle and I think my favorite fun fact about Jordan is the fact that you are the first. Woman. First Woman in PAC twelve conference history to score eighteen hundred points. Record seven hundred assists in you joined one of the best to ever do it in Gary Payton. In I. I. think that is probably the coolest thing as well. I don't know about you. I'm so excited to have you on the show first off. Happy Belated Twenty Fifth Birthday. How was it? In the bubble. Thank. You obviously, it was quite different. I didn't really get to do much. So I had practice and then I came back and I kinda just chilled That's pretty much I can do is I've been inside the bubble but I've. Sydney gifts my parents sent me a little birthday cake and some edible arrangements. So I got to celebrate just That's amazing. I'm a big fan of the edible arrangements myself. So I am super jealous about that and you mention you know being limited on what you can do in the bubble how is life going in the bubble and? To that point what has been your favorite thing to do not hoops related. The honest we come and don't have much here. We have a pool at the legacy hotel, which is right right up. The street you can save because we're all in villa. So we have a pool that we can go to I. Know they have like early morning golf lessons. and that's pretty much it. That's all we have So for the most part I mean, if you're with your teammates hanger with team You. Aims walking by because we're all in the same areas. Say hello to each other and speak to you know speech our friends and that's pretty much a practice and you come back to your villa. You'd relax and chill we go to games I'm. Really all that we have are you try to make the most of it I? Mean I'm very simple. So it doesn't bother me as much I'm such an introvert. I'm a homebody. So mostly in my room, some of most time just watching TV and stuff. So it's been fine in the beginning of a little bit rough I know something. Terrible living conditions would it where they were saying and stuff but I never had a problem with it but it's been much better You know we've only been here a little over a month. So it's getting better and I think we're just getting used to the conditions of the environment. I'm so happy I actually have something in common with Jordan Canada I am very introverted as well and homebody. So it's good to know if I was in the bubble I would be able to survive with like you said the Gulf I'd be able to hit up. So that'd be pretty cool and it's always fun to relax outside at the pool when you have an off day. So I, know when things being in the bubble and the season being much different than what you're accustomed to. Of course, the news before heading down to a Bradenton geared kloppenburg would be filling in again for coached in Hughes just because of the health concerns with his previous health and cove nineteen how has the team been in contact with coach hugues while being in the bubble? How have you all and coach Kloppenburg still managed to integrate coach us into the day to day of the season. I mean, well, we kind of had a little bit of of that last year when our coaches out when need. Your cancer in remission stuff so. We kinda had. A few games in the season without him and we kinda had to, you know do without him and adjust, but he's always been very active and engaged with us. He I know he talked to the coaching staff allow he does takes me call me from time to time just to talk and catch up I. Don't know about the other players but yet he's just been very engaging in still keeping contact i. know the coaches do a good job of You know talk to him and him incorporating things that he sees while he's. Just, something that he wants us to do Argos very that in. So having a coach Klopp no, be the interim goes like he's had experienced last year being you know in position than he's done a great job and you know we also have like sue bird who's technically light a coach he knows that they're helping. US as well. So we have a lot of help but I know that you know we we really do Miss Dan and I know he's cheering us on from home and you know work continuing to pray for him after thought. So it's it's been a good experience at amazing and it's as if you have done this media before because we me Perfectly with mentioning sue bird and for fans that may not be aware two, thousand nineteen with sue being out with her injury. You were basically thrust in your second season into the starting role and leading this team from the point guard position and being a vocal leader at such a young age in your career. Can you tell us just how that adjustment was? Last season and dealing with that, and even if you know as you mentioned is basically an extra coach with the team on the floor now that you've got her back in the lineup, how how was that transition for you and what advice did she give you throughout last season? It was it was It was tough. I would say there was a lot of ups and downs during that season. It's very hard coming from and you're you know one of the star players on the team you're playing a lot of minutes and you come into a team that's fully stagnant at the see. Find Yourself and my rookie year I had a hard time finding my role I was very up and down I, kind of lost a little bit of my confidence. So it was it was a hard adjustment and then going overseas having to be thrust back into a starting position than have to you know get that leadership back in that confidence bag. So I think that really helped a lot going into two thousand, nineteen season I mean obviously, I didn't expect to be out but because. I was prepared and I gained a little bit my confidence back. I was able to just we know set Ryan in. Obviously there have been subscription ups and downs during that season and trying to learn as I go but sue was a big help. I mean the the best advice that she gave me was don't worry about trying to fill my shoes in in trying to be like me just play your game I know once I came into the league, everyone was talking about Oh. Jordan and ensue in is Jordan going to be able to about up to sue in an expectations and so she told me not to worry about that lying just go out inches player game two point guards, two different types of styles. But what I bring to the table is very important to the team, and so I keep that in mind last year and just trying to play my game and not. The. You know the outside noise and just Do What my team needed to do and I kinda, you know gained a lot of confidence in that and incoming in this season and having Birdie back. I mean like I? Say We're two different point guards in two different styles and if you've watched this play the season, you can kinda tell the difference of when I committed in when she's in. So it's just great to see that you know we're able to play together and you know still Kinda or me keep up the pace with the team when I'm coming in and not have a a low or did. when sue comes out so it's just been awesome experience so far she's been a tremendous help and in my growth all around. How important was that advice that she gave you of reminding you don't try to be me be yourself like how how integral was that inner growth especially, you mentioned now having her back. was very helpful I mean coming into it team like I said I was fully back in playing behind one of the. Honestly. The best point guards ever played the game I mean, that's kind of like nerve wracking and still you have your own expectations like I don't want to screw I don't. WanNa. Come in to a team as police tag playing behind the best point guard ever and you know fail I. Mean there's some of the things I not to think about my rookie year in having her tell me that especially a veteran who's been as game for so long you know she didn't have to tell me that she didn't have to step aside and say, Hey, like don't worry player game don't worry about outside noise expectations just just play your game in big about the team and you which you need to do to to get us to where we are and so to have that advice as such. Early stage in my career was is extremely helpful and it has helped me at times. I think about those times she says that it just calmed down because I know there's been times in the season last year this year where I get super rattle and try to do too much in that think about. That, like calmed down, relaxing, get back to who I am as a player. So to have that to have that advice as A. Data Mark Career is a blessing in Zomba's very thing for
Pilgrimage to Sacred Activism
"Hi Andrew and welcome on to the hey house meditations podcast how wonderful to be with you and how wonderful to have the opportunity to speak to whoever's listening from my heart. Out wonderful wonderful. I'd like to talk to you today about the Fifteenth Century Poet Mystic Kabeer. Who you've been doing so much work on and and perhaps have you read a few of his lines. That articulate a meditative experience that is at once transcendent but also completely grounded I really appreciate that in computer But before we get there, there's a pilgrimage that I like to ask you to take us on a pilgrimage to the ark of of your own spiritual journey. An ARC that is has taken pauses with a variety of traditions, teachers, and Gurus and especially that are of the internal pilgrimage of the heart. So I wonder if you'd take us on that pilgrimage and then we'll sort of maybe conclude with Kabira. Does that sound all right with you? That sounds wonderful. Today and your little remission it it's. Never ends. I remember when I was with father bid when he was dying and. The thing that struck me most and move me most about him here. He was the greatest living Christian mystic but even on his deathbed when he was eighty seven, he was still striving for deeper and deeper realize. So he gave me a permanent image of what this really is journey of endless expansion. Shems of Tabriz said to Rumi. The world of God is wealth of endless expansion. We don't ever arrive. We just go Diba and DEEPA and Deepa went blasted where wild enough were brave enough into a mystery that always keeps opening onto wilder and holy vistas. This is my experience. Yes, and you're well I must say your your life has demonstrated that but I'm not exactly certain if you knew that when you were born. In mother India right you are. You're born in south India early in your life. You earlier in life you're surrounded by multiple religious by religious face including your your parents Protestant faith. And among the Hindus and Muslims. So how did that early on your life? How did that shape your outlook on the nature of humans on the nature of people and the nature of the divine? India is too big bomb in a well the distill known that live as cred experience. And that mock me forever I feel that I have an Indian. So a European mind and an American mission. So my deepest deepest ground is always in there especially in south India. When I was born. Nineteen fifty two was the twilight of the Rosh. So this. Was the atmosphere of an. Empire would still. Diffused itself through everything but India itself although it had been dominated by the British in never lost its passionate spirituality and that's what I met in the earliest and most impressionable years of my life. I loved going to temples with my Hindu coke. I loved learning the hail. Mary from my Catholic nanny and I loved it when the driver that we had to as a Muslim stopped the car in the middle of traffic and put his. Prem Don and chunk to Allah. In very early on. I met a saint and this is an extraordinary story because I had white Russian. Godmother. who used to smoke cigarettes out of black along black cigarette holder in Lyon dressed in gold she fall she looked like a Russian Melena dietrich and I was crazy about her she's. and. Every day off to school I would go running up the stairs of her flag. And jumped into bed between her and have great friend who is huge Rowley poterie Indian woman Shanti. Of course as a child I didn't know. Shanti Shanti, later revealed to me it was India's greatest living Quila and she is the child had been. A welcome to previous incarnation and a gunman, a group of journalists to the village that she'd been born in. As, a nine year old recognized absolutely everybody and Meta previous husband and said the money looking for is under a break in the back. So he went and found the money that he'd been looking for. Any. gave. Me a lot of profound simple instruction. She told me two things that have not my whole life. She said God is one. God is the sea and all religions alike rivers that run into the sea. So. Don't get hung up on anyone religion realized that they're all different expressions of the same unity, the different expressions of the same reality
"remission" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Pressure is known about this high PSA for years more than ten years ago as PSA was seventy never got a biopsy when up to fourteen is press it's been a large had a biopsy recently showing a Gleason ten cancer which is the most aggressive cancer there is the cancer range for Gleason is two to ten his town so very high aggressive cancer had an MRI after the biopsy and it shows involvement of the seminal vesicles chose the very aggressive cancer it showed a very large prostate two hundred and ninety foresee sees there's a rating system on the MRI his was pi read five involving the seminal vesicles as a lymph node involved this is the work we do others for early prostate cancer later prostate cancer we try to tailor the treatment for every patient the treatment is tailor made for the cancer and so for this man we're trying to stage a mop with the fanciest test available which is called an axiom X. U. M. A. N. pet scan in the PSA and offering treatment to try to get as cancer under control so that he can get this cancer in remission and hopefully gone for the rest of his life this is the work that we do every day at thirteen eighty four Broadway Broadway thirty eight street in the heart of New York City this is what we do not have a sixty two year old woman also I didn't see that one of the biggest hospital she has a pancreas cancer she was fine until last spring showed a domino pain that doesn't respond to a leave of aspirin and Tylenol and she had a cat scans showed gallstones insurgents wanted to remove the gall bladder they're always coming up with an answer to cut their wonder of the gall bladder than she got another scan that showed Jetta pancreas mass and do all her life pace was elevated ultrasound showed a large mass of the head of the pancreas wrapped around the blood vessels had a needle biopsy showing Adam carcinoma of the pancreas and she started very aggressive combination chemotherapy she works in the hospitals is getting care that hospital and they were giving her fox furry chemotherapy it's a combination of very aggressive approach for pancreas cancer using chemo what is chemo okay was a former poise you put the poison in your body and you hope it poisons the cancer more the body well the problem with chemotherapy for pancreas cancers number one doesn't cure anybody that's true for many many cancers that chemo doesn't cure most people that it's given to especially those given the endlessly to add a further more there's a cancer marker of blood test which is consistent with the aggression and the response of the cancer to the treatment and this blood test is called a CA ninety nine and on chemo the cancer marker increased four hundred percent so what does that mean it means that the cancer kept on growing even though these doctors at this big hospital cap on giving your chemo so some people think just because I'm getting chemo everything has to be better no not at all just because you're getting chemo doesn't mean anything other than you're getting chemo and you're probably paying ten thousand dollars a month for it many many people run came all have no response to the cancer mutates are resisted in her case it never work her cancer marker went for a hundred percent went from two fifty up to almost nine hundred it didn't work the cancer kept on growing and she came to us for a second opinion her doctors want to giver came off for the rest of our life if ABC doesn't work there and do X. Y. Z. Q. R. W. no if chemo doesn't work most likely there's a cross resistance to giving more chemo is not very likely to help this patient so luckily she and her husband and her daughter all came for second opinion repeated the cancer marker of the cancer marker was going up meaning the camera wasn't working we talked about all the options and that was why it's so important to come here for fresh second opinion if you don't come here short of known anything about the cancer coming back it's so important ninety percent of time we meet patients patients learn about their own body things they never knew about before why is it so beneficial it's about people say on the phone doctor let me just tell you a few things no because we respect the patient we respect the cancer understand the cancer cancer wants to kill the patient cancer wants to kill the patient and so we want every person to have a fair chance to get the best possible information and if you get on the phone and tell me what your doctor told you you're not gonna get any new information the only way to get new information is to make an appointment call us at two one two choices make an appointment to come in if you have records bring them otherwise we'll get them yeah we did other testing will recommend that to you if you want you're always the president of the United States of Europe body you always get to make the final decision where the adviser to the president of United States of your body when you come in by the way you can pick up a button pick up the ballots it says Dr Lieberman believes I am the president of United states of mind body with the presidential seal you can put it on to remind yourself we are so different than so many other places I want to tell you what to do no we tell you about all the options so you learn all the options so twenty.
"remission" Discussed on 710 WOR
"No children Jamaica he has a Gleason seven cancer and had surgery went to a big super hot shot surgeon and well as you could expect to know with surgery for the prostate radical surgery robotic surgery ninety seven percent of men will lose their sexual function and eighty percent will pee in his pants well guess what happened to this man you could predict that his directions were gone he's a fifty six year old man he had surgery he said no spontaneous erections ever since for nine years he's been leaking urine for nine years and the PSA's been going up and up and up and up and the surgeon never told him Hey your PSA is going up you better get some treatment yeah the the scale and it was called axiom any X. U. M. I. N. pet scan which is the best scams look for prostate cancer metastasis and he had cancer right where the surgeon operated right in the power of a set of one point three centimeter mass actually just next to it a one point nine centimeter mass yet lymph nodes involved and he comes to me he's been cared by the same surgeon to cut on ten years ago and I examined him or talked with a means and we put together a program to try to treat him to get them in to remission again and yes of course we wish that you come here first for Gleason seven cancer we know with us the success rate is ninety percent we know is surgery at sixty percent with us we have a fifty percent higher success rate with us most likely the man will keep his sexual life and urinary life this man had grease and seven cancer by a big surge in a big hospital he was left with three strikes basically three strikes nearly out his sex life was destroyed is your inner life was destroyed and the PSA came back his life nearly destroyed the cams here with aggressive cancer and wishes to be treated and this is the work that we do together program to try to get him in to remission this is what we do every day at thirteen eighty.
"remission" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator
"On facebook is called high vibe chronic line and oftentimes some of the support groups can be really sad and angry because people are going through some really really difficult things So I would suggest that one just because it's more upbeat. People are very supportive of each other in that. I think is crucial when you're going through a situation like this sure absolutely in You. I saw that you posted something on your instagram stuck. Emotions can cause physical symptoms. And I liked that because so many times. We're so busy treating the physical symptoms that we forget about the emotional mental part of what we're going through so you know what a great way into talking about you know how how were you coming through this emotionally mentally. Did you know I know? We've talked to during some low points but talk to us about how that was or you as well so during the toughest of my journey I wasn't able to address any of the motions just because any energy ahead was slow focused on physical pain that I was enduring. Twenty four seven so I wasn't able to even con cognitively comprehend emotions. I was numb inside. I didn't have enjoyment or excitement for anything. I didn't know how to have a relationship I was a shell there. There wasn't anything to me And I was I had I'm trying to blanking on the word de personalization in desensitization. So I was. I had a physical body but my physical and emotional body were not connected because oftentimes I literally could feel like I was standing right next to my body watching my life happen but there is no connection between anything So until I was able to get rid of some of the neurological things going on in the physical symptoms It wasn't until that went away that I could really then dive into the emotional healing and try to get past any PTSD. That I had Ri- on in try to repair relationships. Learn how to have a relationship again. Learn how to feel emotions. Learn how to trust myself. You know basic things that most people do daily. I had to learn how to do again or walk myself through. You know this is how you have a genuine conversation. This is how you show empathy in you know basic. Things were now new topics to me. Isn't that I just my brain can't even wrap around that You know so many things so again. We've got all the physical things and then you got attack on because it's such a neurological issue. We've got all of that left to deal with so is Talk to me about the last thing I want to go through. And then if you've got other points you WANNA bring up. Please do so but I read something on your page about M. F. T. More generic field technique was more so the idea behind it and there is. There's far more scientific versions of it but everyone's body has energy in. Quincy's and What you're doing with it. Is it similar to muscle testing? You know some people will look at it and say okay. It's just muscle testing. But it's more than that. You're asking the body what it needs and what it wants to talk about. So everyone's body will like we said early reacts to things differently so you can't go into saying okay. It's a one-size-fits-all so each person would be or different things to find out. Okay this is the situation or if you WANNA call it a problem that arises right now that is the highest on your body's priority list. It wants to talk about and then from there you. Can you know go into okay? What supplements can help it or if someone needs to discuss dietary things or they need to discuss talks load. You can go there to just depending on. What arises within that session. So once you do that then you can dip into the emotional aspect of it and you can do a lot of emotional healing in clearing with it Which if you would've asked me years ago I would've thought it was crazy and it doesn't work and In one of my more recent. Mft's sessions with twin air practic. They were asking me about fear and I was like well. I don't have any fear of like there's nothing that I can think of right now that I'm scared of and she said nothing about fear like five years ago and I'm like okay and I said the first thing that comes to mind is am. I ever going get better right. And that's that's your fear right now. That's coming out and so she'll she was touching on different points on my stomach and at one point she was pressing on something and I looked at her and she goes. You feel like you're gonNA vomit aren't you and I said yes. And she said that's the stuck emotion that's being held right now within your in your abdomen. And so she did a few different things impressed on it and did Some different movements and then all of a sudden it felt like someone had taken a ball of sludge autumn my abdomen incompletely pull it out and just dropped on the floor because there was an instant sense of relief by body felt lighter by head felt clear. I don't know how to describe it other than someone took sludge on my body and threw it away. It was phenomenal and fascinating. I that sounds fantastic and I wanted to check into that. I know back in Des Moines. When I was there we had a gal. That did a lot of practicing where you're on a massage table. But she would bring different supplements in different thing around to your body and was able to test your body to see if this is something that you needed. And then I also learned The sway test which is similar to muscle testing. I I liked the sway test because something I was able to teach. My grandchildren wants to get a little bit older. Not Very old now. I have five year old. Grandkids can do this way test and what their body needs so when you tack to Somebody. I remember learning about that thinking so I'm GonNa ask my body what it needs and it's made right and was like I just thought that was so who you know that. Okay come on. Yes. That's but it's it does work. It's crazy yes I thought it was the strangest thing but Because my line doctor does something similar to muscle testing. It's a little bit different. Each forms a little different. But he didn't look at any of my paperwork before and I brought it in with meeting said okay. We'll hold onto your paperwork. I'm going to do a few different tests. I'm GonNa tell you based on what I find and then you can tell me if I'm right or wrong. 'cause he's used to people coming in and be embarrassed. Skeptical show end within five minutes. He rattled off almost every single symptom that I had and he could pinpoint like okay. The symptoms typically worse than this one. This one this one and I was blown away and so same with. Mft where like you said you can have a supplement next to you and they will muscle test your arm and or the hold of vile and they can muscle test it. Yeah I know if that you know that supplement is good for your body so even sometimes I'll bring in certain on lotions or national care products because everyone's different there may be in. May Have all the ingredients that my body can handle but I'll bring it in and they're like nope there's something in there that your body doesn't want her doesn't like so then. I'll get something else but it's it's phenomenal because there's been times where I haven't listened and I test things out and I kind of push you know. Push the these yup and then I will be like nope. There was something in there that my body didn't want because I'll have a slight reaction or something and so it's amazing. It is phenomenal. I remember years ago. The big talk and the thing that everybody was doing was the master cleanse and I tried to do the master cleanse and I was just kidding I was getting really really sick and I went to Susan Daring ten and she started working with. She's like Oh honey. No no not you need to stop what you're doing your body. Your body can't handle this clan saw. Oh well it's been telling me that you know we just choose not to listen sometimes to those symptoms which is so funny because I did the same thing with celery juice That's been a big thing and tells like okay. I'll try it. You know with all organic. It's not GonNa hurt me right but in it didn't hurt me per se it just. I didn't feel any differently. So it didn't make me feel bad but for having a drink it it will one. It wasn't good but it didn't do anything for my body so I went to work with my celery juice because and I asked him. I said well you test me for this and They tested me and they said it's doesn't hurt you but your body doesn't want it until we tested beets and carrots in my body really needed. Choose which makes sense now. They did more research into it based on. You know what was going on but yeah so. It's phenomenal. I A door. That kind of testing. Because we're not guessing we're taking all of the guesswork out of it. It's getting rarely specific. Well I'M GONNA leave the end of the interview To you are there things that you feel like. We haven't brought out you know from your story or things that you want the listeners to to really know final thoughts I would just say that if you are in the process or you WanNa change your lifestyle. I personally would recommend during food or if you're GONNA DO products in your home. Pick one or two things to start with. Try Not to overwhelm yourself. There is trial and error. You know you might have to try one or two products before you find something that you like or that your body resonates with so try not to put the pressure on yourself. Constructs is terrible for the vice will pick one or two things you will get there. You are making the effort and all those going through either lying chronic illness or whatever your journey is that involve suffering just know that you are worth getting to what bevere your endpoint looks like weather. That's remission or whatever it is you want your worth it. Keep going try to find those around you that either. Have the similar situation Because I know for lime disease. It's very isolating. I felt very alone. I looks fine for the most part on the outside until I started losing a lot of weight and losing hair So I looked fine so for me. It was hard because I didn't feel that I had anyone that truly understand understood it. So try to find those that you can relate to whether or not you know them. Social media is a great way to connect with those that are going through something similar So that you have someone to share ideas with our event to things like that so that you can get to your end goal or you can get to your remission. Wherever that looks like for you does are wonderful. Wonderful tips now. How can our listeners? Connect with you so. I don't have a website or anything because I'm not actually practicing. I went to school. And now he's wanting to breathe and enjoy life and finally call because I had not very good at just relaxing So my main source would be instagram. Case I'll say the whole thing and then I can spell it out. It is. Www DOT instagram. Dot Com Backslash O. L. S. O. Two two one.
"remission" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Is PSA zero he's in remission is urination is fine his sexual life as far and as urinary life is fine and he's very happy just the chance of you came in here about her work five and a half years ago and many men come here for check ups of their prostate many men we know in the black community this was a black man from Panama that one in six black men will get prostate cancer one in twenty three will die of prostate cancer so it's really an epidemic and of course for treatment of every race creed and color and women and children of every race and creed and color and we're talking about it to get attention so that hopefully can diagnose and treat cancers early we know that diagnose and treat cancers early means higher success rates and for this man he came in for a check up to cancer center Dr Lieberman we worked them up because the test she was not able to get them in the same wires punctually elsewhere we accept most insurances Medicare Medicaid you came to us how to find found a high PSA found the cancer diagnosed and treated him and say five and a half years later with no other treatment the hormones though kimonos surgery no cutting he's cancer free and this is the work that we do every day here at thirteen eighty four Broadway I don't speak about an eighty year old woman this is a woman who came to be with lung cancer she's marriage has five children showed an abnormal chest X. three years ago she had a cat scan and she had a biopsy at one of the big hospitals in New York and she had standard chemo and standard radiation and doesn't work very well the cancer came rip roaring back she came to me with recurrent long cancers so she had lung cancer diagnosed previously it didn't work the standard treatment should standard came on standard radiation weeks and weeks of standard treatment and I can tell you that the standard treatment does not work very well for long cancer she came to Russia tell you also more than three years ago membership a recurrent lung cancer when she came to us she had chemo she had radiation at the other place they were going to send her home to dot dot dot we stage drop we found the lung cancer with an S. U. V. that's how much radioactive sugars picked up of twenty so it's twenty times normal the cancer measured three by three centimeters is increasing in size is increasing in intensity we offered all the options all the options June one surgery she don't wanna lose part of our long shouldn't want to be a respiratory cripple should already had emphysema and COPD she did not want to go through surgery should already had chemo started radiation and you heard about our work she heard about our ability to treat and re treat cancers if standard surgery or radiation or chemo doesn't workers waters tolerated and Richard and her we could just a few treatments pinpoint treatments radiosurgery which is so different than chemo chemo in general or chemicals poisons ago throughout the body to try to poison the cancer more the body didn't work and her kids data radiation weeks and weeks of standard treatment weeks and weeks of treatment didn't work she was a respiratory patient should COPD emphysema or short of breath and losing part of our long probably would have made her a respiratory cripple she chose her treatment pinpoint radiosurgery from the doctor first with redistribute the western hemisphere yours truly was treated more than three years ago I came in this week cancer free cancer free doing well in all the other treatments failed to work **** all the usual some people come in to I was already at X. Y. Z. hospital they already did that he already did that already did that we hear that story every day I hear that story every day so what you want a real valuation the best thing is to make an appointment call us at two one two choices two one two two four six forty two thirty seven that's really the only way we could analyze a patient is to see the patient in person with their documents we sit down we spent a lot of time with each patient getting to the bottom and offering choices that's why our phone number is two one two choices in because he would not too into choices or you can come in many people come into our office because it's so convenient we're close to most subways trains and buses subways or close to us or one two three four five six A. C. E. N. Q. R. B. D. F. M. seven S. so close to us all the trains to go to Penn station New Jersey transit path of Long Island railroad I had to Grand Central metro north and all the buses come in New York right to Port Authority these are all within really several minutes of our office I walked to these places almost every day I know this place I know the routes is very close and very convenient we made our office to be convenient for you and we are also on the radio every night at midnight W. O. R. serves lots and lots and lots and lots of time to contact us and learn I went there about a man it's ninety years old he's a man who's widowed as two children were for the fire department yes cataracts you is seen by his primary doctor he had a PSA of nineteen and his doctors urged him to come here no he's ninety years old is in great shape get in the bombing alter sound which is negative as PSA was nineteen point one he had a biopsy showing a very high grade cancers so when he came to us all we knew was seized by the with I PSA and I examined them into rock hard large globular prostate he has a high grade cancer and of course we offer all the options though some people say well is ninety one just leave him alone well I can say that in my experience most people nine do you wanna live and they don't want to live with metastatic cancer they want to know what they have often of course we talk about that some people don't want to know if you don't know that's perfectly fine that's your business it's your life it's your decision you are the president of United States of your body and you can even come get a button you can get a campaign but we have new campaign buttons that say Dr Lieberman believes with the presidential CEO you are the president of United States of your body we have new buttons just for you there's no charging come in and pick up one for yourself and for your family if you want this is what we believe we believe that you have that choice and for this man who is a vital men active man and fully intact and he's more likely to make it to a hundred or a hundred and ten than me he's already made it to ninety in good shape and this is the work we do Sergeeva's highly successful if you look at our data you can see our data if you look at our data for men with PSA ten to twenty years figure nine page nine of our book that you'll see our results for men who have PSA nine ten to twenty prostate cancer ninety percent success rate much more successful than radical surgery much more successful the Breaky therapy standard radiation so for this man he just heard all the options and he learns about all the options like you do and each person can choose themselves you can have treatment are not of treatment or how it's going to have treatment.
"remission" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Half years later cancer free is PSA is zero he's in remission is urination is fine his sexual life as far in his urinary life is fine and he's very happy just the chance of the came and he heard about our work five and a half years ago and many men come here for check ups of their prostate many men we know in the black community this was a black man from Panama that one in six black men will get prostate cancer one in twenty three will die of prostate cancer so it's really an epidemic of course retreat men of every race creed and color and women and children of every race and creed and color and we're talking about it to get attention so that hopefully can diagnose and treat cancers early we know that diagnose and treat cancers early means higher success rates and for this man he came in for a check up to cancer center doctor Lieberman we worked them up because the test she was not able to get them in the same wires punctually elsewhere we accept most insurances Medicare Medicaid you came to us how to find found a high PSA found the cancer diagnosed and treated him and say five and a half years later with no other treatment no hormones though kimonos surgeries no cutting he's cancer free and this is the work that we do every day here at thirteen eighty four Broadway analyze pick about an eighty year old woman this is a woman who came to be with long cancer she's a marriage has five children showed abnormal chest X. ray years ago she had a cat scan and she had a biopsy it one of the big hospitals in New York and she had standard keymod standard radiation and doesn't work very well the cancer came rip roaring back came to me with recurrent long cancers so she had lung cancer diagnosed previously it didn't work the standard treatment should standard came on standard radiation weeks and weeks of standard treatment and I can tell you that standard treatment does not work very well for lung cancer she came to it should tell you also more than three years ago membership a rip current long cancer when she came to us she had chemo shed radiation at the other place they were gonna Sander homes dot dot dot we stage drop we found the lung cancer with an S. U. V. that so much radioactive sugar it's picked up of twenty so it's twenty times normal the cancer measured three by three centimeters is increasing in size is increasing in intensity we offer all the options all the options June one surgery she don't wanna lose part of our long she didn't want to be a respiratory cripple should already had emphysema and COPD she did not want to go through surgery should already had chemo Shari had radiation and you heard about our work she heard about our ability to treat and re treat cancers if standard surgery or radiation or chemo doesn't workers waters tolerated and we treated her we could or just a few treatments pinpoint treatments radiosurgery which is so different than chemo chemo general or chemicals poisons ago throughout the body the try to poison the cancer more than the body didn't work and her kids standard radiation weeks and weeks of standard treatment weeks and weeks of treatment didn't work she was a respiratory patient should COPD emphysema or short of breath and losing part of our long probably would have made her a respiratory cripple she chose our treatment pinpoint radiosurgery from the doctor first with registered in the western hemisphere yours truly was treated more than three years ago came in this week cancer free cancer free doing well in all the other treatments failed to work should all the usual some people come into I was already at X. Y. Z. hospital they already did that he already did that already did that we hear that story every day I hear that story every day so what you want a real valuation the best thing is to make an appointment call us at two one two choices two one two two four six forty two thirty seven that's really the only way we can analyze the patient is to see the patient in person with their documents we sit around we spend a lot of time with each patient getting to the bottom and offering choices that's why our phone number is two one two choices because even out to win two choices or you can come in many people come into our office because it's so convenient we're close to most subways trains and buses subways or close to us for one two three four five six AC and Q. R. B. E. D. F. M. seven S. so close to us all the trains to go to Penn station New Jersey transit passes Long Island railroad I had to Grand Central metro north and all the buses are come in New York right to Port Authority these are all within really several minutes of our office I walk to these places almost every day I know this place I know the routes is very close and very convenient we made our office to be convenient for you and we are also on the radio every night at midnight W. O. R. serves lots and lots and lots and lots of time to contact us and learn I wonder about a man is ninety years old he's a man who's widowed as two children were for the fire department yes cataracts you is seen by his primary doctor you had a PSA of nineteen and his doctors urged him to come here no just ninety years old is in great shape get enough domino alter sound which is negative is PSA was nineteen point one he had a biopsy showing a very high grade cancer so when he came to us all we knew was is ninety with I PSA and examine them in a rock hard large globular prostate he has a high grade cancer and of course we offer all the options now some people say well is ninety one just leave me alone what contained in my experience most people nine do you wanna live and they don't want to live with metastatic cancer they want to know what they have often of course we talk about that some people don't want to know if you don't want to know that's perfectly fine that's your business it's your life it's your decision you are the president of United States of your body and you can even come get a button you can get a campaign but we have new campaign buttons that say doctor leader and believes that the presidential CO you are the president of United States of your body we have new buttons just for you there's no charge you to come in and pick up one for yourself and for your family if you want this is what we believe we believe that you have that choice and for this man who is of vital man active manned and fully intact he's more likely to make it to a hundred or a hundred and ten than me he's already made it to ninety in good shape and this is the work we do start treatment is highly successful if you look at our day that you can see your data if you look at our data for a man with PSA ten to twenty years figure nine page nine of our book that you'll see our results for men who have PSA nine ten to twenty prostate cancer ninety percent success rate much more successful than radical surgery much more successful the break if they're peers standard radiation so for this man he just heard all the options and he learns about all the options is like you do and each person can choose themselves you can have treatment are not of treatment or have been to have treatment right one of the most effective treatment.
"remission" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"And so we chose our treatment last year and no he's in remission there's no spread of the cancer the cancer retreated does in remission he's doing great he's happy we're happy he is Hey okay after radiosurgery only for colon cancer the work we do he just did not want to go to a hospital of radical surgery in risk dying on the table and that's why he's here and we have good news to report to you about this gentleman I would have another woman she's from main to a military man she's sixty eight years old she's married her husband shimmered fifty years had a mammogram showed calcifications she came to read two years ago is calcifications were new shoes probably never biopsy when I saw her she asked what I thought she listens to my radio show in Maine every day she tries to learn as much as you can every day well she went home and had the biopsy and then she had another mammogram and then she had another surgical procedure called a lumpectomy should see a surgeon who told her she should have a lump active me to remove the lump and well he didn't see cancer on the lump and they've been mammogram secure negative and so she came and saw me this week about what to do and it seems like the surgical procedures remove the calcifications that we know that FOR intra ductal cancer women who have our radiation do better than those who have no radiation that's the work we do and we want to try to save her life number one try to savor press number to try to prevent the cancer from growing and spreading elsewhere and sometimes enter doctor or early cancers can spread and become invasive and even stage four so is lots of reasons for this woman to have our treatment and even though she's remain we have patients from the world to come here because they like the idea of a doctor they can talk to.
"remission" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer
"The fluid circulates through the blood so so terrible and through the lymph channels well these cancer cells of already spread from the breast to the arm your pit master the XO Lewis's instruct would've centimeters the breast is about three and a half centimeters and should biopsies of both and both showed invasive cancer and there was some other cancer in the arm pit area should the mammograms done she was referred by a surgeon to surgeon told her she's gotta have chemo and surgery radical surgery to remove her breasts and cut out the arm pit and well her daughter encouraged her to come in many people come to our office not because they heard about us but because others special radio listeners like you so I say that because I think that you by learning all this information can help other people other people get better cared care they really want well she doesn't have any bleeding from their phones had no discharging the breast of the exam internship this mass in the breast it was about that size is what I said well this arm pit masters three centimeters is a big mass and in the breast there was a six centimeter mass for we examined her so it's almost three inches very close to the skin so she's got stage T. three and one and we got our stage stop we got a pet scan and I met with her and I asked her what do you want to do you could have surgery you could have chemo you have radiation what do you want to do and this is a woman who said Dr Lieberman I only want your treatment I want no one cutting on my breast I want no chemo and no other therapy and we treat her montage tires recruiter last year and I just saw her yesterday and those are yesterday and she's in remission the masses.