35 Burst results for "Rheumatoid Arthritis"

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

01:34 min | 2 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"Chicago's lakefront, 40°, headed to a high today of 44°. It's 6 20 Now, our top story this hour is a developing story we've been covering all morning Chicago firefighters are on the scene of a three alarm fire and Hyde Park, the fire is taking place at a four story apartment building one woman was hospitalized, will have much more on this story, coming up at 6 31. A report coming out today called America's forgotten orphans, aims to rally support for more than 2 million children who've lost a parent or caregiver. The number of bereaved children hit a 20 year high last year, says joyal muharram, founder and executive director of evermore. It increased across the country and every racial and ethnic group, but she says for indigenous children, it's at a crisis, more than twice the national rate. These children, we are failing them. And they need society's help. She says those who lost a parent are at greater risk for dropping out. Drug abuse, violent crime, and suicide. Bereavement is not simply a personal tragedy. It is a public health problem of great magnitude So the former Obama adviser wants the federal government to extend support to children who lost parents to COVID and those risk factors we just mentioned. Mul haron hopes to raise attention to the problem so it gets on the radar of philanthropists. Nancy hardy one O 5 9, wbm. This hour is smart's question is just ahead. We'll see if we can get a winner in less than 90 seconds. It's just. Mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis

joyal muharram Chicago lakefront Hyde Park evermore America Mul haron Nancy hardy federal government Obama rheumatoid arthritis
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

01:39 min | 2 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"On the California avenue ramp to get to the outbound Stevenson, the right lane on the ramp is blocked because of this injury crash, fire crews are on the scene along with I dot Cruz. This is on the California avenue ramps, the outbound Stevenson, I want to use Damon instead to get to those outbound lanes of I 55 once you get onto the outbound Stevens and you're cruising all the way out to three 55 and into well county you're looking pretty good until you get to Weber road when you try to exit at Weber road, we have a multi vehicle crash on the exit ramp there, so a couple of ramp crashes but no mainline problems on I 55 to report no mainline delays on the edens or the Kennedy either both are looking good. Eisenhower is all clear on the Dan Ryan both in and out about just 12 minutes between 95th and downtown 57s fine bishop 40 mount starting to see a little bit of slowing as you approach the Dan Ryan, nothing too crazy, do sobble lakes for drive looking great Illinois ways are all clear. We're on 53 in the northwest suburbs and I ate in the southwest verbs fine in northwestern Indiana no major delays from the metro traffic center next report at 5 38 news radio 105.9 WBD. Clouds in Chicago land throughout your day as we head to a high in the mid 40s, the same goes for tomorrow. Today, maybe a little bit of rain late in the afternoon into the evening hours. Right now we have 37° at O'Hare 39 downtown, all your top stories, less than 60 seconds away. Get a furnace check. Mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis or RA. Xeljanz tofacitinib is a pill for adults with moderate to severe RA when tumor necrosis factor blockers did not work well or could not be tolerated. Xeljanz can help relieve joint pain, swelling, and help stop further joint damage. Xeljanz can lower your ability to fight infections, don't start if you have one. Before and during treatment, your doctor should check for infections like TB and do blood tests.

Stevenson Dan Ryan California metro traffic center Damon Cruz Stevens Eisenhower Kennedy Illinois tumor necrosis Indiana Xeljanz Chicago rheumatoid arthritis TB
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

02:29 min | 2 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"The number 29 state street bus both are better choices CTA working to get shuttle service set up to get you between 95th and 69th streets instead of the red line. Aside from this big issue on the south side rest of the expressways are looking pretty great. No Eden's Kennedy, your eyes now are delays so far, Stevenson's okay in and outbound, no I 57 bishop board or do so, make sure to drive delays. And I always are looking pretty good in and out of northwestern Indiana delay free from the metro traffics on our next report 5 28 news radio 105 9 W DBM. We have a lot of clouds lingering in Chicagoland today as we head to a high of 44°. Well, pretty much have hives in the 40s all week long. Right now, 31 at O'Hare, it is 26° in Lyle downtown along Chicago's lakefront, 27° headed to a cloudy high today of 44°. It's 5 20. Our top story this hour is a holiday celebration with added emotional impact in suburban Milwaukee. That's how it sounded for a longing parade route in Waukesha last night for the city's first holiday parade since last year when a man deliberately steered his car into marchers killing 6 people and injuring dozens more will have much more on this story plus the latest on the situation on that outbound Ryan expressway coming up at 5 31. Chicago police say they're seeing an uptick of reports involving burglars stealing guns from cars on the south side. There have been four incidents since Thanksgiving, according to police of people breaking into cars in the area of 24th street and south Michigan avenue. In each incident between midnight and 2 a.m., police say the thief breaks the passenger side window of an unattended vehicle parked on the street, then steals a firearm left unsecured inside the vehicle. Chicago police suggests that gun owners have a gun safe installed in their vehicle. Roger plummer, one O 5 9 wbm. The city's hosting another opportunity for residents to hear about plans for a Chicago casino. They will also get to ask questions, representatives from the city and bally's corporation will be there. The meeting happens from 6 to 8 tonight at the tribune publishing plant on west Chicago avenue that is going to be the permanent site for the casino. The meeting will be live streamed on the cities, website. We'll get a check of early morning business news from Bloomberg just to hit unless that 90 seconds. For kids at mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis

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"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

02:25 min | 2 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Heard really scary things about psychedelics. That from the show how to change your mind now a UC Berkeley program will train and certify psychedelic guides, so who's eligible? So these can be current chaplains or clinicians. They can be future chaplains and clinicians who are in training. Tina trujillo serves as faculty director of the certificate program at UC Berkeley center for the science of psychedelics. And it's going to offer them an opportunity to have legal psychedelic experiences in research settings. UC Santa Cruz professor Benjamin breen specializes in the history of drugs. One of the main problems is that on the nationwide level, they're still classified substances like psilocybin, LSD, MDMA, are classified as highly dangerous drugs which are illegal. So that's really the big barrier. 24 people will be chosen for the 9 month certification program, Jennifer Hodges case CBS. A world renowned jazz musician from the Bay Area was killed last Thursday after his vehicle got stuck on caltrain tracks in burling game and it was struck by both north and southbound trains. Case CBS Jeffrey shout reports family and friends are remembering him as an immensely talented musician and a kind human being. To jazz lovers, the name Andrew may be a familiar one. It was one of the finest alto players in the world. Steve Mark and Hagen was a close friend of the alto sax player who performed gigs all around the Bay Area and appeared on several jazz recordings. Beyond his really stellar Alta sex play, he was a connector of people taught at San Francisco state for many years. Pork and Hagen says spate was a leader. He was the glue in many ways for a lot of jazz players, but something that really showed who he was is that when COVID hit, he converted his house into a jazz club. I don't know if anybody else who did that. And he had many of the best players in the world flowing through and Andrew spent died after his vehicle became stuck on the caltrain tracks in burlingame and was hit by both north and southbound trains he was only 58. Jeffrey schaub, case CBS. A forty-niners win tempered by a significant injury will have sports in just 60 seconds. Mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis or

UC Berkeley Tina trujillo UC Berkeley center for the sci Benjamin breen Jennifer Hodges Jeffrey shout CBS Steve Mark Bay Area Hagen Santa Cruz burling Andrew Pork San Francisco Jeffrey schaub burlingame niners rheumatoid arthritis
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

01:33 min | 2 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"Work best for them in the moment. And given that shelters tend to generally be full every night, there's not a lot of options for people. Well, a much more on this story coming up at 8 31. A new tree will return a daily Plaza today after making a brief appearance yesterday. The tree of remembrance honors the 2000 victims of Chicago violence, the families of those victims came out in force to see it yesterday, including this woman whose sister was among the victims. He was an important person at my wife and my mom's life and his family members. He was very important person. Stickers on the trailer almost like ornaments, each with the name of someone lost in Chicago to violence or impacted by the violence in some way. Once it returns to daily Plaza the tree of remembrance will be on display until January 1st. A western suburb is considering selling or giving away some public land. The city of aurora has several small pieces of land throughout the city, some of them are parks. They're considering either selling them or giving them away. The Beacon news reports in aurora city council committee is agreed to rezone the 8 pieces of land that would allow them to either sell them for residential use or allow the city to donate them to forest preserves. Several people in the community were upset, Clyde, pension Memorial Park at New York and Anderson streets was on the list, so it has now been removed. Cisco coda one O 5 9, wbm. We'll take a look at business snacks also in 60 seconds as hours weekend news quiz question with the prize on the line. That's next. It's 8 21. Sarah. Mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis

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"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

02:06 min | 2 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"The man charged in the February 2017 murders of two girls in Delphi Indiana are questioning the evidence against their client. Attorney Andrew Baldwin and Brad razzie said in a statement that suspect Richard Allen gave a voluntary statement to a conservation officer in February of 2017, saying that he'd been on the bridge near where the bodies of Libby German and Abby Williams were later found on the same day that they disappeared. The attorneys say he was never contacted again until October of this year when he was arrested and charged. Police said an unspent bullet found at the scene ties all into the crime, they said it matches a gun Allen owns. It's unclear how they convinced a judge to approve a search warrant that led to the gun, the attorney said testing on what they called the single magic bullet is anything but science. The probable cause affidavit indicates a review of files led to follow-up on Allen nearly 5 years later. Mike krauser one O 5 9. There was controversy on the menu at The White House last night, New England fishermen couldn't be happier. French president Emmanuel Macron and his wife Brigitte dined on Maine lobster simmered in butter topped with American Caviar and a celery crisp. The lobster parts, the problem last month, whole foods stopped selling the crustaceans amid warnings from conservation groups, equipment used to fish them, harms endangered North Atlantic right whales. There's been no comment from The White House, but Maine senator Susan Collins and Angus king, each tweeted thumbs up Deborah Rodriguez, CBS News. New York City is looking for a person to fill the position of rat Tsar, mayor Eric Adams and administration posted a job listing this week seeking someone to lead the city's long running battle against rats the official title is director of rodent mitigation, salary range is 120,000 to $170,000, sightings of rats on sidewalks in parks and other public places in New York are on the rise. Bears, packers, soldier field, this Sunday will get a preview with game day analyst Tom thayer neck. Mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis or

Andrew Baldwin Brad razzie Libby German Abby Williams Richard Allen Mike krauser Emmanuel Macron Allen Delphi Indiana White House Maine Angus king Deborah Rodriguez Brigitte Eric Adams New England Susan Collins North Atlantic CBS News
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

02:09 min | 2 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"Illinois math and science academy is announcing a historic expansion to its pool of prospective students. For the first time in the academy's 36 year awarded history, it's opening up applications to out of state students. The aurora based academy enrolled 650 Illinois ten through 12th graders, the limited number of spots opening for out of state students will not take the spots of Illinois students. IMS a president and CEO Evan glazer says expanding enrollment to out of state students, quote, increases in enhances our diverse community that promotes curiosity and exploration, applications for the 2023 2024 school year are open now. Karolina gaira bay one O 5 9 wbm. The White House says it is still hoping an agreement can be reached to avoid a shutdown of the nation's rail system next week, now reports indicate the president may turn to Capitol Hill to prevent a strike. With the rank and file of four unions rejecting a contract for lacking enough sick time, the new deadline to avoid a rail strike is a week from Friday. Reports say the president is now prepared to ask Congress to step in. White House press secretary karine Jean Pierre notes, it's happened before. And it has done this 18 times in the last 60 years. But in 1992, then senator Joe Biden was one of 6 votes against congressional action to end a two day old rail strike. At the time, he argued Congress intervention favored the railroads over the workers. Stephen portnoy CBS News The White House. NASA is sharing new images of the moon captured by its Orion spacecraft. Black and white snapshots show a close up of craters on the surface of the moon. The pictures are taken from over 200,000 miles away. The capsule officially reaching 268,000 miles, the farthest, a spacecraft meant to carry humans has ever gone. It was a big milestone for the Orion spacecraft in the Artemis one mission. It's another sign that this vehicle the Orion will be able to safely carry astronauts to the moon, grease the CBS News Miami. Top trending stories just ahead, also sports a pleasant surprise from off the bulls bench tree in Utah. Mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis

Illinois math and science acad aurora based academy Evan glazer Karolina gaira Illinois White House karine Jean Pierre IMS Stephen portnoy Capitol Hill senator Joe Biden Congress CBS News NASA CBS Miami bulls Utah
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

01:45 min | 2 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"W PGC dot com slash events. It's 6 28 traffic and weather together on the 8 sponsored by Apple vacations, here's bodin. Traffic building as you would expect for this time of morning, like the edens on the inbound side starting to see some delays, approaching the Kennedy but nothing too crazy the app on Eden's is fine, the Kennedy and bound heavy from Cumberland and nagle diversity to Fullerton and again from Ogden into the burn interchange, you put it all together on the Kennedy. It's 47 minutes from O'Hare. 18 and from the junction, the outbound Kennedy expressway looking okay at the moment on the Eisenhower inbound, your slow go is from the tri state to pass as plane, so we are looking at 54 minutes from the Jane Adams into the burn interchange 32 in from manheim, the outbound side of the Ike no delays, Stevenson and Ben heavy from Harlem to the Dan Ryan at 48 minutes from three 55 40 in from the tri state. Steven's not bound to find the Dan running out now 21 minutes from 95th to downtown but outbound is okay, 57 northbound jam solid today from volmer to the works on it I 80, the bishop Ford's now a 22 minute pace 80 94 to the Dan Ryan. Do sabol lakeshore drive so far so good north and southbound. Next traffic reported 6 38 news radio 105 9 wbm. We have a lot of clouds in Chicago, and they'll be here all day long as we head to a high of 58°, maybe a little bit of rain late in the day, not in the area right now, though. 40 wanted O'Hare also 41 downtown, headed to that cloudy high of 58. All your top stories, less than 60 seconds away. Apple vacations. Mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis or RA. Xeljanz tofacitinib is a pill for adults with moderate to severe RA when tumor necrosis factor blockers did not work well or could not be tolerated. Xeljanz can help relieve joint pain, swelling, and help stop further joint damage. Xeljanz can lower your ability to fight infections, don't start if you have one. Before and during treatment, your doctor should check for infections like TB and do blood tests.

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"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

01:53 min | 2 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Under the limits of what Hubble was able to show. Talk about a significant upgrade, Brian band Miller, CBS News. Time for time now is what I'm trying to say for another check of the roads. Here's Carolyn burns. And the roads are really starting to lighten up quite a bit around the whole Bay Area. We do have one accident that we're just learning about and this is in the San Jose area. Northbound one O one, just after Tully road, it's a motorcycle accident. It looks like the rider though is up and standing off onto that shoulder and I'll see HP is on scene. They are trying to get a tow truck on the scene for this motorcycle, but right now traffic is not having any problems whatsoever getting by. And we do have a bit of road work that is going on and that's in the Berkeley area on eastbound 80 you'll find that between just before university avenue all the way to Gilman street. They do have a couple of lanes shut down. They're doing some bridge construction or bridge repair work there in that vicinity. Traffic, when you need it on the traffic leader, case CVS. Partly cloudy skies this morning, it'll be sunny this afternoon, at least away from the coast with highs just in the upper 50s to low 60s. Traffic, and weather together when you need it on all news one O 6 9 and a.m. 7 40 K CBS. Mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis or RA. Xeljanz tofacitinib is a pill for adults with moderate to severe RA when tumor necrosis factor blockers did not work well or could not be tolerated. Xeljanz can help relieve joint pain, swelling, and help stop further joint damage. Xeljanz can lower your ability to fight infections, don't start if you have one. Before and during treatment, your doctor should check for infections like TB and do blood tests.

Brian band Miller Carolyn burns Hubble CBS News Bay Area San Jose HP Berkeley tumor necrosis CVS Xeljanz rheumatoid arthritis CBS TB
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

02:20 min | 2 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"Your test is negative, stay home until you are feeling better. A disturbing story involving a caretaker at a facility for disabled adults and one of its residents. The caretaker identified as clarence Morgan is accused of sexually assaulting the mentally disabled woman last summer, prosecutors say at the time Morgan was on electronic monitoring on earlier charges involving a shooting. Police say the assault took place at the Hawkins residential home near 83rd Ashland earlier this year, the woman had been diagnosed with autism and schizophrenia and had the cognitive abilities of a 6 year old she told her mother in August about the assault by Morgan. Bob Conway, one O 5 9, WBBL. And that was found stabbed to death earlier this week in a home in roselyn on Chicago's south side, 60 year old reginald Davis was found on the floor inside the home in the 10,900 block of south state. He'd been stabbed in the back, he was taken to the hospital where he was pronounced dead, police say the murder is likely stemming from a domestic incident. However, no arrests have been made. In Indiana, human remains found in the northwest part of the state last month have now been identified as those of a missing woman. The tales from wbms Rachel Pearson. The skeletal remains were found in a remote marsh area in Griffith near Klein avenue in the bormann expressway, the Lake county coroner's office identified the woman as deshauna Glover, who was reported missing in May of 2020, the then 48 year old was from merrillville and had an intellectual disability. Her family says she had walked away from a group home where she was living, an investigation into the death is now ongoing, that's the latest from Lake county, Indiana. If you're looking for some exercise this morning, the 44th annual lifetime turkey trot Chicago 5 K and 8 K and the Plymouth rock ramble kids race returns. This Thanksgiving morning. The run will support the greater Chicago food depository. And the weather looks okay for this morning, at least, could get a shower by the afternoon, and our Black Friday looks pretty nice as well. We'll check in with AccuWeather coming up at 6 13. Mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis or RA. Xeljanz tofacitinib is a pill for adults with moderate to severe RA when tumor necrosis factor blockers did not work well or could not be tolerated. Xeljanz

clarence Morgan Hawkins residential Bob Conway reginald Davis Morgan Rachel Pearson roselyn Lake county coroner's office deshauna Glover Ashland schizophrenia Chicago autism Indiana merrillville Griffith Lake county rheumatoid arthritis tumor necrosis
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

01:46 min | 2 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Up on KCB. I'm Alice wertz at UC Berkeley, art history and science intercept for a long-term project. Speaking of UC and also Stanford, it's Saturday college football 125th big game between those two schools set for two 30 this afternoon further south USC will take on UCLA at 5 p.m. hockey, the San Jose sharks face the New York rangers at 7 30. Here's Steven Langford with more sports. Baseball's most coveted free agent Aaron judge will be making a life-changing amount of money to off season, and he will do so with an MVP award to his name. Judge received all but two first place votes to become the American League MVP earlier this week. This after a historic season that was highlighted by his 62 home runs, shattering the American League record set by Yankees legend Roger Maris in 1961. This will be the first off season in which judge is a free agent with multiple teams, including the Giants, clamoring to sign the 30 year old. After the announcement, judge was asked how he's enjoying free agency so far. Yeah, so far so good. So far so good. It's a different, it's a different process, but hoping to get the job done here soon and we'll see what happens. Audio courtesy of MLB network Yankees general manager Brian cashman was asked about judge at a charity event and says that they have already made him a new offer and have been in constant communication since the end of the season. Now judge technically has all off season to make his decision, but players typically sign with teams after Major League Baseball's winter meetings, which start in December. At the sports desk, Steven Langford K CBS, the sports line sponsored by the Jim ursa collection at the Bill Graham civic auditorium on December 10th. Mornings were made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis or

Alice wertz UC Berkeley Steven Langford American League San Jose sharks MLB New York rangers UC Stanford UCLA USC Yankees Roger Maris hockey Aaron football Giants Brian cashman Jim ursa Major League
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:41 min | 4 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"And I'm Leila faulted. What does it mean to go hungry in America? The White House hosted a conference this week to answer that question and focus attention on hunger, nutrition, and health. These are the issues at the center of radha mathias work. She's the CEO of Washington's capital area food bank, which distributed more than 64 million meals last year. Coming out of the height of the pandemic with inflation being as sustained and high as it is, it's a hard time for many families. And as we are thinking about how our nation rebuilds in a more equitable and inclusive manner, food and food programs have a really critical role to play. Heather Thomas is one of more than a million people who went hungry at some point last year in the D.C. area. So I'm picking out yogurt and some eggs and milk and cheese. See what they have over here on the pantry side. Our colleague, Olivia Hampton, met up with Heather while she was shopping at a food bank. Heather Thomas has been coming to the food pantry run by western fairfax Christian ministries in chantilly, Virginia for the past four years. It was before I had been awarded the disability. Things were like much more severe for our family. And I happened upon them. We were able to get meat for the first time in a while. At the time, our daughters were still in diapers. So we were able to get some diapers and things, which really helped. A social worker by training, she used to pack bags of donations for children in need. Now, this mother of 6 finds herself on the other side of the poverty line. The need for food came into effect even before we ever qualified for any benefits. We had a small business and we were getting head lift and right. And it was like that slow drip of things just happening. Food was really, really, really tight. My husband's health, we just couldn't eat right. One of his health conditions ended up getting a lot worse. We were rationing diapers. It was really bad. It was really bad. At the outset of its conference, The White House unveiled the national strategy that included decreasing obesity and diet related disease, such as diabetes, through healthier eating, good nutrition, and physical activity. The private sector and charities have committed $8 billion, but a divided Congress could set back some of the Biden administration's broader proposals that could help lift people like Heather out of poverty. There's a lot of misunderstanding about people who end up needing food or who are struggling with homelessness. There seems to be a mentality out there that people are like, oh, well, that won't happen to us. Or, well, what did they do to deserve that? How she got here is a tale of one tragedy leading to another, and then more. Lost jobs and lost housing, deaths into family, but especially medical debt. Heather had to stop working due to pregnancy complications with her twin girls. Her youngest children who are now 6 years old. She says the stress of poverty and homelessness brought her lupus and rheumatoid arthritis out of remission. Both my husband and I are college educated. My husband is an honorably discharged combat vet. We've always worked since we were teenagers. I've worked in social service and human service field for over 30 years. Radha mathia, the head of the regional food bank, says households of color with children struggled the most to put food on the table with two thirds of those families impacted. While the numbers across the board are unacceptably high, they are ridiculously high for those who are of minority population

Heather Thomas radha mathias Olivia Hampton western fairfax Christian mini White House Leila Heather diet related disease chantilly Biden administration D.C. Washington America Virginia obesity diabetes Congress Radha mathia lupus
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WCPT 820

WCPT 820

06:02 min | 4 months ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WCPT 820

"Body because when your child being abused by your father, it's too painful to be in your body. So you're disconnect. And all of a sudden, we have this massive surgery. And should we start with all kinds of lymph nodes and organs removed from her body and tools in and out of her body, but she's back in her body and she finds this auxiliary. So that loss of connection to the body is one aspect of trauma that we connection that happened in these case, not just because of the medical achievement that she received, but because of the powerful emotional and spiritual support that she received, and that she opened herself to resulted in a complete transformation of her personality and her relationship to herself. The other thing that we have done is she became a powerful activist. And that social engagement, which connects her to people and has given such deep meaning to her life and her activity. That's a powerful healing. Modality as well. And I talk about that in the book and the Visa. Such a noble and inspiring example of that. And in the book I give many examples of people who are faced with serious diagnosis, written off by western medicine, but they have a powerful transformation in their relationship to themselves. They regain that connection to themselves that they lost. It was a lot of trauma. And as a result, the illness the surprising trajectories sometimes miraculous. And so in the book, I talk about women with rheumatoid arthritis or multiple sclerosis who are told that you've got this disease for the rest of your life and it's just a physical disease, nothing you can do about it. When you realize that both the rheumatoid arthritis and multiple sclerosis have to do with trauma and stress for which, by the way, there's all kinds of research evidence completely ignored in medical practice. But when they realize that how they live their lives, that the disease is not an accident, the disease is a manifestation of how they live their lives in foreign by their own trauma. When they deal with the trauma and they develop a different relationship to themselves, all of a sudden the disease lightens up for them as you expect they would once you realize that the mind and body are inseparable. And by the way, I'm not doing anyone who writes about this. There's been researchers from Harvard and elsewhere who have documented similar cases. The point we're all making is that the mind and body is inseparable. The individual is inseparable from the environment and so that when you look at the whole person in their whole environment and the whole context, we have powerful modalities of healing available to us that western medicine, unfortunately, seems unaware of. Doctor Matthew, if you could also talk about another aspect, another way in which society might exacerbate individual trauma you talk in the book, your critical in the book about this idea that people should simply push through it, this idea of resilience. What are the effects of that orientation towards trauma? And if you could link it also with what you've just said about the way in which the medical establishment and western medicine understands the question of psychic wounds. The average medical student of the medical system deals with dramas that it doesn't. The average medical student does not get a single lecture on the relationship between trauma and physical or mental illness, despite the volume in this documented evidence. So that's this huge gap between our science and what we practice. So that so many physicians had to figure this out after they leave medical school. They have to figure it on their own, because nothing in their training prepared them for it. As a matter of fact, their own training is often so dramatic in itself. And their own traumas are not dealt with that they just not prepared to deal with the traumas of their patients. It's just a subject that's almost completely ignored across the practice of medicine. Now, in terms of the get over it and resilience aspect, there's a beautiful story or a truth that my friend, doctor Lewis Mel madron, who's a local soup, background, psychiatrist, and physician. And Lewis Mel madron told me, and he's an author as well. And he told me that in the local edition, when somebody gets ill, the community says, thank you. Your illness represents some dysfunction in our whole community because we're not separate. Your body is not separate from your mind and your mind is not separate from the rest of our minds. We co create each other so you illness represents some dysfunction, some imbalance, a whole community. So your healing is our healing, how can we support you? That's the traditional indigenous way of looking at human beings, which modern science, by the way, is more than amply validated, but modern medicine still ignores. So now, the owners is not just an individual to get over it. It's actually resilience. It's seen as a communal endeavor into the human attribute. And when you isolate people atomize them, you make them feel guilty or weak for their illness and tell them to get over their trauma. You just shaming them over you, isolating them or you intention them more in a traumatic imprint. What people need is community contact compassion, safety. That's what allows people to work through their traumas. And unfortunately, that's not very available.

rheumatoid arthritis multiple sclerosis Doctor Matthew Lewis Mel madron Harvard trauma
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

05:20 min | 1 year ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"This is weekend edition from NPR news I'm Scott Simon More than a quarter century ago the U.S. brokered a peace in Bosnia Herzegovina to end a war that cost about a 100,000 lives I covered the siege of Sarajevo many of those of us who covered that war will never forget The bitter divisions brutality and bravery and sacrifice we saw that pieces under threat and U.S. officials were there to try to help stabilize the country in crisis And pierce Frank Langford is in Sarajevo Frank thanks for being with us Thanks for having me Scott Help us understand what's driving this crisis now Yeah so a Bosnia remains divided between Serbs Croats and Bosnian Muslims The country has three presidents one is a guy named Miller out door deck he's a Serb and the republica spurs it's one of two separate government entities its majority Serb and he wants the Republican to have control of troops oversight of courts and again he's actually threatening to secede from the entire country and there's a fear here of Bosnia pulling apart and a risk of a return to violence Yeah Frank the U.S. invested a tremendous amount of political energy and other kinds of investment into Bosnia hoping to help build a multi ethnic diverse democracy How is the U.S. government responding Well the Treasury Department has hit thought with these economic sanctions Citing corruption he denies it but it seems to be an article of faith here And because of his inflammatory rhetoric and the U.S. has been sending a steady stream of officials here to apply pressure the one who's been here most recently Samantha Power she's the head of the USAID which is pride over $2 billion in 8 years since the 90s She met with daughter yesterday she emphasized the risks he felt he's creating he remained defiant and she says the U.S. is considered even more sanctions This is what she said when we sat down to talk to her Secessionist threats from president are extremely unhelpful They scare people They make people hearken back to a period that they really had hoped they had left behind Is it a continuation of some of the ethnic rivalry that generated the war Is there something else involved Yes and no you know when you talk to people here they take a much more cynical view and they discount that it's really driven by genuine ethnic conflict They see politicians really exploiting identity politics try to win elections and basically taking a very cynical approach I spoke with a professor's name is adnan who sketch and he teaches politics at Sarajevo school of science and technology This crisis are simply the way the local corrupt local political elites are in a way diverting attention away from grave socioeconomic situation where in and the general misgovernance of this country And Frank I know you've been talking to bosnians Sara Evans what do they say They hate this crisis right now and it has led many many young people hundreds of thousands to leave the country in recent years I mean it's an astonishing brain drain because they're just giving up because of the corruption because of the lack of opportunity Yesterday I met up with Samantha Power when she was talking to a bunch of women who play on a club volleyball team and all about 18 years old Most of them want to go play abroad and stay there if they can And there was one woman that I talked to her name is Amina Here's what she had to say No in Bosnia I would like to live Anywhere else like in Europe And when you talk to people they really do say they'd like to some of them as much as they love this country It's become so difficult They're very happy to try to look somewhere maybe anywhere else And peers Frank playing fit in thanks so much Good to talk scar Americans have been going to their local pharmacy for more than just prescriptions during the pandemic They've been going there for mass COVID-19 tests and vaccines but even with that increased business retail pharmacies big and small are closing their doors Oregon public broadcasting April Ehrlich reports that these closures are straining small towns where options were already limited Lisa raffety has rheumatoid arthritis and needs to take an anti inflammatory medicine every day If she can't get it on time the consequences are severe I'll go two to three days at the most and then I'm pretty much I can't walk She lives in baker city a small town in eastern Oregon that had one of its four pharmacies clothes last year 55 year old rafferty says since then lines up the remaining pharmacies started going out the door And it hurts to stand for any length of time to be on my feet It's a hard cement floor Rafferty says some people bring their dinners and eat them in line Store clerks have to bring out wheelchairs for people who can't stand that long Last year the Pacific Northwest retailer by Mart announced it was getting out of the pharmacy business closing nearly 60 pharmacy counters in three states Many of them were in rural.

Bosnia U.S. Sarajevo NPR news pierce Frank Langford Scott Help Yeah Frank Samantha Power Scott Simon Frank Herzegovina Sarajevo school of science Treasury Department USAID U.S. government Miller adnan Sara Evans Amina
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:58 min | 1 year ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show

"States. And so doctor talk a little bit about how you've had this correct hypothesis from nearly the very beginning. And you've now seen the vaccine and some of its failures. You've seen all of this kind of unfold. How are you processing this? It must be incredibly frustrating for you, especially as you see what's happening in Israel here in the United States because as you say you've treated 7000 patients. It's incredibly liberating for me. I have to tell you that becoming aware of reality, even if it's unpleasant, but at least living in reality has therapeutic value. And not living in a lie. So I reverse engineered the worst crime in human history. And I've put the pieces together and I see the puzzle. I see the big picture. And I'm not a conspiracy theorist. I'm a conspiracy realist. There's a joke, right? No, in the Bible, was a conspiracy theorist until the grand, right? That it wasn't the theory. I'm going to use that. Wait, feel free. So it began when Cuomo murdered 20,000 nursing home residents in the state of New York. Blocked access, he issued an executive order where my patients can't get hydroxychloroquine. And it was my patients because I was the only one in the state doing it. Let me ask you a question. A drug that was used over a billion times over 65 years is FDA approved for lupus rheumatoid arthritis malaria malaria prophylaxis is given to nursing mothers is giving to pregnant women given to children. Some people live on it. Their whole lives. And all of a sudden, it's deemed dangerous, but it's all dangerous for COVID patients. It's not dangerous to pregnant women or taking it to a room to arthritis. And so he issues an order where patients can get it. Well, that really made sense to me. So I improvised I did research again. I innovated. I found the substitute for hydroxychloroquine. On the NIH server, it's funny. And if something called quercetin, and I didn't even know what it was, I just Googled it. And I see that it's over the counter. I said, oh my God, I just discovered the cure to tyranny. Because I could say listen, Charlie, screw the doctor and there are two reasons why people die from COVID. Is the moronic doctor that delays treatment? And the tyrannical government that people live under that blocks access to lifesaving medication. Besides that, there's really no reason to die from COVID. That's what the evidence shows. So all of a sudden, now I can just circle then all the regulation and just say go to the right and shop buy some corset and vitamin C, D and zinc, take it in the right way and you'll be okay. And that's incredibly liberating. I have to say, because people could reintegrate back into society and they could see the people they loved. They don't have to be isolated. Then I have to live in

Ralph Barrick Ralph Barrett Zhang Lee David Martin Wuhan university of North Carolina Chapel Hill BioWare NIH CDC influenza Twitter government of blind faith runny nose cancer Michael yadin Pfizer
Noah Was a Conspiracy Theorist Until It Rained. Dr. Vladimir Zelenko a Conspiracy Realist

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:57 min | 1 year ago

Noah Was a Conspiracy Theorist Until It Rained. Dr. Vladimir Zelenko a Conspiracy Realist

"And so doctor talk a little bit about how you've had this correct hypothesis from nearly the very beginning. And you've now seen the vaccine and some of its failures. You've seen all of this kind of unfold. How are you processing this? It must be incredibly frustrating for you, especially as you see what's happening in Israel here in the United States because as you say you've treated 7000 patients. It's incredibly liberating for me. I have to tell you that becoming aware of reality, even if it's unpleasant, but at least living in reality has therapeutic value. And not living in a lie. So I reverse engineered the worst crime in human history. And I've put the pieces together and I see the puzzle. I see the big picture. And I'm not a conspiracy theorist. I'm a conspiracy realist. There's a joke, right? No, in the Bible, was a conspiracy theorist until the grand, right? That it wasn't the theory. I'm going to use that. Wait, feel free. So it began when Cuomo murdered 20,000 nursing home residents in the state of New York. Blocked access, he issued an executive order where my patients can't get hydroxychloroquine. And it was my patients because I was the only one in the state doing it. Let me ask you a question. A drug that was used over a billion times over 65 years is FDA approved for lupus rheumatoid arthritis malaria malaria prophylaxis is given to nursing mothers is giving to pregnant women given to children. Some people live on it. Their whole lives. And all of a sudden, it's deemed dangerous, but it's all dangerous for COVID patients. It's not dangerous to pregnant women or taking it to a room to arthritis. And so he issues an order where patients can get it. Well, that really made sense to me. So I improvised I did research again. I innovated. I found the substitute for hydroxychloroquine. On the NIH server, it's funny. And if something called quercetin, and I didn't even know what it was, I just Googled it. And I see that it's over the counter. I said, oh my God, I just discovered the cure to tyranny. Because I could say listen, Charlie, screw the doctor and there are two reasons why people die from COVID. Is the moronic doctor that delays treatment? And the tyrannical government that people live under that blocks access to lifesaving medication. Besides that, there's really no reason to die from COVID. That's what the evidence shows. So all of a sudden, now I can just circle then all the regulation and just say go to the right and shop buy some corset and vitamin C, D and zinc, take it in the right way and you'll be okay. And that's incredibly liberating. I have to say, because people could reintegrate back into society and they could see the people they loved. They don't have to be isolated. Then I have to live in

Lupus Rheumatoid Arthritis Mal Covid Cuomo Israel United States FDA New York Arthritis NIH Charlie
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Nutrition Facts with Dr. Greger

Nutrition Facts with Dr. Greger

01:54 min | 1 year ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Nutrition Facts with Dr. Greger

"Salicylic acid. The active ingredient in aspirin has been used for thousands of years as an anti inflammatory painkiller. In the form of willow tree bark extract. Which pocket is used to treat fever until alleviate pain during childbirth. It became trademarked as drug in eighteen. Ninety nine remains to this day probably the most commonly used drug in the world one of the reasons that remained so popular. Despite the fact that we have better painkillers now is that it also acts as a blood thinner. Millions of people. Now take aspirin. On a daily basis to treat or prevent heart disease it all started back in nineteen fifty three with the publication of this landmark. Study in the new england journal of medicine length of life and cause of death in rheumatoid arthritis paper started out with the sense. It has often been said that the way to live long life is to acquire rheumatism. They found fewer deaths than expected from accidents. Which could be explained by the fact that people with arthritis probably aren't out you know going skiing but also significantly fewer deaths from heart attacks. Maybe it was all the aspirin. They were taking for their joins. Those thinning their blood and preventing clots forming in their coronary arteries in their heart. And so in the nineteen sixties. There were calls to study whether aspirin would help those. At risk for blood clots and the nineteen seventies. We got our wish study suggesting regular aspirin intake protects against heart attacks today. The official recommendations that low dose aspirin is recommended for all patients with heart disease but in the general population for those without a known history of heart disease or stroke dealy. Aspirin is only recommended when the heart disease benefits outweigh the risks of

cancer colon cancer tumors
Does an Aspirin a Day Keep the Doctor Away?

Nutrition Facts with Dr. Greger

01:54 min | 1 year ago

Does an Aspirin a Day Keep the Doctor Away?

"Salicylic acid. The active ingredient in aspirin has been used for thousands of years as an anti inflammatory painkiller. In the form of willow tree bark extract. Which pocket is used to treat fever until alleviate pain during childbirth. It became trademarked as drug in eighteen. Ninety nine remains to this day probably the most commonly used drug in the world one of the reasons that remained so popular. Despite the fact that we have better painkillers now is that it also acts as a blood thinner. Millions of people. Now take aspirin. On a daily basis to treat or prevent heart disease it all started back in nineteen fifty three with the publication of this landmark. Study in the new england journal of medicine length of life and cause of death in rheumatoid arthritis paper started out with the sense. It has often been said that the way to live long life is to acquire rheumatism. They found fewer deaths than expected from accidents. Which could be explained by the fact that people with arthritis probably aren't out you know going skiing but also significantly fewer deaths from heart attacks. Maybe it was all the aspirin. They were taking for their joins. Those thinning their blood and preventing clots forming in their coronary arteries in their heart. And so in the nineteen sixties. There were calls to study whether aspirin would help those. At risk for blood clots and the nineteen seventies. We got our wish study suggesting regular aspirin intake protects against heart attacks today. The official recommendations that low dose aspirin is recommended for all patients with heart disease but in the general population for those without a known history of heart disease or stroke dealy. Aspirin is only recommended when the heart disease benefits outweigh the risks of

Heart Disease Fever New England Journal Of Medicin Rheumatoid Arthritis Heart Attacks Arthritis Skiing Stroke
"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Keeping it Re.al

Keeping it Re.al

02:22 min | 1 year ago

"rheumatoid arthritis" Discussed on Keeping it Re.al

"Talking about breast implant illness. Recently discussions around the topic of resurfaced with a vengeance. There's being newspaper articles documentary. discussion boards. The whole nine yards. If you have implants you've definitely heard about breast implant. Onus you've researched it you've talked your surge nevada. It possibly stressed about it. But what exactly is it. Wise as much controversy around it and so many unknowns. I'm joined today by dr richard blaming. Dr kim taylor to discuss the ins and outs of breast implant illness. First things first. What is it so this is something. That's been around for decades pretty much since breast implants. Were benue so. It's a constellation of symptoms. Which a generally niger. That cold constitutional symptoms so things like headache. Fatigue blurred vision hair loss whole lot of things mental forgiveness which don't seem to be totally related to breast implants but there is very small number of women who developed a symptoms after they've had breast implants and unfortunately of those women who do get it there. There are some who are very very vocal and active on social media groups. I to Talk about this condition which can possibly influences other women so all the symptoms symptoms quite not general but you know could be applied to a litany of other illnesses or sickness exactly so they often symptoms which are related to sort of inflammatory top diseases. So things like arthritis and sla rheumatoid arthritis. So they're very very general and there's a bit of a crossover. There's a lot we probably don't know about it. I'm i'm sure it probably. It is a real thing and it does impact a very very small number of patients And unfortunately there are some women who of are of the belief that plastic surgeons are deliberately trying to poison women with breast implants and caused deliberate harm. Which is clearly nonsense.

twenty years today kim taylor nine this week first richard around fifty symptoms nevada First nine yards Sergio decades
All Disease Begins In the 'Leaky Gut'

The Ultimate Health Podcast

01:59 min | 1 year ago

All Disease Begins In the 'Leaky Gut'

"We know that diseases are inflammatory diseases. Practically every disease is a disease of inflammation at the cellular level. The cell is on fire. So it just depends. Is it a brain cell or a kidney. Cell is a gasoline or kerosene. But it's always a fire. So that's inflammation so. The goal is to live in anti-inflammatory life with all of what that means and it takes a long time to really dial that down completely for an individual but you just get started. Professor fasano and his team published this year. He said and this is the quote on the the title of the article. These guys don't exaggerate. You know because people would love to take him down and say look with this guy cena but he's so careful. in his language. The title of his article all disease begins in the parentheses leaky gut. All disease begins in the leaky gut. Well what about alzheimer's all disease. What about rheumatoid arthritis all dizzy. What m s ought psoriasis eczema. Migraines all disease begins in the leaky gut and this is what they're teaching our cutting edge physicians at the top medical school in the country. Right now is that there are five pillars in the development of all chronic inflammatory diseases and if your listeners understand that there are five picture that this is the big kahuna concept. If you understand this concept than all of the information that you pick up in podcast like yours or in books that you read like mine or in summits and things you're able to compartmentalize that information into one of the five pillars so that you can hold it because there's so much information our world today we get overwhelmed really easily

Professor Fasano Alzheimer's Psoriasis Eczema Cena Rheumatoid Arthritis Migraines
The Functional Medicine Approach To Oral Health with Dr. Todd LePine

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

02:18 min | 2 years ago

The Functional Medicine Approach To Oral Health with Dr. Todd LePine

"People who go to medical school. We don't really learn much about the mouth gum disease or you can have sores in your mouth and we a few things here and there. But it's just amazing. How much of a vacuum and our education or health is but in the turns out it's been linked to everything from alzheimer's to heart disease to cancer and to autoimmune diseases and on and on and on and the question is you know what is going on with abs the connection between our oral health and overall so take us down that pathway. Then we'll talk about you know. Basically how to address dental health a functional medicine perspective. Yeah so mark Just a just a little bit of background. Probably have mentioned this before. But i come from family of dentists so my grandfather was a dentist. He went to the university of maryland in the late eighteen. Hundreds my father went to university of maryland. Nineteen four days. My brother went to u. penn dental school and then his two sons are dentists and my two sisters are dental hygiene. So this is a topic. That's near and dear to me. And i'm sure the black sheep of the family and we know that in functional medicine the gut is sort of where everything starts and it can either lead you down the path of health or can lead you down the path of disease and the beginning of the gut the mouth so as you mentioned you know in in medical school. We didn't learn anything about them out. That was like for the dentist. We'll just ignore that and the dentist just basically stay them out and they don't really realize that there's a whole body connected mild or some of the dentist don't and this is where i think. A lot of even functional medicine physicians and dentists really miss a connection. So unless you're working with a a holistic Smart dentist or a functional medicine doctor. Who's aware of the connection between on the mouth in the gut ends systemic the yoon system You're going to be missing a lot of things and and as you mentioned before You know there are a host of conditions including premature birth obesity diabetes cardiovascular disease rheumatoid arthritis inflammatory bowel disease and even dementia that are directly connected to poor or health.

Alzheimer's Mark Just University Of Maryland Penn Dental School Autoimmune Diseases Heart Disease Cancer Diabetes Cardiovascular Diseas Obesity Dementia
Advancing Cell Therapies Beyond Cancer

The Bio Report

03:19 min | 2 years ago

Advancing Cell Therapies Beyond Cancer

"Thanks for joining us as a pleasure to be here. We're gonna talk about regulatory t cell therapy and cinema bio therapeutics efforts to develop these for autoimmune and degenerative diseases perhaps we can start their. What are regulatory t cell. Therapy's and how do they work sure So this is a feel that has Really over the last two decades exploded in our understanding of the importance of these cells in controlling everything from allergy to organ transplant rejection to autoimmune diseases. In basically what to rags. Dr is a very small population of white blood cells largely circulating in the blood but also present in tissues and these cells have the capability and capacity to actually shutdown unwanted immune responses perhaps most Typically in patients that have a defect in these cells called apex patients They'll usually die within a year or two of massive autoimmune and allergic responses unless they get a bone marrow transplant from a mother or father that That gives back there to population so these cells are really essential to controlling tolerance in the immune system preventing immune cells from attacking and destroying self tissue. You see these. Potentially addressing large populations of people with autoimmune degenerative diseases potentially how big a market re talking about an. How effective are we today in treating these conditions. Yes certainly this is a very big bucket ranging everything from rheumatoid arthritis to multiple sclerosis type one diabetes and over eighty other autoimmune diseases Up through including degenerative diseases like ls potentially alzheimer's or even parkinson's disease and the reason is is that so many of these diseases are mediated by uncontrolled inflammation. People don't fully appreciate the fact that the immune system is playing an active role in a of of diseases outside of the more classic immune diseases so when you think about market potential it's almost impossible to To ferret out what the actual size will be in reality. of course These cells are gonna be used. I in diseases that are highly morbid and potentially a strong medical need either as disease class or as individuals and we hope to start out in diseases that are clearly a fall within that that rubric but ultimately one can imagine cell. Therapy's being a new pillar of medicine where you can think about them. In a variety of immunological settings where you wanna give a treatment once or a couple of times and then have a long-term living drug that will suppress unwanted inflammatory responses.

Autoimmune Degenerative Diseas Autoimmune Diseases Sclerosis Type Degenerative Diseases Alzheimer's Parkinson's Disease Allergy Rheumatoid Arthritis Diabetes
The Gluten Connection to Osteoporosis and Autoimmune Diseases

Dishing Up Nutrition

04:55 min | 2 years ago

The Gluten Connection to Osteoporosis and Autoimmune Diseases

"I'm Cassie Wenas. I've been a registered and licensed stay Titian for twenty two years and of those twenty two years I've been teaching nutrition classes and Co hosting this dishing up nutrition program for about the past fourteen to fifteen years. I am telling you this certainly not to make myself feel old. But to let you know that I have quite a bit of experience to share and I feel really fortunate to be able to be here this morning to help all of you listening better understand the connection between what you eat and how you feel. And today my co host Teresa and I will be discussing subject that I know a lot about and if we're being honest I know a lot about this topic more by destiny certainly not by choice we're going to be talking about the myriad of health problems that gluten grains cause for a lot of people as many of our listeners know I know a lot about this topic not only because of how gluten has negatively affected my health but what? Really drives, my passion on this topic stems from the fact that both of my kids have a condition called seal EAC and if you're not familiar with this autoimmune condition in a nutshell, it's when your body has a severe reaction to gluten and actually causes your body to begin attacking itself. It's kind of like the immune system goes haywire, and if you swallow even just a tiny speck of gluten, your immune system I begins attacking your own small intestine. So. Now you know a little bit about our topic for the day next, I'd like to ask a few questions just to get everybody connecting the dots as we delve further into what we call the dark side of gluten. So question number one, do you or a close family member have lupus. Do you or a close family member have rheumatoid arthritis or do you have a thyroid condition like? Disease or Hashimoto's thyroiditis. Do you have Raynaud's if you're not familiar with rain odds, I can explain from personal experience. Raynaud's is when the blood vessels in your hands and your feet. Constrict when you get cold and they constrict beyond what's Normal When the weather or the air is cold or it can happen because of stress as well, and then your fingers or your toes might turn white and you get sort of a burning pain not fun. Or is your Autoimmune Disease Scleroderma or type one diabetes. Do you or a loved one have chronic acid reflux or do you have osteoporosis if you can say, yes to any of these questions you're in for a super informative show today theresa and I WanNa help you make the connection between eating gluten grains namely the the Ri- The barley and most oats and your health problems. And as I just mentioned, my co host today is Theresa. I WanNa tell you a little bit more about her Theresa Wagner like me is a registered and licensed AIA Titian she to teaches many of our nutrition classes she of course, Co host this radio program. She's a mom of young kids and she counsels clients several days a week either by zoom or phone appointments because of Covid, nineteen were offering all of our nutritional counseling either by video or phone appointments. Yes. That's right and we are staying busy with those phone appointments and zoom appointments but as it relates to our topic today, cassie. Mentioned earlier that your kids CEAC. Disease. It made me think were you shocked at the many hidden sources of gluten when you started? Living a gluten free life all those years ago I really was shocked I had been a Dietitian for many years at that point by the time our family got diagnosed. So I knew gluten was inbred. I. Knew it was in anything made with wheat flour but I had no idea of the more hidden sources of gluten in our American food supply just to give you a couple. Of examples. Gluten is in some brands of Deli meat. It's in a lot of summer sausage and beef stick brands. It's in some ice creams for heaven's sakes and even in some medicines, not only that but when you have, CEAC, you have to be careful about personal care items to you need to be sure you're buying gluten free shampoo gluten free toothpaste, gluten-free Lotion, and gluten-free makeup. Yeah. It's so crazy to me that gluten is an ingredient in so many every day nonfood products. It reminds me of a client who had ongoing migraine headaches. We have limit. You know we had gone through elimination where we Eliminated. The dietary sources of what we thought causing the Migraines and we went through lifestyle habits that we thought could possibly be causing the migraines when we finally looked at her personal care products and switched to a shampoo without added gluten. Her migraines they disappeared.

Theresa Wagner Migraines Cassie Wenas Disease Autoimmune Disease Raynaud Aia Titian Teresa Thyroiditis Hashimoto Theresa
US launching new study testing 3 drugs to drive down coronavirus

Wintrust Business Lunch with Steve Bertrand

00:50 sec | 2 years ago

US launching new study testing 3 drugs to drive down coronavirus

"Finally, the U. S government officials launching a new study testing three drugs to tamp down an overactive response by the immune system that can cause severe illness or death and people with covert 19. The N H. Says the study will enroll 2100 hospitalized adults with moderate to severe corona virus infections in the U. S. And in Latin America. All of the patients will get rendez severe, plus one ofthree, immune, modulating drugs or a placebo. The drugs are Bristol Myers Squibb, Zoran CIA, Johnson and Johnson have Remicade, which were sold now for rheumatoid arthritis and an experimental drug from Abby called Senate Cry over Rick and the drugs inhibit an overproduction of chemicals that the body makes toe fight infections that could damage the lungs. The kidneys

Bristol Myers Squibb Zoran Cia Latin America Johnson U. S Senate Abby Rick
Lilly's Arthritis Drug Helped Covid-19 Patients Recover Faster

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:35 sec | 2 years ago

Lilly's Arthritis Drug Helped Covid-19 Patients Recover Faster

"Indicates adding an anti inflammatory medicine to a drug already widely used for hospitalized code with 19 patients shortens their time to recovery by an additional day. Eli Lilly Has announced the results of the study that tested the rheumatoid arthritis drug barons pseudonym in Comp O with the covert drug Rendez, Severe with 1000 Person Study was sponsored by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. The results have not yet been published, and they've not been reviewed by independent scientists. Drugmakers as the average hospital stay was reduced from four days. 23 days,

National Institute Of Allergy Eli Lilly
Lilly's Arthritis Drug Helped Covid-19 Patients Recover Faster

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:37 sec | 2 years ago

Lilly's Arthritis Drug Helped Covid-19 Patients Recover Faster

"Adding an anti inflammatory medicine to a drug already widely used for hospitalized. Covert 19 patients shortens their time to recovery by an additional day. Eli Lilly has announced the results of a study that tested the rheumatoid arthritis drug Barriss Eternity in combo with a covert drug rendez, severe with 1000 Person study, sponsored by the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases hasn't been published yet, and it's not been reviewed by independent scientists. The drug maker says the average hospital stay was reduced from four days. 23 days Georgetown University is

National Institute Of Allergy Eli Lilly Georgetown University
On the trail of COVID-19 misinformation

Science Friction

06:03 min | 2 years ago

On the trail of COVID-19 misinformation

"Hi. An tesha Mitchell welcome to science fiction. You are about to mate to people who have really felt the fault lines of covid nineteen in their families. But in the way you might imagine. A mother, he told me I've been on the Victorian government website and the coronavirus testing is boosted a son. That's when my father said Australian scientists have now found out that sunlight is quite effective in preventing nineteen fiction confronting two pieces of medical misinformation. When it comes to medical misinformation, that term is actually really knew what we're used to as snake oil quackery, the waves of misinformation misleading content conspiracy content. It's really everywhere in a way that's really shocking. ABC's technology reporter investigative journalist Ariel Bogle joins us. Now she's been tracking the spread of health information since this pandemic began some of its mono-, some of it easy flat out dangerous and aerial imagine the spink kind of like wrestling with the arms of an octopus. It's really out there. I've seen dodgy posts and videos about carbon nineteen everywhere, and when we put a call out on ABC News website for examples. We received hundreds of tips and that's we're investigating here in click sick this a three part series on where health misinformation comes from, and it's impacting our lives. We're going to start with a single social media post then aerial and the team going digging and found what's out. There is really confusing papal testing their relationships including this woman. We'll call her lucy she lives a life on the move. Yeah Gypsy had. For more than two years Lucy's been travelling around Australia with a small dog picks the angel in a Pink Caravan. I couldn't afford to rent a house at any of the places places near where my children live, which ones album winds up in Byron Bay. So then I was like our will all to stick to being in the caravan and and that way I can float between my children but early in the pandemic in Queensland and interstate travel bans kept her apart from the son and daughter. So when restrictions as FA- caravan parks in Victoria I really wanted to just come and see my son that was that was migraine lot and I just bugged out acquaintance. When she arrived in Melbourne, she heads straight for his sons share house. There's been a dramatic escalation in the efforts to control a spiking corona virus cases in. Victoria in Melbourne. Getting grim as the number of covid nineteen cases, Russula, large parts of Melbourne now in danger of being put into lockdown. So I, only really got to see my son. A COUPLE OF TIMES BECAUSE? I want it to be careful because I didn't know you know how well they were self-isolating and protecting themselves. Busey was more worried than most about being infected with the coronavirus as you're going to hear Ya when Melbourne look like it was heading for a second wave of covid nineteen she bio just before the city went into second lockdown she was staying in a caravan park in country Victoria when she got some bad news on he got really sick really really sick about a week after I left Melbourne a son was on the fine couldn't get out of bed aching alive. You know coughing and I was really nervous I was like honey I really think you should get tested. It wasn't clear what it was, but his son saying it's probably not covid earned. It's probably just a bad flu and I was like, yeah. But for my sake, just to reassure your Mama I'd really appreciate it. If you go get tested because if you get tested and it's negative than I, know at least I'm okay and then he said something that really took her by surprise his words on the phone were I've been on the Victorian government website and the coronavirus testing is boosted. Lucy was really worried about him, but she was also especially worried for Oregon Health I've got to autoimmune diseases and the worst being rheumatoid arthritis, which affects all the joints causes stiffness and sometimes I can't walk. So Lucy takes powerful medication, which also suppresses her immune system's ability to protect itself from infections. My immune system does not function well. Well doesn't really function at all. But I do tend to pick out coughs and colds and sniffles sore throats if I just around people. I live as a total recluse on my iron but that's what I have to do to to stay healthy. And this means contain is a big threat to. Lucy. So at this point, lucy son was feeling really sick and they was a risk he might have covid nineteen though it seems he wasn't eager to take testify doubt. It's important to say that Lucy son didn't want to be part of the story. Sorry. These impressions only. But this was a time when Victorian health authorities wanted everyone even with modest symptoms to get tested to help contain the pandemic Lucy didn't know what to do so I said well. What makes you think that it's crap and he said, well, I've been reading on the government website and it says the tests that they give you. Is just the test corona viruses in general, not specific to. Sarah's To the one that causes covid nineteen then her sunset Lucy a screen shot of a website he'd seen on facebook and it was from CDC Dot Gov Had the link at the top and pretty said what he'd said. But it had like highlights across the words and a big Red Maka pen round

Lucy Melbourne Victoria Abc News Mitchell Pink Caravan Byron Bay FLU ABC Australia Ariel Bogle Migraine Reporter Facebook CDC Queensland
Evofem To Launch On-Demand Contraceptive

Breaking Biotech

05:16 min | 2 years ago

Evofem To Launch On-Demand Contraceptive

"Today we're GonNa talk about a company that is trying to commercialize a female contraceptive and the company's called Yvo FEM and their product is called sexy and it's going to be launched actually in the next few days. So I wanNA talk about them as the main story, and then we're going to start with some updates from Gilead O'Donnell as well as bio Merrin and actually we got some news from Amarin today that I'm GonNa touch on just very very briefly because I haven't. Totally incorporated it into my portfolio yet, but we did see some dramatic news from them. So with that, let's get going and the first thing I want to talk about is the Gilead, news that we heard and what we found out is that they were issued a complete response letter for the approval of Phil God's Nib, which was their treatment for rheumatoid arthritis. So, this is a bit of a surprise I would say and Phil God was going to be something that replaces revenue streams that are slowly starting to fall off a patent for Gilliat and they're gonNA start to feel that in the form of loss of revenue and forgotten it was kind of shoe into get approved by the FDA issued them this complete response letter saying that they will not approve the drug unless certain conditions are met and usually when companies receive Sierra L. either it's unconditional in the sense that they don't have any recourse or it has conditions on it and hear what we. Found out that the FDA wanted more data from their face, three Manta and Manta Ray studies before completing its reviewed, the NBA and they're specifically concerned about issues in male sex organs. So Gilead is going to have to provide this data, the FDA before they will approve it, and it looks like from what I looked very briefly on the clinical trials dot Gov site is that the primary completion date isn't until early twenty, twenty one where they final completion date of twenty, twenty four. Now Juliette is pre savvy. So I feel like they'll be able to eventually overcome these hurdles once they provide some data. So I. don't see it being long long-term hindrance of the company, but we've seen the stock get hammered pretty hard since the glory days of remedy severe and in general has been kind of slow to adopt new therapies to their pipeline in order to maintain that growth that people expect. So hopefully, with the approval of Fil gone, they'll be able to replace those drugs that are falling off of patent and be able to maintain their value that way. But personally no position for me from Gilead but I thought it was interesting to point this APP. Nasr Company. I WanNa talk about is by Merrin, and they are trading at a fourteen billion dollar market cap now, and they were also issued a complete response letter for Rock Avian and this was their hemophilia, a gene therapy and I've touched on Hemophilia A and. A number of different videos but I haven't touched the topic in a while. I did notice the CRO though and it's interesting because the conditions that the FDA wanted in order to approve the drug was evidence from two years of data for its ongoing phase three trial to support the durability of the gene therapy. So this is obviously kind of rough for the company because the bar is rarely set this high for other companies that two year window of therapy is going to be maintained. This has me questioning the gene therapy space as a whole that you know other companies that have invested in say route Jenex bio if they're going to have to show two years of data to show that it is a Gerbil effect, this obviously plays into the models and delays the time at which it's GonNa take for them to get revenue. So kind of. makes. Me Nervous about the gene therapy space but you know different diseases seem to have different thresholds for what the FDA wants and it's tough to predict. So thought it was worth bringing up and just for those who are actually following by man, their last phase three patient will complete two years of follow up in November twenty, twenty, one, serve you're expecting revenue from this drug. Now you're GonNa have to wait until twenty, twenty two proudly see any revenue. So that's a disappointment even though the drug does help us significant number of patients. All right. Moving on I WANNA touch on otani therapeutics ticker symbol od T, and they're trading now at around five hundred, seventy, four, million dollar market cap for those that don't remember I, touched on this a while ago they were short candidate that I had once I seemed like they had a run up in the stock for no obvious reason, and then I sold it off in anticipation of run up to this event that we just saw news to, and they're commercializing a tax seen that is given orally. So right now has to be given IV in a lot of complications surrounding that a lot of hurdles that patients he'd go through to get this. Treatment and it's Kinda tedious. So if he can come up with an oral version, it would be much better for patients and that's what Oh Donald Trump do here. So what we heard is that their face three contessa trial achieved primary endpoint and what they were looking at is test attacks will their drug plus bean compared to just capital being alone, and the results showed that the progression free survival was significantly better in the tax will plus Kapustin group rather than just cap aside to being alone nine point eight months versus six point nine months with a hazard ratio of zero point seven to just pretty good and value point zero, zero three.

FDA Nasr Company Phil God Gilead O'donnell Merrin Donald Trump Amarin Manta Ray NBA Juliette FIL Kapustin Group Gilliat
Covid-19 and the future of tennis

The Tennis Podcast

05:57 min | 2 years ago

Covid-19 and the future of tennis

"Folks and welcome once again to the tennis podcast in a particular welcome to David that you heard in our Intri, they are. kickstarter backers of Oz and today. They're going to be our guest. Editors for listener questions special, which means that we will have to remember how to make podcast because it's been a couple of weeks we need to. remember opinions and all sorts of things. Yes, there are questions about the ultimate tennis showdown mat-su. Dust off your knuckles. He's easily in fighting mood today's map because as I look at him here on my laptop screen. He is wearing his Fulham shirt. You Resplendent Matt. Early on the Fulham, sure we didn't kick off for another ten hours or so, but yes quite quite nervous today, but wearing them colors, mets team Fulham. Playing in the first leg of the playoffs, this is stage one three in their attempt to get promoted back to another season of misery in the primarily. Alongside David, he's already confirmed. Be Subjecting himself to a year of misery in the primarily next season. I e the night before I watched. My, team just stumble over the finish line I watched. What fit in the Premier League Neil four down against Manchester ccn about half an hour and Really, did change my mind as to whether I wanted to go open all. It made me. It made me think you know my. Maybe, think back to when we were when we were booking and planning a trip to the French Open. and. Planning our early days. shedule around your. Travel to the playoff finals. Wembley I said, would it be okay if I trip back to London for the final during the French? Open and we decided that that would be content gold, yes. And then the universe conspired against us, and here we are six months later, making more lockdown content. Enjoy everyone. But we love to listen to questions ones, don't we? It gives us a chance to rant and rave and. Give! Opinions about things and it is drew David. They've. Picked out the best of the questions from social media they've they've come up with some of their own as well. And a good questions quite meaty, so proposals fakes ready. Oh Yeah Yeah. Matt's never looked already had a haircut. He's yeah. What do we think of the haircut? It's pretty dramatic as he did. Go four and a half months without touching. Any haircut would have been quite dramatic because. Quite. Did You keep the her? No. As I said God. What A WEIRD QUESTION OKAY! To lockdown, everybody being on. We'll obviously quite a lot of questions that have come in about lockdown about covert about how it's going to affect tennis. Is Kind of unavoidable to to address all of those issues. And try and speculate about a completely unpredictable. Because frankly that's what the situation has been in instill is but. We make our money by predicting the unpredictable say goes. It? I I question. will go with the something covid related. Is the players responsibility to do what safe for themselves or is it? The tournaments responsibility to guarantee safety regarding covert. A Nice easy one. To to to ease yourselves and he wants to take that. Why I don't think it is possible to guarantee anything really you know. The the tournaments rinsed Francis the US Open. It is incumbent upon them to create the safest environment possible and to convince the plaza, the bubble that they are creating and the passage they're creating into that bubble is a secure as possible, but ultimately the players have got to decide whether that's something that they are prepared to do whether. They're comfortable to do whether they're. Also prepared to stay within an environment like that because they cannot be breaking the protocol. We've seen in world team. Tennis. They from what it seems like did a pretty decent job of creating a bubble. Daniel Collins decided to go elsewhere. for I, I mean she. She did say it seems that she needed some treatment for her. What's the condition? She has rheumatoid arthritis which Kim. You know okay. I sympathize with her, but. She brought the bubble and therefore got thrown out a world team tennis. We saw Griego Dimitrov who tested positive for. ovid's during the until. gave an interview last night and He's had a really terrible time with illness I. Probably mild symptoms relatively speaking and yet he said he was in bed for three weeks and he's still feeling the effects of it now so. Players have got to make the call as to how much of a risk they're prepared to take. HOW COMFORTABLE LEAD! Enduring, cyber, there is it is impossible to guarantee safety I think.

Tennis David Matt Fulham Neil Griego Dimitrov KIM Mets Intri London United States Manchester Daniel Collins Francis
California sees spike in covid cases, but a declining death rate

The KFBK Morning News

00:45 sec | 2 years ago

California sees spike in covid cases, but a declining death rate

"Infected despite the rising number of covered nineteen cases across California doctors say fewer people are dying from the virus KPK Nick I'm a goddess reports Dr Vanessa Walker who operates out of Santa Rosa's I see you and cares for cove in nineteen patients says the decline of the death rate is partly due to administering steroids avoiding intubation and using from does appear a drug used to treat rheumatoid arthritis she adds that treating patients with the steroid deca draw is helping people survive the respiratory illness medical professionals have also discovered patients don't need ventilators and that it's better for the body to recover on itself health experts ask people not to let their guard down reminding them the virus's spread based on human

Dr Vanessa Walker Santa Rosa California Nick I
FDA ends emergency use authorization for hydroxychloroquine

News, Traffic and Weather

03:37 min | 2 years ago

FDA ends emergency use authorization for hydroxychloroquine

"Federal regulators revoked emergency use authorization today of chloroquine and hydroxy clerical in to malaria drugs that president trump touted as potential treatments for covert nineteen the food and drug administration said today this drug may not be effective to treat covert nineteen the FDA said the drugs are unlikely to produce an antiviral effect and earlier observations otherwise the FDA said have not been consistently replicated Dr Simone Weil joins us from south shore health near Boston so what happened we are all trying to find a cure for Colgate nineteen act there was some profit with early studies that were done without the clerk went and everyone got on that bandwagon you really need to do something for these patients and there was a lot of promise however as we have progress and learn more we have found there's not a lot of any benefit to you I talked to Klara plan and that there's a lot of side effects we care about our work done about the yeah this is no small drug this is a powerful drug if they can treat malaria and it also used to treat lupus and rheumatoid arthritis so you know it has its particular you know but right but no specific study to say it's actually beneficial for covert nineteen so how big of a disappointment is this I think we all wore something that your Kobe nineteen routine so many debts and that healthcare professionals will help lead because we want to do something but I think that there is something that gets a cold we're going to go through it I think they did not really pan out the way we hope it works I know everyone including the president has tried it but I was trying to keep all of the data and that's what we're going we're going to buy it they find that the information that we have and date on the studies that have not been released take care there is not enough data to support the benefits are I thought the kora playing basketball coach in nineteen patients and a big error that ID back in particular the card yet I noticed though that the FDA said some of the clinical trials would continue is that a good practice given the potential side effects I really want to get more data in order to yeah and third what data not very effective for treating Kobe nineteen more thirty seconds but you know we don't want to continue giving it back up right now what what's the next best thing well you know we have a few things that we're working on and you know we're doing when does the day here as one of the big brown I mean I can do a lot with that is there are other biologic that we are using and of course the biggest thing is working on back seat it's rare that the public take such an interest in these kinds of treatments but this is the process is in a trial and error figuring out something that might work in and figuring out it doesn't work this is a long process although they are meaning once you have information that's going to be rather than about the date your browser then we go ahead and we continue that that is not very date I think a lot of people right so you want to stop okay Simone Weil's and ABC news contributor joining us from south shore health in Weymouth

Chloroquine Malaria
Coronavirus: US withdraws emergency use of hydroxychloroquine

Afternoon News with Tom Glasgow and Elisa Jaffe

03:14 min | 2 years ago

Coronavirus: US withdraws emergency use of hydroxychloroquine

"The food and drug administration has ended its its emergency emergency use use authorization authorization for for hydroxy hydroxy Clark Clark with with the the drug drug president president trump trump touted touted in in the the fight fight against against corona corona virus virus ABC's ABC's mark mark rumble rumble are are joining joining us us on on the the komo komo news news line line what's going on with this mark yeah basically the FDA and other health agencies in the United States has said that since they first authorized an emergency use for primarily hydroxy chloroquine that's that's the main drug that we've heard about like quarter quarter Quinn as well said since they authorize that back in March in late March as more studies have come out as they've done more research basically they found that there isn't anything to stay statistically that there is a benefit to you using these drugs and that sensually the risks of these drugs which we know about these are decades old drugs that have been used for many other purposes they're not news so we know what the side effects are those side effects are really outweighing the benefit or any potential benefit and as time has gone on and they've done research they just haven't seen or been able to replicate some of these early reports that we heard back in March about the possible benefits of this these drugs and so while they issued this emergency authorization and time is gonna essentially say they can't justify continuing to allow this authorization and so they've rescinded it so they're saying ineffective and may also cause heart issues and now what is the White House saying about this after president trump talked about these drugs for quite awhile yeah president trump has been a a cheerleader of sorts for hydroxy Cork when and in fact claims to have used it himself for two weeks just a few weeks back when some staffers close to him and vice president Mike pence had tested positive he said very positive things to say about hydroxy chloroquine he says that he's spoken with medical professionals who have told him that it's a very good treatment and that they've seen very positive results it's had a great reputation and if it was somebody else other than me people say Gee isn't that smart however these agencies within his administration are essentially saying that that's not the case that there's nothing to support that that the risks that we know about outweigh the benefit of these drugs and basically the emergency doctor authorization had said that you need to take these drugs in the same dosing recommendations as you would for other things so the same dosage that you would take for malaria or lupus or other treatments that you use these drugs for and the FDA noted that the inability to go higher and higher dosage that could potentially bring on benefits would only lead to more risk so basically they were they hit a ceiling we can't take a higher dose of this and we're not seeing any benefit at levels that we know are safe therefore there's nothing essentially that we see as a benefit for the drug to be continued to be used and so especially the federal government will stop supplying this drug to state and local agencies for the treatment of cover nineteen only now lupus rheumatoid arthritis other think that these drugs are used for those will continue their unaffected but essentially that the FDA and and other health agency says this is this is not a valid treatment anymore ABC's mark rubble are thank you mark thank you

Clark Clark
U.S. FDA revokes emergency use status of drug touted by Trump for COVID-19

Rick Hamada

00:38 sec | 2 years ago

U.S. FDA revokes emergency use status of drug touted by Trump for COVID-19

"Federal regulators are stopping the emergency approval of a malaria drug once thought to be a possible corona virus therapy the food and drug administration is ending its emergency use authorization for Clore Quentin hydroxy clerk when president trump told reporters he took a drug the clerk went to prevent coronavirus infection but the FDA now says the anti malaria treatment is unlikely to be effective treating covert nineteen inotes Sirius side effects including cardiac conditions that outweigh the known and potential benefits of the drugs Cllr Quinn and hydroxy clerk when are prescribed for lupus and rheumatoid arthritis Jared Halpern fox

Donald Trump FDA Cllr Quinn Malaria Clore Quentin President Trump Sirius Lupus Jared Halpern
Trump Urges People To Take Hydroxychloroquine: 'What do you have to lose? ... Take it.'

On The Media

01:18 min | 3 years ago

Trump Urges People To Take Hydroxychloroquine: 'What do you have to lose? ... Take it.'

"And I say it. What do you say to get? What do you have to lose on Saturday? President trump again touted the use of hydroxy chloroquine an anti-malaria drug as a potential treatment for covert nineteen the USC announced has stockpiled. Twenty nine million doses. Though the basis for using the drug to treat the disease is entirely anecdotal. Some doctors are already using it in hospitals around the country. Some report that it might be useful in the early stages of covert nineteen. But we really don't know. And what do we have to lose? There are side effects. Experts warn and it is potentially fatal for patients with heart problems or who are on certain antidepressants. And then there's the side effect of a shortage for people who are actually prescribed drugs clerk in four illnesses like lupus and rheumatoid arthritis yet. We have to be careful Laura that we don't assume something works based on an anecdotal report. That's not controlled and I refers specifically to hydroxy chloroquine. Dr Anthony FAUCI Director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases has been urging caution in White House briefings

President Trump Malaria USC Lupus Rheumatoid Arthritis Dr Anthony Fauci Laura National Institute Of Allergy White House
Munazza

Tell Them, I Am

05:24 min | 3 years ago

Munazza

"My name is Vanessa all in the end. I am an astronomer. I think that is the primary way that identify myself when I, meet new people. Astronauts are on a lot of times ex military and engineers like they have survival skills versus strana mors are fabulous nerds. It's Uman to gaze up at the stars and contemplate the cosmos. There's a there's a Carl Sagan, quote, I'm probably paraphrasing at this point. It's not explaining science. Seems to me perverse, when you're in love, you want to tell the world. I grew up with my parents may data's from Pakistan. He moved to the US in the eighties. Horrible up getting. Okay. And my mom is from India, Mark from our message. Good. There. I have two sisters. We're very close knit family. We love hang out with each other like going home. It was always like the highlight of my day. My parents had this interesting parenting style, which I have started to now be more aware of I didn't have a bed time. I didn't have occurred few. I never had any like rules about how long it could stay on the computer or the or the TV or, or the phone, but it was kind of will lose things where if I wanted to do something by parents would be like that doesn't seem like such a good idea. And then I would kind of be like, oh, but I think it is. So they like, they'd say, well, go ahead, try it, and then I would try it, and it wouldn't be a good idea. And they come back like see. I feel like I'm humble Ryan about my parents really amazing people. When is engineers? I was a sophomore in college. My dad got extremely sick. So he was taking a medication for a rheumatoid arthritis treatment, the medicine was I N, H, I, E so Nisaan and it's known to be extremely toxic. We were not told that my dad was prescribed his medications, so he was told to take this six month course of I h and when he was done with the six months course than he could come back to start his Arthur treatment, well, five months in my dad's sorta getting extremely sick. I is getting very confused. And then one day he woke up and was just completely yellow like completely jaundiced. His is really his skin was yellow. And we took him to the to his primary didn't it turned out. He was having liver failure. Annan ver- when I heard that he was having liver failure. I didn't know what that meant, and I remember being scared, but not being sure why I was scared. A couple days after he started to get a lot worse. And there is one to remember it was the Saturday we were all home, and we had to do like basic errands, like grocery shopping. And we're all going to Costco, my favorite thing ever. And my dad was my dad was feed be used completely out of him. We started to get really concerned. So my mom colds, my dad's primary, who is also one of our good family friends. So he came by the evening, putting I remember who's putting on my dad's shoes for him. Like getting him ready to go to the hospital. And my dad was like kicking him in the face. And he eventually got my dad dressed enough to hospital. And like put him in the front seat of his car with a lot of struggle for my dad and drove him himself to to the hospital. NYU langone. Turned out that his liver was ninety eight percent necrosis, which means that ninety eight percent of his liver had died. It became very clear that he needed a new liver, and he needed a liver transplant. I just felt like as soon as, as soon as my dad was admitted hospital and this need for a transplant became a reality things kind of just felt completely different. And a couple of days into being in the hospital he fell into a coma. Apparently before my dad's slipped into the coma. He told the head transplant surgeon. Please help me get better because I have to take care of my family. I really was not processing like what was happening. Still going to all my classes I still hanging. All my problems, that's just kind of working on this autopilot mode, where I was going about my days, doing everything that I normally would going to my classes in the mornings, and they would take the six train down to NYU Langone and spend the rest of my day. There.

Nyu Langone Carl Sagan Coma Annan Vanessa Costco Pakistan India United States Nisaan Ryan Arthur Mark