19 Burst results for "Saitama"
"saitama" Discussed on 710 WOR
"We'll fentanyl is a good pain medicine. But why not? Treat and kill the cancer. And some people say Oh, there's radiosurgery. Just treat the pain. No, radiosurgery kills the cancer so the pain goes away. Radiosurgery kills the cancer, so the pain goes away. That's why people love people who know people come here. People come to 30 for Broadway. And experience the incredible pain relief and so many cancer patients have terrible pain, And so many doctors just give narcotics and chemo won her The narcotics have terrible side effects that chemo, a terrible side effects. And here finally should come where we're treating the cancer in the bone in the neck in the base of skull to relieve the pain to relieve the suffering. This's the work that we do every day at 13 84 Broadway with high success rates all non invasively without cutting and bleeding and hospitals without I see youse Without ventilators. This is the work that we do every day and was like what a 53 year old man. He comes in with a Astra Saitama Nest site. Omagh's a tumor of the brain. He was seen at one of the Big hospitals. He walked in the door that it a scan and the surgeon comes out. So you have to cut out your brain tumor. He allowed it to happen and took him months to recuperate from that surgery from a craniotomy craniotomy is the name for the opening up the head. And then he came to us because he knows that the roots of the brain tumor were never removed. They almost never are. That's why radio surgery brain radiosurgery and of course, where. First to New York with brain radiosurgery, the doctor's done. His brain will be longer than anyone else in New York. Here at 13 ING for Broadway when all the hospitals and facilities and doctors are doing standard treatment, one. Doctors still have to say there's not invasive, highly successful treatment. And that's why this man came to us to treat the roots of the tumor in the brain for this Astra Saitama and this is the work that we do every day. We have a booklet DVD information to send you Or you can pick up. Give us a call it too 12 choices If you have a suspicion of cancer if you have known cancer newly diagnosed or if you have a cancer.
"saitama" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer
"Give you the answers you want to make the best decision for you with its early breast cancer transpositions her are you a woman like this woman who just does not want to have any cutting does not want to lose your breast is not one of chemotherapy you're welcome to come in and learn about all the options that we mean that all the options my instructor Luterman board certified doctor triple board certified work at thirteen eighty four Broadway Broadway and thirtieth street in New York City where we accept most insurances Medicare Medicaid what about amazing woman right interesting story this is a forty five year old woman who came from the Caribbean and well she had a feel chromo Saitama this is a tumor on her dream gland and was found five years before she came to me he went to the emergency room she went to some of the biggest hospitals in New York first time they did the work up these are cardiologists because should chest pain should a large mass she went to one of the biggest hospitals and of this big hospital they organized a team of doctors and they had the gastro neurologist and surgeons cardiac surgeons gynecologists and whole team and they opened her up and they found this big massive feel chromo Saitama tumor under adrenal gland and well they told her that if the they've needed a surgeon they weren't able to remote also they opened a clothes drive insurgents often do that you kind of wonder why they do that in this day and age with his cat scans memorize it scans and is very good imaging and they want to do we open the closer so she paid the price and she suffered from that surgery a lot and then they want to bring her back a month later and do it again and cut out part of her kidney and her stomach and her dream no and intestines super radical surgery on this video chroma Saitama and a friend of hers actually a work colleague I heard about our work and brought.
"saitama" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Laughs of all that and then finally he came here we found that he has a plasma Saitama which is a kind of cancer is a cancer blood cells that can be localized in one part of the body of his cancer plasticized tomo was in the nose around the eyes the sinus and he had an extensive cancer and he had this extensive cancer he came here he came here when other doctors wanted to radical surgery to remove part of his nose and sinuses and chic it may say strange but these are multiple doctors who want to cut on him and yet he had a disease that is highly successfully treated with our point precision treatment and yet no one told about it until we came here to doctor liederman radios for the New York and one more thing I should tell you what that is you came to us a year ago we traded in the year ago and now the cancer is gone he could breed that mass of the nose is gone the bleeding is gone the pain's gone the masses gone the cancer's gone only with our treatment I can tell you that he's very happy he's a very happy he came here this is the work that we do every day every day this is the work that we do and we do it why because we want to help people with her but an eighty three year old man he's an actor famous actors divorced his three children and he had prostate cancer and had radical surgery had radical surgery one of the big hospitals and who's left impotent tears left leaking urine incontinent impotent and well he came here for a check up and he was found to have a high PSA well this is telling you something that is that after radical not recommending radical surgery because radical surgery do forms so many people in radical prostate surgery do forms of so many men like him this famous actor if you only knew that he was impotent and incontinent and that the surgery didn't work he came here with the rising PSA and so we checked his PSA his PSA was high and we are for the treatment why to try to save his life and he came to us couple years ago and now he came back this week after our pin point treatment for prostate cancer salvage for salvaging the life to trying to get the life back from a man.
"saitama" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Meet in April and the first restaurant he opens outside the U. S. more than twenty years ago it overlooks a busy right but beyond the cause is Hyde Park west cyclists raced whack and walkers amble with cups of coffee facing the docks the wait staff here dressed in black and getting things ready for lunch awfully placing cutlery and napkins and menus on the wooden tables maybe graph in Japan in the nineteen fifties not far from take care in a place called Saitama prefecture his earliest memory is of his father he shows me a picture of him he stressed head to toe in white arms by his sides with a round face and short Dhaka he's turned slightly away from the camera twisted towards a tribesman from a tiny island nation in the western Pacific and I can see the family resemblance instantly this picture was in Palo and there was a native of people's then I was a kid always I don't get one of these pictures also this picture was given to me dream to me because one day I girl I'd like to go countries besides Japan son Desportos many inspired to me neighbors father was in the lumber business and traveled a lot for whack often on his motorbike but sadly when navy was just eight years old there was a trip his father didn't come back from so he had the motorcycle accidents so the same day I asked the father so please take me after the school so he said all up today so I can not to take it because I'm going to find a way so yeah he went to the that they go away to into the heavens that must been really tough at such a young age as well one of my life I his mother took over the family business with one of the navy's brothers all this meant that he spent a lot of time with his grandmother he may be remembered as a strong willed women on and off it's pro wrestler fun so the mother is very strong a pass on this and I pray that is friend of mine we fight to the kids then I take the call with crying and that she say why you crying in on then I have to to get that means like I don't the Japanese issue shoes one left that she said why you have to get this and I'm not on the lake when the people you cry so this yet that he to the offense the don't cry.
Turkish forces capture Syrian border town.
"Coming up on five minute news Turkish forces say they've captured key Syrian border town Kevin McLean and resigns as acting US Homeland Security Secretary Turkish troops and allied Syrian opposition fighters have made gains recently capturing several northern villages in fighting and bombardment that left dozens of people aw at least twenty miles from the Border Kevin McLean and the acting detain October twelve. I'm Anthony Davis ED coming down for the fourth consecutive month the lack of crisis is dissuading members of Congress to act and compromise the president appointing today a source familiar with McClellan's thinking said the acting secretary felt he had accomplish all he could given the political realities of today specifically the two people familiar with the inquiry the investigators are examining Mr Giuliani's efforts to undermine the American ambassador to Ukraine Marie Ivanovich she was and approach of the department in an increasingly polarized time that's uncomfortable as the accountable senior figure meanwhile federal process cutest in Manhattan are investigating whether Donald Trump's personal lawyer Rudolph Giuliani broke lobbying laws in his dealings in Ukraine according which called on Turkey to cease its military operations the Turkish president said yesterday that Turkey won't stop until the Syrian Kurdish forces withdraw military said captured a key Syrian border town under heavy bombardment today in its most significant gains since an offensive against Kurdish fighters victory of homeland security since April and the fourth person to serve in that post since the trump presidency began submitted his resignation to the White House yes trump pulled US forces out of the area making Turkeys air and ground offensive possible and said he wanted to stop getting involved with endless walls all killed or wounded the invasion has also forced nearly one hundred thousand people to flee their homes amid concerns that is might take advantage of the chaos and try to rise again after its defeat in Syria earlier this year the Turkish offensive was widely criticized by Syria and some Western countries unlikelihood that any legislative deal on immigration will happen in an election year moreover with the numbers of undocumented immigrants apprehended or turned away at the board in who trump never formally nominated for the cabinet position said while he controls his department what I don't have control over is the tone the message the public face recalled in the spring as part of Mr Trump's broad a campaign to pressure Ukraine into helping his political prospects the investigation into Mr Juliet Gal four days ago with no sign of relenting despite mounting international criticism the continued push Turkey into Syria comes days after Donald Liners to leadership positions in his department hasn't made his job any easier in an interview with the Washington Post published on the first of October McLean Alito contributions to a congressman WHO's helped they sought in removing miss you Vanna Vich Johnny is tied to the case against two of his associates who were arrested this week on campaign finance related charges the associates with today charged with funneling I in six decades made landfall and passed over the capitol streets nearby beaches and train stations were long deserted store shelves a heavy downpour and strong winds pounded Tokyo and surrounding areas today as a powerful typhoon forecast Japan's you and surrounding areas including good mom Saitama and Kanagawa and later expanded the area to include Fukushima and Miozzi to the north a coastal earthquake has also rattled the area Haggi base which means speed in Filipino was advancing North Westwood with maximum sustained wins of nine hundred miles per hour according to the Meteorological Agency it was traveling Northwood at a speed of twenty five miles an hour. It reached Kawasaki Swoboda after people stocked up on water and food ahead of Typhoon Hag abyss the Japan Meteorological Agency warned of dangerously heavy rainfall in Tokyo quake shook the area drenched by the rainfall shortly before the typhoon made landfall in Shizuoka but there was no immediate reports of damage the US a western part of Greater Tokyo headed to Sa- Kuba city to the north about an hour later before it was expected to swerve toward the sea the agency said as an independent production covering politics inequality health and climate delivering honest verified and truthful world
Lost and found in Japan
"Now to a story from Japan about a lost wallet. In April a seventeen year old high school student lost, then vital possession while on the way to attend a funeral, a good Samaritan loaned him the equivalent of eight hundred Australian dollars but he left without leaving his name. But that wasn't the end of the story, as our north Asia, correspondent, Jake's termer explains seventeen year old Soma Sacramento was on his way back to his hometown on Yonaguni island to attend his uncle's funeral when you arrive at non high airport station in Okinawa. He realized he'd lost his wallet. He was flustered and stressed that wallet had the sixty thousand yen he needed to pay his airfare, seeing his trouble men asked him what was going on? And after hearing his story gave him the money I don't think hunting, Khandu took up. So much. Sakamoto says he was so panicked at the time he didn't get his name, but he really wanted to find out, who has generous benefactor was the seventeen year old asked his school, principal for advice as a result of local newspaper published an article in which he asked the man to come forward, sixty eight year old all she annoy. Dr in Saitama north of Tokyo responded. Annoying says his colleague, Kolding, I thirty in the morning he thought it was about a patient that a taken a turn for the worse. Instead, it was to tell him that he was in the news on Tuesdays wake the pair finally minutes. Shaking hands in front of many news. Cameras enormous said one time. No saying with a rice smile. And second Moto thanked him for his kindness. He paid him the money back and the pair exchanged gifts Sakamoto gave a paperweight he'd made it school inscribed with their names and the would appreciation on it in his gift to Sakamoto will what else but a wallet one that he's determined not to lose. If you lose something in Japan, this a very high chance. You'll find it again. It happened to rugby union star Matt guitar earlier this month. He lost his wallet on a busy train containing his passport, credit cards and quite a bit of cash. It was returned with nothing missing. And he said, on Twitter, he thought someone might have actually cleaned, it a producer colleague of mine in the bureau has on multiple occasions, left her phone in a taxi most recently this wake and every time the driver has come back to drop it off. No payment required. So what happened to seventeen year old Soma Sakamoto's wallet? It was found at the station, of course. Untouched with all of the cash still inside. Japanese story, the Jake's term reporting from Tokyo.
"saitama" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Hey, Dr Liederman were back. I will talk about a rare tumor. This is a man sixty five with a plasma Saitama. It's a kind of a cancer of the bone marrow. Plasma said, Tom as a cancer where the blood cells player freight in one area. This van has a big cancer in his nose in orbit around his nose, and sinuses, and I let me tell you about sixty five you single he worked in computer business and a year ago. So he had blood from the nose, and he continued to blahdy was seen by doctors here. And in Florida, I thought he had a benign tumor that he had more and more bleeding at bleeding and symptoms and is symptoms and tearing itchiness, and it was seen by an eye. Doctor an ear doctor knows doctor had an MRI eventually showing a large mass in the max lary scientists that's a sinus below the eye next to the knows. It was eroding through the wall of the max, Larry scientists going into the orbit the Orbis where the eyeball sits at a new MRI reviewed it. He had a biopsy that showed a plasma Saitama he declined radical surgery a surgeon so undercut on him so chemo doctors want to give them chemo. None of them told them about the best method of treatment, which is radio surgery pinpoint treatment for this plasma Saitama, and he tried concoctions. And so many people take concoctions which have about zero percent chance. Of work. It's a great way to take your money into lose your money and let the cancer grow and sad to say he was a victim of concoctions and scams and vitamins and Animas and ozone, and it just doesn't work. So just forget about it. Can't the cancer continued to grow examined a large fleshy mass. And a doctor finally saw Dr Who listen to this radio show loves us radio show made a date because he knows her work has patients who've come they've seen good results. And we offer them all the options. I talk about all the options, and he liked the idea of non invasive treatment pinpoint invisible beams, and this is what we do every day here at thirteen eighty four Broadway with excellent results. Excellent quality of life all noninvasive, and then we'll talk about a seventy four year old woman from the five boroughs has a history of rectal cancer. She went to one of the big hospitals. She had a caller rectal cancer action. The sigma. Rectal areas sheds surgery there with a big surgeon, and well the surgeon did surgery the chemo doctor gave chemo and chemo chemo. And finally, they were just unable to give more chemo because it was so toxic. And then the cancer grew right back in the rectum where it was originally. And now the surgeon wants to do another surgery they already dead radical surgery once and left cancer behind. Well, the patient got fed up came here. I went over the records, and why did the cancer come back because when the surgeon operated left cancer behind? She now has a residual cancer direct them not spread anywhere else and wants our treatment only she's fed up with chemo. She was toxic on chemo the surgery failed. She was staged up. She wants noninvasive radio surgery our treatment and retreat, plenty of people with colorectal cancers cancers of the intestines cancer of the rectum. Why many people can't have? Surgery. Don't wanna have it. And we have lots of information to show you our results. You can call us at two.
"saitama" Discussed on 710 WOR
"A long time we have lots of data we have a team that works together. So if you have a lump in the breast, please do not be shy. Please do not be embarrassed. Sometimes people are so embarrassed they die because they're so embarrassed while we don't want that. You'd rather you come in get checked out test. If you wish and so always if you wish we don't make anyone do anything. They don't want test. If you wish are, easy and painless and simple and can give you the answers that you want to make the best decision for you. Early breast cancer advanced breast cancer. Or your woman like this woman who just does not want to have any cutting does not want to lose her breasts. Does not want to have chemotherapy. You're welcome to come in. And learn about all the options. And we mean that all the options sector Liederman board certified doctor triple board certified work at thirteen eighty four Broadway. Broadway and thirtieth street in New York City where we accept most insurances Medicare Medicaid. Okay. About an amazing woman. Roy and interesting story. This is a forty five year old woman who came from the Caribbean, and well she had a field Chroma Saitama. This is a tumor honor adrenal gland, and it was found five years before she came to me, she went to the emergency room. She went to some of the biggest hospitals in New York. First time they did workup cardiologists because she had chest pain show. A large mass. She went to one of the biggest hospitals and at this big hospital. They organized a team of doctors, and they head gastroenterologist insurgents and cardiac surgeon and gynecologist and whole team, and they opened her up, and they found this big massive feel Chroma Saitama tumor under adrenal gland. And well, they told her that if the surgery, and they weren't able to remove it. Also, they opened a closed inserts often do that you kind of wonder why they do that in this day and age when there's cat scans memorize pet scans. And is very good imaging. And they wanted to the open the closer. So she paid the price and she suffered for bet surgery a lot, and then they wanted to bring her back a month later and do it again cut out part of her kidney in her stomach and our drain o and earn testi-. New super radical surgery on this field Chroma Saitama, and a friend of hers, actually, a work colleague. I heard about our work and brought her here for treatment when they brought her for treatment..
"saitama" Discussed on The Peter Attia Drive
"What I'm asking is is a woman if you take a thousand women, you take a thought experiment, you take a million women with an identical breast cancer, and you take half a million of them, and you just do the reception and the other half a million you do a needle biopsy to confirm the diagnosis than you do a reception. Are you saying in the half a million women that had a reception following a biopsy their probability of metastatic cancer later on his greater? I think so, but I can't be sure because that experiment has. None. Okay. I'm basing it on what has already been known about needle biopsies facilitating the spread of the tumor. But I again, I'm just being critical of this because I feel very strongly about not causing panic and people, but I think those data are about needle track seating. Yeah. We'll needle track, for example, like as you said, you have a liver biopsy, and you can you can get cancer cells through the track even after, but that's very different from saying, you know, because that that can be dealt with. But this is a very different while I think this is from what I'm looking at now, I look at it the brain predominantly, right? And how many we have what we call secondary globalist Elma, and that is a very it's not uncommon that when you go in and remove a low grade tumor that within a shorter period of time it turns into a glee blast alma. This is the same phenomenon you're just doing an little bit larger scale rather than just through a needle biopsy. So you go in and you take out a low grade tumor and all of a sudden within a year or something you've got globalist, sometimes even less and you saying what the hell happened here. So this is just a larger what's the control for that observe -ation? Well, meaning like another explanation would be the person who has the stage. One Astra Saitama is more at risk for the stage to three or four Astra Saitama from the operation it self from the provocation of the micro environment. Without we'd have to have a group of those patients who don't undergo surgery. That's right. And you would have to who's doing. Nobody's doing these experiments, but we, but here's the situation what our philosophy is. That is if we shrink the tumor, whether it's abreast to them or call into him, or whatever if we take away from mental fuels shrink that tumor down. Then it becomes candidate for complete the bulking, not not diagnosing. Okay. When you take a needle biopsy of abreast, and you look at what are they? Why are they doing that? They're doing if it mainly two reasons to try to diagnose what level of cancer you have. And then to give you a gene readout like this jeans are going to play some role in whether or not you're gonna get a treatment, right? Well, yeah. So it's for example, in the case of doing a biopsy before breast reception, you there's value in knowing if a woman might benefit from Neo therapy, for example, based on the receptor profile. Yeah. But in other words, it might not just be the, gene. Right. Like knowing that she's ER triple positive or negative, right? Right. Might change. What you do? I guess it could. But but the bottom line is is that why don't you assume that you have a problem? Why don't you just put that patient on metabolic therapy and shrink that tumor down? And then do a non invasive check. Did it did the borders change at all from the from the metabolic? And then just the bulk completely the probability of cure is going to be better in my mind than if you do a needle biopsy without doing that the bulking and just to say, let's look at this how long after the needle biopsy. Do you put that patient at risk for possibly seating a cell that gets into a lymph node that? Then can spread out later that you get brain metastases liver metastases or whatever else can happen from these cancers. So the question is why put anybody at risk if we know we have evidence from the literature to say that is a possibility. Why would we wanna put anyone at risk for that? Unless the information you get from the needle biopsy is going to be a curative procedure and a lot of times..
"saitama" Discussed on The Flop House Podcast
"He has reached this level this era in his acting. He's had so many resurgences. And now he seems resembled to me nothing more than like an elderly eg looks at things and does not find it in his interest to a moat about. For the first half movie. You're like is this movie about someone who's in such deep depression that they can't relate to their family because he seems to not be in the same movie that they're in. He is the expression of Saitama from the one punch man comics who just looks like an egg. Dan, you have an reference. Well, he is the man is the man, I'm always goo goo jour-. He also kind of looks like if all the facial features of the bail it conform to make a human style face instead of being all over the edge from the preserve comic. I mean, I think he looks like painted a face on an egg. But you know, and then the got real. There's a reason that in China is he's he's billed as thousand year egg. Delicious. We know that Bruce maybe Brazil so beaten down by our modern demasked semis society. Because as we've see when his daughter is playing soccer another dad is being very loudly of super. At the players. Yeah. And he tells him he tells him don't hate stops wearing the guy threatens him to a fight and Bruce Willis like the beta cuck, he has become does not fight him. When I guess the movie is implying that the manly thing to do would be to rip his head off with his bare hands as a soccer ball. I did expect the movie to return to this character at some point wants, Bruce Willis became like tough guy. Bruce Willis, like there'd be a reckoning. Scene where? Video the video store. He's like you take you take this copy of death wish to. Instead, he he's just doesn't do it. He used to fight as young man. He reveals grabber.
"saitama" Discussed on The Peter Attia Drive
"Because the better we can define an individual's risk to any disease that he might be prone to. We can attack that disease drew many mechanism. Part of an throws, you gotta attack able bay this if you don't good luck, but the more you understand and it's where biomarkers and really not understanding the only on the same niece pathway. She talked a lot more clinical chemistry. The average clinician has no clue how a laboratory reports given concentration of anything to him. I'd like to go into triglycerides because everybody's thinks the whole world people have no clue how laboratories out say triglycerides maybe later with one of the things that I've been pleased with is once I got back into medicine, I realized I didn't know that stuff, and I have been really fortunate every lab I have reached out to to come in, actually come to the lab and see how it works, including t HD. They've all opened the doors and said, come on NPR odor, Winona, happy, and they overdo it. I love it. They literally will walk me from every station to ever. This is where the specimen arrives. So you can see where the FedEx box dumps off the specimen. This is how. We take it out. This is how it's handled this boom, all the way to hear the magnets where we're doing the Unimar and I've got precision analytics has also been great. I went up and spent two days with a few years ago and I agree. I mean, again, not every physician I think has the luxury of time of quick as they're clinically so much busier than I am. So I don't. I certainly don't fault physicians for not doing that, but I do wish there is a way to make that sort of experience more available to physicians because the more you understand how these tests are done, the more you understand what you're blind spots can be. Yeah, he's doing it for a while when it had more of a net presence with full lecture which don't do anymore. They're not available on the net anymore. But just one thing like most people are clueless, that labs don't measure triglycerides. They measure glycerin, your blood nays calculate that into triglycerides. But when you get an l. the cholesterol or total, let's talk about LDL cholesterol the ass. A, that's analyzing the sterile in particle has no difference. Does it know whether it's. Toss stroke campus, stroll, desma, Stroh cholesterol. No, all it knows it's a sterile just stand when you get ill the, it's even measure a stand to, but they would likely be a small part of it. So LDL cholesterol is really Elliott cholesterol plus LDL, Saitama stroller, and the other forty eight. Then a little bit of whatever stands got a may have made their way into your body till they don't know that. So in a person would fight all-star, Lamia, large part of that LDL cholesterol value is a. So, but they don't realize so don't even know, could have a fight. Storrow are injurious and I can make that case I would if I did on one hour lecture to using proper slide, you would be pretty convinced I want fight Aceros, not in my body is is the only way to keep them out there and wherever you go next of my final word on his ETA, my would be if you're a big believer in this reverse cholesterol, transport process, which I've certainly expounded on now, what is the number one pharmacologic agent that increases the amount of cholesterol it's wind up in your toilet bowl because it's in your store that be.
"saitama" Discussed on KGO 810
"Of being homeless, namely sitting lying or sleeping on the streets. I need to consult somebody who actually went to law school. I don't read the eighth amendment at all as slimming. What the government can criminalize the entire Bill of rights. Does that? Because that would be like a blanket everything amendment wouldn't have do you? See what I'm saying? That would mean that you have the right to do. Absolutely anything. We say you have the right to do. Yeah. I think that's really grabbing the us grabbing the baton from the legislature in legislating. It's the most overturned court in the land. Yeah. I think they're about to be again, see less. Wow. That's a crazy decision. We got a number of texts about a topic rare on earlier of I feel like my kids want to be outside a lot less than I did. Well, I know they do, but I feel like there's something going on beyond like anything. I had much control over. And we got a couple of people had some guesses look when we talked about the there's a lot less entertainment in the house a couple of people pointed that out Las entertainment in the house when they were kids in there is now so purely from I want to not be bored standpoint. What's my best option right now dR answers frequently indoors there were almost no options inside the house. Couple people point. I lived in eleven hundred square foot house. I shared a bedroom. I could get no privacy. I couldn't be anywhere by myself. There were no electron IX what I want to be in the house, right? Another person pointing out we didn't have air conditioner. A lot of my friends didn't have air conditioning either. So hot we were outside that too. Yeah. Yeah. Good. Good points. My friends. So there's that. So a real she'd you make you to go out of your way to make your house less comfortable way up. Yeah. Turn off the AC. No, no entertainment doors shut. So your kids can't escape your gaze. That was part of it on my mom watching me all the time. Let's go off and seek adventure. Just be home. When you hear the dinner bell rang. You have an actual dinner bell. Do I now did you as a kid we didn't? But our neighbors did and we dinner to roughly Saitama lived out in the country, but you could hear from a very very long way away. Yeah. My dad could yell off the porch loud enough. Dear. Hear him from the cornfields away. Another dramatic reenactment, my mom, I can picture the bell right now. I can hear it in my head. I would be a block or two away playing with my friends, and I would hear that bell..
"saitama" Discussed on TEDTalks Science and Medicine
"And as they do, they scatter light according to their size, and they mitt light according to whatever pigments they might have, whether they're natural or whether you stain them and the chlorophyll of fight, oh plankton, which is green emit red light when you shine blue light on it. And so we used this instrument for several years to study our fighter plankton cultures species like those charismatic ones that I showed you just studying their basic cell biology, but all that time we thought, well, wouldn't it be really cool if we could take an instrument like this out on a ship and just squirt seawater through it and see what all those diversity of Fido plankton would look like. So I managed to get my hands on what we call a big rig in phila- Saitama tree at large powerful laser and with a money back guarantee from the company that if it didn't work. On a ship, they would take it back. And so young scientists that I was working with the time, rob Olson was able to take this thing apart, put it on a ship, put back together and take it off to see. And it worked like a charm. We didn't think it would because we thought the ships vibrations would get in the way of the focusing of the laser, but but it really worked like a charm. And so we map the fight, oh, plankton distributions across the ocean. For the first time, you could look at them one cell at a time in real time and see what was going on. That was very exciting. But one day, rob noticed some faint signals coming out of the instrument that we dismissed as electric noise for probably a year before we realized that it wasn't really behaving like noise. It had some regular patterns to it. To make a long story short, it was tiny, tiny little cells less than one hundred, the width of human hair. They contain chlorophyll that was procure caucus. So remember this slide that I showed you if you shine blue light on that same sample, this is what you see. Two tiny little red light emitting sells. Those are pro clerk caucus. They are the smallest and most abundant photosynthetic sell on the planet. At first, we didn't know what they were. So we call them little greens, very affectionate name for them. Ultimately, we knew enough about them to give them the name procure caucus, which means primitive Greenbury, and it was about that time. That I became so smitten by these these little cells that I'd redirected my entire lab to study them and nothing else. And my loyalty to them has really paid off. They've given me a tremendous amount including bringing me here. So. So over the years, we and others, many others have studied procure caucus across the oceans and founded. They're very abundant over wide wide ranges in the open ocean ecosystem. Particularly abundant in what are called the open ocean Gyor's. These are sometimes referred to the desert's of the oceans, but they're not desert at all their deep blue water is teeming with one hundred million folklore caucus cells per liter..
"saitama" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"To barnes and noble dot com amazoncom lever started com and welcome to the show it's a pleasure to have you on still it's a pleasure to be on your program well you may you may not be aware of it a lot of people aren't aware of miracles that are happening in their lives and i think it took a major crisis in my life to realize that what i need to do i want to hear about that crisis but i apologize because i forgot to mention at the onset that the first five callers will have given away book you'll get a copy of the end support it's miracles from prayers please call laura leave your name and your address i don't want your phone number anything we'll get a copy of the book santee i'm sorry i thought that was important let's go right back to what i interrupted you on okay well i found out that i had to terminal answers that my life expectancy was approximately eighteen months or less or maybe a little bit more i realized then that anybody that i held any grievances against i need to forgive because it says in the our father forgive people which is a prayer and i forgave them i wrote them letters of forgiveness and then i jumped right into my treatment plan which started basically with a biopsy and my arm and then xrays an m r on i found out that i had plasma saitama in my right arm my whole family knows that i had one cancer and a month after my radiation was completed i let them know i had a second cancer which was multiple myeloma and that's a blood cancer the plasma saitama is a bone cancer how long ago did this start i mean even survived at till now that all happened in two thousand and four october i was diagnosed with that year it took me ten to thirteen years to get treatments and i i have just heard from my oncologist that i can possibly quit the one treatment i've getting on a quarterly basis because he feels very sure that my cancer is not back now listen he's were terminal cancers that with the power of prayer and having so many parishioners family and friends praying for me i was healed i'm just playing devil's advocate point in terms of treatment while your own belief system.
"saitama" Discussed on KCBS All News
"Art from the very beginning he's been so where of these masterson the past it's not just a simple appropriation and talking to him you get a great sense of his his study of these take a look at these dragons the red one by mira commie the other painted in the seventeen hundred hundreds it's bigger than twice the size i see so much much bigger here and these is there the same is right he's kind of kooky crazy scary is their great murakami's work is largely inspired by his upbringing in japan after the second world war born in nineteen sixty two murakami began painting as a teenager at a time when cute childlike images were gaining popularity murakami's art is a spin off of those images a commentary on what he considers a vacuous postwar consumer culture and lingering trauma from the atomic bombs he's very conscious the fact that japan lost the war that there are still some inability to reckon with that pass so there is that tension in his art between these cute art figures but also the thinking behind it his main studio is in saitama japan there he works around the clock alongside more than one hundred assistance on everything from silk screening to merchandise his focus on consumerism both in his art and successful branding has conjured up memories of another artist you often hear your name compared to andy warhol modern day how do you feel about that.
"saitama" Discussed on CBS Sunday Morning with Jane Pauley
"I see so much much bigger here and these is the same is right kind of kooky crazy scary is their great murakami's work is largely inspired by his upbringing in japan after the second world war born in nineteen sixty two murakami began painting as a teenager at a time when cute childlike images were gaining popularity murakami's art is a spin off of those images a commentary on what he considers a vacuous postwar consumer culture and lingering trauma from the atomic bombs his very conscious the fact that japan lost the war that they're still some inability to reckon with that passed so there is that tension in his art between these cute art figures but also the thinking behind his main studio is in saitama japan there he works around the clock alongside more than one hundred assistance on everything from silk screening to merchandise his focus on consumer as them both in his art and successful branding has conjured up memories of another artist you often hear your name compared to andy warhol modern day how do you feel about that yes so it'd be goes in all my guts he's a big guy right but even without the comparisons and more says takashi murakami has a place in history when time passes i think we'll actually see him as being a very significant player in this time and representative at this time.
"saitama" Discussed on 710 WOR
"For a free informative booklet and dvd hey dr liederman were back back and i want to talk about a man with an unusual tumor malignant fibrous mercer coma he's sixty six years old he's an artist he's been on medications he's had melanoma skin cancer in the past treated and then he developed a mass under his armpit on the right side by the tail the breast was about two inches big and was seen by dermatologist and then a surgeon and he had a biopsy which showed a malignant fibrous saitama and when the pathologists saw it had close margins actually re excision hit twice re excision and the margin was just a mela meter he's had a pet c t scans to be staged up and he's referred by his surgeon and yesterday surgeons who refer patients to us many in fact many of the best doctors in new york send their patients to us why because they want to get the best possible care for their patients and the surgeon is with it he knows when patients need it and yes his patient needs it he has close margins even had and still close margins so what do we wanna do we want to sterilize the area get rid of those cancer cells because of the close margin so that that cancer malignant fiber sisters at thomas sarcoma never comes back talking about a man who gleason six cancer he seventy one years old has eight children he has a gleason six cancer in ten of twelve cores with an elevated psa he came to us he has a family history whereas ankle and his grandfather both died of prostate.
"saitama" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Briefing
"If the ira were going to surrender their weapons to decommission their weaponry then the army dismantled its border checks and it's watch tires in saitama so really over the last twenty years the visible border is completely disappeared the one big difference between the border of my eight years reporting on those a student going up and on to dublin is that there are nine motorways on much better public transport services which means you're if there's going to spend all their visible border it's going to be a very different one and his stand on of zeev did little bit to it but the good friday agreement which was signed at the end of the 1990s how did that change the passing of people and goods between the north in the republic all the checkpoints completely vanished if you were driving up the old maine road from dublin tobel first or in the other direction it might join a far cute to be checked out of very strongly fortified checkpoint with a heavy pilot the armed soldiers checking every car in the way through the open lippo to open up all it and then those vanish and anyone who drove the worldwide will check for they were watchtowers it at all sorts of sophisticated surveillance equipment on them all not ring of is that runs along the butler sites are among other along the border with the republic of under watch tires there they all disappeared in fact a lot of them went even before the ira had finished decommissioning but the army kept saying look as soon as we don't need to be on the streets we don't need the checkpoints we will not be on the streets and you won't have the checkpoints so really any woman who i would say is even h thirty nine will only have a memory of the military checkpoints that were a permanent feature.
"saitama" Discussed on The Tel Aviv Review
"An interesting project might pitch deep project to understand more about the world basically it and to leave my small fishing village to come here of course had my interest was connected to other things as wellens was connected to my neighbor in my small village gunayev firing at the time who is of course that was the mediator of the night sixty seven at war between the israel in an area the first international diplomat trying to resolve the conflict post naunton sixty seven he was the one who made made minted in in this conflict from the beginning and so yes a returning to a question what is hamas my main interest was too when researching this and and the writing this book was too see if there is anything more than violence to because this has been one of the main arguments at least the ten years ago is to something more than violence in in in that case what in other words the main argument ten years ago is that hamas is a simple terror movement and that's it and you're saying what else is behind at specially because at this point from us has been governing defacto in gaza for over ten years so what have you found was around gummer time the thomas became a political movement a fullfledged political movement yes so the interesting question is of course what is it more to more than violence to hamas nd and uh perhaps is it different things like is there any democracy inside saitama we of course on the outside believed that it's and islamic movement how islamic is it really and these kind of questions interested me and how would you define for the purposes of your endeavor political islam in its palestinian form which is hamas is essentially what it is won't what is political asylum well political slum of course in its broadest sense is at the belief that islam should be a part of both the social end the political sphere.