4 Burst results for "Santa Research"
"santa research" Discussed on Physical Activity Researcher
"Have. Wanted the past engagement and now the realized they need not even more. So they've missed. Not. Hugely. But then in the other side, it has allowed. With remote delivery being the null. will all of the time but most of the time and it has allowed Different ways of engaging. Different opportunities for maybe those who are reluctant face to face sickly with the psychologist may be. Comfortable with the relative anonymity of coal. And integrator can structure. That's necessary in terms of you know the way that we were talking late night. we have to have. Some discipline and structure in focus to what we're doing an to be. As something that we can both engaging is like the rules of. Communication are more straight through this channel. So so some of benefited from that and then also be an opportunity to give people information. An. You know. If you like a form of education where people can and might be more prepared to do that because the time because they haven't got. You know the Pencil opponent. So the thrown back on their own resources and maybe more reading has taken place I'd like to think so. and. So as I say, there have been pros and cons to this an I'm sure it will be an incredible Santa Research papers. That will be done down the line in terms of. The the benefits and the drawbacks to psychological sports psychology practice in relation to wellbeing performance June this time. I won't be rising. Without will be. Quite, a yeah you mentioned kind of. Diving into this on charter territorial kind of the new things that different practitioners who who you talk to have read. Is this something new that you have been reading all some new ideas that you have been exploring during this time looking over all my. Books Right now that are sitting there and I'm actually writing a book at the moment which is On sport psychology and probably it's the interface I think between..
"santa research" Discussed on The Joe Rogan Experience
"One hundred eighty degrees for twenty five minutes dude. I do one hundred and eighty degrees for twenty five minutes. Who'd unless it's one hundred and ninety one hundred eighty eight then? I'll do twenty but yeah I do twenty five at one hundred and eighty so seems to me. The sweet spot. You know. I've been doing it every single day of the quarantine because I have a son in my house. Do you have on in your house. We were in our office just home off. It's like it's like well. It's not in our home but it's yeah just next door so we've got that literally you're not gonNA believe this like like three hours before shelter in place was putting putting California. I mean I couldn't believe it. Well we we had ours done just a few months before I mean it was just. I was thinking God if we didn't have this in the house and you couldn't go anywhere. Luckily we have one here so I could use the one this year. But it's a godsend manages. Everything's a game changer. It's a game changer. And I've been doing so I haven't had a warm shower sense since the shelter in place since I got my I I. It's amazing like I do. I don't want to make people feel bad. Look I went a long time without Asana. I know what it's like. I was doing hot baths and we can talk about. It is but there is something about the sauna and the cold bath the culture. Sorry the cold shower that is just it is game like I'm so much more relaxed and this is like I think I've told you the story. The whole reason I got interested in the sauna was because I was graduate school doing it like every day and I was like this is amazing. I am so much less stressed. I am like calmer more relaxing. I'm your something's happening so I was like into the not. Even all the muscle and all the cardiovascular mimics cardiovascular exercise really has a big difference in my cardiovascular activity it's been shown to New People. There's a study this was I think very loukine. And WHO's a friend of mine? Just he's like the best the leader and Santa Research and Finland. He published a study where they looked at Cardiorespiratory fitness and Cardio I think Cardi other cardiovascular disease risk markers in people that were physically fit physics. Sorry physically active plus the sauna or just physically active. So so phys ed just on a alone. So physical activity was like the king so like if you compare physical activity alone to Sano alone. Physical activities the best improving cardiovascular health saunas also good sauna and physical activity together. We're better than the physical activity alone which I was like yet. That's what you want. I don't remember that was like you're you're asking me like six months ago or more but that's what you want right like you want like you like. I'm already physically active. You're more physically active than me. And so but that's what you want is like the combination makes a big difference. Once I started doing during the lockdown one of the things I noticed the runs that do the last hill is fucking brutal and I always finish on this last hill but now I've been able to run that last hill the last hill. It's like a market difference when I hit the hill. I'm like wow. This is crazy either. I'm getting better shape and I know I am for sure but it's also I gotta think the Sauna has a big impact because it feels like I'm on a drug. It feels like I'm on. I don't know what he feels like. But I would imagine it would feel something like this increased. Cardiovascular benefit is very noticeable totally totally. I mean there's been some small studies looking at. You're talking about performance enhancements. There's been some small studies showing that particularly with endurance. That there is a performance enhancement. I think it was cycler. Maybe it was running running and cycling. Never measured your heart rate during it so yes. So here's the thing with that like at first. I was like terrified to do that. Because I didn't want to ruin my apple watch you like ruined her and like Kevin Kevin Rose was like no. Just put your hand on. I do all the time and like like he's the Tech Guy. So I'm like Kevin Rose tells me I can take my Apple Watch hot frigging. Casanova do it right so you know my heart rate it it can get up to like one twenty but the thing is is that there is adaptation. That happens. So you're basically like you. You're you're becoming adopted and so your heart rate doesn't increase as much like over time and I'll be I'll be honest. I stopped wearing my watching there so not measuring my heart rate anymore. Together whoops trap. The trap was no problem at all. Yeah The H. O. P. One I'll have one sent to you all right there. One of the sponsors the podcast but I love it. I would love to have something to measure it without having to take my watching there because I don't like setting like it's the measures it really well and it'll give you could actually market down as an activity and show you where your heart rate's. You had a mountain of data. It's really good cool. Yeah let me I also great for sleep shows. You like really accurate sleep. It actually has a sleep. Coach built in so it shows you. How much sleep you got. How much recovery. Recovery's out and what you need and it'll even tell you you know. Hey you should go to bed since you beginning up at six o'clock in the morning you should by ten tonight Nice. Have you noticed in effect? So I've been doing this on a everyday starting as a week because I would do it every day but I got to have more time with my son but have you noticed an effect on your sleep at all relaxed deal. You need more sleep like you know like when you're working out hard like sometimes require lake more more sleep. Yeah yeah boy when I do squats for sure anytime. We do lunges and squats heavy leg days. I'm Zombie for two days. And like if I have a particularly intellectually challenging podcast. I'll skip leg days because I know I'm just going to be too stupid. I've done it before. Coming to my. I can't form weird's what's not if you see what I'm doing this weird. There is a study that linked on there was a link between like leg strength and cognitive function. As very strong like the more strength you had like the improve. It was like some kind of crazy number two. Yeah it just makes sense that if you have more legs strength that means you're doing more activity that means you get more blood flow that means you. Everything's probably because it's such an enormous part of your body when you look at your musculature. The large percentage of it is from the waist down. And when I do When I'm doing legwork like doing most of what I'm doing is kettlebells but I'm doing lunges and presses squats and all these different things with heavy kettlebells. So it's like a lot of weight that your muscles are pushing. Dan Is always trying to get me to do squats. Like I don't know what backing when I was in Grad School is doing squads and I was using the stuff and then I was doing. I guess what are they called Lake presses? Yeah and I like injured myself and in this Scottish Cup. What's the other one that's like Skydeck? There's another atticus is a nerve that comes from your is like right here. Yes well you know what from though. I don't know what I I don't know what it is calling bull SCIATICA. Most of the time. What you're getting is your lower back. You're having your disks or protruding and your disk herniation of the disc or if you have a bulging disc it's pushing against your nerve and that's sending that pain down usually your but in India back your leg in along those lines right. Is that what you were getting paid? Only it doesn't go into my leg. It's just like this like right. Yeah Yeah Yeah that's it. That's a lot of times you think it's that area but it's not it's your back and it's your back with the disc pushing into the nerves. Have you had an MRI? Now you should have an MRI. Because I'm here to squat. Looks like every time I do that I get a flare up and it's like I'm sure amount. Well there's other things you can do to strengthen that area but first of all there's a machine called reverse hyper it's fantastic. We're I hyper out outside. I'll show it to you but it was created by this guy. Louis Simmons from Westside Barbell. He's a he's a genius he's given US A. He gave us new platform to. It's amazing to what does that think call. Jamie it belt. Squat Belt Squat. I love this thing because you wear a belt and the wait is actually pull the weight behind you. I'll show how how it works before but you're on this platform and all the weight is on this belt instead of on your shoulders so you can have like two hundred and fifty pounds or whatever it is but it's all being carried see. That's that's the thing right there the machine but that's yeah that's similar to what we have but the machine that we have is a little bit more complicated but the point is this guy comes out in pictures of females doing only guerrillas big giant youth. But the the reverse hyper the reason why it's so special is forget about this. For a second hand there's a girl using that That is more primitive version. The one that we have out there the new one that Westside Barbell Cintos is just a cable to come to the floor and the weights are actually behind you and it carries you carrying all the weight on your hips with strengthens the legs without putting a load on the back. Which is fantastic. I like that for that. So you can get all the legwork. You get from squats. But you don't get the pressure on the disks and then the reverse hyper is machine that he actually invented Lou. Simmons invented it because he had a herniated disk and the doctors are telling them. Hey we have to operate on you because you have this compressed disk and so he's a very smart guy and he knows so much about physical fitness and weight training hit. That's Louis Right. There he came up with this machine so he said well listen if if something compressed something can decompress it so he came up with this machine. This machine reverse hyper does on the lift. Its strengthening the lower back muscles. But then as you drop it down it's swings low and it actively de compresses of your disks. Wow be so scared that's GonNa aggravate you. Trust me first of all you can do it with no wait the first you can do it at first with no wait. And that's a lot people are when I introduce people to have. I do no wait but for me. It's been a giant game changer. So I do that. And then there's another thing by teeter teeter makes his decompression decks. It's called the DAX ex and from that you hang from the waist you like strap your I have that outside as well you strap your ankles into it and you hang from the ways. And it just all your. That's there so with that. That lady right there in that image. She's holding onto those handles. And that's how you get yourself down but once you get yourself down you just relax and all of your weight other guys doing it. They're all your weight is decompressing the spine so it stretches a spine out decompress it and it gives you a lot of relief so between those two particular pieces of equipment the reverse hyper and this decks to which which I fucking love that thing yeah. Dax too and that's when I get home gym. Yeah that's made by teeter. Teeter has two things that are really cool. It has those inversion tables which are great for you. Know the same thing you're hanging by your ankles and it's decompressing spine but I actually prefer this product from them because this completely isolates lays the back and you're not pulling on your knees and your ankles when you're decompressing it's all just decompressing the back and also you can do leg extensions and a bunch of you see people doing dips and other exercises from the The teeter but it's a great machine and it's just really specifically good for back. Health lower back health decompressing in and even strengthening it. Because you can do those back extensions so you hook yourself into it and you just lift your scared to do. But it shouldn't be. It shouldn't be scared to do it. Because that's what's going to protect. That area was going to protect that areas muscle and strength and also flexibility. That would be just incredible guarantee you. It's GonNa work because I'm so like the whole time. I had a gym membership. Or It's been like on Pas but the whole reason my head one sonnet. I'm scared to do like I do free. Weights free weights. And I'll do that but like I'm just scared of machines that get you a trainer. That's what I need to need. Because so many people fucked themselves up trying to do things on their own did and now..
"santa research" Discussed on Science Magazine Podcast
"That have been used in research to retirement homes and a talk with Dante Loretta about the. Oh Cyrus REX spacecraft craft and its mission to a near Earth asteroid it's been orbiting the asteroid belt new for a year and has found some surprising things now we have David Grimm online news editor for science. He's here to talk about his latest feature. This one is on monkey retirement. Hi Dave Hey Sarah Okay so I think the last time. We talked about primate retirement. We were probably talking about chimpanzees. Sprayers been a lot of change in their status over the past few years. Ears right right. We're down the. US By medical research on chimpanzees ended so the folks in tremendous now is trying to get as many of them out of lab as possible all into sanctuaries. There are some places which meant these are still going to remain in the facilities. The research facilities they are but the vast majority of them if they're still alive are in the process of being retired well. Let's turn our attention to monkeys which just to be clear though smaller smaller we're talking Macaques Rhesus Macaques Boone's wound those kinds of animals and there are a lot more of them than chimpanzees. Do you know how many monkeys are being used at the peak of chimp research. There was about maybe fifteen hundred chimps in the US with monkeys it's more than one hundred thousands of there's a lot more monkeys and you. They're kind of everywhere. Chimps were kind of confined to a few sort of select facilities but monkeys are. There's BI national primate research centers. That have bunches of monkeys but also universities that have handfuls of monkeys so they're really spread out throughout the US and numerous so. What kinds of research are monkeys being used for? Typically because we're so close to us are often used for studies of the brain so you know how does your brain work mark and also studies at the agent bring Alzheimer's and dementia and things like that. But they're also very heavily used in Vaccine Research Research to AIDS Vaccine Zabol vaccines things like that. And they used test drug sometimes as well drugs before they go into humans or sometimes tested in monkeys for toxicology and safety and things like that so they're used by academia and industry. That's right what happens to monkeys. Now when they're aging out of a research project or a project complete first of all. There's there are some welfare laws that stipulate that you can only do a certain amount of invasive ace of research on a monkey they can look more than twenty years and as they get older even use a lot of procedures and typically when monkeys are at the end of their kind on of research life. They're often euthanized. That's either because it's just a cheap sort of thing to do but also because a lot of these studies require postmortem tissue. You know if you're studying the brain you need actually look at the brain and self therapy happen so lot. Monkeys are euthanized at the end of the studies. It's been pretty rare up until now for them to be retired. Something like a sanctuary and sometimes sometimes they're kept in place so they're retired but they stay in the same place right though Santa Research Facility and often research facility there in a fairly small cage They're always kept indoors indoors without releasing the outside very much our at all actually but some as researchers or or universities or institutions elect to retire than in place. They are sort of rationale now. Is We have a lot of CARE staff here that no these monkeys care about these monkeys and that these monkeys are going to be better here as was made for chimpanzees and actually a future disease. Actually we'll end up retired in place but now there is legislation and there's kind of a political push to move these monkeys out of retiring place in labs and to stopped from being euthanized. If it's not needed for research and get them into retirement facilities. Where's that push coming from? This conversation's happened number levels. Some researchers who work on monkeys that I spoke to said feel these animals deserve to have another life after the lab. He Been in research for ten or fifteen years. They're getting older. They've never really been outside outside. A lot of researchers increasingly believed that these animals should be able to retire to actual sanctuary were. They may be able to see the sun touch grass and stuff like that but there's also legislation in and none of it's passed so far but there's a lot of pending legislation that would actually compel federal agencies to come up with retirement plans for the monkeys that they have. This seemed to be parallel in. And what happened with chimps like this as we did Champs and now we're going to do the same thing with monkeys why think from people on the Animal Rights and animal welfare community it. Certainly you know they had their attention on chimps salvageable. Chimpanzee issue is mainly resolved and now a lot of them are turning their attention to monkeys. This is an animal. That's also not as closely related to opposite. Chimpanzees are but also primate made. Answer their feeling is these are smart intelligent animals. They deserve a life outside the lab. But again you know a lot of primate researchers. I spoke to his well. They send us work with these animals for ten twenty years. They developed very close relationships with them and all them believe. These animals are critical for research. They need to remain in biomedical research. But when it was no longer possible to do studies on them. A A lot of these primate researchers are increasingly. Saying we want to find a way to you. Give them a chance to live a few years where they're not necessarily in a research setting. What about the size of this? It must be really costly to house a primate a monkey for its retirement. That's right this wasn't as much of an issue for chimpanzees because they were that many of them but we're talking one hundred thousand muggy. Now we're not talking about retiring. All hundred thousand monkeys like we were talking about retiring vast majority of chimpanzees. But still there's not a ton of thanks worries out there that take monkeys so there's limited space if allowed must retire. Monkey sanctuary is often asked labs for a large sum of money. Sometimes up to twenty twenty five five thousand dollars because the saints were don't get funding from anywhere else. So they need a lot of money to be able to care for this animal depending on how much time and we'll have slapped. Also you just don't no some of our somewhat distrustful sanctuary community. You know. They feel that while. I think they're run by animal rights activists that forgive among into a sanctuary. Sanctuary is going to start tweeting about out. How like they save this muggy from evil scientists in the university is going to look bad so there's been a lot of anxiety with research even those who wanNA retire? Their monkeys often have a lot suspicion or just don't really know how really had to deal with sanctuary commute or can't afford to actually pay the fees and sanctuaries require as part of a reporting for the story you are able who follow a monkey from its its laboratory setting to a retirement facility in his. It's kind of an interesting collaboration. Can you talk a little bit about this facility facility and how it works with universities yet with his relatively new saints recalled peaceful primate. That's in Northern Indiana and sort of interesting about this sanctuary is first of all. It's been very careful not to sort of denigrate monkey research not all sanctuaries do this. But you know it's been very careful not to take a stance one way or another on monkey research that's made universities. More comfortable dealing with it also has a lot of land in a Lop Tinsel space for monkeys one of the concerns also about primary researchers is. They're not going to get the care that they need when they go to the sanctuary and the sanctuary sort of made efforts to try to recruit people that are very well trained in taking care of captive coast research monkeys and this has made a couple of universities is physically Yale and Princeton Princeton comfortable enough with his sanctuary that they've actually started a former relationship with peaceful primate where they've given them a large money an undisclosed amount of money but basically what peaceful primate is doing. His return is it's building monkey house just for animals for Yellen Princeton which this is going allow Yale Princeton to do is when they're monkeys already for retirement so like searching all over the country country for sanctuary that might be able to take them and not sure about saints although he can just send monkeys pretty easily to peaceful primate piece for prime will take up to six of their monkeys at a time as another Eddie's universities kind of have this pipeline retirement that a lot of places have. What was it like when you visited if it's interesting? I've I've been to a chimpanzee sanctuary before I never Obermann to a monkey sanctuary before the SRI has both macaques and babboons. You know I think the average person within well of course a monkey wants to be outside. It's been its whole life in the lab and I think we can't say for sure whether that's true but it's interesting that these monkeys have to get used a lot of things that they're not they've never see me for some of them actually never seen the sun before some of them have never seen like grass Rasa Derby for some women who were felt a win before seen snow before and they're getting snow now because they're kind of in northern Indiana and so they seem to adapt okay but it's it's interesting to see that they going to sanctuaries not necessarily this cut and dry thing. There's a lot of challenges for the monkeys as well. There's a lot of new things they have to get used to that. They've never sort of had to deal with before and speaking speaking of the fact that there are certain set-aside places for Princeton Yell. I mean is that actually of benefit to them too because it opens up spaces where the they had been retiring in place they would have been paying and housing for those monkeys instead of retiring them out right exactly so you know it actually cost a lot of money to keep a monkey at university or another facility. You Ah Lotte care. Staff there Yada overhead yet inspections and all this other stuff and so by and large is actually a lot cheaper for universities to send their monkeys the two sanctuaries of that is assuming that century space that assuming that they're not worried about PR and other things like that and so yeah you would think it's Essien easy decision but actually there's a lot of complications go along with it because again. There's this little bit of mistrust there between labs and sanctuaries and also you know sanctuaries don't have a ton of space if this movement really catches on and more your primary researchers want to retire their monkeys. It's going to become an issue because again they're not that many sanctuaries out there in the US that take monkeys and those that do we will have space for one or two monkeys so something would dramatically would have to change with the sanctuary community the relationship which lobs sanctuaries for this to really become much more of a movement right now. It's kind of in drips and drabs of monkeys were being retired to sanctuaries. So we already have this problem. The problems outlined here It's lack of space lack of trust. You know the political push but maybe not funding and then to top all that off. It looks like more monkeys will be used in research in the future was. That's the other confounding problem album because NIH did this report last year and they were trying to figure out how many monkeys a comedian the future and it turns out. Researchers actually want to be able to use a lot more monkeys as a big demand for monkeys especially with chimpanzees. Gone in fact in ages suggesting that maybe it's up to twenty five percent uptick a monkey use in the next few years. Accu mean a couple things that could you mean that that's going to create a lot larger pool of monkeys and now GonNa meet place may WanNa retire them but also you mentioned earlier. This space crunches idea that you know. Maybe I'm at a university and all his space for ten and monkeys and I can only use a few these monkeys now because the rest of them are too old or for whatever reason so there may be an increased incentive to try to retire those monkey somewhere else assuming so you don't elect not euthanize the animals to make space for new monkees coming in. Thank you so much Dave. Thanks Sir David. Graham online.
"santa research" Discussed on Opening Arguments
"Lewd immigrants or non immigrants in their entirety as i've said from the beginning i find that persuasive as textual reading the only argument to the contrary is eleven fifty two was passed later than eleven eighty two and that to me that's not a good arche so what does that leave pending before the supreme court that leaves the first amendment religious bias argument and here again i like the fact that what's pending before the supreme court the way all of these cases focused down is on the issue that we flagged from the very outset which is the city of highly that is right question of whether there is impermissible motives stemming from the kinds of things donald trump is set and that's and that ties directly different cisco's answer to the question that i flunked here's here's what the government says about city of highly they say respondents also argue that the proclamation is a religious gerrymander quoting church of the luke kuhn babu i'll baba lou i a inc versus city of highly which they cite as likud i like citing city of highly because it was the city who did the terrible stuff but they call it look we'll quote from their brief looming they meaning respondents do not come close to showing that the restrictions in the travel ban are quivalent to the ordinance in lakota that had been carefully crafted to target the religious exercise of santa research members and virtually no one else respondents also rely on more recent statements by the president and aids for instance they claim that the president has re tweeted links to anti muslim propaganda videos which is true and they said deputy press secretary's remark addressing questions about those messages that the president has been talking about the these security issues for years now but the president's re tweets do not address the meaning of the proclamation at all and when asked directly whether the president thinks that muslims are threat to the united states the deputy press secretary answered no and explain that the president's focus has been on national.