35 Burst results for "Sinai"

Michelle Obama Urges Abortion Rights Supporters to ‘Double Down’

Mark Levin

01:55 min | 2 weeks ago

Michelle Obama Urges Abortion Rights Supporters to ‘Double Down’

"Michelle Obama Am I allowed to criticize Michelle Obama mister producer wad be blown off the air here Michelle Obama She's not tone deaf She's not tone deaf No she is smart She is everything you ever wanted in her First Lady In an expertly when she speaks it's like Moses coming down from the mountain from God with God's words on the tablet Mount Sinai Michelle Obama urges abortion rights support is the double down ahead of the roe V wade We just had an assassination threat against a Supreme Court Justice A left wing Democrat group has been organizing criminal activity in front of the homes of these justices Michelle Obama doesn't mention any of that but the day after the assassination of she doesn't put out a statement condemning anything Neither does her fantastic husband Instead it's this former First Lady Michelle Obama and it's reported in the news because Michelle Obama speaks Urged her Instagram followers to quote unquote double down on working to protect abortion rights in a post Thursday as the Supreme Court gets closer to ruling on an abortion rights case that could overturn roe versus wade This is an abortion rights case Abortion rights case To human life case So we've got to work so we've got to get work today I guess it was a misspelling she forgot the word too Happens

Michelle Obama Mount Sinai Supreme Court Moses Wade
Douglas Petrovich on Hieroglyphics and the Hebrew Alphabet

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:05 min | Last month

Douglas Petrovich on Hieroglyphics and the Hebrew Alphabet

"So you're telling me that we know and everybody would agree that whatever the first alphabet was, the first written language that uses alphabetics was derived we know from Egyptian hieroglyphics. Now, is that because of is it the letter a that looks like a bull or an upside down bull? How do we know that Egyptian hieroglyphics lead to the first alphabet? Well, we know for several reasons. One of which is that in its earliest form. And by the way, the earliest inscriptions were found in several sites in Egypt and several sites in Sinai southwestern Sinai. So from those early inscriptions, we know that at that stage, at that phase, the alphabetic script was extremely what we call pictographic, which means it's as if you were drawing something and anyone looking at the drawing could clearly tell what you were drawing because of the picture. So that is what was borrowed very clearly and again, agreed on by all scholars. That was drawn from hieroglyphics. And as time went along, Eric in the second millennium BC and by the way, that's the 19th century BC is when it started. Our earliest attested alphabetic letter is 1842 BC and the oldest inscription is 1840 BC. So as then time went along, the script evolved if you don't mind the term, in such a way that it became less and less pictographic. And if you think about it, that's really logical because you wouldn't want people to spend so much time writing every single letter drawing a well, you know, with good curvature, all of the forms of a picture. But if you could make it more abstract if you could write it faster, then it would speed up the entire writing.

Sinai Egypt Eric
"sinai" Discussed on The Bible Project

The Bible Project

07:19 min | 2 months ago

"sinai" Discussed on The Bible Project

"And in the third month after the sons of Israel left Egypt. So it's been three months. In the third month. So they've been traveling through the wilderness. Since the night of Passover, which was the first month, the liberation from Egypt and pass over marks a new year, marked, yeah, it's as if the calendar got restarted with Passover. It's a recreation, even time gets recreated for Israel. So we're now three months in, and they arrive at the foot of my mountain. Mount Sinai, which is the very mountain Moses at the burning bush. You know, many years, many years ago. So that's how the section starts. And the exciting jam packed action story that began with exodus just grinds to a halt right here. We're going to stay parked at this mountain for the rest of exodus. All of leviticus and the first ten chapters of numbers. And all of that material is going to transpire in what takes up one calendar year. Okay. So it's the center of the Torah that spans three books, three scrolls, and it is just dedicated to one year. So I think the book of genesis kicks off in the first 11 chapters by sequencing forward like hundreds and thousands of years. In 11 chapters. And now we're going to spend a lot of material on. This is an important year. That's right. Yeah. So that's how this section begins. In 19 to 24, here's how the section works. There's a story where God shows up on Mount Sinai and invites the people to make a covenant. And he invites Israel to become his kingdom of priests, and the people say, yes, sign us up. We want to do it. God comes down and cloud and fire. That's chapter 19. God starts speaking. And here the narrative stops and it's a long speech of God and lo and behold, we have the ten commandments, and these are the first, the ten words. The ten words that represent the first block of covenant there, the terms of the covenant relationship between God and Israel. So they're not just random moral commands dropped out of the sky. They're covenant terms for the Israelites. But they're the first of what's going to be many. Yeah, that's right. Yeah, 613. And this section, there's going to be 42 more. After this. So you get the ten words that summarize kind of the essence as it were of the covenant. Starting with don't make any idols. Then in a short paragraph at the center of this whole section, you get a what? Four verse paragraph, chapter 20 versus 18 to 21. And you get a flashback to the moment that God showed up at the cloud back in chapter 19. And there's a unique kind of form of Hebrew verbs that's used to set it aside. As not progressing the narrative further, but actually giving you background information on the narrative that you read earlier. So this is like a flashback. And it flashes back to the moment that God showed up at the mountain in cloud and fire, and it tells you what the people said to Moses in that moment. And what they said to Moses in that moment is, wow, this God's way too intense. We don't want to go near him. So Moses, you go. And we'll stand back. They stay far away. They don't want to come near, they want to go far. And there's that little story right there. And Moses says, no, you guys. God is testing you. So that you'll learn to fear him, and so that you won't sin and break the covenant. The test is whether they will go up the mountain even though it's intense. Yep. Yeah, or at least come nearer than they already are. So you get that little story. It just begins and it ends right there. Then the story stops and you get another block of commandments. This time it's the 42 laws that are called the written upon what's called the scroll of the covenant and they're called these are the commands. It starts in chapter 20 verse, 22, and it goes through all the rest of chapter 23. And this is the first block of real laws. This is when if you're doing your read through the Bible, this is the first. I'm in the law roadblock here. You start questioning your life decisions. As they say. You're just like 42 ancient near eastern laws. Yeah. Kidding me? I'm supposed to meditate on these. Yeah. So we will meditate on some. They're fascinating. And incidentally, speaking of wisdom of the nations with jethro, about a dozen of the laws here in the section, are nearly verbatim to laws found in the ancient law code of the Babylonian king. Hammurabi. How many? Oh, about a dozen. And then a few more are very close. But some are almost verbatim. So we're Tapping into this theme of portraying yahweh as the way that wise kings and leaders were portrayed in ancient world, which as giving the wisdom of the gods to rule with justice and established order. So this is kind of lost. And then after those covenant laws, second block, you get another narrative, which is of God's fire cloud on the mountain, and Moses comes down and he makes a covenant. With the people, they offer sacrifices, sprinkles blood, blood, rituals, and all the people say exactly what they said back in chapter 19. Everything yahweh has said, we are going to do it. We are going to listen and they say ratify, solidify the covenant. Ratify it. That's a fancy word. Yeah. They sign on the dotted line as it were. And so Moses goes back up to the mountain with the elders and with the priests and elders, they go up halfway up the mountain, and they have a great feast, so God and his people and they see God. They see through the heavenly dome above and they see like a throne and pavement up above and they see God. And then Moses alone goes up to the top of the mountain into the cloud and fire on the 7th day, and that's how the section ends. Okay. So just listening to all that, probably. You can't see the symmetry, but it goes the narrative of God showing up. The ten commandments, the little narrative that gives you a flashback to what happened when God showed up, and you get the next block of laws, then you get another narrative, which is about the making of the covenant. Yeah. Yeah, it's still hard to just listening to that hard to visualize. Yeah, yeah, totally. Maybe let me try. So this section here has a symmetry, which would a chiasm. That goes a, B, C, B, a. So the two most outer parts of this section mirror each other. And then there's an inner part that mirrors each other, and then there's a central part that stands alone. Yeah. And the most outer part, the bun. Yeah, that's right. Is two narratives about Moses going up the mountain and Israel saying, we're in for the covenant. Yep. Those are the outer layers. Correct. Then inside, you've got like two patties. Yeah, that's right. This is a, it's one of those winds. You got two patties, and those patties are the loss. Blocks of laws. So the first one was the ten commandments..

Moses Israel Egypt Mount Sinai bush Hammurabi jethro
Who Is Jim Hanson, President of Security Studies Group?

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:55 min | 6 months ago

Who Is Jim Hanson, President of Security Studies Group?

"But let's start at the beginning because this is what we do with all our long form guests. So tell them who is Jim Hanson. What is he done and how did he get to be the head of this organization? Wow. The real way I got to be it was I went to the university of Wisconsin Madison as a young 18 year old back when UW mad city was the number one party school in America as rated. And I got serious number one. This is number one by Playboy magazine. They rated UW max city number one. I took a bunch of classes. I took Hebrew because I was thinking about joining the IDF. I took astronomy to stop that. Okay, so can you just explain that? Why are we going to join these red defense forces? Because of entebbe. Is the greatest commando raid? Are you circumcised? Yeah. And I mean how to speak the alphabet? I had a body in my unit in the British intelligence reserves, went to serve with the what do they call them multinational for MFR? The MFA in the Sinai. And he fell in love with Israeli. I wanted to. 8 32, you had to get circumcised. Ouch. Don't know, please don't go there. Okay, so Hebrew I'm taking tags I'm doing that. I'm thinking about all those things. But top party school in the country. I got 5 incompletes. That's impressive. My dad was not impressed. Who is the Vietnam vet and West Point grad? No way. Yeah, to two tours of Vietnam. So he got the envelope and he opens it up and he looks at it and looks at me and looks at it again and looks at me. Crumples it up, throws it in the fireplace and says, you need to find a place to live and a job because I'm not paying for school anymore. So you out. I kicked me out and said, you might want to consider joining the army because they can't fire your raising butt. So are you a good joke? That kicks you out and joined the army. That is a good story. It's a great one. It should be pretty commercial because after that, things

Jim Hanson University Of Wisconsin Madiso Playboy Magazine IDF MFR MFA Sinai Vietnam America West Point Army
The Argument for God Is an Open-and-Shut Case

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:02 min | 6 months ago

The Argument for God Is an Open-and-Shut Case

"Oftentimes, something is open and shut. But if everyone doesn't know that it's open and shut, that it's been decided, it almost doesn't matter, right? In other words, you know, and I know that the case for there is no longer any case. Let's be honest, okay? In 18 59, you can make a good case. Sure. You can make a case in 1966. You can make a case. And that's why Time Magazine comes out with is God dead. But in this day and age, given what we know from science only from science, you can no longer really make a case. But it doesn't prevent people from blowing smoke from pretending that they can make a case. Or pretending that if you're even talking about it, you're not being rational. In other words, they've conflated rationality with being somehow hostile to faith. With some kind of scientistic way of thinking, I don't know if you talk about that in the book. Yeah, that's the final section in the book is how do we our faith and science at opposite ends of the spectrum or are they too books that God has produced that don't contradict each other? The book of science is just as true as the book of faith, and they compliment each other quite well. And I look at it, not simply from a scientific perspective, but I look at it from a scriptural perspective as well. And that's the final third of the book. It's important because Christians need to understand the Bible does say certain things. But the Bible doesn't say everything. The Bible is God's communication to us about critical things he wanted us to say and it's in the manner in which he chose to say it. But you take Moses on Mount Sinai in Moses gets a dispensation from God, God wasn't as concerned about fixing Moses science as he was fixing Moses theology.

Time Magazine Mount Sinai Moses
"sinai" Discussed on Donuts and Devos

Donuts and Devos

05:20 min | 9 months ago

"sinai" Discussed on Donuts and Devos

"Teach us to listen and obey you obey you. In jesus name we pray he just naming pray amen..

9/11 First Responders Have Higher Cancer Risks but Better Survival Rates

Short Wave

01:45 min | 10 months ago

9/11 First Responders Have Higher Cancer Risks but Better Survival Rates

"I grew up in the new york city area. And i remember this period so clearly. Many first responders spent weeks doing rescue and recovery work at ground zero site in the aftermath of september eleventh. What were they exposed to. Well you know just. After the towers collapsed the air was filled with smoke with debris basically all that had collapsed on the concrete glass pipes. I mean everything. Kind of pulverized and burning into this ash. It was laden with all kinds of heavy metals including lead and other toxins. I mean many of us. Remember that plume of smoke and debris that could be seen from space on that day and dr michael crane. Who's an environmental medicine. Expert at mount sinai told me that there has never been anything quite like it be exposure was really dramatic the dust. I mean there was all kinds of carcinogens and combustion products in fibers glass fibers in festus fibers and it was really a witch's brew and given what was in the air. There was definitely a concern early on that it might increase the risk of certain cancers and we have research about that now so how much of an increased risk of cancer is there among first responders. Well some of the most recent data suggests that the total number of cancers is only slightly elevated compared to the general population but scientists have documented like significant increases in certain cancer is a twenty five percent increase in prostate cancer. A doubling in the risk of thyroid cancer and about a forty percent increased risk and leukemia. And there are also a number of rare cancers that are linked to the

Dr Michael Crane New York City Cancer Mount Sinai Prostate Cancer Thyroid Cancer Leukemia
The Ongoing Health Costs Associated With 9/11

Marketplace Morning Report with David Brancaccio

01:58 min | 10 months ago

The Ongoing Health Costs Associated With 9/11

"To federal funds established after the attacks of september eleven. Two thousand and one have paid around twelve billion dollars over the years. The money went to first responders. The families of those who died or people have gotten sick as a result of the terrorist carnage. Medical claims have been increasing in recent years. Many from people with cancer marketplace's samantha fields reports on the ongoing health costs connected to that day twenty years ago this weekend. Michael o'connell responded to the world trade center as a firefighter on nine eleven and spent the next few weeks working at ground zero five years later he got sick. I know the exact date. It was december thirty first. Two thousand six new year's eve. He went to bed that night filling healthy but when he woke up the next morning i literally had swollen limbs swollen ankles all my joints were inflamed by body kind of blew up to like twice the size. It was a pulmonologist figured out that he had a rare autoimmune disease called sarcoidosis that was attacking his skin and joints and told him he'd gotten it from breathing in toxins. The material that responders and survivors were exposed to when the towers collapsed was quite toxic. Dr michael crane treats a lot of nine eleven first responders through the world trade center health program clinic at mount sinai so huge huge burning buildings collapsing. Everything inside is burning and it collapses down into a pile and then an enormous. Dust cloud a lot of firefighters. Police officers and others at ground zero started getting sick almost immediately. I with what they called the world trade center cough then. Ptsd and depression. And eventually years later cancers this exposure has a really really long tail anyone who develops any kind of illness linked to nine eleven can get free healthcare through the world trade center health program but michael bearish a lawyer for nine eleven survivors says there are likely a lot of people dealing with nine eleven related health problems. Who don't know they're

Samantha Fields Michael O Connell Dr Michael Crane World Trade Center Health Prog World Trade Center Cancer Sarcoidosis Mount Sinai Ptsd Michael Bearish Depression
Police Cars, the Inside Story With Frank Melilli

Talking Automotive

01:54 min | 11 months ago

Police Cars, the Inside Story With Frank Melilli

"So frank welcome to the shark right too heavy on maybe just to kick things off. Can you tell us a little bit about yourself and a little bit of background to what you do. I worked for. The victorian government started to nine hundred seventy nine in the premiums department. I was in high char. The range of different strains with be recruiting alex graduate recruiting employment staffing practices discipline matters looting Records management went back to airing bring is when jeff kennett chemical public So we were looking at performance of departments against the is as planes to rod apps on the department heads performance as well as doing some public policy stuff. All right. the very first chunks of exhorted police not Of service a few things Machinery gamma giants waiting to treasury Ago i worked with in premiums asked me to come to police unaudited ena renton payroll system for a number of east in any event two thousand and one now go to ask lie on another color. If i were coming to fleet and much of that flight they said but we need somebody will be bad management south or the. Be the fun sorrow wanting to prison jogging now. Ifo truth as what it was exactly the sinai christine. Nixon standing batori police that it was a lot of reform happening me was a bit of a baptism because we just come out of a situation way two people died in the ever divisional which really say shockwaves through the in through our organization lodge really coming in static program of reform and to get out of the business of modifying vehicles a draw. Get the manufacturers. The games to work with us to develop proper police vehicles fit for purpose. Harasser transferred the risk of ass modifying vehicle onto

Jeff Kennett Frank Treasury Nixon Christine
Could Bitcoin Be Palestine's Currency of Freedom? [A

Bitcoin Audible

01:48 min | 1 year ago

Could Bitcoin Be Palestine's Currency of Freedom? [A

"Bitcoin gives palestinians a powerful avenue for peaceful protest and the opportunity to find sovereignty among oppressive economic policies. One day last week. I spoke to a bitcoin user inside the gaza strip he asked to remain anonymous and go by the name of calm the arabic word for eagle as he took a large personal risk to talk to me. We spoke on telegram and had to time our call as uqaab only has a few hours of 'electricity per day for him. Our chat was in the middle of the night a palestinian friend. Help translate the call live as we spoke. It was hard to fathom what life was like on the other end of the line. Uqaab was talking to us from rafa a city in the southern part of gaza. A war zone only a few weeks removed from being heavily bombed by the israeli military. I felt like i was speaking to someone from a different planet. He spoke of roads. Destroyed buildings vaporized power cut in supplies restricted. A map of israeli missile strikes link provided makes gaza looked like swiss cheese and gives a sense of the structural damage. Cobb asked me to consider how bad things have been economically around the world even in the us because the pandemic and ensuing lockdowns and said now imagine what. It's been like for us one checkpoint. It's always open. The gaza strip is a piece of territory. Roughly five miles wide and twenty eight miles long sandwiched between israel southwestern corner the egyptian sinai and the mediterranean sea

Uqaab Gaza Strip Gaza Cobb United States Egyptian Sinai Israel Mediterranean Sea
Jackie Mason, comic who perfected amused outrage, dies at 93

AP News Radio

01:00 min | 1 year ago

Jackie Mason, comic who perfected amused outrage, dies at 93

"Jackie Mason who spiced tea brand of stand up comedy led him to Catskills night clubs west coast talk shows and Broadway stages has died he was ninety three Mason died Saturday at Mount Sinai hospital in Manhattan according to long time friend attorney Raoul Felder he was known for his sharp wit and piercing social commentary often about being Jewish Mason was the son of a rabbi and became one before starting his career as a borscht belt comedian he shot to fame on The Ed Sullivan Show later in life Mason won the second of his two Emmys for playing Krusty the clown's father on the Simpsons when I grew up in IBM cloud the respected member of the community life is not the spring promotion over the years some accused Mason of taking its humor too far but he always defended himself saying he's a comedian Julie Walker New York

Mason Raoul Felder Jackie Mason Mount Sinai Hospital West Coast Manhattan Ed Sullivan Krusty Emmys IBM Julie Walker New York
Live Your Life

Committed

01:56 min | 1 year ago

Live Your Life

"That final goodbyes was terrible. I dropped him off at the corner in front of cedar sinai. He didn't even know really where to go. I didn't know where to drop him off because the hospital was ten. There's so much closed down. So i dropped him off on the corner not thinking it was going to be the last time i ever saw him like that and he was clearly sick. You know he clearly had something. We thought pneumonia and he was leaving me as the sole parent of our son so he couldn't hug me he couldn't kiss me. We didn't it didn't hug kiss otis. I don't even remember what we said to be honest looking back now and again. Hindsight is beautiful thing that what would you. What would you say all my gosh. I mean all the things you wish you could say to your person before you never see them again. The way they are. That's that's what i would said. I guess that's amanda kloots. She's the wife of the broadway star. Nick cordero who died last july in los angeles after a long battle with covid nineteen one. Nick was in the hospital. He was put on a ventilator and had to have his leg amputated he was only forty one years old. Now we don't normally do episodes with just one part of a couple. But there's an exception to that rule and amanda. Kloots is bad exception in her new book. Live your life. Amanda is candid and raw and so incredibly honest about what it was like to watch. Nick waste away from a disease that one understood she also painstakingly described how she's completely committed to keeping nick memory and music alive the world and for their toddler son elvis. Her story is heartbreaking. Police you hope that we can all get through our darkest moments.

Cedar Sinai Amanda Kloots Nick Cordero Pneumonia Otis Nick Los Angeles Amanda Elvis
"sinai" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

06:58 min | 1 year ago

"sinai" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

"As we saw monday morning applicable. Absolutely so i think the first significant thing that we all can do all should be doing number. One listening to our patients on our patients are the best source of information for our clinical skill set in clinical decision making so a start listening to our patients and really understanding their experience In terms of upskilling. I'm finding more and more that there are many many groups both nationally and internationally Who have spent the past year and now going on your and a half Investing in understanding while coverted so starting with digging into the literature looking at the world physio paper looking at several other of the publications. That have more recently coming out As well as networking is darren had said. This is a really important opportunity for all of us to work together. And so if you are interested in learning more and upscaling by all means don't hesitate to reach out to any of us as well as anyone on that world paper. I'm sure i can speak for our team here at mount sinai. We are more than excited and happy to help any way we can Knowledge is power so the more that we can work together. I think it's really for the best and just want to remind the audience that if you're watching this live or on replay. The link to that paper is available comments below. Jenna thanks so much. We'll bring you back in just a minute up next coming in the studio with me. Jimmy ward and australian clinician scientists. Therapy background currently works at mount sinai hospital with us in the abilities. Research center. james cart research focuses developing low cost technology for people with chronic disease and disability. Jamie coming in the studio jamie. Thanks so much for your time. I jimmy greg. Today hit our jamie. You've got a respiratory background. Let's utilize your expertise. How can respiratory physical therapists. Play a role in the assessment of people with long kkob. Yeah this is a great question Specifically some of the skills response spiritually pace have that relevant to lung coveting played in the assessment of braiding patents determining snia which is also Breathlessness and exercise testing prescription especially in the present so breathlessness and oxygen saturation. However as we've heard with long kobe we need to that. Approach given the risks of symptom exacerbation with traditional forms of assessment and treatment. So for example we can be quite confident that in someone with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease we can elicit breathlessness oxygen saturation during a six minute. Walk test for example and that personal recover relatively quickly after the test and we have a issues later that day or during the following days but we definitely know that the forming these types of exercise tests in people with lung covert can lead to severe worsening of symptoms. So this nice to be taken into account if the person is reporting similar experiences following increases in levels of activity so the brave breaking piper really drives this point throughout the document which is great. the paper also highlights the potential oxygen saturation in a proportion of people. We've long cove at one month after discharge from hospital and this might also occur in smaller percentage of people that had less severe in fictional when hospitalized at a is definitely supports the need for established supervised rehabilitation programs Such as the program generous leading mount sinai ore in situations where this might be available sufficient support from the healthcare institutions to facilitate self-monitoring volkswagen saturation during activity at harming people that we might consider risk should acknowledge that Just fondly on that point that breathlessness and oxygen saturation annoys correlated. And someone that can someone can be breathless for other reasons. While they're oxygen levels a normal and in certain conditions the patient can also dispatched right without noticeable symptoms. So this is why. It's important for regular assessment by clinician with expertise in this area point now. There are subtle differences in causes of shortness of breath. What do we need to notice separate those. This is a really great question. Jimmy and will be relevant to a large number of paper with It's likely that many will never experienced breathlessness before. And so this is a new symptom to come to terms with in life As i touched him. Full breathlessness can be associated with low levels of oxygen. But it's not always the case someone can be breathless and maintain normal levels. Which is why is needs to be explored further to determine the cause and for example in paperweight establish lungs as breathlessness can also be mechanically night shah as the chest. Warwick's hotter to overcome dynamic hyperinflation during activity. So we need a rule out. The other potential causes of why person with loan might be reporting breathlessness to you as a clinician on the holidays would be dysfunctional braiding patents which also covers ventilation hristo during exercise and the other one i would think kobe's vocal cord dysfunction so we have some interest in measuring In total two levels in long cohort and while it can be definitely considered occurred measure given the ability for results to change quickly with saying a patent of slightly lower levels of Which may indicate a component of provincial If dysfunctional breathing is suspected a referral should be my to a pay with expertise in this area or two breath. Wet program such as spices here in the us who will utilize frequently and invite cuco. Dysfunction can be very difficult to spot out to the to but common signs include. Bank breath lists all of a sudden despite limited activity or during exercise. Some strada feeling you ways ing feeling like you've got a sensation tecate clearing your throat or coughing throat and chest tightness and avoid wholesomeness boyko dysfunction. Ken cause debilitating breathlessness. If this is suspected referral should be made to anti or a speech therapist. Taken perform assessments at risk resto during activity to diagnose this site you know in summary breathlessness is prevalent in london. We say commonly and it can have several causes in therefore the symptoms should be explored thoroughly having the most appropriate treatment for each person. Jamie thanks so much. You're beginning to gather a lot of different. Things need to be considered working with this population very important. Which is the reason for this resource. Thanks so much jamie. Ara our final guests today. A medical doctor specializing in physical medicine and rehabilitation. She's also a post doctoral fellow in neuroscience at the abilities research center at mount at hospital and her research focuses are pain and cancer rehabilitation neuro modulation. Let's welcome laura tabakoff laurel welcome to the show. I think for having me jimmy. It's really.

Jimmy ward james cart jimmy greg jamie lung covert mount sinai hospital mount sinai chronic disease darren chronic obstructive pulmonary Jenna Research center Jamie volkswagen Jimmy Warwick kobe ing Ken
"sinai" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

02:30 min | 1 year ago

"sinai" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

"Pt. Podcast.

The Jewish Story - Six Day War, Something Miraculous

The Jewish Story

01:37 min | 1 year ago

The Jewish Story - Six Day War, Something Miraculous

"I ask you to list. The three biggest miracles in jewish history. What would you say split the red sea plague of the firstborn the mono- sinai. Maybe you get a little more subtle and offer me highlights esters rise to her place in the palace but how many people listening right now would mention operation mccade the critical turning point in the battles of the six day war that we're going to speak about in a bit of detail in just a moment not simply throwing it out there in order to set the stage for what's to come. I'm giving it as an opportunity to contemplate. What exactly a miracle might be the work for miracle in hebrew is this and it has more than one meeting classically. Like i said if you ask person what's a miracle they'll start listing off the sort of cataclysmic events of the biblical narrative. They might also start talking about what we call the hidden miracles or the more subtle expressions of god's hand in their own lives but i think the deeper meaning of miracle comes out when we look at its other definition in the hebrew language in nasa's and just a miracle it's also a flagpole or a sign. It's something which is lifted up beyond the horizon in which we normally dwell. I mean after all in the battle or in frankly in the american national anthem. What is a flag on the battlefield other than a reminder of that which you're fighting for which lies above the plane of struggle it didn't occasion that there's a broader horizon with in which the events of our lives are taking place.

Sinai Nasa
With Outdoor Concert, New York's Lincoln Center Starts Path to Return

1A

00:57 sec | 1 year ago

With Outdoor Concert, New York's Lincoln Center Starts Path to Return

"Lincoln Center, held its first concert in over here on Wednesday. As Jeff Lunden reports. It was the first concert of restart stages, which will fill the art center with outdoor performances and rehearsal spaces it over the coming months After speeches by Mayor Bill de Blasio and others. Members of the New York Philharmonic's brass section played a fanfare. Ah, a small invited audience of first responders sat masked in socially distance pods of two under a grove of trees to hear the short concert. Doctor is male. Nobile of Mount Sinai Hospital who'd been on the front lines of the covert pandemic, said he was grateful to be in the audience that Z such a treat Such incredible treat trombone player Colin Williams of the New York Philharmonic said he was grateful to completely forgotten what it's like to perform to have an audience and to stand up and feel that energy again for

Jeff Lunden Mayor Bill De Blasio Lincoln Center New York Philharmonic Nobile Mount Sinai Hospital Colin Williams
Woman recovering after rare windpipe transplant from donor

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 1 year ago

Woman recovering after rare windpipe transplant from donor

"A woman in New York has received an unusual transplant Sonea same says she spent the last six years trying to catch every breath every moment after extensive treatment for her severe asthma it's been so long that I didn't think it was the same is breathing freely again doctors at new York's Mount Sinai replaced her trachea the tube that connects air from the mouth to the lungs Dr Eric Gendron says the asthma treatment is what caused all the damage she had the two men for quite some time and it damaged the tracheal airway experts say it's too soon to say if saints transplant was a total success but she thinks it's a success but it's great that I was able to be doctors say this drastic operation could potentially help corona virus patients left with serious wind pipe damage from breathing machines I'm at Donahue

Sonea Dr Eric Gendron Asthma New York Mount Sinai Donahue
Man on New York City subway spat at woman, yelled anti-Asian slurs

New Sounds

00:22 sec | 1 year ago

Man on New York City subway spat at woman, yelled anti-Asian slurs

"City Police are asking for the public's help in finding a man wanted for yelling anti Asian slurs at a 44 year old woman and her three Children and spitting at her. Police say he also knocked her cellphone out of her hand as she tried to record the hate crime. Officers say the man fled on West 41st heard after Tuesday's attack. The woman was taken to Mount Sinai Hospital for observation and was in stable condition.

City Police Mount Sinai Hospital For Obser
New York City mayoral candidate Andrew Yang discharged from hospital

The Other Side of Midnight

00:19 sec | 1 year ago

New York City mayoral candidate Andrew Yang discharged from hospital

"Candidate Andrew Yang, the front runner among Democrats, is out of the hospital after a health scare this morning, a kidney stone that caused enough pain for him to head to the ER. He thank the doctors at Mount Sinai West, who treated him and said he'd be drinking. Ah lot of water today

Andrew Yang Mount Sinai West
Chicago's first breast milk depot officially opens

Fresh Air

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

Chicago's first breast milk depot officially opens

"Hospitals are fighting racial health disparities with breast milk. WB Easy's Natalie Moore reports premature Babies born at Sinai Hospital have the option to drink donor breast milk and have insurance. Pick up the tab. Officials say that makes it the first safety net neonatal intensive care unit in Illinois to do so. Brandy Brenda is what Sinai Chicago for those moms that walk into a hospital, and I have to deliver a baby way sooner than they want. So now what we doing this? We're allowing those moms that really wanted to give their babies that breast milk. We're now giving them that option to do so. Sinai says Black. Premature babies are more likely to die from complications of prematurity, Ethan White babies. Rest. Smoke gives the nutrients to reduce complications. Natalie

Natalie Moore Brandy Brenda Sinai Hospital WB Illinois Chicago Sinai Ethan White Natalie
A Modern Day Escape From Egypt

Israel Story

02:23 min | 1 year ago

A Modern Day Escape From Egypt

"When people ask me where my home is I find it quite hard to unser but i originally come from south sudan. That's that's that's where. I know. I come from but i don't really know where my home is. That's christina christina zia. She's tall has bleached cut hair. Dark skin and fierce is. That somehow don't seem to match shyness of her smile. She's nineteen years old but listening to her. You'd think she was much older. Or maybe i should say much more mature. I just feel. I've been so many places and every time they tried to call a. Place my hall. It was snatched away from me. Christina was born a refugee in fact. She's what un agencies call a second generation refugee and as is the case with many other refugees. It's hard to know where exactly to start her story. I could go all the way back to one thousand nine hundred ninety eight. When christina's parents to clean and philip took their three year old first born daughter viola and fled war-torn sudan. Search of a safer future this time might genocide could attorney typically begin in beirut lebanon where the bas wound up and where in two thousand and one christina was born or else i could fast forward a few years and starred in maadi a bustling suburb of cairo where christina spent her early child but instead i'm going to open with a scene which to christina to felt like a true beginning a modern day exodus from egypt. It's june two thousand and seven and wearing the sinai peninsula. It's pitch black night bedouin. Smugglers have just instructed. Six year old christina twelve-year-old viola. Their father they're pregnant mother and a few dozen other sudanese asylum seekers to climb onto the back of rickety pickup truck and they covered us. And they're like don't make any noise and If you do it will be problem to us and t- you of so just don't risk

Christina Christina Zia Christina South Sudan Maadi UN Viola Philip Beirut Lebanon Cairo Sinai Peninsula Egypt
The History and Development of Oral Torah

The Jewish History Podcast - By Rabbi Yaakov Wolbe

03:13 min | 1 year ago

The History and Development of Oral Torah

"Today i wanna understand the history of the transmission tower and a little bit about the nature of the transmission and the perpetuation of torah. How torah evolve. How tour was innovated. How torah change for moses until today of course that's a big subject and we're gonna only take a small piece out of it because it's very vast but we're going to give the the outline of how torah change and how it developed until today Mental today but give the the the inside the big picture of how these things work now. The first mission on practice of os tells us that the torah was transmitted from osha at sinai motion gets from god and then he passes it off to joshua with this means is that moshe passed the baton of leadership the responsibility of maintaining the accuracy in the perpetuation. The torah he passed onto the next leader of the generation namely to joshua and after tasha chorus he led the people with great skill and he passed onto the elders and the elders to the prophets and the prophets. Pass it onto the men of the great assembly. This mission of the first michigan avas actually covers around the thousand years from the time of moshe until the beginning of the second temple era around three hundred and fifty years before the common era rambam actually enumerates a more comprehensive list. He gives us the forty generations all the way from moses until arrive ashi the compiler of the babylonian talmud now over the course of these centuries and these generations we're gonna have change the torah development innovation of the torah learn about the dynamism of torah. What changed and of course what. Stay the same. And i think this will illuminate are subject in general the divinity of torah and thrilling understand. The relationship with we have today the core of which we got from moses at sinai and all the things that were added and what is the nature of those things that were added. And how does it relate to us today so we spoke about moshe already in the past. He of course received the torah sinai. Anything just get the laws. He got the details the principles the nuances and over the course of the forty years in the wilderness. He conveyed those principles and those details the people but the tells us that there were parts of moshe's transmission that he did not receive from god. The thomas in the of shabas page thirty a moshe rubbing mozart master. Gaza are comedies aeros. He decreed several decrees and he enacted several ordinances and behold they are upstanding there immutable forever. This i think adds another layer to our discussion of torah.

Joshua Moshe Sinai Osha Tasha Michigan Shabas Gaza
"sinai" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

09:57 min | 1 year ago

"sinai" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Been used by countless cultures for centuries, perhaps millennia. For many purposes, medicinal, religious, social recreational, and so on the first synthetic who's no genic molecule. LSD was discovered by the Swiss chemist Albert Hoffman in 1938. And it came to be considered a wonder drug helpful not only in expanding consciousness but potentially treating mental illness. Before long there were thousands of medical studies underway on LSD and other psychedelic drugs. But of course drugs are Susceptible to abuse and the U. S government as part of its wider war on drugs effectively killed off that research and those drugs and many others were made illegal. For the most part, European and other governments followed. Economists think of the war on drugs as a failure. For the most part, much of the law enforcement community does as well. For the medical community. In particular, the war on drugs produced widespread collateral damage in the form of treatments undiscovered in the form of human suffering until evey ated. In the form of scientific knowledge, untainted Today that is changing. Cultural attitudes have shifted. Public policy has started to move as well, albeit haltingly and inconsistently, and scientists around the world are once again looking at these and a variety of unorthodox drugs in the hopes of finding new treatments for mental illness addiction. PTSD and other maladies. Tonight we have gathered a trio of medical researchers at the forefront of this work all three from the Mount Sinai health system Right here in New York City. They are James Murrow, Rachel Yehuda and Yasmin heard James, Rachel, and he has been good evening and thank you so much for being here. Good evening. So here's the plan. I would like to ask each of you to introduce yourselves briefly, and then we'll open up the conversation more broadly. So let's start with James Murrow. Would you tell us quickly about your research specialty and how that feeds into your clinical practice? Sure, Stephen, So I'm a psychiatrist Amount Sinai and I did my residency there. Starting in. 2005 went on to do a research fellowship and currently I direct a clinical research program focused on finding Causes and treatments for depression and related conditions such as anxiety. When I was just a trainee, then attorney he had started It was a very early research program in looking at whether ketamine could have rapid antidepressant effects and as a resident hanging around looking to get involved in something. I got involved in that Dennis Charney, we should say, is now dean of the Mount Sinai Medical School on before that he did ketamine research at both Yale and the National Institute of Mental Health. So So, James, you came to Sinai as a resident and now fast forward for us. And fast forward no more than 10 years. We and others are still doing research to understand how ketamine works, who it works for and what it can tell us about depression and point the way towards even other treatments. Maybe we haven't even thought of yet and ketamine. It is, as I understand it very popular surgical anesthetic correct. Yeah, Ketamine is ah, medicine that was synthesized and approved as an anesthetic, but also a big party drug in some points in its history s in the eighties and nineties. Maybe now it's still used recreationally. It's actually classified as what's called a dissociative anesthetic. And apparently, that's the only drug sort of approved by the FDA. That's A quote disassociative anesthetic. It causes a unique altered state of mind when taking it certain doses and sort of a hallucinogenic state. Almost and it got famous forward folks taking it at raves and things like that. Okay, So for those of you keeping score at home, that was James and he is your ketamine guy. Now let's move on to Rachel Yehuda. Rachel, would you tell us quickly about your research specialty and again how it feeds into the treatment. Well, I've been studying post traumatic stress disorder since the late 19 eighties and I've been at Mount Sinai since 1991. I think we were among the very first medical schools to establish a center for the study of traumatic stress in PTSD. And for the last 30 years, we've been investigating the biology of post traumatic stress disorder. The EPI genetics looking at resilience. And in the course of that work, we've tried a lot of treatments and done a lot of treatment trials on PTSD. And those studies haven't really provided great outcomes. And I heard about M d. M a few years ago. You have to tell us how you heard about it. Because, like a lot of people you first discovered M d m a. The burning man Festival. I understand. Yes, that is true. But my mentor and all things MGM Wass, Rick Doblin, who really encouraged me to go to the maps, training map stands for what? Please. The multidisciplinary Association for psychedelic studies, Okay? And they're largely responsible for sponsoring. All of the work that's been done. I'm damn a in the last 30 years herself and just to clarify M d M A is also known as Ecstasy and Molly and has been widely used recreationally. In Rachel. As I understand. Maps offers training program for medical practitioners who may want to use M D m a to facilitate therapy. Yes, and after I did the training and had some other experiences talking to people. I was very eager to bring it to Mount Sinai. There's so many questions about how it works. Why it works for whom it works and the whole frontier out there. Okay, let's keep circling on and covered the basics. Jasmine herd. Would you tell us a little bit about your research specialty, and especially in your case, the somewhat circuitous route Of your drug of choice and how it's used in what kind of treatment I am the director of the Addiction Institute at Sinai and my drug of choice. Actually, they're multiple We actually have one of the largest clinical addiction services in the country, treating over 6000 people with okay use disorder. And I look at addiction from the perspective of what increases risk and also a man. You're a biologist looking at what happens in the brains of people who have a substance used disorder. And can we start thinking about novel treatments? And when we looked at risk factors, you know early cannabis use we see strongly increased risk for Substance use disorders later in life as well of certain psychiatric disorders. And our animal models, you know, confirmed that when you say your animal models confirmed that that suggests that the correlation between early use and later problems is not behavioral, its chemical Yes. Correct. So these rats, for example, their mothers, you know, tell them to stay away from certain other kids. But you know, they still deserve elop. Certain sensitivities to opioids, for example, later in life. But in our animal models we study th sea, which is the part of the cannabis plant that creates the high and one day said. Let's at least look at another cannabinoid in the cannabis plant and we started looking at Cannabidiol CBD. And there, we actually saw an opposite effect. We saw it on that actually reduced, harrowing seeking behavior and the rat model, And then we started thinking well, could this potentially work? For our human subjects and started doing clinical trials. It was actually over 10 years ago before CPD became so popular, Okay, very good. So I'd love to go around one more time. And I'd like to get from you a little bit of the background or history on the drug or drugs that you studied, But I'm also curious to know how each of your drugs is unique. And by that, I mean, not just in terms of Chemical composition, but how they help a clinician. Achieve your goal. Okay, so James will start with you again and ketamine, please. Absolutely So ketamine has been known to the medical community for decades. I was actually initially synthesized to be an anesthetic and is used for that reason today widely In terms of what this molecule is its unique in terms of anesthetics and certainly very unique in terms of anti depressants. There's no antidepressant drug which acts like it does in the brain. This interferes with signalling at a specific type of receptor in the brain, called the NMDA receptor. That's very important for learning and memory and what's called neural plasticity. It seems to help brain circuits adapt to the environment. It's part of the glutamate system and glutamate is the primary transmitter in the brain, which excites neurons and makes them fire Mohr and that's basically how information is transmitted in the brain. It looks like jumping ahead a little bit from brain imaging studies and things like that, that if you give ketamine, it's sort of somehow disrupts or scrambles temporarily. The function of circuits in the brain, which ultimately give rise to consciousness. That's actually why at high enough doses, you block consciousness and people you can operate on them. And they don't actually have a memory, even though they don't go to sleep in a standard sense, like if you were to receive something else, like propofol, so people don't go to sleep. They enter some kind of what's called Disconnection State..

ketamine James Murrow Mount Sinai Rachel Yehuda PTSD cannabis multidisciplinary Association LSD Mount Sinai Medical School Addiction Institute at Sinai Sinai Stephen Albert Hoffman Dennis Charney National Institute of Mental H research fellowship New York City MGM Wass
"sinai" Discussed on Cardionerds

Cardionerds

05:08 min | 1 year ago

"sinai" Discussed on Cardionerds

"Would you mind introducing yourselves? I'm Natasha Chuck I'm one of the second year fellows I trained at Ucla for both medical school and residency, and after fellowship I hope to train in electrophysiology I'm Neil I'm one of the third year fellows at Cedars. I'm interested in general cardiology a with a focus in echo and I'm Rooney. Connie. I'm also one of the third year fellows really excited to be here. I, trained. In. Internal Medicine did a chief your Cedar and amd planning on staying in general cardiology ally in the future and we thought it'd be fun to talk about our favorite Netflix's guilty pleasures. I love that we thought that everyone if we asked her favorite things to do everyone would be like we enjoy going outside and exploring the outdoors which we all do. So he's Knicks it up. So certain mine and its. Indian matchmaker I've been watching you my husband were rooting for Nadia Nadia I. I haven't watched that, but ultimately, roofer diarrhea go Nadia. I've been watching a wire which I realized I'm like twenty years late but it's still an amazing show and still actually a very relevant and I've been watching a show called crash landing on you on Netflix. It's at Korean drama and it's amazing. Natasha Rooney. Neil welcome to the show. This is really exciting. You are going to get out of the fact that you still have to take us to. La and I've actually been to La. There was actually honeymoon. My wife was like we gotta go. So we went to L. A.. It was amazing. L. A. is such a beautiful place. Take us with you in what's your favorite jam session in La? Where's your favorite place to go to relax to talk about cases because I know you definitely do that when you're off were bring on tonight with you. So. We actually are really lucky in that. We have a very fun and cool local pub right across the street from cedars-sinai were in West Hollywood and on a street cop third street there's a bar called third stop and we all tend to hang out there do happy hours. They're truffle mackin cheeses. Amazing. They have a nice balcony. So there's some co with friendly spaces nowadays in. The local haunt for nurses tax doctors really all the Cedar Sinai Staff tend to congregate here in its favorite spot Amar's. All right you're on let's go to the puppet. I. Initially, I was really curious where you guys would choose because my in laws are in Los Angeles and Alba's love visiting them islas got so many terrific spots places. Actually I'll say that visiting cedars was one of my favorite interview days because the program is obviously just terrific and the people were phenomenal but I got to visit with my two stellar co residents which and Ben Kellerman. After. What was a terrific interview day?.

Knicks Nadia Nadia I. Los Angeles Cedars Neil Netflix Natasha Rooney Natasha Chuck Nadia Cedar Sinai Connie Ucla Ben Kellerman Internal Medicine amd Alba L. A. Amar cedars-sinai Hollywood
"sinai" Discussed on AP News

AP News

02:04 min | 2 years ago

"sinai" Discussed on AP News

"The celebration at Mount Sinai hospital south Nassau New York Dr R. D. Sharma says they're celebrating the release of a woman who is the six hundred patients to go home after recovering from conceding nineteen but it's been ravaging the community and the missing a lot of debts so it's good to hear the positive side too is a lot of people are going home impacted their lives the bulk of the U. S. cases are in New York City we hit the high points were on the way down while Louisiana officials say they're experiencing a higher fatality rate than expected in Canada police say a fight with his girlfriend is what sparked a killing rampage that left twenty two people dead throughout Nova Scotia there's been a helicopter crashed near mesa Arizona one person was killed stocks gained in Friday trading with optimism over the nation's businesses starting to re open this is ABC news the food and drug administration's warning doctors not to prescribe an anti malaria drug promoted by the president to patients with covert nineteen the president's repeatedly hailed hydroxy chloride queen as a game changer offering patient testimonials that the drugs saves lives and encouraging those with the virus to try it they should do what really do we have to lose but the food and drug administration citing reports of death and a life threatening side effects including heart rhythm problems severely low blood pressure and a muscle or nerve damage Sager made Ghani Washington in Long Island hockey fan and blue line deli owner Ron rosters feeding breakfast to first responders and medical workers pretty much sleeping in the hospital just to you know keep people okay and it you know we just wanted to do our part in that which is you know feed them it's part of a fundraiser organized by yes men sports outfitters I'm Jackie Quinn APNews thank you for listening.

Jackie Quinn Ron Long Island malaria ABC Canada Louisiana New York Mount Sinai hospital Ghani Washington Sager president Arizona Nova Scotia New York City Dr R. D. Sharma
"sinai" Discussed on AP News

AP News

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"sinai" Discussed on AP News

"The celebration at Mount Sinai hospital south Nassau in New York Dr R. D. Sharma says they're celebrating the release of all hi Jackie Quinn president trump is responding to criticism he's received for wondering aloud yesterday about using some type of disinfecting process inside cobit nineteen patients I was asking to start quickly casting a very sarcastic question to the reporters in the room about disinfectant on the inside but it does kill it and would kill it on the hands and that would make things much better that was done in the form of a sarcastic question to the reporters the maker of Lysol came out with a public statement it would be dangerous to ingest its products or use them on a human body president trump says he's excited states are getting ready to reopen although he's criticized Georgia for moving too soon in opening hair salons and gyms today health officials say testing is the key the health group Kobe tracking project says fewer than five million Americans have been swabbed are my grass it has the White House response president trump called on FDA commissioner Dr Steven Hahn to tout the speed with which tests have been developed for Colby in nineteen this is happened in weeks and months Tom was asked about a congressional report that some anti body tests making it to market haven't been approved by the FDA the package insert they have to let people know end users labs X. cetera that those tests were not authorized by FDA the president didn't allow Hong to answer any more questions it ended the briefing after just twenty two minutes Mike Rossio Washington a top navy officers recommending the reinstatement of the aircraft carrier captain who was fired for sending a plea for help to protect his crew from a corona virus outbreak another navy war ship has an outbreak the USS Kidd is coming back to port Texas authorities are accusing a large egg producer approached price gouging during the corona virus pandemic cal Maine foods raised prices by three hundred percent Wall Street today the Dow gained two hundred sixty points this is ABC news the corona virus pandemic is devastated the nation's economy but a poll shows a majority of Americans feel positive about their personal finances the numbers are grim more than twenty six million people have lost their jobs the past five weeks in a P. N. O. R. C. center for public affairs research poll about a quarter of American adults say it's happened to somebody in their household roughly half say their households are earning less money but the vast majority expect the loss of jobs will come back once the crisis passes some seventy eight percent some of the optimism is due to Congress passing relief packages still the country split on whether the economy will rebound over the next year forty five percent expected to improve Sager mag ani Washington in eastern Congo an ambush near the renowned around the park is killed twelve Rangers who guards some of the last remaining mountain gorillas in the wild five others were killed hi Jackie Quinn APNews coronavirus update hi Jackie Quinn with an AP news minute president trump signed a massive relief package half a trillion dollars to help businesses and hospitals deal with the pandemic house speaker Nancy Pelosi says the next bill has to help the states quite shaken by the fact that we have passed the fifty thousand number of people who have died from the flu and the virus mark one out of every four American adults as somebody in their households lost a job to the corona virus pandemic but the vast majority expect those former jobs will come back in Georgia jams and hair salons reopened today Mike Martino says he was thinking of his workers their families their children they have bills to pay their mortgages they have car payments but the Kobe tracking project says testing is lagging in the United States just under four point seven million people have been tested in a country of three hundred thirty million stocks closed higher today hi Jackie Quinn thank you for listening to the AP radio network Hey did you know that you associated press produces news related books here's what's new and upcoming first Pat presidential dogs cats and other critters deadly force fatal confrontations with the Hubble telescope a universe of new discoveries and many.

Mount Sinai hospital New York
"sinai" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

08:35 min | 2 years ago

"sinai" Discussed on PT Pintcast - Physical Therapy

"And this is Just absolutely dedicated and Will Not Stop until until this thing does the you know. How long can you keep this up for? And they said well how long's the crisis is. GonNa be because we'll just wedge. It's going to be any spice until no NASA's anymore and you know in addition to just the response to the third which is it gets even The response to the spaces It really does represent like the pinnacle of how technology can interface with you know. Consider buyer heck with the human body. Because like we've had people I mean I I the first person who sat down Is Outside of. She's out Helpers Niles Physical Therapists Therapy Manager Casey C. Two which is usually award spinal cord injury traumatic brain injury at Mount Sinai but is being completely transformed into covered ward as all about would properly and she sat down and within about five minutes she was in his and she said just the immediate feeling of relief that she had which she didn't know that she needed from running around to await with not knowing you know Not Knowing if she's placing the therapists that she is responsible for at risk knowing that some of the stop getting sick knowing that it's only GonNa get worse all of these things that have been weighing on her and just she said just for five minutes. It's sort of melted away and she got to have this moment of calm That that she just felt she said I feel energized. I feel like I can do it again. And that's what we hope we can bring to. A lot of people around here is just this like this ability. Sit Down recharge and and get moving so so the space is going to be open and shit. I've been calling morale of WHO's the leader the founder and and Earner studio elsewhere could never getting her equipment back there. We're GONNA WE'RE GONNA run the lab around the retail spaces because I don't want my land back to how it was after seeing what it could be. Well we'll give her give her a little give a little non in terms of I just saw some pictures and video online at looked like I mean. Look you converted your lab. Which if anybody has been into her inside of research lab you know you can kind of picture a lab you kinda converted into almost. It looked like a SPA. I mean it was a projector projecting like it looks like a forest scene on the wall and everything looked calming in the lights changed. I mean that sort of environment it tells your body this time to calm down exactly and it's it really is amazing like everything about the rooms of fifty cents as he step in. I mean they they even have the fuses. Changing the sense all connected to google harms. Our if you change the scene changes the smell. It changes the light of everything. That's crazy. that yeah like done it. They've done right. And it's a it's a real amazing experience and and we can tell the clinicians really enjoy it and in addition to all of that you know we've also got the basics which we get which is you know. Couple of toilets shower right Yeah you know because most of these people that they're they're working outrageous shifts the patients coming. They're all very sick. Many many of the doctors that were and and frontline healthcare workers that we're working with. They simply not used to this proportion of their patients. Not Making it well. This proportion of patients Being so critically ill that every decision that they make matters and having a weight unburden. I think is super important. Well you use use the word a few minutes ago and I. I saw someone else used the same word and I thought about it The words grief. You know which is which is this emotional response to loss but even if it's not direct even if you mentioned that that came in there who's tough as nails and after five minutes had a moment even if you're not used to something and you WanNa be more helpful as you mentioned the PT's who are who are kind of put on the sidelines but able to get back in the game with the APP. We're all part of this. Were watching it. I mean tell me if you can go more than a couple of hours when you're awake without hearing the word. Kovic ten or fifteen times The word grief is probably a good one to use and how everybody starting to feel with this. Yeah I mean I think no matter who you are no matter. What your values Everyone is experiencing loss and with loss comes great and so even if you You know the least on prophetic horrible human on the planet. You're still you've lost your freedom. Yeah you're you're yes inside and you. You don't have what you used to have anymore. And there's a giant question mark as to what your life is. GonNa look like when when all of the dying stops and we try to go back to a normal life on that. Even on that side of the scale there is Lawson with lost comes grief and many people out familiar with the emotion or the feeling that they feeling it anyway and that leads to crazy responses that range from via to Angola to you know you know mania ninety all of it depression anxiety. We see people taking risks. That just you know doesn't make sense. All of it is happening. I think from from a whole lot of a whole lot of loss and a whole lot of grief and you know having having a place where it's like they had a crisis fat and you can close yourself off and just take a moment. I think is Super Bowl. Wow that's a whole lot going on and we're we're in the first couple of weeks of this You Know Kudos you guys in you know you're the first person to always you know. Throw your team in front and say Kudos to to to the work there but KUDOS every their Mount Sinai. Doing some really innovative work. Because you have to. Oh Yeah I mean One of the biggest drivers of innovation is made and we have a whole other. Need Right. Now they're you know next week is next week. I'm all about ventilated wet. That we could've spinning in the background with a couple of groups that are making their own and next week we finally get hands on them. And we're going to start testing them aggressively because where nine and a half thousand short and For New York State. And if we don't get them soon we're going to be in a lot of trouble sir. I think that that is the next big step in making. This crisis is not as bad as it could be as the. We're we're always thing that's confidence intervals as as the news report. Let's let's keep it on the lower rung up upper And that's that's all. I'm thinking right now. Yeah and to reiterate so by doing by doing nothing by staying inside and taking all these measures you know in a few weeks or a month or month the half when we see it on the lower end. It's because we did those things. I just WanNa make sure people understand. I don't want any people wagging fingers and saying see. It wasn't that bad. It was less bad than it could have been because we did all the things that were yelling and screaming about right now. Yep absolutely they said that many times and I'll say it again if I could wave a magic wand and have everyone understand one thing. It would be statistics Because I feel like we need more of that in the world. We need to understand what prompted ability distributions. We need to understand what confidence intervals are. We need to understand but like Alabama's changes things and you don't always get to say I told you Sir because it doesn't always appear that behavior change thing right even though it did Yeah I we. We need everyone to say harm. We need ever onto you know socially distance we need ever onto just be responsible and patient and kind and selfless as things really start to ramp up. Bushel while said The website for that APP again. If people wanted to to grab information about that where would you send them yet? Precision recovery dot net perfect and then studio elsewhere was the name of that organization. Who'd kind of done that? That remarkable renovation of your space to kind of give back rounded there We usually do on the show called the parting shot. You know I think you just Kinda did it right there. Which is Which is talking about people to be patient and kind and just thoughtful and self less than just think. Just think a little bit.

Mount Sinai NASA google Casey C. founder Angola New York Lawson Alabama
"sinai" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"sinai" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Here at Mount Sinai sound that's all went from one hundred to two hundred twenty in just the last few days hospital workers say they are being stretched to the limit in terms of ventilators respiratory nurses and those who know how to work the vents and all of the equipment that personal protection equipment notice PPVs is definitely in need of fox's Laura Ingle a Canadian company says it plans to begin construction of the disputed keystone XL oil pipeline through the U. S. Midwest in April this after lining up customers and money for the proposal which is bitterly opposed by environmentalists a court hearing in a permit dispute is set for April sixteenth before a federal judge in Montana who has previously opposed to the project the use of facial recognition software now heavily restricted in one state Washington state governor Jay Inslee signs a new law that curbs the use of facial recognition technology it requires government agencies to obtain a warrant to run such scans in the hopes of identifying a suspect but there are loopholes such as an emergency the software would also be subject to independent testing to look for possible racial or other biases some civil rights activists say the law does not go far enough cities like San Francisco and Oakland have banned the tack over concerns people of color would be disproportionately arrested supporters say more facial recognition tech is needed to help bring down crime Tom Graham fox news free Tuesday the Dow dropping four hundred ten points nasdaq down seventy four the S. and P. five hundred closing forty two points lower I'm Leon Avon co creator of the hit podcast slow burn I'm here to tell you about a new podcast I'm working on it's called five before we're trying to show that the Supreme Court is not a political the justices have agendas just because they wear robes doesn't make them always right there's just this idea that has a.

PPVs fox Laura Ingle Montana Jay Inslee San Francisco Oakland Leon Avon Supreme Court Mount Sinai Washington Tom Graham
"sinai" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

03:06 min | 2 years ago

"sinai" Discussed on KOMO

"Researchers at cedars Sinai in Los Angeles suggests the figure is a conservative estimate doctors at the hospital say they arrived at that number by analyzing travel figures had infection data from the federal government president trump says he's going to look to provide relief to workers as coronavirus fears shake the economy we're also going to be talking about hourly wage earners getting help so that they can Zetian where that I could ever missed a paycheck ABC's Karen Travers joins us from Washington DC how soon might these things be in place Karen I don't think as soon as the president was signaling yesterday he said that his administration would be up on Capitol Hill today to meet with Republican lawmakers and the president said he was going to come back and announce things in a news conference I'll note that there's nothing on the president's schedule today that has him going up to the hill there's no press conference right now on the schedule but I I think there's still a lot of details that have to be worked out they can maybe do some broad brush strokes like we heard from the president yesterday on the payroll tax or trying to help hourly workers but this is now where there could be a little bit of partisan squabbling but I think both sides are hoping they becomes a bipartisan agreement because they certainly want to do something to ease concerns on Wall Street and it helps Americans who in the coming weeks could really needed what was the mood at the White House yesterday as the stock market basically tanked well the president was traveling so you had a lot of staff were out with him as he was doing fundraisers down in Florida but the White House was really buttoned up people were not commenting it was notable that we didn't hear from the president when he landed back at the White House the markets were still open at that point we did hear from him until well into the late evening after the markets had closed and the president even then was just doing pretty broad brush strokes the president likes to say when the stock market is up its because of his economic policies and he uses that as a barometer of success he has always been very hesitant to take any steps or volatility as a sign that things are shaky or he's not doing what he's supposed to be doing what else is on the agenda for the president today the president is going to award a medal of freedom to retired four star general Jack Keane here at the White House that right now is the only public appearance for the president certainly doesn't lend itself to questions on corona virus but we'll see if they add something later today what was the gist of yesterday's coronavirus briefing there at the White House I think the big head take away from it is that there are insist seeing that the tests are getting out to where they need to go because that was a big concern last week they say that they'll have four million test out by next week about two by the end of this week but I think a big headline came in the last ninety seconds of the briefing when the HHS secretary Alex azar said they cannot give an answer as to how many Americans have been tested for code nineteen because they say some people are doing it through labs through the CDC others are doing it through hospitals or non public health labs and they're not tracking that right now that was a very big statement I think from the secretary all right Karen thanks for the updates ABC's Karen Travers with us from Washington DC komo news time now five.

Los Angeles cedars Sinai
"sinai" Discussed on The Chief Customer Officer Human Duct Tape Show

The Chief Customer Officer Human Duct Tape Show

03:13 min | 3 years ago

"sinai" Discussed on The Chief Customer Officer Human Duct Tape Show

"So were you defining the role? Did you help the recruiter defined the role or was it pretty well kind of organized before you stepped in and started the interviewing it's a great question. I would say, yes. And I think they I think in what I love about cedar on is very well known for a lot of things, but they're also not too full of pride to know what they don't know. And so even the recruiter said to me, he's like, listen, you know, helping these two or three executives full this role that a piece of it is you need to tell us what the role needs to look like that's right recruiter, by the way, smart Riveria it very smart recruiter, and then even on a personal level. I'll tell you I wouldn't have moved for just sort of. The same old thing. Right. I this was a big move for my family, but the excitement around sort of being able to define it. I think if I'd just been approached about another job, which you know, you're filling someone's shoes just left, and they know what they're doing. And just come in to keep it going that wasn't really exciting to me. So even when I came out to interview infect part of my application was had to write a little bit of an essay about what I expected my first sort of sixty to ninety days to look like. We'll have to talk about that. That'll be fun in minute. Yeah. Yeah. No. It's it's you know, I appreciated that. They wanted me to help them figure that out. And so yeah, I helped finish the job description help I would say a huge piece of my first year. Here has been to again, define what is patient experience in. What should we be doing? And more importantly, what should I be doing kinda success? Look like for this new experience officer. So it's been pretty cool. Let's dig into that a little bit. So that we really understand what you did deliberately in this first year. So where do you report in first of all Alan, give people context for cedar Sinai and its role in the healthcare or universe? Certainly so cedar Sinai based in Los Angeles, obviously sort of world renowned for many things, but most certainly for our clinical quality outstanding outstanding focused on nursing and physician engagement in very very. Steeped in tradition here in the Los Angeles community we were at teaching hospital and huge. So we are about nine hundred beds in our main hospital, in fact, largest hospitals standalone hospital west of the Mississippi. And so again, you know, it's it's known for a lot of things. We'll come back to the fact that you know, patient experience wasn't necessarily one of those. But the organization has tried very very hard for many years. They've landed themselves on sort of every US news and World Report top list and a lot of our physicians in an employee spend their time, traveling sort of promoting the clinical quality at place like cedar Sinai. Interestingly it has for the most part up until probably two years ago been just this one hospital located in the corner of Beverly Hills in West Hollywood. And yes Angeles. Yes. So very unique unique place a little bit of a misnomer. Right. Everybody thinks Vesa sort of the hospital to the stars. But not we're not for a few people. But on any given day, we have, you know, nine hundred patients in house, most of whom are, you know, your average patient, but really really sick acuity.

Los Angeles Vesa Mississippi US officer Alan Beverly Hills Hollywood ninety days two years
"sinai" Discussed on The Chief Customer Officer Human Duct Tape Show

The Chief Customer Officer Human Duct Tape Show

03:13 min | 3 years ago

"sinai" Discussed on The Chief Customer Officer Human Duct Tape Show

"So were you defining the role? Did you help the recruiter defined the role or was it pretty well kind of organized before you stepped in and started the interviewing it's a great question. I would say, yes. And I think they I think in what I love about cedar on is very well known for a lot of things, but they're also not too full of pride to know what they don't know. And so even the recruiter said to me, he's like, listen, you know, helping these two or three executives full this role that a piece of it is you need to tell us what the role needs to look like that's right recruiter, by the way, smart Riveria it very smart recruiter, and then even on a personal level. I'll tell you I wouldn't have moved for just sort of. The same old thing. Right. I this was a big move for my family, but the excitement around sort of being able to define it. I think if I'd just been approached about another job, which you know, you're filling someone's shoes just left, and they know what they're doing. And just come in to keep it going that wasn't really exciting to me. So even when I came out to interview infect part of my application was had to write a little bit of an essay about what I expected my first sort of sixty to ninety days to look like. We'll have to talk about that. That'll be fun in minute. Yeah. Yeah. No. It's it's you know, I appreciated that. They wanted me to help them figure that out. And so yeah, I helped finish the job description help I would say a huge piece of my first year. Here has been to again, define what is patient experience in. What should we be doing? And more importantly, what should I be doing kinda success? Look like for this new experience officer. So it's been pretty cool. Let's dig into that a little bit. So that we really understand what you did deliberately in this first year. So where do you report in first of all Alan, give people context for cedar Sinai and its role in the healthcare or universe? Certainly so cedar Sinai based in Los Angeles, obviously sort of world renowned for many things, but most certainly for our clinical quality outstanding outstanding focused on nursing and physician engagement in very very. Steeped in tradition here in the Los Angeles community we were at teaching hospital and huge. So we are about nine hundred beds in our main hospital, in fact, largest hospitals standalone hospital west of the Mississippi. And so again, you know, it's it's known for a lot of things. We'll come back to the fact that you know, patient experience wasn't necessarily one of those. But the organization has tried very very hard for many years. They've landed themselves on sort of every US news and World Report top list and a lot of our physicians in an employee spend their time, traveling sort of promoting the clinical quality at place like cedar Sinai. Interestingly it has for the most part up until probably two years ago been just this one hospital located in the corner of Beverly Hills in West Hollywood. And yes Angeles. Yes. So very unique unique place a little bit of a misnomer. Right. Everybody thinks Vesa sort of the hospital to the stars. But not we're not for a few people. But on any given day, we have, you know, nine hundred patients in house, most of whom are, you know, your average patient, but really really sick acuity.

Los Angeles Vesa Mississippi US officer Alan Beverly Hills Hollywood ninety days two years
"sinai" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

The Steve Deace Show

04:30 min | 3 years ago

"sinai" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

"So if indeed if you do the math in reverse if indeed you excavate this site. And it is confirmed that this is Mount Sinai. And there are clear overt semitic. Proto Hebrew as Ryan put symbols throughout replete through the excavation. Then the question of what occurred at mount Mariah is settled. There isn't a room for an alternative the Islamic narrative collapses, frankly, there's no room for an alternative theory. Now, similar say. And this is I would say to me fire. You Steve you're always the one arguing philosophically for one side's assertion to be true. So must than the opposite of it. So if we go there, and we find bedouin markings does that collapse the Judeo Christian narrative, it doesn't collapse. It I agree. It would not be ideal. I think we would all agree. It would not be ideal for today. Oh, Christian narrative, if this were to be confirmed through excavate the side of Mount Sinai for there to be bedouin symbolic and markings and not civic or Hebrew. I think we would agree on that right to be fair K. But here's the problem with saying while they would not be a boost to that narrative. I don't believe it's even a mortal wound to it why. Because you then still have to do the math to explain. Where does the hist? Why have the Jews been in that land and lived there on and off for thousands of years now? Why? Meaning their narrative still has a historical claim they have still Moses never I'm sorry. Muhammad never visited the holy land physically went there in a dream. If you read the Koran he never said foot there. Where do the Jews have claim to that land historical that we can that we have historical evidence and ties to I've mentioned arche- archeology is uncovered references to king, David, for example. So the juice still have claim to that land. Where did that claim come from them? Because the point of the exodus was to lead them wear. Promised land to the promised land. So while I agree. It would not be optimal for the Judeo Christian narrative for that site to be affirmed as the as the mount of Moses and then for it to be bedouin in nature. It still doesn't doesn't really dent at all where the historical claim of the Jews to the promise land comes from. You see what I'm trying to say. Whereas in my view, the entire Islam. Ick narrative collapses. In the heart of Saudi Arabia. Muhammed's home nation. In the heart of Saudi Arabia. This is confirmed as Mount Sinai and everything there of historical significance in the confirmation is of semitic origin. There's only one explanation for that. There would be no other explanation. There's a reason maybe why it's twenty nineteen and we're just now hearing about this. Maybe is this gambit. Yeah. To me. It's it's a it's a risky gambit. It carries some risk for Judeo Christian narrative. It's the if you wanna use a poker term, it is the degree all in moment for the Muslim narrative. The Muslim narrative either is sustained or collapses if that site is Mount Sinai. I don't I don't see an in between the did you Christian errative still could fall back on. Okay. Then you still have to explain to me where the Jewish claim of the holy land. Historically, how did they get there? Then. Yeah. You still have to answer that and know the people that the Israelis are arguing about whereas the capital of of Israel how much of the West Bank is this occupied territory. Those Palestinians are not descended from the seven tribes of Canaan that the Israelites removed and replaced those tribes were eliminated and or married and melded into the Jewish people. The Palestinians are when when new Gingrich got in trouble for saying they're made up people..

Mount Sinai Muhammed mount Mariah Saudi Arabia Ryan Israel David Gingrich Steve West Bank
"sinai" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

The Steve Deace Show

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"sinai" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

"And so it's up to us the good guys to tell the truth about it and shape the narrative before they do less than a minute. How can folks watch this video for themselves? Ryan Moro go to YouTube and just type in finding the mountain of Moses and the website for updates, including our fundraising efforts to engage the Saudis about this is Sinai in Arabia dot com. Good stuff. Ryan. We'll have you back soon talks and foreign policy. Okay. Take care. Quick reaction modern day, Indiana Jones. It's good stuff. It excites me makes me wanna go over the. The semitic markings of artifacts as opposed to Arabian or bedouin. That's you that is a yo- to me. That's your that's your headline right there. And even if and here's the other question, even if this isn't the original Mount Sinai, then where did those come from? Then. Area and that part of the world where they would be the other source for them then right to add. We don't have time to consider this kind of stuff because you know, the global warming and and transgenders and it's got pressing concerns. Your brother? Yes. We can't consider things that actually have happened three thousand years ago that we're still arguing and killing each over about right now because we don't know what the weather the temperature on earth will be ten thousand years from now, you're you're saying bingo has a name. Oh, yeah. Yeah. You know, what I wanted? I want to go further into why I think this has geopolitical ramifications when we come back. It is the allergy Thursday, we will get to today's truth bomb. We'll get to our study through Colossians as well. But that's a dangling participle. We can't just literally literally we gotta discuss that. I will do that. We come back our to live and on demand on the blaze coming your way. Stay tuned..

Ryan Moro Indiana Jones Sinai Mount Sinai YouTube three thousand years ten thousand years
"sinai" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

The Steve Deace Show

03:57 min | 3 years ago

"sinai" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

"I guess we would call really the first written revelation from God, right? The ten commandments. Okay. So this is a very pivotal moment. It for really all three of the monotheistic religions for people have never seriously studied islam-. I mean, essentially, it has all the same history in the Koran of the Muslim people that the Jews claim Christians claim through the Jewish people through Christ. It just as this. Happening through the lineage of Ishmail instead of the lineage of Isaac, but it's virtually the same story. And so this has a lot of historical and religious significance in the world. And you pointed out that, hey, we don't have a lot of evidence of, you know, hundreds of thousands if not millions of people fleeing from, you know, a world the world power at the time. And we've had these arguments before you know, about one hundred and fifty years ago, there was a gentleman named William P Ingersoll that used to go all over the country giving a speech called the mistake of Moses in. This was prior to the advent of Martin modern archaeology, and he would make the claim that king David never lived. Moses. Never lived the Hittites were not a real people because we had no historical evidence of any of these things. And you know, we have the advent of archaeology in the next few decades and over the last several decades, and then the the Dead Sea scrolls. Nobody takes the the mandarins of Ingersoll and his ilk seriously anymore because archaeology has confirmed at least. Some of the core. Details of of of the midst legends or truths, depending on your perspective surrounding these people in advance. But yet you saw that there is still this disconnect with the exodus so Saudi Arabia. Why do you think it fits the narrative? Well, the clearest answer is the evidence that could be seen in the in the film on YouTube finding the mountain of Moses we also have a website Sinai in Arabia dot com, but finding mount of Moses name of the film, but sorry just from the visual evidence. Where in this part Saudi Arabia, basically, we look at the biblical directions, which are very specific. It's like a roadmap, and you apply it to this route, and you run into evidence of basically every single thing that the bible says happens from the Red Sea crossing over to Mount Sinai, but fundamentally really what it comes down to his that Moses fled two million. Mt. Sinai should be in median, and where is million northwestern? Saudi arabia. Some people say it include a small part of Egypt's Sinai peninsula. But even if you believe that and there are criticisms of that idea nonetheless, the vast majority of median is modern day, northwestern Saudi Arabia and old Jewish Chris. Shen end Islam traditions that only recently have really been researched do indicate that Mount Sinai should be north in northwestern. Saudi Arabia today. So I did some background after I watched your movie, I did some background on your claims. And this is I found this has been a debate. Since really about the nineteen eighty s this is where the real Mount Sinai is. And I I've I've read some theological disagreement or criticisms of of your conclusion now where you're where I think you take this to a different level is your ability to go and actually visit these sites because here's why this is key one of my favorite discipleship tools. People ask me all the time. Hey, I'm in a small group is there a video series or something you would recommend one of my favorite discipleship, tools is called a video series called that the world may know. And this is essentially a small groups of believers are taken to the. The holy land. And these videos are shot and you visit, you know, the real places and altars in the locations that the scriptures talk about and since there's been so much archaeological excavation of the holy land in the.

Saudi Arabia Moses Mount Sinai Martin modern archaeology Sinai peninsula William P Ingersoll Isaac YouTube northwestern Egypt Red Sea David Mt Shen fifty years
"sinai" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

The Steve Deace Show

03:42 min | 3 years ago

"sinai" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show

"The name Ryan Morrow will be familiar to you because he is one of our Goto guys when it comes to issues involving foreign policy and national security, and depending on how much time we have we may get to some of that in this conversation. But the primary reason we have Ryan with us today is he's got a new movie out that it's on YouTube right now, I had the opportunity to check it out while we were on Christmas break, and it makes a pretty compelling case for the mountain of Moses the real Mount Sinai to have been located in Saudi Arabia, and he's with us here. Now happy new year. Ryan, how are you brother doing very well happy new year? So before we get to the evidence for your case. I'm always interested in. Why people do what they do. Right. You know, from a Christian worldview motive matters the most in a why we do what we do. Choose this day, whom you will serve etc. Right. So why why interrupt all the important work? You do year round there at the clarion project. Why take this detour to do a deep dive into the intersection of history and theology why? While I wasn't always a person of faith. And so shortly after I became one when I just becoming a teenager. I ran into this problem, which is at I'm very cynical. I need a lot of evidence to believe in something sometimes absurd amount of evidence on the end. Basically, there is accident consensus that still persists that the exodus story is not true is at least ninety nine percent made up the rest is exaggerated and that bothered me. And I became aware of this theory that the reason we weren't finding this evidence is because we were looking in the wrong spot. Specifically, we should be looking in Saudi Arabia for the mountain of Moses Mount Sinai and evidence of the exodus of but those that went over there were getting arrested detained sometimes for over seventy days and their evidence was being confiscated. So you only had some greenie of pictures and videos that for someone like me wasn't that convincing. But the something inside of me that even though I knew about this just my mind on it, even though it wasn't fully convinced, and it was my dream to go and see if this stuff was actually there as dramatic as people said it was and honestly it was just a miracle that happened. I didn't put together a plan to go. Just something came my way. And I got to be one of only a handful of people to ever go and set foot in these places. I didn't even wanna make a film, but the footage that I got and the process of me trying to explain the significance of it. Just required a film until it just kinda happened on its own. So some background because we are living in an increasingly secular age for folks that may be heard the term the exodus, and yet don't know what it means never saw Cecil b mills Charlton Heston classic the ten commandments from yesteryear. For example, the exodus is the path that Moses leads the Israelites on to escape slavery or flee slavery in Egypt to eventual. Early leave bondage behind and live in covet in communion with God as their king in the land of milk. And Honey, the promised land the land of Israel, right? This is so this is the journey that both the physical and spiritual journey that he leads them on this exodus from spiritual and real world bondage into spiritual and real world freedom. That's the story of the exodus and one of the primary locales in that journey is Mount Sinai where Moses went to the top of the mountain and received..

Ryan Morrow Saudi Arabia Moses Mount Sinai Moses Mount Sinai YouTube Charlton Heston Israel Egypt ninety nine percent seventy days milk