21 Burst results for "Skin Disease"
Devastating Disease in Dolphins Linked to Extreme Downpours
"The gulf of mexico is home to thousands of bottlenose dolphins. The acrobatic animals can often be spotted leaping and splashing in the water but in recent years a devastating skin disease has afflicted some dolphins in the gulf and around the world research by park diagne of the marine mammal center in sausalito. California shows that climate change is to blame. He says more extreme storms affect how salty the water is in dolphins coastal habitats. Dolphins often live in bays and other areas where freshwater and saltwater mix these are dynamic have tested change with ties change with the weather changes the season. So when a big storm hits a lot of freshwater russia's out of rivers into these coastal waters and the salinity can drop dramatically that can cause lesions to develop on dolphins bodies diagne says that when the water returns to normal the lesions can heal and dolphins may recover but if the low salt levels persist in severe cases. We've seen dolphins that have died from this. Where eighty percents or so of the skin. Surface missing as climate change gets worse. Prolonged outbreaks could become more frequent and more dolphins will likely
"skin disease" Discussed on Sawbones: A Marital Tour of Misguided Medicine
"Nine million infections worldwide Fourteen point six million of them have of the people infected had the skin disease and one point one five million had vision loss. So there's a big problem. So i i want to set that up that this is as you may notice this worm that causes. This big problem is uncle circa volvo. Euless and you may remember. The horse. nematode was called. Encore circus over callous. Something common they're right. Yeah this this dawned on some researchers because up until nineteen eighty one. The only drugs available to treat onchocerciasis. Were not great. They had really high toxicity Too dangerous to the humans that they were treating as well as the worms that had that were inside You needed a lot of doses which could be cumbersome depending on what part of the world you're in and who you were trying to reach. And they had a high rate of something called the body reaction which is basically it's a. It's a constellation of symptoms. That happens after you're treated for one of these filarial diseases And you can get like fever and itching and your heart can race you. Your blood pressure can drop. You can pretty sick The thought is that it's like an inflammatory reaction from the death of all these larva. That's kind of the basic idea behind it And the treatment could be just as likely to cause vision loss as the disease itself because you take the treatment you have these little arvin your eyes as they died. There's all this inflammation and there. It's a ban sensitive so they didn't have great treatments for on coaster assist so seeing how successful ivermectin was against this horse. Nematode some of the researchers specifically dr campbell takes a lot of the credit for this thought with sorry. Sorry what did you say. Dr campbell takes a lot of the credit for this. I think oh. I thought you is a little healtcare for dr gamble. I deliver no. There is not wanna ruin your your surprise too early. There is no head butting between any of these researchers. I am aware but anyway he was. I said like. I think maybe you know if it works against this one encore circa. Could it work against this other one. Maybe we should call kimble mall. Just a thought does the fa- i thought i just now so in so they started testing it out doing all the things you do to a drug to see like okay. Could it could it. Is it safe in a human. They started those sort of lab. Trials and eventually in nineteen eighty-one clinical trials to test that theory and by one thousand nine hundred eighty eight. It was the mainstay of treatment because it did in fact work and was not toxic to humans so it was a much treatment than the ones that had existed previously In order to get it to all the communities that needed it most the parts of the world that needed it. Most the kits auto institute actually agreed to forgo any royalties and along with merck. They made it free for the treatment of onchocerciasis for as long as that is needed..
Neglected tropical diseases: Countries endorse new targets to eradicate 20 killers
"A bold new blueprint to tackle all neglected. Tropical diseases has been agreed at the un health agencies. Well health assembly it will involve a radical shift in approach by governments and local communities who should have greater involvement in disease eradication programmes the world health organization. Who has said the freshly inked roadmap sets global targets and milestones to prevent control eliminate and radically twenty neglected tropical diseases and disease groups which affect hundreds of millions of people. The twenty thirty targets include a ninety percent reduction in the number of people requiring treatment for neglected tropical diseases and a cool to a radical drunken kubilius also known as guinea worm disease and the chronic skin disease yours that affects many children below fifteen years of age the campaign replaces the first blueprint that was published in two thousand twelve. It's targets will not be achieved despite significant progress. Who said
"skin disease" Discussed on Guys We F****d
"Yeah, I will never go to a city md or any of those are two places again but. So. Yeah. So your giant is painful. You're not telling anyone you find out what you have. Yes. How did you find that out ultimately? It was so many different doctors and finally infectious disease doctor who took like five vials, my blood and was like you don't have any infectious diseases but looked mouth and he was like I think you have something called Pentagon he literally wrote it on a nice it but also to I, think you have something like the instead of you have this like that. That's humanity like I just I'm so disappointed in the yet and I wish that I hope if anybody listening who's a doctor really consider your ego when you're talk. Although I have to say this guy, he wrote it down on the post he's like I can't diagnose this because I'm an infectious disease doctor and it's not an infectious disease he was like but go see this like oral surgeon. Who cut a piece of my tongue off? ooh, how that feel fine. Coup in say, are you under big of a piece? We did they not look they do put you under these or local local. I didn't see it. Felt it felt side of the most painful i. It was worse than shoving the rabbit in my giant Michael. Yeah, it was. It was so painful people get their tongue pierced way. No But then I was like well, maybe this is like taking a full peace off. So maybe it hurts more than the time period when I bite my tongue I scream yes. So I can imagine, yeah, like biting all the way through wally. Who Sworn? Yeah. Wow but he diagnosed is that and so. So then I had to go to I found. Google doctors. There's one. Specialist income for in New, York City she's a dermatologist because this is really a skin disease. and so I went to see her she told me to get it at the time. I was freelancing I was just doing like creative producing on productions and stuff so. She told me to get a job. Gave me really good health insurance I was GONNA. Say I. covered. So did you have like some kind of health insurance you were paying but we by yourself? Yes. The minimum coverage kind I was on that's what I got. A. Baby. Totally and she was lake you need to get real health insurance because for what I have since like she can't be she's like the main doctor because she's the specialist. But because it's on my mucus membranes and mucus membranes are in a different area of your body, I had to get a specialist for my nose for my mouth. Separate is. So. Yeah. So it's crazy. Hey, fuckers. Hope you enjoyed that clip from our interview with Tina San Tomorrow to listen to the entire thing go on over to luminary podcasts, dot com where you can get a subscription for as little as two dollars ninety nine cents a month you can do it..
"skin disease" Discussed on Mayo Clinic Radio
"Clinic News Network. I'm Vivian Williams. Welcome back to Mayo Clinic Radio. I'm Dr Tom Shives. And I'm Tracy mccray tracy have you ever heard of an acoustic neuroma also called a distributor? Schwann? Oma Not not until just recently there is only about two or three thousand that are diagnosed every year in the US and Acoustic Neuroma or a dealer. Sean Oma is a benign. Usually slow. Growing tumor develops on the main nerve. That connects your inner ear with your brain here to tell us more about it. The symptoms the diagnosis. Why does it have to names? The treatment to is Mayo Clinic. Ear-nose-and-throat Specialist Dr Matthew Carlson. Welcome to the program Dr Carlson. Thank you for having me. So why does it have to names? So it's an antiquated term. The old term acoustic neuroma and that came from the idea that it came from the hearing nerve and that it was a neuroma coming from the nerve itself but neuroma is benign nerve tumor exactly in overtime. We've realized that when we as we say when we realized that actually comes from so the eighth nerve the hearing nerve actually has three parts to it has to balance nerves in one hearing nerve when you look at them more closely you you'll realize that most of these tumors are actually coming from the steeler portion of the eighth nerve so that's where the stigler comes in and they actually come from a growth on the outside of the nerve the Insulin. Tori fibers of the nerve. And that's what the Schwann cells are so the the technically correct name is the steelers Sonoma so all the nerves have surrounding sheath into installation on a wire and in that. Sheath are the sean cells and that's where the term comes from exactly now. Fortunately this is a benign tumor but rare. You must not even at the Mayo Clinic. See that many every year. So it's interesting you bring that up. Historically always said Acoustic neuroma service is very rare. But there's a lot of emerging evidence it says they're much more common than previously. That's probably been driven by the greater access to emory and also screen protocols race Metropol hearing loss. There's a recent study that we performed the Mayo Clinic. That actually determined that about one in five hundred adults over the age of seventy will acquire an acoustic neuroma during their lifetime in one and two thousand adults. So it's more common than we previously thought. It's just not being diagnosed you know. They're they are being diagnosed with greater frequency. The there's a lot of people are walking around with them That you wouldn't necessarily have them more particularly in recent years. They tend to be smaller at diagnosis with less symptoms and actually the age demographic is increasing so people are tend to be older diagnosed so it's not uncommon that a person might have headaches or something like that. And they get an emory scan and they get an incidental diagnosis so they weren't expecting to see that tumor there and actually about one in five or one in six tumors are diagnosed that way right now so if you do have symptoms but are those symptoms. The most common symptom is asymmetrical hearing loss. So one ear hears worse than the other ear and then the second. Most common symptom is ringing in the ear. Hearing loss and ringing kind of go hand in hand less commonly a person might experience inbalance even more commonly. You can experience Vertigo where you have the sensation of the room spinning around. And what about treatment wants you to discover this Does treatment depend on size and symptoms? Yeah exactly so. I'm probably the two primary things that determine the direction of treatment are the number one thing is size without question and the second thing is probably patient agent co morbidity and patient preference so when we better meaning other diseases other medical conditions. They might make it more difficult for them to have surgery or some other treatment and so when we talk about. The treatment of a of a steeler really have to kind of talk about three different size categories. The first is the very small tumor and the very small tumors typically something a centimeter or a centimeter and a half or less than size patients with tumor that size can either have observations. So he just gets serial imaging you get. 'em arise over time to see if it grows and if it doesn't grow you can just continue to watch it or you can get radiation treatment and typically radiation treatment is done through the gamma knife and that's a single out a single outpatient treatment with pretty low risk. Gamma knife gamut explain that. Yeah so GAM is a procedure that was actually originally developed in Sweden in the nineteen fifties and sixties and it's been really refined since that time and the United States Mayo Clinic has third gamut and Gamma Knife unit. That's ever been opened. Gamma knife uses static head frame so it's basically a small cage that's put on the head for very short period of time. And that allows you to triangulate the tumor exactly in three dimensional space in treat it with very low doses of radiation over an hour. So even when a tumor very small. It's really close to important things. We say it's an area of high real estate and so all the treatments are really focused to to treat the tumor and not affect surrounding structures. See you've got the smallest tumors which you do a lot of watchful waiting waiting a radiation or you can have surgery. The primary benefit of doing surgery on a very small tumor is if the person still has good hearing. You have an opportunity to intervene. And maybe remove the tumor and save hearing and that's a very controversial topic. But that's one of the main arguments for operating on a small tumor. All right. So what about the tumors? That are a little larger so once you exceed that one point five centimeter threshold in most situations. Then you're talking about some form of treatment not just watching it anymore. The ideas that once it starts getting much bigger than that then. You're starting to get into different area. More complications and things so at that point you either choose radiation or surgery and once you get about two and a half centimeters or three senators. We saved really. There's only one main strategy that surgical removal new ideas. If it's already two and a half or three centimeters if you treat it with radiation even radiation is successful. It often causes a little bit of swelling. Initially when it's treated a little bit of swelling can cause a problem. It's already that size. And so typically a tumor over two and a half three centimeter treating it with surgery. And when you I'm kind of making it sound very simple like it's just observation microsurgery radiation but in reality. There's all these different directions within those therapies. That you can actually go down so it's a little bit complex. Are you less likely to have hearing loss if you do the surgery? As opposed to the radiation. That's a really good question. That's really really controversial. It depends on whether you're a radiation therapist surge. Exactly Yeah Yeah. There's certain groups that believe different things and they published you different outcomes that might suggest one direction or the other. The general rule of thumb is if you have a smaller tumor and you have good hearing probably your best chance at stained the way you are the longest meaning having the hearing you have is probably just watching it but it probably will go down overtime or slowly over time in most situations if you get radiation. It's unlikely to develop a sudden hearing loss from the radiation you're hearing loss will also go down but probably a little bit faster than if you just observed it. So there's some radiation affects the tumor with surgery. It's kind of an upfront risk. If you win that gamble upfront. Then you're probably going to retain a longer but with surgery for a really small tumor. The odds are about fifty fifty for saving hearing on a small tumor. So if you if you if you do surgery you might wake up with nonfunctional hearing but if you do win that that that lottery then you're more likely to retain it longer than if he did Observation Radiation. At least that's what most people think to these tumors ever turn malignant into cancer by themselves so being untreated the chance of. That's very very low. There's probably a very very small risk that with radiation can change into a into a malignancy or cancer but even that risk is really low we put it in the category of about one in ten thousand risks so extremely low thirties. Laurie Ayton Acoustic Neuroma. Also called a vestibular. Sonoma it's a rare benign tumor the nerve. That connects your inner ear to your brain. But as we've just heard it may affect as many as one out of five hundred people over the age of seventy exactly the most common symptoms include hearing loss on one side Tinnitus or ringing in the ear on the affected side and balanced problems. Fortunately multiple treatment options most to put your successful our thanks to ent specialist actor Matthew Carlson. Thank.
"skin disease" Discussed on JCMS: Author Interviews (Listen and earn CME credit)
"Good and welcome back to JC menace. Author interviews. I'm curt farber. The Chief of the journal Catania's medicine and surgery and a clinical professor of medicine at the University of Calgary. Today we're going to speak with Dr Aaron drucker Aaron is the author of the article comedian burden of skin diseases from one thousand nine hundred ninety two twenty seventeen the results from the global burden of disease 2017 study. I chose the seamy article from our March April. Twenty Twenty edition of the Journal because of the impact that this article can have on influencing our practices perhaps and certainly health policy. I'm very happy that Dr Join us. on the Jason Author Interviews. He's a scientist at the women's College Research Institute.
Dr. Dendy Engelman Talks All Things Vitamin C
"Arden has launched the Vitamin C. Sarah Capsules Radiance Renewal Serum and because Dundee is the consulting dermatologist and was back in London recently for the launch. I asked her if she would tell me everything that we needed to know about vitamin C. Just so that we were on the right page starting from the right place when it comes to how to use it how to layer and with that kind of stuff and my jaw Adore Ajoy I always adored my conversations nations with Dundee because she just makes everything so simple and really easy to understand that I always come away from these jobs without feeling as though I know how to look after my skin better than before if war which combat thing right I really hope that's what you get out of these conversations to we had an excellent chat. I think so I to be honest title with love I find gold and she's very cool and she really did lay it all out very simply and his longtime listeners will know she works out of her practice in New York so it's it's not often often she comes over to the UK so I hope you feel as I did better informed now about intimacy than you did before and I'm really glad that when she does come over to the UK we're able to fit these conversations because they are so valuable. We also talk about those Elizabeth Arden Vitamin C. captials capsules but I'll let her do the talking on that one and explain why it's such an exciting and interesting innovation in terms of using vitamin C. topically after our chat. I'm going to be back to talk about the five hundred products that are currently on my radar the ones that I've used and the ones that I enjoy using the ones I think are worth knowing about including those new capsules choose from Elizabeth Arden which I have been using religiously since my childhood Dundee a few weeks ago. I was very lucky to get some samples prelaunch so I had a bit of a preview and I have been using them consistently consistently every single day so stick around here a little bit more about what I think about those. I'm really delighted to have Dr Dan the anger and an her expertise back on the show so here she is Waking Waking Waking his she is making a welcome return to the poker Dr Dundee increment well. This is so incredible because friend of the show Dr Dundee engelman Elizabeth Arden's consulting dermatologist is back doc welcome to be thank you so happy to be here. You can come back anytime. I'm so glad to have you on the show. You've been previously we talked all things retinal and you are a glorious safe gentle kind mine of information about things skin-care. Thank you and skin so just I yeah. I know a lot of listeners. Will we cheating in and thinking yeah he didn't. He's back but just for those. You may be new to the show on you to you. Would you just explain what you do what Your Day job is on why you're such an authorizations skincare sure so. I'm a dermatologist in New York City. I also am a skin cancer surgeon so I did extra training in a specific type of skin cancer removal technique called Mos- surgery. Moh S and in my fellowship I also did procedural dermatology so a lot of lasers and on different devices in order to treat various skin conditions over my career. I've thankfully been had the opportunity to consult with different brands and help with research and development and really identifying either skin care ingredients that are necessary to bring to market or certain skin-care trends that we've identified and helped to develop different products for an so Elizabeth Arden has been one of my favorite brands. I've worked with and I've been working with them for the last four years and it's important to say you work with skin on the daily. Yes all the time and you also you come. APP skin skin from a very scientific background from UC the impact of the topic and ingredients have so you all very clear about what benefits can be reaped from a really good skincare regime yes and I think historically we as dermatologists masters and experts in skin disease. Not all dermatologist us were trained in skin care. If in our traditional teachings at something that you got very little exposure to e as residents accidents and during our training and so it's been something that has been an interest of mine and our patients see US experts and skin care and so we need to become that if we don't have the traditional training and years ago honestly there weren't great actives I mean there was prescription retinoids that we're for acne that could be quite harsh and the sunscreens weren't that great. We hadn't developed topical antioxidant so the evolution of skin care has been something that's it's been amazing to watch and so such a joy to be part of weird living in a a good time for skincare really really so you're more seriously much innovation and we will come onto that but last time you visited we had a full back to school on retinal and it was amazing say much and actually one of the other ingredients like retinal but I think a lot of people are curious about because they know it's another one that gets held up by just as a gold standard because it works is a vitamin C. Yes so we all going to go back to Britain mincy. When I one okay so you just very basic level. How does it work as a topical skincare ingredient and what are the main functions of Z so vitamin. C is a topical antioxidant and what that means we always throw around antioxidants and how good they are for the skin and free radicals are bad right and so people understand that concept but if you wanna think about what's happening on a cellular level. I often like to you just make the analogy to the cell membrane being zipper and when we have ultraviolet radiation or sun exposure or pollution Asian exposure various toxins from smoke in the environment it releases free radicals which are just an unpaid electron that then goes and basically UNZIPS zips the cell causing premature death antioxidants insert themselves into the zipper into the cell membrane and prevent the unzipping and so that's a very easy kind of dumbed down analogy but just to think about what the antioxidants are doing its site oh protective meaning it's protecting the cell and helping it to to resist damage that could be caused by the environment and vitamin. C is one of the most potent and powerful antioxidants that we have and we get get benefit from ingesting orally and we get benefit in the skin by applying at topically and so it does help to protect the cells from environmental damage because I think when a lot of people myself included hit the word protection when it comes to skin are immediately think of SPF yes but vitamin C. is. How did you describe it listeners? We've just done this. Just don't talk and he said it's a safety net. Yes which I loved yeah. It's it's nice there to catch what damage is filtered through because even the best sunscreens if you have the best mineral blockers that are very high. SPF They still allow allow about one point four percent of ultraviolet light to penetrate through the skin and so there is where the antioxidants are going to be to help kind of catch all of that extra damage that could be occurring even though we're doing our best to protect it with SPF and so it is a nice safety net to have underlying the SPF in order to help protect back from free radical damage so if I wanted to add victimization my skin carry jayme. I I couldn't just go yeah. I'll try it. Why would I what would be happening to my skin. That would make me a good candidate to use vitamin C. It's something I should be using anyway. Yes I tell everyone you know. It's not always formulaic formulaic and things that are not all skin care is created the same in people's skin conditions may necessitate certain ingredients over others the most everyone can benefit from topical vitamin. C in the proper concentrations. It isn't particularly inflammation inflammation inducing. It's very well tolerated. If you have very sensitive skin you may WanNa make sure that it plays well with you but I even patients who are very are prone to sensitivities or resign. They still can use a topical vitamin C. and I love it for two reasons one because it's protective against Sunday damage and accelerated photo aging because eighty percent of aging is from the environment we all think that it's intrinsic and it's genetic but really the vast majority of aging is from the environment you put your skin in but it also helps to prevent hyper pigmentation and so people who have sunspots or photo damage damage or age spots you know they'll come in or Melas MMA. That's hormonally mediated. They really bothered by that and they want ways to go about correcting. I and topical Vitamin C is a great way to do that. It works on a specific enzyme called Theresa May's which is part of Melanin synthesis pigment kind kind of creation and if you inhibit the enzyme that creates it then it's going to decrease the Melanin production so you could be using it from the the first time that you start late investing using skincare but then perhaps as you get older. It might be something. Can you spot treat you can and in some concentrations it can be exfoliating almost like a appeal if you use vitamin. C and higher concentrations so some people do use it just specifically typically on spots but the good news is it. It's not going to lighten existing skins and people ask that you know like Hydra cone could could lighten surrounding skin doesn't really discriminate between your normal pigment and hyper pigmentation so you have to be careful that way but in vitamin CS case it really just helps with the discoloration and uneven skin tone or specific spots so you can either spot treat but most people like to kind of have a diffuse application now one thing about vitamin C. is because it is ineffective ingredient. It is an antioxidant but it is an expedient at different concentrations. You can't use it in the morning MHM but you can also use it in the evening but but is it could use the same concentration in the morning and the evening and what are the different. What are the different applications locations. And what is the difference between applying it in the morning. What is it doing that and what is it doing in the evening. Yes so the morning application is more for protection from from uh-huh environmental aggressors son smoke pollution and it night if you. I would say really the best. The best patient shouldn't type or skin-tight to put that in someone who's prone to hyper pigmentation. You're using almost as a treatment there for the discoloration or uneven skin tone but if you have have even skin tone than you probably just need it in the morning what does hyper pigmentation that like some people especially Melas MMA. If it's it's hormonally mediated they'll either get hyper pigmented what we call patches meaning flat areas that aren't raised on the forehead cheeks or above the upper lip up in patients come to me all the time and they're like when I take pictures. It looks like I have a moustache. and we can get that also in pregnancy. It's called Colas MMA or the Damascus pregnancy. It almost looks like you've got a hyper pigmented mask on your face and that's all from hormonal fluctuations. Certainly women who are using oral contraceptives can be more prone to hyper pigmentation in that space or if you've had a fair amount of sun exposure you might just get brown spots we call those solar son. Linton origines which are just dark spots and that will age US makes you look older than you. Maybe even your physiologic age and so we often when patients come to me and they want to look younger. That's where I start to even the skin tone because that's a very easy way to look better her and more youthful without having to undergo procedures injectables and different things that way that was really interesting. What you were saying earlier before we started recording talking about a few you spoke to at age sports family skin. The perception will be that they are older than they actually are
"skin disease" Discussed on Movin 92.5
"This is what I got myself into doing it. I was going to stack these one big one. He reported the issue to Airbnb, and it was especially confusing for Ben because on the website listing had several five star reviews claiming how great and convenient it was. No. Here's the that you can buy anything online, including good reviews. Yes, you can buy anything. Luckily, he was able to get a refund some representatives. The company tried to find the owner of the shipping container. But they appear to be completely untraceable. Oh my. And everybody spokesperson said, quote, we have removed the host analytics from our platform, fraudulent listings have no place on our website, and our team works hard to constantly, strengthen our defenses and prevent this from happening. So I guess the thing that happens quite a bit. House for with Airbnb, and it was supposed to be super-luxury house. I, I don't think that the hot tub filters had been changed in three years. After we had the kids in there for like a couple hours. Sorry, skin disease. Airbnb recently, and we were like with a bunch of guys get cool has a hot tub. But when we showed up when we got to the neighborhood, yet, we thought we were going to die, we were like this is not what they showed us on Airbnb. Outside quit getting the house can stay inside the whole time. Airbnb a little while ago too. And it was cold and the place. It was like it looked also looked huge got there. And it was like a studio like a very small studio apartment rental how they do. Cockroaches living in their cockroach into my suitcase. And.
"skin disease" Discussed on AM 570 The Mission
"But I'm always saddened by the prospects of what we're dealing with poverty is not going away. Orphan's still exist and in larger numbers than ever before. But when you get to know them personally when you get these little snapshots of seeing who they are and what their life is about. And you see how food for orphans begins to have an impact you get a little bit of hope in your soul. Tell us about another one. Well, I would talk to you about Ruth LaRussa. Struck me Ruth was found abandoned on street. No, one knew her parents. We don't have her birth. We don't know when she was born Roosters approximately eight months old, and she was abandoned on the streets. She when she got arrived at the orphanage that we partner with. So she was really dirty, and she smelled terribly for clothes were terrible. She had a skin disease and she had an infection and awry, Skinner face show the effects of being exposed to the harsh wind and cold of mountains. She appeared to be suffering from emotional crisis. Even eight months old. She was terrified Kevin of being left alone. And Ruth is still needing lots of special care and someone. Decided to help that reach down and pick up that baby and take it to the orphanage that we partner with now. I said you don't have to worry about feeding your we'll make sure that she gets food every day. And when she gets old enough, you let her know that somebody loves her and somebody cares for somebody wants to helper. Somebody does care somebody did reach down and pick her up and Kevin that that phone number is so important eight eight eight.
"skin disease" Discussed on AM 570 The Mission
"But I'm always saddened by the prospects of of what we're dealing with poverty is not going away. Orphan's still exist and in larger numbers than ever before. But when you get to know them personally when you get these little snapshots of seeing who they are. And what their life is about. And you see how food for orphans begins to have an impact you get a little bit of hope in your soul. Tell us about another one. Well, we talked about Ruth LaRussa struck me roof was found abandoned on street. No, one knew her parents. We don't have her birthdate. We don't know when she was born. Says approximately eight months old, and she was abandoned on the streets. She when she arrived at the orphanage that we partner with. So she was really dirty, and she smelled terribly for clothes were terrible. She had a skin disease and she had an infection and awry. The Skinner face show the effects of being exposed to the harsh wind and cold of mountains. She appeared to be suffering from emotional crisis. Even at eight months old. She was terrified Kevin of being left alone. And Ruth is still needing lots of special care and someone decided to help that reach down and pick up that baby and take it to the orphanage that we partner with now. I said you don't have to worry about feeding your we'll make sure that she gets food every day. And when she gets old enough, you let her know that somebody loves her and somebody cares for somebody wants to help her. Somebody does care somebody did reach down and pick her up and Kevin that that phone number is so important eight eight eight two four to six nine that's where somebody can reach down and provide some food to children children who need help who really need it in. This is so critical. And if you call and the lines busy or you can't get through or they put you on hold please be patient, please call back again or wait on hold until they're able to get to you..
"skin disease" Discussed on Animal Radio
"All the lines are lit up isn't this exciting which one nine three Blee. Welcome to the show. I actually have three questions regarding three different dogs. Oh, wow. My first dog. My first incerned is my golden retrievers five years old. She had to operate in her ears so far to keep getting of hematoma inner ear. Okay. And they tell. Me he per out of the water. She doesn't keep her out of the water. Okay. She does she likes to play in the water. But when she gets in the water, she gets water years. And that's what the problem happened would have you done for her the hematoma. Well, like, I said she had two operations to you know, to have to put in there and have them drained. Okay, reason I ask is with these hematoma, which basically it's a big blood blister that forms in the flap of the ear between the skin and the cartilage. It can be treated a lot of different ways. And there's a lot of US ten different. Veterinarians how they like to treat your Huma Toma, and they'll give you each different answer because there is really no, right and wrong way. It's what you feel comfortable with. So some folks will drain them some people put little stints in some people do a surgery where we open it up, and we do what call hike cresting sutures. And then there's even medical ways that will treat with injections of steroids or types of oral medication so Hugh so few tried it twice. And it's still coming back. You know, when I gotta tell you is he's gonna dog with skin disease. They're really the the main thing I wanted to right now right now I've got into control as long as I keep bro the water. She does fine. My making my main problem right now is how do I keep water out of her ears? You know, can I do they have your muffs or something like pulled over careers? Keep the water out. You know, what I don't think your goal is going to be key. The water out of her ears because it's not that simple year hematoma was really caused by skin disease in ear infections in because we're talking about a retriever ear infections are often due to allergic, skin disease or food allergies things like that. So you can stuffer you're still cotton and using earrings. That's a drying agent after she's in water, but I'm gonna tell you those efforts are probably not gonna stop these haematomas from recurring. I wish it would. But it's probably not the reality. The the things that I would really encourage you in and we kinda talk in the Lila's skin eight here. It's you know, it's a it's a big topic. Because a lot of our pets have allergic skin disease, and that can manifest in your infections on things that caused them to Sheikh their head. And we're the these hematoma is on there as well as other types of skin scratching and itching. So for me, I would say let's try to get some allergic skin disease under control check your baby for thyroid disease. If it's not already been done because that can be a real cause of. Recurrent ear infections, and many of these retrievers, and I really say that's going to be the biggest thing that I can recommend for for this baby here. Okay. All right. My other question is another dog. I have it. Well, choose sound on my doorstep one day, and I just kind of adopted the vet that she's a twat, but she doesn't look like anything like a twelve some are wiener dog and park twelve while maybe, but they she full blood. She's long she'd she's longer. Anyway, the question is is when when my other golden retriever likes to lay down I have to cruise by the way, when one of the other golden recurs laid down the ground, you know, just sitting out in the front yard or whatever this swallow. We'll we'll get up on her back. She'll crawl up on the back real gently and kind of like star like humping her almost. Okay. Only dog and the golden returned. It's kinda laser and she acts like she loves it. You know? Actually, scratch her back a Riveter back or something. Bless their man. That's determination. But it's a female dog. Okay. That you said they're both females females. Okay. All right..
Why You Should Never Throw Away Your Old Tech
"Many electronics have components in them that are not environmentally friendly, and they don't exactly biodegrade electronics might have toxic materials in them. In fact, most of them do stuff like lead or arsenic or mercury exposure to the elements would cause those chemicals possibly to Leach into the surrounding environment. And it ain't fantastic. So here's some examples of some of the stuff so lead toxicology can affect every organ system in our bodies lead can inhibit or mimic the actions of calcium and interact with proteins. The nervous system is particularly vulnerable and lead exposure can cause neurological damage. But typically in children, mercury is also nasty stuff. It's toxic to the nervous system. It's also toxic to the digestive system and the immune system. It can cause blindness. Muscle weakness, impaired movement and lots of other neurological effects. Arsenic is in a lot of electronics. That's a carcinogen that's associated with many different types of cancer. And it's also a neuro toxin. You've probably heard of arsenic and old lace? Yeah, popular poison among mystery novelists. It's popular because it's deadly stuff. Beryllium is another dangerous element that's in electron exposure to brilliant is typically pretty minimal for most of us, but you could have continued exposure due to maybe living near, for example, a recycling center. That's not doing a good job at containing the stuff that can lead to health problems ranging from skin diseases to what is called acute beryllium disease, which the symptoms are very similar to pneumonia. It can even lead, although this is pretty rare to lung cancer, then there's Brome naked flame retardants. This is actually a class of synthetic chemicals. They're designed to make. Stuff less flammable frequently. It tends to be incorporated directly into plastics. Some of them like PB d ez have been linked to numerous health risks, including memory and learning problems. Also thyroid disruption, reduced fertility, advanced puberty, and delayed mental and physical development. So we're talking serious consequences from some of the stuff that's inner electron IX. There's also the possibility that if you throw your tech away instead of it going to say a landfill, which is already pretty bad, they might go to an incinerator which could be even worse because then it gets thrown into a furnace and subjected to high heat. It can produce other pollutants. And those could all be released directly into the environment causing environmental harm and health hazards to the population nearby. Or maybe you take a different choice. Maybe you don't send it off to be reused or recycled. Maybe you don't throw it away. Maybe it just takes space in your home, but that's also not great. Sometimes it feels like it's the least
"skin disease" Discussed on Elevation Church Podcast
"But he had leprosy and incurable skin disease, a non lethal form of it in this case, but a problem nonetheless, he was great, but and depending on when you see someone in the setting that you meet them in, you might be sometimes more acquainted with their victories than their vulnerabilities. That's why. Advocate just a little bit of time dating just a little bit of time to see them in pressure filled situations, just a little bit of time out of the candlelight under the harsh neon glow of some of the trials of life. Just a piece of advice, but I can't prove it in the bible, but I think the pending on where you see, someone determines what you see and I realize this more and more now because I think people think that they should behave in front of a pastor. So when I meet people, a lot of times I realized I might not be meeting the truest version of them. Do you know what I mean? They might not always speak in Hebrew in Greek. They might sometimes can other tongues. But when. When I really wanna know about somebody, especially on staff, I don't go off of my first impression because I don't really trust my first impression of people anymore. I used to. I used to say, I have discernment. Now realize that a lot of what I thought was discernment was really me just vibe enough of somebody or maybe they reminded me of somebody and I didn't like some people that were really cool consistent people, but I thought they were boring. But the reason they were boring is because they're not always having to create drama in their life, and I found out that drama works good in movies, but in real life, I don't want the ticket to that show. So now. Preaching already. This is just the purse worse. And what I learned about myself is to ask others, I need to get references. And at times I'll meet somebody on our staff. It's not a small staff and I don't know everybody on the staff anymore used to used to hand select people and omen. When I hired the first staff member, I got the opportunity to spend just hours and hours getting to know him. So I, I knew his strengths and weaknesses pretty well. But now I will ask someone about someone and I asked somebody that works with them and has had to work with them in a pressure. Hopefully if I can, if I can get somebody that has had to work with them when there was a deadline involved or has seen how they manage the disappointment, you know, and how they treat others and things like that. So I will ask, how is so in. So let's say that that I wanted to know about JT I would ask would be like, hey, how's JT? And I would wait for the person who knows them not the. Person who met them, but the person who knows them to, I would wait for them and see how long they hesitate before they answer the question. Because I want to see how long they're going to scroll through, you know, and sometimes people will say the right thing, but it's the inflection in their voice. They say it with that. Lets you know there's something else I'd be like, hey, I'm notice JT on our staff. He seems like he seems like a great guy, and if the person's voice goes up when they answer, you pay attention to that. And so it's like, how's how's JT? And they'll go, oh, he's great. And when they hit that fall Seto like unnatural. Soprano note. Wester sound like axl rose up there. I'm like. But what. Say, but what. Because one thing that has really helped me in ministry and life is to realize that everybody. Has to is. Two years. One knows one net. Most people, two arms two legs, and everybody has at least one, but. He was a great man. But is in the bible people. I'm not making it out. It said that this great man, he's. But the problem with being a preacher is, I can see your eyes. I can see your ears I can see whether or not you're taking notes, and if you don't have a pin out, I'm judging you so hard right now. I hope you feel the vibrations of the flames of hell..
"skin disease" Discussed on Creators Collective
"It wants to move back to the civic northwest. He loves the rain and hates old, people know, well. I don't want to say, hey. And kids aid kids, kids at old people, maybe kids, but not all. There's like a different. I love old people, but like the old people in Florida are all they're not. They're not normal. They're like, I don't want to, you know, I missed like the wise old Canada, grumpy old people that just stick to themselves US fire to be that'll Curson idea. I wanna be that like grumpy old wise person, but not like not the drugged out. Toothless person with note, you know. Person in like skin, less sheeting, skin disease. It's rampant down here. Everybody has psoriasis. Of one for. Let's wrap that one up. Japes. Be a Portland next weekend. I alwa- in September for the midwest to collectors meet. Then in October, I'm going to be in Texas at the first tool show down there in Austin, and actually may be doing a class teaching dovetail, cutting such fun, and then it was in may. I'm gonna be in London, and so I've been sighing plane tickets here and there the other place. So it's been kind of a busy time that way. But on the other front, I actually just put out a video on making a dovetail chisel Damascus, steel dovetail chisel and a friend of mine, the Burleigh woodworks and he's in in Europe. He made the steel the the Tang chisel self, and then I made the handle. And I absolutely just love that thinking about very happy with that little does. I thought that I just watched that video because it made me wanna make dovetail chisel. I might do. It's a, it's a very. Delicate, chisel. It's not the thing you pound on. It's it's, it's a one hand, very careful how thick out thick is the steel that Damascus, the main shank is. About three sixteenths by three sixteens. Okay. Whereas the head is only about eight inch, thick with a with a twenty degree Bevill angle, but half inch wide at the end of a very, very tiny little. It's designed for getting into the corners, particular like half line tales. And now I've definitely I've needed one. I've wanted one. I've, I've urine for one while doing half lend kills in the past like, man, I wish I had a dovetailed chisel right now. But next thing was, I did a the nicks video in the turning saw. That's a live series that I'm doing. So my my wife and I record one one week and we actually are making a turning saw live, so you can see every single step and all the little problems that come a long way. And then when I first tinted up, you'll see when it snaps I over tension it or something that ager such become. But that's been about my life other than getting ready to go out to Portland next week. Yeah, cool. One thing before we get on next thing I just forgot since we're talking about finally releasing videos and stuff. I'm finishing up my walnuts, twin pedestal, dining table, build video. It is edited in his color graded. It is as need to do my my, my narrative narration. And then that will get exported uploaded. So look for that in the next day or two, maybe today, I'm curious for your Keller. Great. What what's your, what do you do for your killer. Well, you don't. You're not gonna like me because you didn't listen to me, but premier pros Leumi tree, lemme scopes. Why don't I like you? Because I suggested you get premiere pro when you got final cut instead. I don't care. No, what? What's your like? What's your your? I don't even know the proper words for. Do you like color like shift your tones or your Hughes to any particular? Well, I shoot in it's it's not log. It's not s log, but it's similar to s log McCain, McCann, shoot in log, but I shoot in cine for profile, which is a super flat profile agreed with, let's and then I don't do the color shift because I like the the, the look that the let's give me inside premier pros limit three scoops and it's so my that might the current let that I like emulates Fuji reality, five hundred old film old movies, no exact d. Oh..
"skin disease" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"You to rob it is a new. Day, so there's been a study and I know you love studies I this is in this, was a study published in the journal of social and personal relationships. Which is an actual journal God how they fill that every month Like a quarter. That's a good question I. Don't know I don't know how often it comes out because. I, mean a is there a rule about journals in terms of three times there sometimes they're, a quarterly sometimes they are bi-monthly sometimes they are once a month If if it's like the journal of? Skin disease you know. You're going to have. You know like one every quarter Mean like a legit, journals like dermatology. News, you're going, to have. You know pictures of like all sorts of neat. Little disorders and whatnot. And you're, gonna yeah, I mean that's legit, this is a journal of social and personal relationships. Personal relationships are legit. I mean they are. But, for a journal I don't know why that's where, the study is it's to Canadian, researchers this, is the big now I'm just saying well, they have discovered, the okay so here's, what they, did they asked almost a thousand SIS gender people and is, that those of. You, yeah that's, us for. Those people who are like what is that gender. Is when you identify. With the, gender and, sex that you were, born into so if you have man parts whatever. You like a man. What God gave you right That's, what you. Are right if your your your? Your, brain and your body matchup basically that's right, so if I said that if you are if you identify with wood being thing that you are? I can't say normal though right, no because I mean that's, true people that okay yeah The word normal? No okay so makes me a bigot yeah you're I mean you're a bigot for. That, reason but then so many. Others okay so they, asked? A thousand normal, folk you just said I did that's right. I did. Is it in the study is that is, that word in the study now they asked a thousand, six gender folks if they, would? Date, a trans person okay so nine hundred fifty. Eight Of those people. They were asked to indicate which genders they would consider, dating their options? Whereas would you? Date. A. Assist gender man assist gender. Woman, a trans man trans woman or gender queer and, you can pick as many. As. You want gender queer eye that is. When you just don't identify. As you. Identify as. So many things are nothing? You like identify as men or women sometimes? But then sometimes you don't identify as either I think there's.
"skin disease" Discussed on The Tom Leykis Show
"You know and then you know you know he he's like he didn't look at as bad he just said you know i'm proud of you you know that's all he said no he didn't really look at it as a swipe at him i was trying to make it a swipe at him but he just said i'm proud of you you know you know what i'm saying so i do yeah i do i i mean eight people should do and then include you people should do it works for themselves and you feel that your dad has repented and and you feel good about continuing to have a relationship with him you need to do a works for you yeah yes sir you know the lie and in this day like you know like i like fucking them sometimes i like to get under his skin disease lash out at me you know i don't know why i don't know it's kind of weird but i i enjoy doing it this this is going to say anything you know i'll i'll make it com you know i'll make a comment about trump or something because he voted for trump you know i'll make comment about how the trump is you know and and then he'll do just the andrew i'm not gonna talk politics with you you know i try to beat them understood you know again if that's what works for you you need to do it but i just wanted to i just wanted to contribute to the content kitty and you take me out to us we'll stop please.
"skin disease" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast
"So there is a make any sense let me just put it out there he sucked skin disease as they he couldn't talk and now he's wheel he didn't say any of that just spent skin disease that's right so when he gets to the room where sounds like the piano is coming from teddy opens it before darius candidates kinda shocks stereos this also the time that i noticed teddy and benny had no pictures together so i was like i really thought teddy was bidding right so teddy says binny's in their sleeping aids very tired even though we just heard the piano playing coming from their binney then offers to bring i mean teddy offers to bring the water and this part bottled or tap there's light bottle he's like okay i can get you some fiji avian mixed with poland springs of aussie maybe little boss this big like the opulence you must live in to make a cocktail out of your bottle order and didn't you know what i was thinking i was like okay fiji headaches pences boss headaches pensive avion headaches pensive colin spring so much when i was like this is weird maybe he was judging dares there like you drink this wheel so but yes so but we do know you assume that someone was playing the piano and there's a reason he don't want you to see him for some reason there's there's an empty wheelchair yeah and he does say something about how benny hayes being seen the way like the way that he is now so anyway there is called alfred this time because we all have this i hope instinct to call when you might be about the di you know just wanna call your friend and be like hey so he calls their ecology alfred alfred tracing earn and the drive through of krystal burger ordering a five krystal burger combo would know fries even though it will cost more.
"skin disease" Discussed on Bulletproof Radio
"So allergy we allergies are one that most people are familiar with with weed the second most common one because of the science there's over twenty thousand studies literally twenty thousand studies on celia disease and celia disease is when you have a sensitivity weed and it manifests as chewing up your gut and your when your gut gets all chewed up there can be a lot of different manifestations for every one person with gut symptoms with celia are seven that don't have gut symptoms they've got brain symptoms or skin symptoms or some other symptoms but their symptoms are because their guts being chewed up and because of nutrients officiency and systemic inflammation are the reasons but celia disease is when your guts being chewed up from a sensitivity to wheat but third category is nine seal eac weet sensitivity and that's the big picture non celia weep sensitivity can manifest as brain dysfunction auto immune brain disease of skin disease joint there's no tissue in the body that might not be affected by a sensitivity to week i'll give you an example in the presentations i do to medical groups i often start with the study of three and a half year old girl that she was diagnosed with sealy disease she had lots of gut problems so they didn't ask a p that's where they put her under general anaesthetic and they put a tube down her throat to look at her stomach and look in her intestines and snip out a little piece of the intestines to look at under microscope and they found out yet he's got seen the well she had a reaction to the procedure took a couple of weeks for her to get back to normal again but when they did that procedure the given relgious said there's something wrong with your daughters i we're gonna.
"skin disease" Discussed on WDRC
"A new study this from february 2018 a daily half seoul of a cocktail of probiotics may reduce both the severity uh and uh symptoms in moderate eight topic dermatitis as well as reduce the need for topical steroids to treat symptom flareups in children this published in perth third various authoritative skin disease journal a jama dermatology so it turns other nuns music statistic twenty percent of children are affected by a topic dermatitis and a group of researchers based in spain decided to test whether there was a potential role for probiotics in the treatment of this so you out you know probiotics change things in your gut and that may influence the skin we've won known that there is a gut skin interaction they looked at fifty children ages four to seventeen with moderate a topic dermatitis and they received either a placebo or daily capsule containing freeze dried powder with one hundred nine total colony forming units of the probiotic strains piphat oh lacked as if it along m and lactobacillus casey i so as a combo product and after 12 weeks the kids are taking probiotics saw a nearly twenty point or a greater reduction in there a topic german to score and in addition they required less a treatment with topical steroids so uh their symptoms of itching were reduced uh their need for this theorized creams was diminished and uh the results suggest according to the author of the study are results suggest administration of this mixture probiotics uh may be effective in reducing the topic dermatitis gore and subject to decreasing use of steerage during the flares of a topic to retain his title is a condition that we treat often with the diet changed with prebiotics uh paying attention to the microbiome increasingly important in medicine and a crucial in dealing with allergic conditions uh and skin diseases so they're very interesting study.
"skin disease" Discussed on Watch What Crappens
"Cannot paid an almost four g two that center up a why would you wanna clone a dog with a skin disease nofence gygi by keith really cute but would he be born with the same allah pizza because there's a cute alapini shah and then and then giants just like why holding emailing john it's like it's tara ball he doesn't even talk like that so defaults voice for gay people and and enact mikey mike is basically where he'd like me and i got that this august thank you not yet bats everything so can is apparently very hurt by having his integrity broadened the question which i understand i understand yes so then he just goes on sucking at the brains of those puppies and mascot sick brain says her lose newsham spun fluid g keep me young bremmer nine bruel the other us he said it was probably like listen we want to work with you but ken kept stealing puppies in a shirt so next up we go over to teddy i'm teddy where she is seeing her s looser and i it's also mike he had the gay for better public all roldan's awad adept at it's like he went to the he went to the plastic surgeon with like can i halfprice on craigslist faith it's like a why would you do that learn he's like i'll on my face to look like carson crossley mixed with my friend abby from it'll skull.
"skin disease" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"An open line friday with brian source would engage agreed on talk radio 560 ks overlooking this morning at some of these files that have been released on the jfk assassination and within these files there's interesting things like the sea i had a plan to get rid of fidel castro one of the plans was to die he fidel liked to was they call the back of the day as well as scubadiving a call the skin diving back then so the plan was to dust the inside of his suit is scuba diving suit with a fungus that had a disabling and quantocks skin disease somebody working on the inside would get a hold of his scuba suit wetsuit dust it with this disabling and chronic skin disease and then also contaminate the suit with tuberculosis so it is breathing apparatus so that he would do know what we'll get him one way or the other skin disease tb will get him that was one plot another plot to kill castro this all coming after the jfk files at the cia discussed the preparation of a booby trap it was a booby trapped seashell which would be submerged in an area work castro authored says booby spectacular sti seashell which will be submerged in an area where castro often skin dived that's what they're saying okay the seashell would be loaded with explosives to blow apart when the shell was lifted celtic inspector clue so type rise this this is crazy only adam it's going to be the one way or the other spectacular ccl somebody's going i said at the bottom but he skin diving assay my god or however you say in spanish sinn your windows in your good lord is that kind of norway no i got away and and he goes down to see the spectacular shell this is incredible organised thing bob then then the report also this is for the jfk files this is really cool stuff um the idea the seashell by the way was dropped an investigation found there was no shell in the caribbean area large enough to hold us of fish shen amount of arab explosives and others not a shell big enough the darn okay next so then there was another attempt this was a jfk's brother then attorney general robert kennedy had learned that the i had tried to pay at italian mafioso to kill castro so if the.