18 Burst results for "Spinal Tumor"

"spinal tumor" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

11:05 min | 3 months ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on Here & Now

"The nineteen eighties were good to michael. J. fox the actor shot to fame with roles in the sitcom family ties and the back to the future foods at backup. Don't have enough road to get eighty eight rows row but in nineteen ninety-one age of twenty. Nine fox was diagnosed with early onset. Parkinson's disease in two thousand. He founded the michael j. fox foundation for parkinson's research organization has raised a billion dollars to find a cure through it. All fox found a way to maintain his signature optimism until twenty eighteen when his sunny disposition took a significant hit fox underwent spinal surgery. Then a serious fall that forced him to confront his mortality. He writes about that year in his new book. No time like the future which is out this week and michael. J. fox joins me now. Welcome here tell me about that fall. Well i when dealing with my thirty thirty. Th year outlook parkinson's so that that kind of had handle on been ahead. Spinal tumor had surgery on that and it took me a while to learn how to walk again. I'd barely learn what getting when i of course declared independence until they could walk on my own. And i belong in so i got up. Walk into the kitchen swift flooring shattered my arm and all the dean indignities that was for some reason cutting blow so you as you say you were dealing not only with parkinson's for many years you've just gone through this incredibly dangerous surgery to remove a tumor from your spine. Just spend a moment there for a minute. How serious was that spinal diagnosis in was pretty seriously lifting for a while for a few years. But he's been in a benign and static wasn't doing anything from the dodgers. Just watch that check on every now and then so when the last time that checked on it had grown quite considerably was actually on spinal cord itself which then made <hes>. Something that <unk>. Attach because they can't in any way touch her to remove some spinal for when you touch it. But johns hopkins adopted feodor. When's your with me. Discuss the risk. The risk of not doing it where i would be paralyzed by now by as we speak from when win puts me that way i realized yeah and then there you are lying on the floor in your apartment in new york city. Your arm shattered. You'd gone through all of these challenges and gotten through them for the most part right. So where do you think the darkness came from. Why did you so desperately lose that optimism that to become known for some reason it was almost instantaneous <unk> last lemon unknown lemonade <unk>. Unbelie it was angry myself for taking for granted <hes>. Detention in the in the care they put into my health in my in my life and you know what family <unk>. Asked me to be careful. When i said don't be careful. Careful careful <unk>. Carelessly walking too fast and it was two kind of full of pride of of at my might chievements to understand the risks of taking an inadequate <unk>. To at risk in all the time engine <unk>. Physical therapists who put me at risk and anti alexander myself <unk>. I agree as said about how they push china's within a bum. Catchy raised the land myself. They get passes the nothing it was like. I started thinking with the parkinson's community i <unk>. Optimism tennessee. And i kind of said it'll be okay and and really there are people that had a misery index lot higher needle. Lend me with a broken arm. Bagging car is these are people who've lost lives homes country family children woodward by bam. Who am i to tell them to be have to miss it online on the slowly a rag or i can see why you would be angry but what about scared was scared to well. Isn't that what happened. Was that came out of that. Here that come off the floor and heavily armed fiction which <unk> function in a. I would let examined all these things. Fear aging gratitude. Just all of these things came through my mind. And as i made notes on them out for no reason <unk>. Lebron you're going through something with take contemporaries in alabama a. He's not that. I said let's deceased together into the story of what happened and how i lost and regained my commitment. How might new. Optimism is kind of a little more informed with a little more realistic eating. Be realistic at the same time. You reminded us for those who need to be reminded how precious thing it is to walk. And i found the way that you described your relationship with wheelchairs to be very powerful at one point in the book said that. Unless you know the person who's pushing you can be a very isolating experience in fact you compared yourself to a piece of luggage and then you went on to say that if we could ever just look at each other in the eye we would recognize our shared humanity. And i just want to thank you for that. Because actually i had never thought of that before and those are probably things. I imagine that you for granted at some stage in your life as as being and i talked about that will move momentum me my life and and how i was always moving in in my job is an actor. Energy do stunts or having physical representations of what was happening or as an athlete another good one persona in so. When i look at things i will shares do thing one to have been nail biting person. My whole life into be can't walk in the other thing about being in the chair. Is that for me personally. I'm i'm i'm someone who is easily recognizable. Everybody knows intense speed familiar with and even if they don't know me as a privilege of what i do but when you're unsure you just a piece of luggage and pushing <unk>. Order hotel something. He's escaped me from point being open to get five bucks in so you just stay in you push <unk>. Facing the wall can't get into the verbally again. Like you will not have <unk>. Beings open as they are. They might as well. Apple's own smoke last bubbles. Is that people to be going on with him. Well let's talk about your acting career. The thing that made it so that people recognize you on the street. You've gotten roles in recent years. The didn't hide the fact that you had parkinson's symptoms but actually incorporated that into the role such as louis canning of courses. The lawyer on the tv drama. The good wife with listen to a scene there. I suffer from a condition turtle disconnect asia which is released a funny word for neurological disorder. And it makes me do this. And this i if you just look at me all of us to it so and i won't mind in the book you say that you're ready to accept the your acting career is over to an extent i i laugh in fact it's something surprisingly something to change but yeah the last couple times. I acted i actually. I haven't played warners again anyway. Resume lines difficulty for some reason. Always been some interesting. Even with. I look at her family. Ties scripted from five minutes <unk>. Show and i just said they photographic memories <unk>. Position where i didn't know struggling with the lines <unk>. Lear capital in time in hollywood going off assessing what. What is the deal. But unlike him in that movie. Who's parading himself really angry when i found myself in that position. I said i'll gable. This isn't working so maybe we'll find some other way to do it or not. Do you also say you may be done with gulf another thing that you've loved. How is it letting these things go or acknowledging that it might be time soon to let them go. Insights about acceptance and gratitude and acceptance. Part of it is what is accepted into circuit. That is what liz i can deal with that. An investing came endeavor to change it. But if you don't accept the and be more blog that be cranny of your life <unk>. Adjusted so. I accepted the fact that i assume golf club too hard. I fall down in a like boohoo. I'm falling nanosecond. Only now therefore i don't put myself in that position again fall down on but maybe one day i'll be treated in a way or find some way to get so. I don't fall down in the gulf again. I'll be grateful for it. It's just a matter. Is that come <unk>. compartmentalizing really. It's taking inventory seeing where that fits in your life and the losses that have had are more than compensated for by my family my friends by the role habit in the parsis communities it change to relationships with people on the street to how much i enjoy reading how much film much writing is less to joe you live. I'm speaking with michael j. fox whose new book is called no time like the future and optimists considers mortality and michael. Similar listening to this may have just been diagnosed with parkinson's and that could be very frightening for them as you. Well know in fact you become an ambassador of sorts. For for folks with parkinson's what's your message to people who've just recently been diagnosed as i was talking to manually. Today's few was just diagnosed in like me was diagnosed. Daytona nine <unk>. Items that was twenty nine years ago. So i did. I said for you. Being diagnosed a twenty nine means for sure no doubt bank on it. Better write it down. It will be here in your lifetime. And how much credit can the fox foundation take for that. I will take not moods. It'd be happy happened. We we are the largest funded research in private sector but never a mission. Our mission is we have a thing. When we first started we about how to structure foundation dissimilar brought up endowments down like e bala money said on this again and said we won't be doing that. Come to go out so we operated on then in the set aside purely motive. Where would you do it. It's your model that each is trying to get this work done as quickly as we can for people in. It's been so yeah. Optimism is is a driver knows every night. You because because there's no sense doing something again at least argue for michael j. fox thank you so much. Be well you to

parkinson J. fox Spinal tumor dodgers johns hopkins new york city michael china Lebron tennessee alabama
Michael J. Fox retiring again because of health

Here & Now

11:05 min | 3 months ago

Michael J. Fox retiring again because of health

"The nineteen eighties were good to michael. J. fox the actor shot to fame with roles in the sitcom family ties and the back to the future foods at backup. Don't have enough road to get eighty eight rows row but in nineteen ninety-one age of twenty. Nine fox was diagnosed with early onset. Parkinson's disease in two thousand. He founded the michael j. fox foundation for parkinson's research organization has raised a billion dollars to find a cure through it. All fox found a way to maintain his signature optimism until twenty eighteen when his sunny disposition took a significant hit fox underwent spinal surgery. Then a serious fall that forced him to confront his mortality. He writes about that year in his new book. No time like the future which is out this week and michael. J. fox joins me now. Welcome here tell me about that fall. Well i when dealing with my thirty thirty. Th year outlook parkinson's so that that kind of had handle on been ahead. Spinal tumor had surgery on that and it took me a while to learn how to walk again. I'd barely learn what getting when i of course declared independence until they could walk on my own. And i belong in so i got up. Walk into the kitchen swift flooring shattered my arm and all the dean indignities that was for some reason cutting blow so you as you say you were dealing not only with parkinson's for many years you've just gone through this incredibly dangerous surgery to remove a tumor from your spine. Just spend a moment there for a minute. How serious was that spinal diagnosis in was pretty seriously lifting for a while for a few years. But he's been in a benign and static wasn't doing anything from the dodgers. Just watch that check on every now and then so when the last time that checked on it had grown quite considerably was actually on spinal cord itself which then made Something that Attach because they can't in any way touch her to remove some spinal for when you touch it. But johns hopkins adopted feodor. When's your with me. Discuss the risk. The risk of not doing it where i would be paralyzed by now by as we speak from when win puts me that way i realized yeah and then there you are lying on the floor in your apartment in new york city. Your arm shattered. You'd gone through all of these challenges and gotten through them for the most part right. So where do you think the darkness came from. Why did you so desperately lose that optimism that to become known for some reason it was almost instantaneous last lemon unknown lemonade Unbelie it was angry myself for taking for granted Detention in the in the care they put into my health in my in my life and you know what family Asked me to be careful. When i said don't be careful. Careful careful Carelessly walking too fast and it was two kind of full of pride of of at my might chievements to understand the risks of taking an inadequate To at risk in all the time engine Physical therapists who put me at risk and anti alexander myself I agree as said about how they push china's within a bum. Catchy raised the land myself. They get passes the nothing it was like. I started thinking with the parkinson's community i Optimism tennessee. And i kind of said it'll be okay and and really there are people that had a misery index lot higher needle. Lend me with a broken arm. Bagging car is these are people who've lost lives homes country family children woodward by bam. Who am i to tell them to be have to miss it online on the slowly a rag or i can see why you would be angry but what about scared was scared to well. Isn't that what happened. Was that came out of that. Here that come off the floor and heavily armed fiction which function in a. I would let examined all these things. Fear aging gratitude. Just all of these things came through my mind. And as i made notes on them out for no reason Lebron you're going through something with take contemporaries in alabama a. He's not that. I said let's deceased together into the story of what happened and how i lost and regained my commitment. How might new. Optimism is kind of a little more informed with a little more realistic eating. Be realistic at the same time. You reminded us for those who need to be reminded how precious thing it is to walk. And i found the way that you described your relationship with wheelchairs to be very powerful at one point in the book said that. Unless you know the person who's pushing you can be a very isolating experience in fact you compared yourself to a piece of luggage and then you went on to say that if we could ever just look at each other in the eye we would recognize our shared humanity. And i just want to thank you for that. Because actually i had never thought of that before and those are probably things. I imagine that you for granted at some stage in your life as as being and i talked about that will move momentum me my life and and how i was always moving in in my job is an actor. Energy do stunts or having physical representations of what was happening or as an athlete another good one persona in so. When i look at things i will shares do thing one to have been nail biting person. My whole life into be can't walk in the other thing about being in the chair. Is that for me personally. I'm i'm i'm someone who is easily recognizable. Everybody knows intense speed familiar with and even if they don't know me as a privilege of what i do but when you're unsure you just a piece of luggage and pushing Order hotel something. He's escaped me from point being open to get five bucks in so you just stay in you push Facing the wall can't get into the verbally again. Like you will not have Beings open as they are. They might as well. Apple's own smoke last bubbles. Is that people to be going on with him. Well let's talk about your acting career. The thing that made it so that people recognize you on the street. You've gotten roles in recent years. The didn't hide the fact that you had parkinson's symptoms but actually incorporated that into the role such as louis canning of courses. The lawyer on the tv drama. The good wife with listen to a scene there. I suffer from a condition turtle disconnect asia which is released a funny word for neurological disorder. And it makes me do this. And this i if you just look at me all of us to it so and i won't mind in the book you say that you're ready to accept the your acting career is over to an extent i i laugh in fact it's something surprisingly something to change but yeah the last couple times. I acted i actually. I haven't played warners again anyway. Resume lines difficulty for some reason. Always been some interesting. Even with. I look at her family. Ties scripted from five minutes Show and i just said they photographic memories Position where i didn't know struggling with the lines Lear capital in time in hollywood going off assessing what. What is the deal. But unlike him in that movie. Who's parading himself really angry when i found myself in that position. I said i'll gable. This isn't working so maybe we'll find some other way to do it or not. Do you also say you may be done with gulf another thing that you've loved. How is it letting these things go or acknowledging that it might be time soon to let them go. Insights about acceptance and gratitude and acceptance. Part of it is what is accepted into circuit. That is what liz i can deal with that. An investing came endeavor to change it. But if you don't accept the and be more blog that be cranny of your life Adjusted so. I accepted the fact that i assume golf club too hard. I fall down in a like boohoo. I'm falling nanosecond. Only now therefore i don't put myself in that position again fall down on but maybe one day i'll be treated in a way or find some way to get so. I don't fall down in the gulf again. I'll be grateful for it. It's just a matter. Is that come compartmentalizing really. It's taking inventory seeing where that fits in your life and the losses that have had are more than compensated for by my family my friends by the role habit in the parsis communities it change to relationships with people on the street to how much i enjoy reading how much film much writing is less to joe you live. I'm speaking with michael j. fox whose new book is called no time like the future and optimists considers mortality and michael. Similar listening to this may have just been diagnosed with parkinson's and that could be very frightening for them as you. Well know in fact you become an ambassador of sorts. For for folks with parkinson's what's your message to people who've just recently been diagnosed as i was talking to manually. Today's few was just diagnosed in like me was diagnosed. Daytona nine Items that was twenty nine years ago. So i did. I said for you. Being diagnosed a twenty nine means for sure no doubt bank on it. Better write it down. It will be here in your lifetime. And how much credit can the fox foundation take for that. I will take not moods. It'd be happy happened. We we are the largest funded research in private sector but never a mission. Our mission is we have a thing. When we first started we about how to structure foundation dissimilar brought up endowments down like e bala money said on this again and said we won't be doing that. Come to go out so we operated on then in the set aside purely motive. Where would you do it. It's your model that each is trying to get this work done as quickly as we can for people in. It's been so yeah. Optimism is is a driver knows every night. You because because there's no sense doing something again at least argue for michael j. fox thank you so much. Be well you to

Parkinson J. Fox Parkinson's Disease Fox Foundation For Parkinson's Spinal Tumor Michael J Michael FOX Dodgers Johns Hopkins Louis Canning Tumor Woodward New York City Lebron Tennessee Alabama Neurological Disorder China
"spinal tumor" Discussed on Down the Hatch - The Swallowing Podcast

Down the Hatch - The Swallowing Podcast

02:37 min | 4 months ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on Down the Hatch - The Swallowing Podcast

"So, yes, I think i. do just like anything else you know I I fall into NPS IP protocol perform. For us be studies but I still have The leeway to tailor that based on what? We're allowed to independently enough. We have seen let's practices so I would say. For the kroner of exam. So to me in facing is important because it makes me more reliable and better able to win when I do something a little bit marge actively. But at the same time, it still gives me some flexibility and all trained intending on what I'm saying. So for example, is typically don't do reflex testing. Unless I am I'm really thinking maybe there's some you generally across us going on are by no there's some frontal issues going on. That makes me a little bit more suspect. I can think of this beautiful example have from. was in Charleston. The actually got a referral for voice in speech and she walks in and the husband starts commenting on memory. As. Interesting and so I prefer my kronar exam will she had a couple of positive signs for French release? So she had to positive of release signs. So actually for her neuro psychogenic with the diagnosis about hammers a meet and now granted the his one case and bug sharia, thousands that I'd seen. But that's still just as important especially for the individual. So I want to. Ask you to clarify a couple of terms because we there are something people won't know, and then I have a comment fat question I please clarify exclusionary diagnosis and frontal release. Exclusionary diagnosis when we? Think about that. What we're saying is that some signs in substance of the patient can present what can be very similar several diagnoses. And so safe for Allah's on. So A. The signs that they present with could be, they could have a brain tumor that can have a spinal tumor that can have lime disease. So there's all these diagnoses that are the differential, and so what they do is through testing, they will go through crossing off. Items. So we know it's not the MRI was negative. You know this is not showing this, and then we lead down to what's. and. So this is what's left and the reason why you want to do that is because some of those diseases I mentioned are treatable right? They have cures..

spinal tumor Charleston
"spinal tumor" Discussed on Parcast Presents: Summer of '69

Parcast Presents: Summer of '69

14:20 min | 1 year ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on Parcast Presents: Summer of '69

"Tested the effects of nerve stimulation and by the early eighteen eighties. Even performed the first surgeries to remove brain and spinal tumors in the eighteen eighty s hypnotism was also gaining traction in the Medical World Sharko in particular believed that hypnotism could be used to cure hysteria or an excess Outpouring of emotion Freud who had spent much of his time in Vienna General Hospital working with Theodore minor in his psychiatric clinic. In addition to filling in occasionally occasionally at a local asylum in Vienna was keenly interested in this new form of treatment as such. This became one of the primary factors that turned freud away okay from a career in neurology and towards a career in medical psycho pathology. That's a mouthful human breaking that down. Of course psycho psycho pathology is the scientific study of mental disorders. It seeks to find the root genetic biological social and psychological causes of the disorders orders as well as discovered treatments for them. Let's actually pretty straightforward to say sure but studying it that was a whole other challenge especially in the late nineteenth century. The earliest ideas on what would become psycho. Pathology came from the Greek philosopher. Hippocrates in the three to four hundred B C e hippocrates was among the first to suggest mental disorders were not caused by demonic possession but instead resulted from diseases in the brain after that there wasn't much prominent discourse on the subject until the seventeen hundreds when Geneva philosopher John Jacques Rousseau wrote about how economic pressures would cause causes psychological transformation in both societies and individuals as a reminder. This was nearly two centuries before Freud began studying the subject it was also one of Freud's inspirations he borrowed from Rousseau's ideas and philosophy to form a clinical method of approaching psycho Pathology Ritchie. But Freud couldn't do that with his job at the hospital taking up all his time upon returning from his fellowship in eighteen eighty. Six Ford left his job at Vienna the enemy general hospital and set up his own private practice where he specialized in nervous disorders to clear a nervous disorder simply refers to a neurological disorder. That stems from the nervous system. I E anything from paralysis and seizures to confusion and speech problems Freud combined his is knowledge of medicine with his newfound interest in alternative treatment methods like his mentor. Sharko Freud used hypnosis as a method of treating his patients he he put his patients in a trance to help them recall traumatic experiences. They had forgotten about returned to our story in just a moment and now back to the story. Eighteen eighty six was a big year of changes for Sigmund Freud and not just because of his new new practice nuts right not only was freud's professional life flourishing but so was his romantic one the same year that Freud opened up his clinic when he was thirty he. He married his wife Martha Byrne as they had six children. Matilda Jean Martin. Oliver Ernst Sophie and Anna Freud was especially close to his youngest daughter and she deeply admires her father and felt that she learned more from him than school. Anna would eventually follow although in her father's footsteps and grow up to be a renowned psychologist just like her father. Anna was a troubled child and frequently quarreled with their siblings. Freud believed young young. Anna was especially jealous of her pretty sister Sophie for Diverting Freud's attention away from Anna Herself Anna frequently wrote to her father about her mental health struggles goals and Freud attempted to treat her by having nightly analysis sessions. Six Times a week over the course of four years when Anna was in her mid twenty s he. He analyzed her dreams emotions relationships and memories the to we even talked about her sexual fantasies and masturbation habits to an outsider. This this could be seen as a strange practice but for fraud and Anna. It was a strengthening of their relationship and an affirmation of their individual passion for Psychology Collagen in one thousand nine hundred eighty seven about a year after establishing his clinic. Freud Meta doctor that would become one of his closest friends and intellectual collaborators as as well as providing for a rather interesting side story in the life of Sigmund Freud Wilhelm Fleece was an ear nose and throat specialist. who like Freud was a maverick when it came to medical theories both were outside the mainstream medical bubble and had a keen interest in developing radical new theories on sexuality both also believed in the importance of masturbation the use of condoms? And Coitus interruptus. which were not all widely accepted at the time while Freud White was on track to developing theories on what would become psychoanalysis? Fleece was working on his own theories on human biorhythms which analyzes the physical emotional national and intellectual cycles of man that were bestowed by nature at the time of birth into many of today's psychologists. The theories are nothing more than pseudoscientific ramblings but to Freud. Did they were brilliant. In fact Freud's obsession with fleas surpass that of mere intellectual respect. He himself noted that he added a deep attachment to fleece but flees was not important to Freud. Just as a friend WHO's intellect match Freud's fleeces theories were also pivotal to the Development Freud's own theories on infantile sexuality and bisexuality in fact Freud's first publication of theory of the mind project for a scientific psychology was developed in part through the many conversations Freud and fleece had together on the subject the publication talks about a variety of subjects including how neurons affect human survival drives the psychological origin of hysteria in terms of psychopathology. and how people may repress certain sexual memories yes it became the foundation of Freud's future theories and it wouldn't have been completed without fleece of course all good things must come to an end and for Freud Wade in fleece it was a bitter parting and and characteristic Freud fashion. The story behind their severed relationship was just as interesting as the relationship itself in the early eighteen. Ninety S Freud referred one of his early psychoanalysis patients. Emma Eckstein to fleas used to treat her painful and irregular menstruation. Why did Freud refer a patient with menstruation problems? Too in ear-nose-and-throat doctor you may ask well. Fleece he's had an interesting theory. Believe that the nose and genitals were connected. It was called the nasal genital theory and Freud trusting trusting fleece wholeheartedly sent Eckstein straight to fleeces operating table. The surgery was a disaster. The operation him to remove the middle turban it in her nose which was supposed to help cure her painful ministrations left Eckstein bleeding and permanently disfigured. At first I Freud defended his dear friend stating that fleece was completely without blame. He backed up statement by noting that Eckstein herself was culpable bowl in the disfigurement as her history of self cutting irregular nasal bleeding and irregular menstrual bleeding. Were the primary factors in the surgery. Going Wrong Tom. In fact Freud went as far as to state that X.. Stein's new ailments were so-called wish bleeding. He noted in a letter as far as I know she. The only bought out of longing she has always been Ab- leader cutting herself nosebleeds. She joyously welcomed her severe menstrual bleeding as proof that tillis was genuine when she saw how effective I was by her first hemorrhage she experienced this as the realization to be loved in her illness but That was just his public opinion. Freud himself knew exactly the disaster he and his dear friend flees had created in a letter to Fleece Freud wrote route. We got done her an injustice. She was not at all abnormal. Rather a piece of iota form ause had gotten torn off as you are removing it and stayed in for fourteen days preventing healing at the end tore off and provoked the bleeding by intention to do best for this poor girl was insidiously piteously thwarted and resulted endangering her life. Freud clearly felt guilty over the ordeal Eckstein however was not about to let this tragedy. Tear are her down when I returned to the room. She greeted me with the condescending remark. And I quote so this is the strong sex shockingly the debacle didn't deter Eckstein. Who after the bought surgery continued her psychological treatment with Freud and even went on to practice? Psychoanalysis for self fleece is and Freud's relationship however was not so successful after the incident. Freud would admit that he may have overestimated fleeces medical and theoretical the prowess. Ironically though this was not the incident that severed their relationship for good. It actually came to an end several years later in nineteen. Oh six when Freud refused to endorse one of leases new theories and flees claimed that Freud helped people plagiarized some of his work. However in the years following the mishap tap of Emma Eckstein Freud matured not only in relationships but in medical practice? In fact Freud would grow increasingly selective with his friends as as the years wore on perhaps having learned a lesson from his work with fleas in eighteen ninety six almost a decade after establishing his own practice Freud. Freud began to move away from hypnosis as a method of treatment instead. He came to the conclusion that his patients could be treated and cured by having them talking freely without censorship. This method became what he called Free Association. I feel like I might have read about that. In My high school's Psychology Textbook. That's not not a surprise free association as Freud defined. It was a mental process where a word or image would spur another often unrelated word or image. It was also around this time that he began to analyze his patient's dreams that's right. He looked at his patient's dreams as a way of showing how the unconscious mind worked worked and he was particularly interested in repressed memories Here's with a really interesting stuff starts to pick up in eighteen ninety six when Freud Loyd was forty. His father passed away this induced in Freud a series of disturbing dreams in addition to starting his long lasting bouts of depression of of course in Freudian fashion. He did not let those emotions sit idle instead. He began to analyze both his childhood memories and his new dreams. What he concluded was that he had an unaddressed hostility towards his father that resulted from his jealousy of the affection his mother gave to his now? Deceased father bother if this sounds familiar. It's because this hostility. Towards his father and lust for his mother became the foundation of his infamous theory of the oedipus complex. The oedipus complex was named for the Greek tragedy oedipus where prince by the name of oedipus accidentally fulfills a prophecy. That said he he would kill his father and Mary. His mother bringing calamity in his wake. Freud's oedipus complex though not as dramatic takes its name from the idea. Yeah that children inherently lost after their parent of the opposite sex and as a result hate the other parent for dominating all the attention a remember how. I mentioned the little boy whose fear of horses held a sadistic sexual origin. How could I forget in nineteen o five Max groff a friend of Sigmund Freud informed Freud of concern over what he felt was his son? Herbert unfounded fear in horses. You see Herbert or little Hans. As Freud referred to him in his writings lived near a coach in where horses were passing through constantly. It was common for accidents to occur and Herbert. Even saw one of the horses collapsed and died right in front of him. In modern psychology. It would be common to assume that Herbert's fear had something to do with witnessing the traumatic event of a horse's forces brutal death but of course neither Freud nor Herbert's father. Max believed witnessing such a tragedy. Was the cause of Herbert's fear instead Freud. It gave Mac's guidance on how to analyze and treat his son. Max Eventually concluded that his son had an oedipus complex. The horse represented Max in part because many horses had black muzzles like Max's mustache and in part because horses were well endowed Freud on the other hand believed. Herbert Vert was experiencing anxiety because he was unhappy that his mother was about to give birth to his new little sister. Freud assisted Max intriguing. What he believed saved were the boys natural anxieties about childbirth? Whether or not those treatments actually worked is unknown but when Freud followed up with him at age nineteen little title. Hans was a completely normal adult. Herbert also didn't remember believing horses. Were scary in the first place by this time. Freud had had completely abandoned hypnosis as a curative method and was all in on his new psychological treatment which he now called psycho analysis or another term from the a psychology textbooks he certainly coined a lot of terms didn't he. He certainly did. And for those who need a quick refresher psycho analysis is a method of diagnosing and treating leading mental disorders by investigating the relationship between the conscious and unconscious mind. It relied heavily on Freud's theories of dream interpretation and free the association as we mentioned before it was also around the time of Freud's father's death that Freud began to invest more time into dream analysis in eighteen ninety nine..

Emma Eckstein Freud Freud Sigmund Freud Wilhelm Freud White Freud Loyd Freud Wade Emma Eckstein Vienna Herbert Vert John Jacques Rousseau Max groff Geneva Vienna General Hospital Oliver Ernst Sophie Medical World Sharko Anna Matilda Jean Martin Martha Byrne irregular menstruation
"spinal tumor" Discussed on Parcast Presents: Summer of '69

Parcast Presents: Summer of '69

14:20 min | 1 year ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on Parcast Presents: Summer of '69

"Tested the effects of nerve stimulation and by the early eighteen eighties. Even performed the first surgeries to remove brain and spinal tumors in the eighteen eighty s hypnotism was also gaining traction in the Medical World Sharko in particular believed that hypnotism could be used to cure hysteria or an excess Outpouring of emotion Freud who had spent much of his time in Vienna General Hospital working with Theodore minor in his psychiatric clinic. In addition to filling in occasionally occasionally at a local asylum in Vienna was keenly interested in this new form of treatment as such. This became one of the primary factors that turned freud away okay from a career in neurology and towards a career in medical psycho pathology. That's a mouthful human breaking that down. Of course psycho psycho pathology is the scientific study of mental disorders. It seeks to find the root genetic biological social and psychological causes of the disorders orders as well as discovered treatments for them. Let's actually pretty straightforward to say sure but studying it that was a whole other challenge especially in the late nineteenth century. The earliest ideas on what would become psycho. Pathology came from the Greek philosopher. Hippocrates in the three to four hundred B C e hippocrates was among the first to suggest mental disorders were not caused by demonic possession but instead resulted from diseases in the brain after that there wasn't much prominent discourse on the subject until the seventeen hundreds when Geneva philosopher John Jacques Rousseau wrote about how economic pressures would cause causes psychological transformation in both societies and individuals as a reminder. This was nearly two centuries before Freud began studying the subject it was also one of Freud's inspirations he borrowed from Rousseau's ideas and philosophy to form a clinical method of approaching psycho Pathology Ritchie. But Freud couldn't do that with his job at the hospital taking up all his time upon returning from his fellowship in eighteen eighty. Six Ford left his job at Vienna the enemy general hospital and set up his own private practice where he specialized in nervous disorders to clear a nervous disorder simply refers to a neurological disorder. That stems from the nervous system. I E anything from paralysis and seizures to confusion and speech problems Freud combined his is knowledge of medicine with his newfound interest in alternative treatment methods like his mentor. Sharko Freud used hypnosis as a method of treating his patients he he put his patients in a trance to help them recall traumatic experiences. They had forgotten about returned to our story in just a moment and now back to the story. Eighteen eighty six was a big year of changes for Sigmund Freud and not just because of his new new practice nuts right not only was freud's professional life flourishing but so was his romantic one the same year that Freud opened up his clinic when he was thirty he. He married his wife Martha Byrne as they had six children. Matilda Jean Martin. Oliver Ernst Sophie and Anna Freud was especially close to his youngest daughter and she deeply admires her father and felt that she learned more from him than school. Anna would eventually follow although in her father's footsteps and grow up to be a renowned psychologist just like her father. Anna was a troubled child and frequently quarreled with their siblings. Freud believed young young. Anna was especially jealous of her pretty sister Sophie for Diverting Freud's attention away from Anna Herself Anna frequently wrote to her father about her mental health struggles goals and Freud attempted to treat her by having nightly analysis sessions. Six Times a week over the course of four years when Anna was in her mid twenty s he. He analyzed her dreams emotions relationships and memories the to we even talked about her sexual fantasies and masturbation habits to an outsider. This this could be seen as a strange practice but for fraud and Anna. It was a strengthening of their relationship and an affirmation of their individual passion for Psychology Collagen in one thousand nine hundred eighty seven about a year after establishing his clinic. Freud Meta doctor that would become one of his closest friends and intellectual collaborators as as well as providing for a rather interesting side story in the life of Sigmund Freud Wilhelm Fleece was an ear nose and throat specialist. who like Freud was a maverick when it came to medical theories both were outside the mainstream medical bubble and had a keen interest in developing radical new theories on sexuality both also believed in the importance of masturbation the use of condoms? And Coitus interruptus. which were not all widely accepted at the time while Freud White was on track to developing theories on what would become psychoanalysis? Fleece was working on his own theories on human biorhythms which analyzes the physical emotional national and intellectual cycles of man that were bestowed by nature at the time of birth into many of today's psychologists. The theories are nothing more than pseudoscientific ramblings but to Freud. Did they were brilliant. In fact Freud's obsession with fleas surpass that of mere intellectual respect. He himself noted that he added a deep attachment to fleece but flees was not important to Freud. Just as a friend WHO's intellect match Freud's fleeces theories were also pivotal to the Development Freud's own theories on infantile sexuality and bisexuality in fact Freud's first publication of theory of the mind project for a scientific psychology was developed in part through the many conversations Freud and fleece had together on the subject the publication talks about a variety of subjects including how neurons affect human survival drives the psychological origin of hysteria in terms of psychopathology. and how people may repress certain sexual memories yes it became the foundation of Freud's future theories and it wouldn't have been completed without fleece of course all good things must come to an end and for Freud Wade in fleece it was a bitter parting and and characteristic Freud fashion. The story behind their severed relationship was just as interesting as the relationship itself in the early eighteen. Ninety S Freud referred one of his early psychoanalysis patients. Emma Eckstein to fleas used to treat her painful and irregular menstruation. Why did Freud refer a patient with menstruation problems? Too in ear-nose-and-throat doctor you may ask well. Fleece he's had an interesting theory. Believe that the nose and genitals were connected. It was called the nasal genital theory and Freud trusting trusting fleece wholeheartedly sent Eckstein straight to fleeces operating table. The surgery was a disaster. The operation him to remove the middle turban it in her nose which was supposed to help cure her painful ministrations left Eckstein bleeding and permanently disfigured. At first I Freud defended his dear friend stating that fleece was completely without blame. He backed up statement by noting that Eckstein herself was culpable bowl in the disfigurement as her history of self cutting irregular nasal bleeding and irregular menstrual bleeding. Were the primary factors in the surgery. Going Wrong Tom. In fact Freud went as far as to state that X.. Stein's new ailments were so-called wish bleeding. He noted in a letter as far as I know she. The only bought out of longing she has always been Ab- leader cutting herself nosebleeds. She joyously welcomed her severe menstrual bleeding as proof that tillis was genuine when she saw how effective I was by her first hemorrhage she experienced this as the realization to be loved in her illness but That was just his public opinion. Freud himself knew exactly the disaster he and his dear friend flees had created in a letter to Fleece Freud wrote route. We got done her an injustice. She was not at all abnormal. Rather a piece of iota form ause had gotten torn off as you are removing it and stayed in for fourteen days preventing healing at the end tore off and provoked the bleeding by intention to do best for this poor girl was insidiously piteously thwarted and resulted endangering her life. Freud clearly felt guilty over the ordeal Eckstein however was not about to let this tragedy. Tear are her down when I returned to the room. She greeted me with the condescending remark. And I quote so this is the strong sex shockingly the debacle didn't deter Eckstein. Who after the bought surgery continued her psychological treatment with Freud and even went on to practice? Psychoanalysis for self fleece is and Freud's relationship however was not so successful after the incident. Freud would admit that he may have overestimated fleeces medical and theoretical the prowess. Ironically though this was not the incident that severed their relationship for good. It actually came to an end several years later in nineteen. Oh six when Freud refused to endorse one of leases new theories and flees claimed that Freud helped people plagiarized some of his work. However in the years following the mishap tap of Emma Eckstein Freud matured not only in relationships but in medical practice? In fact Freud would grow increasingly selective with his friends as as the years wore on perhaps having learned a lesson from his work with fleas in eighteen ninety six almost a decade after establishing his own practice Freud. Freud began to move away from hypnosis as a method of treatment instead. He came to the conclusion that his patients could be treated and cured by having them talking freely without censorship. This method became what he called Free Association. I feel like I might have read about that. In My high school's Psychology Textbook. That's not not a surprise free association as Freud defined. It was a mental process where a word or image would spur another often unrelated word or image. It was also around this time that he began to analyze his patient's dreams that's right. He looked at his patient's dreams as a way of showing how the unconscious mind worked worked and he was particularly interested in repressed memories Here's with a really interesting stuff starts to pick up in eighteen ninety six when Freud Loyd was forty. His father passed away this induced in Freud a series of disturbing dreams in addition to starting his long lasting bouts of depression of of course in Freudian fashion. He did not let those emotions sit idle instead. He began to analyze both his childhood memories and his new dreams. What he concluded was that he had an unaddressed hostility towards his father that resulted from his jealousy of the affection his mother gave to his now? Deceased father bother if this sounds familiar. It's because this hostility. Towards his father and lust for his mother became the foundation of his infamous theory of the oedipus complex. The oedipus complex was named for the Greek tragedy oedipus where prince by the name of oedipus accidentally fulfills a prophecy. That said he he would kill his father and Mary. His mother bringing calamity in his wake. Freud's oedipus complex though not as dramatic takes its name from the idea. Yeah that children inherently lost after their parent of the opposite sex and as a result hate the other parent for dominating all the attention a remember how. I mentioned the little boy whose fear of horses held a sadistic sexual origin. How could I forget in nineteen o five Max groff a friend of Sigmund Freud informed Freud of concern over what he felt was his son? Herbert unfounded fear in horses. You see Herbert or little Hans. As Freud referred to him in his writings lived near a coach in where horses were passing through constantly. It was common for accidents to occur and Herbert. Even saw one of the horses collapsed and died right in front of him. In modern psychology. It would be common to assume that Herbert's fear had something to do with witnessing the traumatic event of a horse's forces brutal death but of course neither Freud nor Herbert's father. Max believed witnessing such a tragedy. Was the cause of Herbert's fear instead Freud. It gave Mac's guidance on how to analyze and treat his son. Max Eventually concluded that his son had an oedipus complex. The horse represented Max in part because many horses had black muzzles like Max's mustache and in part because horses were well endowed Freud on the other hand believed. Herbert Vert was experiencing anxiety because he was unhappy that his mother was about to give birth to his new little sister. Freud assisted Max intriguing. What he believed saved were the boys natural anxieties about childbirth? Whether or not those treatments actually worked is unknown but when Freud followed up with him at age nineteen little title. Hans was a completely normal adult. Herbert also didn't remember believing horses. Were scary in the first place by this time. Freud had had completely abandoned hypnosis as a curative method and was all in on his new psychological treatment which he now called psycho analysis or another term from the a psychology textbooks he certainly coined a lot of terms didn't he. He certainly did. And for those who need a quick refresher psycho analysis is a method of diagnosing and treating leading mental disorders by investigating the relationship between the conscious and unconscious mind. It relied heavily on Freud's theories of dream interpretation and free the association as we mentioned before it was also around the time of Freud's father's death that Freud began to invest more time into dream analysis in eighteen ninety nine..

Emma Eckstein Freud Freud Sigmund Freud Wilhelm Freud White Freud Loyd Freud Wade Emma Eckstein Vienna Herbert Vert John Jacques Rousseau Max groff Geneva Vienna General Hospital Oliver Ernst Sophie Medical World Sharko Anna Matilda Jean Martin Martha Byrne irregular menstruation
"spinal tumor" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

13:31 min | 1 year ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on KGO 810

"Just to set such a proliferation of procedure our I didn't wanna injecting stem cells into your elbow into your hip and here I don't know what and I had no idea injecting stem cells into the **** this thing yeah well it's not a thing anyone should do but yeah it's it's on it's very dangerous we have no idea what that could have what great open for now and it's very predatory and we know from all these unregulated some so clinics that people actually have real complications from at and that always makes me think of you know like what if I had taken my kids to have those injections we see people with spinal tumors we don't know what we don't know about something and I understand that that people are desperate but the majority of sexual problems are not going to be solved with this hot they're going to be solved by having in depth discussions about your relationship with people with your say gynecologist and I think that that that is not something all women know that maybe they can do like that that is the obvious go to I mean write them yeah this is our most gynecologists comfortable with women coming to them with sexual issues or do they feel like I'm really just more of a **** and **** person why maybe on one end of that fact I can imagine I'm it so unfortunately no all did you answer comfortable talking about it and it's really a shame because they should be but the thing is is you know everybody in medicine always forget like if you don't know something about it you can always phone a friend we have consoles radio yeah you're not comfortable talking about using I know this woman who has her name's Jan granddaughter and she will talk with you about sex you know or can refer you to a sex therapist's rates to write and help you with those yeah so there there are professionals so if you're not the person you can have that conversation the most important thing to do is to to hear the person out not shut them down and then say Hey hi contentious great person right and and that's it and then the problem is solved right it does do you have the sense that if the and and I I I have the sense and I may be completely wrong but it just feels like oversight this is sort of gone it's kind of like you know you look you you don't just there's just so much whether it's on the internet or on any ads on television just people making these ridiculous claims like what happened to the FDA like all we have now is Dr Jim Gunter I mean that's a lot I mean is it is it are they just overwhelmed with the just the magnitude of sheer ball kaka that is coming at them in the form of well I think the problem is the rules are written that the only people who really have to have things studied and even then it's marginally so our pharmaceuticals so you know if you have a new anti depressant if you have a new birth control pill you know you're going to have to go through layers and layers and layers of right out of things to get that approved and still even in that situation you know big pharma doesn't always release all their data with procedures it's totally different yeah basically like the wild west and the problem is procedures are cool I mean a really good examples robotic surgery which is almost never better than conventional laparoscopic surgery but it's cool that the robot is almost never better now we know there's actually bill complications from it like we used to say we used to be everybody was not getting the robot for their cervical cancer surgery we actually know now there's a higher rate of on your cancer returning if you have a product surgery for cervical cancer versus traditional surgery right so when we rush these things because they sound quilt in every hospital wants to get one because you want to go to the place with cool new stuff right there are real consequences and so I think every single thing be it I a pharmaceutical agent or a new piece of surgical equipment should have the same degree of oversight and wellness gets him right then I have to they don't prevent a thing ray either they'll make all kinds of claims they can take four trillion dollars a year and you know what buyer beware right exactly yeah on that just on the topic of procedures **** plasti I really this kind of this kind of crept up on me I also there's like he able getting surgery to reduce the size of their **** like what yeah of it is the I mean our our there're a significant percentage of the **** minora that are being reduced rate the inner right there are there are a specific number that are like Hugh I mean what no there aren't going on so you know I've been doing this for twenty five years and I would say up to about ten years ago you would see the very occasional woman who is the clearest highest discrepancy related to childbirth some kind of trauma and almost always she's gonna go back dating and she's like you know I just kinda like wanna look vaguely symmetric vaguely I did before yeah and you could understand that right yeah be like wow yeah this isn't how you looked before it's ready clear looking and she's not asking for the other side to be change she just wants to write a vaguely symmetric and there's this idea people think they should be identical and their sisters not twins people to now but there's this idea now and they actually call it it's I just wanted to turn recently it's called an Audi **** willow and that's when the **** minora protrude beyond lot beyond the **** majora that's how fifty percent of women are built fifty percent of women are built that way it's not abnormal tunnel it's just the way we are built that's like saying having brown hair is abnormally and that this is being this is now a medical condition that you can well if they are a predator right there right yeah right right but you know when's the studies tell us that a male plastic surgeon is most likely to do the procedure and a female gynecologist is most likely to talk at the patient out of that yeah and a recent study from the in the British medical journal no British although we do you why and actually show that every single woman presenting for **** plasti had **** that were considered with in the normal range right right yeah and the concerning thing about it is we could say well it sure you want to modify your body people get nose jobs they get you know facelift to get things done and that's fine except the **** minora are sexually responsive yes ray reducing an organ that is part of your sexual pleasure and this idea that it should that the normal variant should be considered like ugly is just that's not right and so I think that most of these decisions about these surgeries are coming from very young women who may not have realized their full sexual potential rate and that's why having the surgery now under the age of eighteen is considered a female genital mutilation it's considered a federal crime yeah so it should be it is it is some of that coming from exposure to **** where in women are chosen for the quota clone petite this I guess of their **** minora I mean I I do think here now I mean I don't know how these people and but it's really hit it or they have to submit like a not only a head shot but like a Volvo sh you know it's really interesting is this ideal of a very large **** is considered the desire right yes so is so but it's a it's fascinating to me that society things a large **** is on is the gold standard and the **** is certainly you know an organ of sexual pleasure but in Oregon that's part of the female sexual pleasure should be smaller like a young women are clearly getting that message yes this yeah it's primarily young women coming in from overseas so I think that yeah it's super this is where informed consent yeah it's super important that you say to someone that you know that your built as as a normal person and a lot of this comes out it's really there's a a somebody image dysmorphia as part of it I am and so that's why it's super important have informed consent and I say that you know you're reducing an organ of sexual pleasure is out what you want to do yeah so but yeah so it's really fascinating to me that that their organs of sexual pleasure about that our society for women wants to diminish them down and but from now and you know this idea that I thought like I just someone sent me this thing from I don't know like ten hot rock gods in tight jeans and it's like all these like you know rock stars with clearly can see everything through their pants and dots considered awesome hello I just I just think women right get to claim the same thing one of my favorite lines in the book is is you're talking about this this girl who came to you and said that her mother had said that her **** were too large and or or the mother the mother contacted you have said you know what do you advise he said my advice is to stop looking at your daughter's labium this is how really funny this is how women get body image disorders rate that they're at the our society every image and it's not it's really not just **** rightly have you look at like beating suits in Sports Illustrated you've got all these things I'm thinking like I can get my **** like a hot guy like I I just look at how who fits in now yeah how much of that is Photoshop and we don't know yeah yeah yeah so every image that I think you know is is sort of the women's anatomy has leaked out as if you know because again I guess men are still afraid of the **** I don't know yeah yeah and the **** what the hell yeah I know right the whole package yeah on the topic of **** and ideas that it it imparts it is there at there seems to be a little bit of a concern about **** sort of standing in for sex education of my other favorite line in the book we forgive me learning about sex from watching porn is like learning to drive by watching car chases in movie you know I think it is is a fantasy and if that's what turns you on that's great but that's it's not a documentary and it's amazing to me that how many people come into the office and they'll actually stable but they do this and poor and I'm like but if the team you want to do like a fantasy and if that's what turns you on and that's what hurt your partner on it was all consensual that's great I have all your fantasy but it's but the idea that this is reality it's fascinating to me that that people will think that with porn but they won't think about it with other movies and it out the thing and it's great and that's what that's what you like that's awesome and there's all different kinds of amazing porn and some sour Radhika and and if that's what you like that's great but but remember that it's it's rating right right and and on that topic female **** and yeah I mean I think it would we women will like I don't do that what's wrong with me but and you actually went down the rabbit hole a female Jack yeah I said yeah share that because people have a lot I I give I used when bond came out I got a lot of people writing to me about well yeah a lot of P. I. so I think so female **** is this idea that women will release in a jocular like men do and the answer is kind of yes or no so there's these tiny little plans around the read the color schemes plans and a little bit of fluid will leak out of there and that you could call that **** but that's not anything that you would see like visually wouldn't be a metric you know I'm going here right so it's not enough that your partners that she had a good time you you need to see some kind of large visible metric that you produce some magnificent result with your sword or something I don't know on the end so and so this idea that a large amount of fluid is going to come out of the **** or some plants are there and there's there's no gland capable of producing a large amount of fluid like it doesn't exist if you think about the prostate I mean it produces three to four milliliters right Hey I mean great videos I watch never them online I mean I think kids don't get my browser I mean they're clearly of Clearwater and there's actually a study that shows that that women who reports wording in there but you know the entire waters they do alter sounds are Blatter's feel incredibly quickly when they're excited and then after supporting the waters are empty earn and the fluid is compatible with urine now this doesn't mean that there's anything wrong with their in coming out during sex mystics especially wet messy and fun like who cares again did you have fun that's why they break navy blue towels put it on the every every bridal shower you go to give my book and some navy blue towel and a quality vibrator so yeah I mean seriously like cool season well let's use a navy blue towels I anyway so so so I think that this sort of became this idea that you have to prove something and of course what happens is women come in anything to something wrong with them on the other hand I don't want to dismiss the experiences when he sure it is for because they could having a strong orgasm in orgasm the makes your bladder empty might be stronger right if your errors because your bladder to empty with orgasm you might be getting a different kind of intense stimulation so yes it is possible that you have a good reader sexual experience makes work and it's it's but that doesn't mean that people who don't have yeah wrong with them and it the all of the data that we have would tell us that it's urine and that's fine who casts rate right right it's just an interesting continue along the line of like whatever men do we need to do I mean even **** there was such a there's so much talk about what when will we find the female **** to make excuses just went to women need direction Friday down absolutely and in fact we actually have an equivalent of him of our we have estrogen for changes related to menopause right so that would be.

fifty percent four trillion dollars twenty five years ten years
"spinal tumor" Discussed on Experts on Expert with Dax Shepard

Experts on Expert with Dax Shepard

12:49 min | 1 year ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on Experts on Expert with Dax Shepard

"The year of the facts dilly dilly. I just learned that song long. Monica didn't know the song the year of the cat still don't. I'm so impressed that that gentleman tackle the song kim him titled the year of the cat and pull it off. It's almost impossible. Well why go well. Let's just let's workshop this so we're friends. Hey monica what's up been working on a new song. I think you're gonna love it. Oh how long is this going to take them in the middle of laundry. Oh i just wanted to drop title. It's called. It's it's called the year of the rap. Oh okay sounds a cool about rats are a little bit off pudding. Okay <hes> well. I'm up two suggestions. Maybe the year the dog let's a little cliche. Oh okay okay. Everyone has a year the rabbit known that sounds too horny <hes> the year the cat you know what's funny is out of all those that's the title i like the elise yet acution yet way rather hear a song about the year the dog but not the year of the rat. Let's no although i don't like rats all komo. We don't like them but their life seem very interesting to me. I know what the life of a dog and a cat is like. I don't know what a rat's doing do radha to. We all their cooking. That's <music> rat-a-tat so-so anyways. I was about to tell you that. I invented something out okay. I fancy myself an inventor. I've never really brought anything into market or even a prototype but i still like to. My one that i thought was a billion dollar right. You have told you about a toothbrush that has your birth control pill built into the the handle that way because people always remember to bring their toothbrush places and then you have to hold your toothbrush in the morning and brush their teeth in the morning and then you would just remember to click one out yeah. <hes> zillion dollar idea is pretty good. I don't know that everyone remembers to bring their toothbrush everywhere. We'll just forget about that but you do. Use your toothbrush every morning. Yeah yeah of course so i keep mine in my purse your birth control okay so that if for some reason i happen to stay the night out or something unplanned. I have it with me. If it was in my toothbrush i wouldn't have it with me. It'd be at my house in my toothbrush. Okay so great so i'm glad we're doing a little <hes>. So how about this you my invention will come with two toothbrushes on you keeping your person when you keep it you you know with your <hes> your sink k. You have two sets of birth control who you can't because insurance will not cover that you can only get one pack a month. Okay well all right. Well stuff to work out but okay. That's not even my invention. That's a very old and that's about twenty five years old. I could have been a billionaire come. I'm twenty five years ago. Okay market research. That's what i was looking for. Okay so i clear my throat in the morning what i'm really doing is i'm mike i'm clearing my lungs outright and i have found that there's a certain frequency that helps me do that. You've probably heard me do it around the house where i go and i like with my eye. I've now added that in. There's a certain frequency that it'll just it'll jostle. Everything loose okay so i my invention. Now is a little <hes> chess pack. You'd put on that would have vibrations of course we'd have to monkey with a lot of different frequencies figure out what rattles loose mucus in your lungs k. clears it all out it would just be a sonic vibration. You put on your lungs while you have a cold and it would just break it all all off. What do you think of that okay. That's better than taking a pill right. You don't wrestle with a lotta chest congestion so it's not as important you. It was my how how many people do we think this fat. I think a lot millions of people k yeah and so you just put on this little chest thing he the at night and in in the morning and it just has a few different frequencies to tackle different types of mucus on your acilia and then you're completely cleared out how does it you get inside and break. The sound waves penetrate just like a sonogram would all we just need a week of trying different frequencies and we can even test it on me and i'll go like oh yeah. Everything's i'm wide open now. I like to get a doctor involve okay well. We've interviewed a few. Do you wanna -brate to- bowl aw topol on or or sanja. Maybe help me sell this thing. We had a tie in with c._n._n. Or something and oh here's something fun so my mother-in-law text me this morning to say that she worked with dr topol cool when she used to install pacemakers and he was a cardiologist that you've that's crazy tiny little world arl wow yeah stor pester ari'el. She's was so fascinating kosovar. We got her in here too and she would give that real full smile. She'd actually be laughing. Sincerely just an adorable smile la <hes> she was wonderful. <hes> okay so you said addiction affects. Maybe twenty percent of people nineteen point seven million american adults aged twelve donald our battle to substance use disorder in two thousand seventeen during the day fast man. Would you say how many twenty twelve minutes nineteen point seven so twenty million million out of thirty million would be like seven percent but i just read a difference statistic our site. I believe you. I believe that the site said it and i believe you read it. I also all independently saw something a couple days ago. I'm somewhere reputable that had that rate like eighteen percent uh-huh for addiction and certainly a very hard thing for them to determine be asked for sure about thirty eight percent of adults in two thousand seventeen battled in illicit drug drug use disorder although of those addicts leah fits yeah. That's true yeah so we can probably assume that the majority of the rest is alcohol for exercise addiction. Oh i wonder if they are including no substance use. Okay okay okay. I think that's low. I people people with alcohol issues only seven percent well. I assume these are people who who have sought treatment people who are just addicted. There's no way to know that <hes> i guess that's probably the difference between the two numbers you and ira but how could your person i have ever known that like people will they could take a group of pew research could do a group of ten thousand people and actually interview them and ask them their alcohol consumption than they could determine whether they thought that was addictive or not e-eh but that does not necessarily true one person's amount is not the same as another person's amount for her whether or not they're abusing right right yeah so it seems impossible to get a real number. I guess i think you could get a sense of how many people are are over consuming. If you're asking like how many drinks a week do you drink and they say five a night and then on the weekends twelve. That's probably probably an unhealthy yeah you know level of drinking yeah no but for another person who may be has two drinks a night but needs to have two drinks tonight that still <hes> addictive and probably negative no. I just don't know. She said that. You can't normally experience pleasure. If you are in a state of fear ought to be interesting in maybe untrue <hes> because i feel like people get like titillated by eight fear tom people yeah <hes> these people who love horror movies. Obviously that's true. I think there's there's when people have affairs. I think there's something about the fact that it's that is part of the attraction. Shen sure the like that like a little bit of danger the heightened stakes of it all yeah yeah sure whenever she meant something different navy yeah i wonder because people have rape fantasies you know yeah and i guess they coordinate with their partner some kind of like i'm going to walk down the sally at this exact time and you pretend to be an assailant. Obviously that's going to be mixing fear and pleasure. Definitely i mean i do. She probably means that <hes> not in a fetish way exams that i'm adage shy yeah. She probably just means if you're fearing for your safety right but i guess that's what i mean like. I don't mean in like a fetish way. I think well maybe it's still a fetish if in in affairs to have happ that heightened thing in like i don't know i just think that's kind of common <hes> the affair thing though so yes there would be fear associated with your partner catching you but if you were with the person you're having an affair with you wouldn't be a afraid that that person was going to do anything negative or harm foles fear be just about some other extraneous outside person and not the actual person. You're enjoying the pleasure with the the delineation. Maybe she would make yeah. Maybe i don't know i don't know i've been sweating a lot of notice lately lately from my butt cheeks while i sleep like i been i wake up in the middle of the night the p. so often noticed that i'm my boxer shorts which i sleep <hes> uh-huh. I'm sweaty. I assure you didn't p. And positive it's definitely perspiration from my butt cheeks and i'm just wondering what's going on well. It's gotten hot you but i have the air on in there. There's really no reason for it and it feels new mkx. The last six months is a new chapter how they are having a hormonal shift. Maybe i'm like well hot flashes menopause well. Just any kind of shift can cause that like i get night night sweats before my period yeah. Oh okay and you sweat through your garments not all the way through not so too when i wake up sweaty yeah don't normally have that. I'm not soaked either in. Let me just tell you the level of water that's involved so when i walk to the bathroom and i return there was enough moisture in the boxer pani to make them cool now but they're not wet to the touch after for that walk. That's the level but they're not you couldn't ring them out but if you touched it was it wet. I don't know that i describe it as wet yeah. No no okay moi's visit sticky. That's a great way to think about it. Yeah there is a little adhesion from the perspiration and and then again by the time i've peed and walked back that adhesions gone and now the boxer pant has dropped considerably temperature. Okay yeah i. I think that we're about to start your periods. Hormones cause sweat or k. k. The let me know if you p okay. 'cause you know you have if you peed. I found out thanks to rumors on your farm cherry that i could have spinal spinal tumors yeah attention all armouries. Please don't suggest to monica any kind of medical condition. She has because i need to know things. What if that person saves my life or another person saves my life. You'll be happy about that may be enforced so she said it's the lowest rate of sex ed that the u._s. has had in twenty years at present. Only twenty states require that sex and hiv education be quote medically factually or technically technically accurate. Oh boy now what the hell hit. Meanwhile the definition of what's quote medically accurate can vary by i state while some seats may require approval of the curriculum by the department of health other states allow materials to be distributed that are based on information from published sources that are revered by the medical industry. The.

Monica partner department of health menopause radha chess ira tom happ Shen rape twenty five years seven percent twenty twelve minutes thirty eight percent eighteen percent billion dollar twenty percent
"spinal tumor" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

04:52 min | 2 years ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on 710 WOR

"One a mom who we been diagnosed with semi serve my cancer, ovarian cancer, she staged three. She bench. Sorry. Yeah. Yeah. She's been for her first round chemotherapy, she had multiple tumor. How long had done the area. She had SAD. And she helped the habit on her actual so she's been in the hospital three times so far. She gets home the other day, they done to Paris and pieces so far. She began losing her hair. And I just want to know if she'd be a candidate to come and get your treatment, your body Rio static treatment, and has I think she has you killer match leave called blood clot in the lung. And she has a pacemakers. Well. So we can learn a lot from her. I'm sorry that you mother has to suffer this way. So she has advanced ovarian cancer. She has a blood clot. And we know that blood clot. So the number two killer cancer patients. So it sounds like she was diagnosed before shed a terrible complication from the blood cloth, the usual treatment in America is chemotherapy for her cancer. Now, that's not true around the world in many, other countries, Europe and elsewhere radiation to the whole abdomen is used chemotherapy already. So I would suggest that you stay on chemotherapy. At least for three months is cancer markers. Like CA one to five, and I don't know if your doctor told you what the one to five is, but he should be following that blood test. So you can see if she's getting better or not if she's getting better, the C a one to five should be getting better, and she can be less fluid and feeling better. If not if she's not responding to treatment commute calling car office, which is two and two choices. And we'll send you a booklet over can wrench to meet and try to help her. Okay. So yes. Test one twenty see if it's getting better or worse out. She's doing a follow up scan. Then call me, let me know can try to help her. Thank you very much. I bless you. Give her my regards by now. And I wanna talk to you about a woman who came to me this week. Well, again, she's a woman that I treated in the past. And she's in the good news department of very unusual tumor is an eighty one year old woman. She's marriage as a loving husband or husband has always side. And she came to us with a extensive Menendez Joe monitors spine on her spinal cord, she came to us after she's been falling down who's falling down repeatedly. Probably because this tumor on the spinal cord was weakening her legs the spinal cord sends nerves down from the brain to the legs in the bowels of the bladder. And while she was getting worse and worse falling down legs. Get weak over several years says some numbness of the feet trouble holding your urine for the last two years. Trouble initiating, a urinary stream her weight was stable at one hundred ninety pounds. She's five foot four, and I examined her. We got a follow up. MRI over spine. And we talked about all the options, she's understanding that she could have surgery. She was seen by neurosurgeons. She didn't want neurosurgery because she was afraid that neurosurgery might have a complication might paralyze her. So she came with us and we treated her years ago, and she came in for follow up showing the tumor is dead in the water. So she's doing well with us spinal tumor, very difficult to trade, but we have the expertise with the longest experience in America with radio surgery for every kind of cancer. And in this case benign tumor of the spine. So our data Furman Ngoma shows about a ninety seven percent success. Right. It's a high success rate for meningioma is the problem with been Johm is in the head or the spine is that they oftener indelicate locations and hard for surgeons top rate, and like in this woman, many patients just do not want neurosurgeon. On the brain or the spine and yet they want treatment. So just because you don't want someone with their hands in your spine or your hand their hands in your head doesn't mean you have to have no treatment. She's had treatment the tumors that stop she's doing, well, she's stable and she's avoided all the complications and invasion of surgery. So this is the work that we do. It's a work that we pioneered who were the first in America with body radio surgery to treat spinal tumors, spinal cancers, and in fact, cancers and tumors anywhere in the body from head literally to toe. So we do have information and book that to mail to if you want or to make an appointment 'cause two and two choices two and two two four six forty two thirty seven that's her office number two and two two four six four two.

spinal tumor America cancer Europe Paris toe one hundred ninety pounds ninety seven percent eighty one year three months five foot two years
"spinal tumor" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

The Bobby Bones Show

03:46 min | 2 years ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

"Think you'll get it for ten dollars? It doesn't sound to me like he'd get it. Okay. No. You say, no. If he says ABRAHAM LINCOLN, I'm up ten dollars. Come on, buddy. Abraham lincoln. To me again, tell me about yourself. What do people like about you? I like that. I am smart and fun and desperate. And that's all I got six questions. How smart girl? Are you have a decree? Great, john. She says she has a decreasing decree. Okay. And I have great prospects of my own house. What is the tallest mountain in the world the tallest mountain in the world? Now, I would guess again. I consider myself a trivia buff. And now would it be? So sure that it's Mount Everest. But that's what I would say. That's the first one that came to my mind. Is that the answer? That's correct. Okay. So I got a right, but I'm gonna tell just being honest. I don't know that I would bet the whole farm on it. So Amy, do you think she gets it right now? It's your turn to let you if you wanna pick. She doesn't get you say, no double or nothing. You say she says, she misses it. Okay. I never. Oh my goodness. You're down twenty bucks today. How you doing is talking to people wasted on the streets. How you doing? I'm great. How are you doing this law? It's not a lot. I think you're Bobby anyone to live. Okay. It'll be a little bit about yourself. I'm combing over for former North Carolina. What I need to tell you. So tell me why do you like to drink alcohol issue right on time row? And what got like the dream? I'm dark guy. I'm very count the ten as fast as you can once you're on ten what is the capital of Hawaii the cattle Hawaii's for sure Honolulu. Now. I'm gonna I'm gonna let you again, I'm not gonna pull it away. You can have the choice if you want to he doesn't get it. You say no, I'm gonna just I'm going to find that person that doesn't get betting twenty dollars. Here. He doesn't learn nothing. Amy says he doesn't get it. Come on buddy, say Honolulu, say Honolulu Maui. Now, we're back evening. It's time for the good news. So lament track down a nurse who helped her as a child when she was fourteen years old, she had a spinal tumor, and she spent four months in the hospital for treatment and one of the nurses who cared for her. During your stay made such an impression on her that now at forty three years old, she searched for her and finally found her thanks to social media. Yeah. And us just like two thousand people like re tweeted her, you know, her trying to find her, and then yes, she was tracked down and to just like one of the hugger and thank her for everything. She did when she was in the hospitals child. That's a good one there. That was telling me something good. This. Next segment was inspired by our phone screener, Hillary if you call the show, she's the one who answers the phone when you call in high high, and so this song, I'm gonna play changed your life. Yes. It's concrete angel by Martina McBride. Where did the inspiration for the segment come from that we're talking right here? I was just it came on my Sonos listening to it. And I heard it when I was like nine or ten years old. And because of that song I went out and bought her album the first album I bought the first concert. I went to and it really changed my life. That's why I'm in radio for music because of Martina mcbride's music. You're right here in front of me. Yeah. She's my favorite artist of all time. Time better..

Amy ABRAHAM LINCOLN Martina McBride Honolulu Mount Everest spinal tumor Hawaii Honolulu Maui Hillary North Carolina Bobby ten dollars forty three years fourteen years twenty dollars four months ten years
"spinal tumor" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

The Bobby Bones Show

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

"Morgan wasn't twenty four you would be doing lingerie Medicare. Doing lingerie you'd be wearing lingerie would do while doing a Medicaid commercial? Number two. Is this awkward situation? No, I just I feel bad. I don't want. Anyway, because she's so not like that is not how view heard in any way, we've talked to the girls on the show, and they do they are nice and say 'cause you've asked them is Amy more of like, a mom figure or sister figure, and they all said older sister. So Morgan twenty four and she does what did she say Pani Pani Amy does Medicare and you say calcium? Good though. Mahar? You're the best. Now. I'm good. I'm good. It just you know, the Medicare thing guard. I was like, okay. And then you know couple of weeks ago. I had that one. One Email where I that sales people attach me, and then it mean to and I could school down and see the threat, and they're like, you know, what about Amy from Bobby bones show in the next reply from somebody else was like looking for somebody a little younger. Adding up, but I mean. Yeah. Sometime Sometime with with it. it. Sounds like. It's time for the good news. So track down a nurse who helped her as a child when she was fourteen years old, she had a spinal tumor, and she spent four months in the hospital for treatment and one of the nurses who cared for her. During your stay made such an impression on her that now at forty three years old, she searched for her and finally found her thanks to social media. And us just like two thousand people like re tweeted her, you know, her trying to find her, and then yes, she was tracked down and to just like one of the hugger and thank her for everything. She did when she was in the hospitals child. That's a good one there. That was tell me something good. Show down head..

Pani Pani Amy Medicare Morgan spinal tumor Mahar Bobby forty three years fourteen years four months
"spinal tumor" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

04:55 min | 2 years ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Tosic cancer, ovarian cancer she staged three. She bench. Sorry. Yeah. Yeah. She's been for her first Brown chemotherapy, she had multiple tumor. How long had done the area she had and she helped to have it on her actual so she's been in a hospital kind so far. She just got home the other day, they done to Paris and pieces so far she began losing her hair. And I just want to know if she'd be a candidate to come and get your treatment your body real estate treatment. I think she has a collie tumor in the lung. And she has a pacemakers. Well. All right. So we can learn a lot from her. I'm sorry that you your mother has to suffer this way. So she has advanced ovarian cancer. She has a blood clot. And we know that blood clot. So the number two killer cancer patients. So it sounds like she was diagnosed before shed a terrible complication from the blood clot, the usual treatment in America is chemotherapy for her cancer. Now that's true around the world in many, other countries, Europe and elsewhere radiation to the whole abdomen is used on chemotherapy already. So I would suggest that new stay on chemotherapy at least for three months. Cancer markers like CA one to five, and I don't know if your doctor told you what the one to five is, but you should be following that blood test. So you can see if she's getting better or not if she's getting better the seat see a one to five should be getting better, and she less fluid and feeling better. If not if she's not responding to treatment, give me a call Carr office, which is two and two choices. And we'll send you a booklet over wrench to meet and try to help her. Okay. Yes. Blood tests to see one twenty five it's getting better or worse yet. She's doing get a follow up scan. Then call me, let me know can try to help her. Thank you very much. Give her my regards. By now and talk to you about a woman who came to me this week. Well, again, she's a woman that I treated in the past. And she's in the good news department of very unusual tumor is an eighty one year old woman. She's marriage as a loving husband or husband has always by her side. And she came to us with a extensive Monenco monitors spine on her spinal cord, she came to us after she's been falling down. She was falling down repeatedly probably because this tumor on the spinal cord was weakening her legs the spinal cord sense nerves down from the brain to the legs in the bowels of the bladder. And while she was getting worse and worse falling down legs going week over several years says numbness of the feet. Trouble holding your urine for the last two years. Trouble initiating, a urinary stream her weight was stable at one hundred ninety pounds. She's five foot four, and I examined her. We got a follow up MRI over spine. And we talked about all the options. She's understanding that she could have surgery. She was seen by neurosurgeons. She didn't want neurosurgery because she was a fried. That neurosurgery might have a complication might paralyze her. So she came with us and we treated her years ago, and she came in for follow up showing the tumor is dead in the water. So she's doing well with us spinal tumor, very difficult to trade, but we have the expertise with the longest experience in America with radio surgery for every kind of cancer. And in this case benign tumor of the spine. So our data Furman Ngoma shows about a ninety seven percent success. Right. It's a high success rate for meningioma is the problem with bin Jomaa is in the head or the spine is that they oftener indelicate locations and hard for certain top rate, and like in this woman, many patients just do not want neuro surgery on the brain or the spine and yet they want treatment. So just because you don't want. And someone with their hands in your spine or your hand their hands in your head doesn't mean you have to have no treatment she's had treatment the tumor is that stop she's doing well, she's stable and she's avoided all the complications and invasion of surgery. So this is the work that we do. It's a work that we pioneered. We were the first in America with body radio surgery to treat spinal tumors, spinal cancers, and in fact, cancers and tumors anywhere in the body from head literally too. So we do have information at booklet to mail to if you want or to make an appointment. You can call us at two and two choices to one two two four six forty two thirty seven that's her office number two and two two four six four two three seven claims sector leader minority short break. Many people with cancer come to Dr Liederman when surgery didn't help and toxic chemo stopped.

spinal tumor America cancer Europe Paris Carr Dr Liederman chemo one hundred ninety pounds ninety seven percent eighty one year three months five foot two years
"spinal tumor" Discussed on The Film Vault

The Film Vault

03:52 min | 2 years ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on The Film Vault

"So I believe that's correct. Yes. So he's in a kind of stay the beginning, the movies and award. Rob Williams doctor, and then he starts fucking smell topa Leonard low, Leonard, Leonard, low thinking and turns out that he, he responds to the elbow and comes out of his catatonic state after decades of being, you know, just completely like lifeless and motionless. All he could do catch all. If if you remember and the ends up having a, but he's a child, it's almost a big because they, you know, he, yeah, last time he was like really conscious and able to make decisions, I think, and talk head kid. But then he falls in has a relationship and he loves his. You're almost seeing the, you know, the asking out of the first date and all that stuff through through the actions of an adult. This would be the one that would be sort of the you making Nambla jokes, and he's from. As a stretch, but there's a scene where like because he starts this Lavelle dope only you know it gives them a brief window and it rests. I'm saying a lot if you've not seen awakenings. I don't think any movies ever made me cry more than this movie. I think this one. Wow, right? Leave Brian. I was making noise I'd actually run up the isle whether eater noises making. It was off. I was covering my mouth and I could not contain myself when he starts slipping back into it and he's explaining to her and he's got these ticks, and he's explaining to her that he can't see her anymore. My God, I'm gonna start crying right now. Yeah, it was. It was pretty intense. I agree. I just want them to be together and they they couldn't be working on this. On the TV. It's really good movie. Penelope Ann Miller, three dollar rental, you guys worth it. It's a really good movie. I makes you really sad. There's a lot of Emesa freesheet life for at least a couple of weeks after you see it. Yeah, it makes you appreciate what you got in your free will and you're ability to do. This is a movie. I thought about when I was going through my treatment of sick and started to recover. I thought a lot about this movie because it was always so so scary to me like, you know that that these people were given a response, but for how long and how when is that window open close? You know, you never know. Never closes suddenly. Scary movie to think about it isn't especially. Yeah, I when I started feel better, I was feeling great of course, but I was like, shit, Wendy. How long's it going. Knock on wood. Number one for me, speak in a wet this area, donors, number two and two. Yeah. Okay. Good number one, dovetails nicely, a definite subplot, but I was I was really rude in it and it's a, it's a very subtle love story. I, I would bear to call it a love story. I, it's, it's a, it's more about the potential of what could be if Adam played by Joseph, Gordon Levitt survive, fifty out of and Kendrick. I'm happy got this instead of five hundred as of summer. Yeah, it wasn't that messed in no cheese. Her. Like when I saw that movie, I was like heartbroken. We've all been there. Outta Catherine played by Joseph. Gordon Levitt and Anna Kendrick in fifty fifty twenty eleven fifty fifty directed by Jonathan Levin. Yes, she is his therapist and. Helping him get through the emotional side of being diagnosed with spinal cancer spinal tumor. And yes, his odds are given about fifty percent of surviving, and you can see them. There's a lot going on your, obviously, there's a, there's a patient clan thing going on patient doctor going on where you know she doesn't want overstep rebounds, but you know, mercy shows up at the at a surgery. Unbeknownst his family was also there. She's like a new therapist clients like a second clients want walking eggshells there..

Leonard low Anna Kendrick Gordon Levitt spinal tumor Penelope Ann Miller Emesa freesheet Rob Williams Lavelle Leonard Joseph Brian Jonathan Levin Wendy Catherine Adam fifty percent three dollar
"spinal tumor" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM

103.5 KISS FM

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM

"For listening to us when lease brown was fourteen she had a spinal tumor and spent four months at a hospital in the uk for treatment one of the nurses who cared for her during her stay made such an impression that the now fortythreeyearold searched for her and finally founder thanks to social media brown says that her nurse debbie by realized that the teen was struggling with being in the hospital for so long so she did silly things to make your cancer treatment less painful she credits by forgiving her little jobs to do like delivering the mail which helped her cope with everything she was dealing with at such a young age after brown posted on social that she was looking for nurse by more than two thousand people retweeted her appeal the women have now reconnected thirty years later and planned to meet up in person she said debbie inspire me to go on to work with children myself as a sensory support assistant and i think everything i've done is down to the way that she realized that spirited rebellious teenager was a real person no matter what was wrong with her so that's really cool that she went to go find her listen milano of all people wants to take in some of the migrant children being housed in foster care facilities in new york page six reports that the accuracy mother she wrote a letter to the ceo of the nonprofit cayugas centers offering my home and my heart my lava and whatever stability i can give them until they can be reunited with the parents more than three hundred and fifty migrant children raise ranging in age from about five to eleven were sent to after being separated from their parents the mexican border under trump's immigration policy and she's offering and take them.

spinal tumor uk ceo trump founder brown debbie new york thirty years four months
"spinal tumor" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

New Jersey 101.5

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

"From their families democrats want to get to the bottom of the including lawmakers hailing from jersey you're listening to new jersey's first news on new jersey one zero one point five napa know keeping it simple is usually a good thing and when it comes to rewards programs keeping it simple is always a good thing that's why we made the napa rewards program no the brain or spinal tumor can be the most overwhelming experience of your life finding your treatment plan doesn't have to be take control of your care and give yourself every possible advantage at the center for neuro oncology had capital health we bring together a multidisciplinary team of experts including one of the world's most renowned neuro oncologists all working together with a singular focus to provide comprehensive personalized care with the help of advanced tools like minimally invasive image guided neurosurgery cyber knife radio surgery and a dedicated neuro icu more treatment options better care dot minds and brain cancer focused on yours welcome to the capital of by your side every step of the way learn more about capital health at capital neuro dot org jersey radio new.

napa spinal tumor brain cancer
"spinal tumor" Discussed on Historical Figures

Historical Figures

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on Historical Figures

"In october of 18 85 freud embarked on a fellowship in paris to study under the renowned john martin shark co unreligious studying the curative affects of hypnosis at the time the field of neurology was rapidly advancing advancements in microscopy allowed for the first depiction of a cell following that scientists discovered the shape of a brain tested the effects of nerve stimulation in by the early 1880s even performed the first surgeries to remove brain and spinal tumors in the 1880s hypnotism was also gaining traction in the medical world shark oh in particular believe that hypnotism could be used to cure hysteria or an excess outpouring of emotion for loyd who had spent much of his time in vienna general hospital working with theodore minor in his psychiatric clinic in addition to filling in occasionally at a local asylum in vienna was keenly interested in the a new form of treatment as such this became one of the primary factors that turned freud away from a career and neurology and towards a career in medical cycle pathology lou were were that's a mouthful he might have breaking that down a moment of course psycho pathology is the scientific study of mental disorders it seeks to find the root genetic biological social and psychological causes of the disorders as well as discover treatments for them let's actually pretty straightforward to say sure but studying it that was a whole other challenge especially in the late nineteenth century the earliest ideas on what would become psycho pathology came from the greek philosopher hippocrates in the three to four hundred b c e hippocrates was among the first to suggest mental disorders were not caused by demonic possession but instead resulted from diseases in the brain after that there wasn't much prominent discourse on the subject until the seventeen.

freud paris loyd vienna general hospital vienna lou john martin theodore minor
"spinal tumor" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

KBOI 670AM

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

"The internet at two anxiety producing results up you study indicates that 35 percent of americans go on the internet to diagnose their health there are many 5 percent yeah about a third of people don't it'd be they don't necessarily have we have but they do check the internet john i wonder if these are symptoms of anything in particular i guess i've been that i've been a too but the trouble is all they don't narrow it down because i mean they're not it's not a sure thing like they say well if you have this and this edges and that's growing and this was doing that and that's doing this and this was bleeding and whatever then the possibilities are you have a pimple or possibly cancer the in it and they and they give you everything from you know from practically nothing to work could be your get a whit to something lifethreatening and the people apparently who suffer from cyber kandari are the ones who assume that everything is lifethreatening but i mean he is still should get steph checked out i suppose of you're worried but yeah places like you know web md also the mayo clinic in every day healthy all have those symptom checkers but diagnosing yourself on the internet too often can pose its own unique dilemma for instance a quick google search of the word cough produces a bunch of prognoses to choose from where the md symptom checker generates more than 50 results for cough ranging in severity from the common cold to a salvage a cancer the same goes for a search for togo numbness and internet diagnosis could lead you to believe that today i had tone numbness the other day though what is what is it could be anything from an ingrown toenail to a spinal tumor.

steph mayo clinic cough spinal tumor google 35 percent 5 percent
"spinal tumor" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:21 min | 3 years ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Sure that fall mountain nora had been dating nine months when they face their first tasked with mats disease that was twenty three and his hearing was still gradually getting worse but slowly the problem was with a new tumor that showed up and he had a spinal tumor in his neck that became awful to the point where he can really move sleep do much at all he was going to need major surgery to remove at i felt guilty he loved nora that he didn't want to burn in her and he didn't want her to resent him as i k i get it udal me anything i'm going to be and rehab i don't know what life is going to be like for me i totally get it if you if you this is more than you wanted to sign up for nahra she was an she dropped out of med school she says her priority shifted after falling for a guy with the disease that reminded her of how short wise when the big day came matt remembers driving him to hospital your we listen to this unrelated to surgery don't worry about bang his presidency by means of china it's one of those songs friend mats positive vice repertoire this is the song that we did de something other than cry but the surgery was an irate the doctors removed a tumor from the top of his spine but there was a complication he woke up from that surgery and couldn't walk and uh it sensory loss from the waist down dr sent him to rehab that it was unclear if he would ever walk again and the doctor casually said well wherever we are in a year that's where we'll be and that's all anybody really nailed.

nora spinal tumor burn in matt nine months
"spinal tumor" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:06 min | 3 years ago

"spinal tumor" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The bathroom and smell of perfume human over here the music she's listening to as she is getting ready to go out yes correct oh man has always dishonored go back she's god dan i got an pick 'n angie's saying into our softened dissenting probably by more fun getting ready listening to music vince by now if there is any song that was not annual song it was a slum just really resonate matt remembers this time nor a helped him in his friends move into a new apartments and the dance what hanson teeshirts nothing gentleman round army through the hung and i remember lessane the back and being in on new apartment wrath boxes everywhere and dancing the vat can it was the first time i told i think i'm fond of of i thank them has the right moment in your life and the right person and the right situation but the song vets they are when that happens can become really powerful for ways that you didn't expect or merely can't the sky met fraught if his world went silent and he conjured the melody from beautiful way in his hat you can also conjure the feelings a falling in love what i would think arm losing my hearing i thank nora hour to make sure th allied remember what these sama this two sure that fall matt and nora had been dating nine months when they face their first tasked with mats disease that was twenty three and his hearing was still gradually getting worse but slightly the problem was with a new tumor that showed up and he added spinal tumor in his neck that became awful to the point where he can really move sleep do much at all he was going to need major surgery to remove at i feel guilty he loved nora that he didn't want to burn in her and he didn't want her to resent him i was like hey i get it like you don't mean anything i'm going to be and rehab i don't know what life is going to be like for me i totally get it if you if you this is more than you wanted to sign up for nahra she was an she dropped out of med school she says her priority shifted after falling for a guy with a disease.

matt spinal tumor nora hanson burn in nine months