35 Burst results for "Twelve Weeks"

What Separates Humans From Other Animals?

No Stupid Questions

02:15 min | 1 d ago

What Separates Humans From Other Animals?

"Animals. I mean my dog has a 401k. Also why do we pace. When we're stressed or anxious like in the bugs bunny cartoons. Somebody's waiting outside the delivery for so andrew came across a paper in the journal. Frontiers in psychology which. I was so charmed by that. You've read as we can talk about it. It's called acquisition of a joystick operated video task by pigs. How could i forget for the listener. I'll just explain. These experiments were carried out at penn state university. There were four pigs. A pair of yorkshire pigs named hamlet an omelette and a pair of panna pinto micro pigs named ebony and ivory. I guess after stevie wonder and paul mccartney or the song of that name or after piano keys and the paper describes what the pigs were and were not able to learn in these experiments manipulating video game joystick with their snouts. And what i really want to know is tell us how it changes your thinking as a psychologist if it all about non human animals their capabilities. The way we should think about them perhaps differently about ourselves differently. Well thank you for broadening. My academic horizons. I would not have read this paper on video games and makes were it not for our friendship so i i will just say that when i read this line i literally laughed out loud after twelve weeks of training. Hamlet and omelette were terminated from the experiment because they had grown too large no fit within the constraints of the test pen. Academic research is tough. You lose fifty percent of your research pool just like that so anyway now down to two test subjects by the way. So one of my intuitions is that one ought not an. I understand that this research is hard. But maybe not generalize to olive pig them based on this very small number of pigs because look at wilbur wright some pig yeah so maybe ebony or ivory were some one of them was much better than the other in the research so there's various across pigs even yes. It is

Penn State University The Journal Stevie Wonder Paul Mccartney Andrew Yorkshire Wilbur Wright
EU Agency Says People Should Get 2nd Dose of AstraZeneca Too

AP News Radio

00:47 sec | 2 weeks ago

EU Agency Says People Should Get 2nd Dose of AstraZeneca Too

"And he you agency says people should get that second shot of the AstraZeneca rather than some of the vaccine the FIA's the European medicines agency says citizens who received the first those of AstraZeneca's could be nineteen vaccine should get that second one two despite the rare risk of blood clots that would be linked to the shot in guidance the E. U. drug regulator says people should continue to get a second ashes I think it does four to twelve weeks off for the first one the Amsterdam based drug regulator said earlier this month there was a possible link between the AstraZeneca vaccine and let blood clotting disorders but he said the benefits of getting shots outweighed the risks I'm Charles collect as much

Astrazeneca European Medicines Agency FIA Amsterdam Charles
Are we going to meet our vaccination target or what?

Coronacast

04:57 min | 2 months ago

Are we going to meet our vaccination target or what?

"Hello this is karina. Cost a daily podcast. All about the coronavirus. I'm health reported teigen thailand physician and journalists dr norman swan. It's wednesday the third of march and norman. We're already more than a week into our vaccine. Roll out here in australia. Which makes us old hands at it now but there were reports over the past few days. That strategy hasn't quite met the targets that i was expecting to in terms of numbers. Vaccinations delivered in this first week. And we've got a pretty big target for october as being sort of the end of the roll out the end of the first big sizes of the rollout. What are some of the issues that have cropped up. I mean it's such early days. It feels a little unfair to stop critiquing the performance when we're on the awakened but what are some of the issues that have been identified as maybe slowing us down a bit. So far rove is clearly been a major cities of hiccups with the commonwealth rollout in aged care. As we've been saying in current cast in fact the main game is boorda. Workers airport workers flight crew and hotel quarantine workers and what we should be doing but we're not as their families in households. So that's the main game securing our borders. And doing that hyper quickly. And you've really got to do that with the vaccine because it's going to take you twelve weeks to complete it with the astra and it's not going to be as good coverage with the with the new variant possibility so there's been a cold up in aged care because the commonwealth doesn't run anything have his own services therefore they've got a contract they probably should have contracted it to the states. But they've going into private providers and been cups which have been well publicized so it's to take the commonwealth a bit of time to get their act together and also some of the states have been a little bit slow so this combination of supply of scene. But also as marion kane or imply. Just today the bookings haven't gone quite as quickly as they imagined. And they could cope with more bookings. And i think there's been a hint of that in some other jurisdictions so people have got to come forward when they're booked and have that but around the world there has been a problem with people. Not turning up for bookings people don't turn up for their appointments and that means that you have a system in place where you've got people on standby people that you can take a. We've got jobs over. can you. At five o'clock in unexpectedly get your vaccine. So we saw we had the new south wales primary gladys and yesterday criticizing the maybe lack of communication between the states and federal government. Is there improvements. That could be made there. Probably and the minister of sought yesterday to have a press conference which is probably in part induced. By the new south wales premier having criticized the federal government for not being clear with the doses. And how they're going to arrive. I mean i think some of the surprise here is that if i had a long time to develop this. And it's still not clear how the next phases are going to be rolled out how people are going to be told what booking system is going to be like. Gp is still not clear how they're going to work into it. They've had their letter saying they've been accepted as a as a center for you know the practice to deliver vaccines but even then the ph primary health. Networks are often not clear whether or not the four thousand six hundred practices are indeed the ones that will end up doing it. So there's a fair bit of uncertainty another area of uncertainties that third pretty good administration stopping doctors commenting on the relative efficacy of vaccines. Because they're calling it. Advertising saying the vaccine come to my practice sits behind that there's a lot influx. We'll get our act together. We're good immunizing country. People will come. Forward is just that. We don't want to lose momentum.

Dr Norman Swan Boorda Karina Marion Kane Norman Rove Thailand Astra South Wales Australia Federal Government
Mother Wit With Certified Nurse Midwife Tanya Tringali

The WoMed

05:42 min | 2 months ago

Mother Wit With Certified Nurse Midwife Tanya Tringali

"Tanya thank you so much for joining me on the woman today. I'm so excited to speak with you. Happy to be here tiny. I think you are our first midwife on the podcast. You very cool yeah. I've had a couple of different fertility. Experts instead steph combat now knowing that's a certified nurse midwife so welcome as my first day. That's so cool. I always knew that you know women and children were going to be the focus of my nursing career. But before i fell into the nikki world i was definitely researching the nurse midwife route. 'cause berth itself is just so cool it is it is. I don't think anyone really gets it unless they're actually a delivery room. I i totally agree. And there's so much you just don't think about ever until you're pregnant. I mean i. I have a twenty year old at this point so my birth and i only have one child. Mike was a long time ago. But i am definitely one of those people that didn't think midwives existed when i was first pregnant. I really thought that you only heard midwife. In historical novels such And so such a learning curve for me to be pregnant. I was young. I was pregnant. But i was notably unhappy with my experience from the very first visit. There's gotta be a better way. And then i was in prenatal yoga class and heard somebody say midwife and my ears perked up it was like what is going over there and before you knew it. I was like sitting in the corner arms and noble reading every book. Get my hands on and kind of knew where i was going to go. Navigating a pregnancy and a new career path essay in time. But it's amazing. How many people. That don't know what a midwife is or if they do they think we only attend home births like all those minds of misconceptions that are you know fun to answer all this questions. So is that kind of what drew you into. Midwifery where are you a nurse. I already at this point or not. I went to performing arts high school. I moved to new york with the state. Can hundred bucks. When i was seventeen years old and then i was pregnant at nineteen years old. It was very sort of meant to be kind of situation. Like i never doubted the moment i was pregnant. I never doubted that thing never crossed my mind to do anything else. I've no judgments about what anybody does ever but for me it felt right even though it was really strange. I didn't think it was supposed to feel right. And you know very quickly. I realized that these two experiences. We're going to be very late to figure it out about midwifery. By the time. I was twelve weeks pregnant. And i was on a hat so like i was my first birth as a dula when i was six weeks postpartum and i went to a few births and i said screw it and i was a nursing school and then i got through nursing school with the sole intention of being a midwife by ban i needed to come up for air for a minute. Yes i waited. I worked for two years. The labor and delivery nurse waiting for my kid to be old enough to go to kindergarten and i went to midwifery school while she was intended artem in first grade. So that's that's how it all happen. So those two journeys were intimately linked for me. I'm going to sound just like alexis on shits creek. But i really loved this journey. Well kids. I can't say i know the reference because i tried to watch a few episodes of ships creek like when it first came out and for whatever reason i didn't get into it and everyone says how amazing it is and how the pandemic has changed the way the show comes across and i feel like i have to give it another. Go definitely definitely give it another go. I think the first time. I watched the whole season through or like the whole first thing like shits creek as a as a whole i am. I watched it all the way through. It wasn't really until the second season that i was like. Okay yeah i really get it. And then i just started rewatching watching it all again because it's sometimes need to turn on those. Those calming lake funny shows like parks and rec is gone off netflix. Now and i still have shits creek and meant just. It's great to have on during the day. And i'm just laughing but off now so i'm gonna have to give it another go with all my free time i would. So what was midwifery school like for you. Like what's all involved in that so midwifery school kind of ties into another big piece of my life. I think i guess. I tend to Dotson things at the same time. I so i went to nyu new york university for nursing. Okay and when it came time to go to midwifery school. I wasn't super excited about going to one of the campus based programs in new york like it wasn't about that i thought i wouldn't get a good education at all the new york based schools. But i knew that they would put me in a clinical site and that it wouldn't be my choice and i had really clear beliefs about time to wipe. I wanted to be and where i wanted to train. I had i gave for a free standing birthing center and i was really interested in doing center. Work home birth. Were all of that. And i just at the time did not really want to be in the hospital understandable. I figured out that there were some distance education programs. And that at some of the distance. Ed programs you actually had to find your own clinical site and while that might be a deterrent for some people for me gave me the freedom to figure it out

Shits Creek Tanya Steph Nikki Artem Mike New York Alexis Nyu New York University For Nu Netflix Dotson
Will vaccines make a difference responding to the next outbreak?

Coronacast

03:11 min | 2 months ago

Will vaccines make a difference responding to the next outbreak?

"I'm health reported teigen tyler and physician in journalists alter norman swan. It's the last corona cast of summer fridays. twenty-six yes. We are on the last current cost of summer. And i feel like i am. Maybe potentially jinxing us by talking about an outbreak. But let's talk about the scenario norman. Where if there was another outbreak in australia. Now that we've got vaccine in the country vaccine which we know is quite effective at preventing disease and infection. Would that change the way. We've been responding to outbreaks in the past year. Yes would and in fact. I think we were probably the first out. Let's talk about. It was called ring vaccination. And it's now part as far as i understand it over the national immunization or vaccinations strategy. So what you do is as you do your contact tracing you would ring-fence vaccination around the person who's got the disease and the people that have come in contact with and maybe even the people that they've come in contact with so primary contacts and secondary contacts and you would do that with the pfizer vaccine because you've got a strong response early and is only three weeks between doses so within three weeks you're fully immunized rather than the astro which might take twelve weeks to get up to that sort of level of antibody response and so a and it's a race against time so that you because the incubation periods five to eight days but what some of the research is showing is that you get an early response to particularly the pfizer vaccine. Maybe even the astro too so you get a pretty good resistance there early on so that would be a good way to respond to outbreaks prior to very large percentage of the population being covered. So when you vaccinate sometimes depending on the disease some vaccines take a couple of weeks before you get an immune response. But then there's other vaccines like rabies. Where if you get bitten and you think that there's a chance got exposed to rabies. They give you a vaccine then. Do we know what the fires a shot does. Whether it's the sort of vaccine that you can give after exposure and give you some protection while it is all about the maths which is the incubation period versus the time for the vaccine to work so smallpox that's how they controlled. Smallpox control smallpox by massimo. Certainly helped but in places such as africa they controlled it by ringfencing and controlling the spread from that and so they find they find a case a main they ring vaccinated around the person with smallpox. So that in for anybody who might have contact come in contact with that person was protected and in that case the vaccine for for the smallpox vaccine worked faster than the incubation period of smallpox. In this case it's lying ball but it's worth doing because it's likely that you would get a responsibility and you're doing two things by this ring. Fencing are ring vaccination. I should call it. You are protecting somebody against severe covid. Nineteen disease the second thing you'd be doing is trying to prevent transmission and you'd hope those two things go hand in hand is a bit of evidence from israel that they do but it's not strong

Teigen Tyler Norman Swan Pfizer Smallpox Norman Smallpox Control Smallpox Australia Massimo Africa Fencing Israel
David Higgerson, chief audience officer, Reach plc, on overcoming leadership challenges during the pandemic

Journalism.co.uk podcast

05:40 min | 2 months ago

David Higgerson, chief audience officer, Reach plc, on overcoming leadership challenges during the pandemic

"We're here of course the talk about The new websites and the recruitment drive that reaches has been on. But you know a good place to start might just be canola ing how difficult it's been for the news industry across the board over. The last twelve months reaches is no exception. We've seen reported figures around thousand staff followed in april. Five hundred fifty jobs announced would be in july. So there's been a lot of tough decisions for you over the last twelve months right. Yeah very much. So so many businesses so a significant change in in revenues results that pump dynamic on the course of the country looking down by what you don't know when that happens in Lifetime hopefully events is is how long it's going to go. Full dated in in some ways he still going about. Said you know scale really helped us whether the stolen in the way that Lawsuit companies have struggled so we go to the trump mission project which so things reach y which was to get stories to multiple I suppose journalists working working But it's not that the change was a huge change on the radio A tough to pay for which which took a lot out to people. Yeah told me about some of those decisions on. Why they will made so quite simply. It was a case of the pandemic documentary. Also of the Eighteen thousand newcastle office. And boris johnson. Issue taes kinda tried to work from home order and then within seven days. That have become a leave. Your house one hour a day for exercise older and the hold of the country's economy went into the states state of shock. Appetizing dried up. We had to. We have to respond. The first lock was what maybe twelve weeks. Aside but the the the shock was seismic lots of businesses didn't reopen put teams of genesis under the functions aung Whether work at literally stopped. It's i've never really filthy So they twenty as of two journalists if the world stops your ability to report on the world stops certain extents as well so s boats being an example wellstone another area as as well And then it became clear that the impact. It was having on on the basement that we would need to We would need to restructure that led to the Pronouncements which as well documented included a number of our journalists since then things have gotten better national clients have continued to spend interesting joined. The second lockdown In november even though in many ways it was very similar to the first one. I think a lot of businesses hit become used to how to continue trading during a lockdown periods. And not certainly out. So yeah so how. How was that felt across national and local titles however those decisions spread out. We looked at each title. And what tout. Where can we do things more efficiently. Certain things may in some places some edits to coulter stop doing will do less of an it was taken a taco by top basis. I think one of the things did prove was for a long time. We've had people questioning externally within the industry. Rather all you just on a chase for pageit's which would strongly we don't just do about collecting patriots at any cost. But if you look at the life network which is the puck. I think we're gonna talk about most today in in twenty ten. That was one hundred million pages a month if the started. Twenty twenty one eight hundred million pages a month that scale both resilience which meant the otherwise could be much much worse if we weren't reaching as many people as we were so in many ways the scan of the pages that we can even regional news prevented it from being from being a lot worse reached new music case of how to ensure we can. We continue doing what we doing within the budget afforded to us. As a result of the changed economic landscape us as far as the the optimum question was what they sought decisions a help or a hindrance. I mean you've staved off the financial pressures at the cost of thinning. Your ranks help or hindrance david. The there is no doubt that we ended the year with fewer people than we we started with the. That's been very very widely reported on mantras. Always been the we. You conscious keep piling on work to to diminishing bounded people you have to. You have to work with the results that you've got to cough golden A case of making sure that Wetting off smaller. That's reflected in in the workload. And that's where you often hear people talking about efficiencies through through through greater sharing content sharing of ideas and digital back but at the same time the opportunities for us to investigate in new areas as we've identified the

Canola Ing Boris Johnson Pageit Wellstone Newcastle Patriots David
Astra approved! But do we have a boomer problem?

Coronacast

03:45 min | 2 months ago

Astra approved! But do we have a boomer problem?

"We finally got the therapeutic goods administration approval of the oxford university astrazeneca vaccine in australia. Which was something that was hinted that was coming soon last week. By paul kelly Yesterday it happened. Norman fine print. Well i'll give you a big print. I look at the big print is this is a really good decision. Untrustworthy decision on the part of the therapeutic goods administration. It creates a political problem for the government. But it's it's it's a sound decision based on the evidence so they've they've maintained an independent position so it's really quite impressive so the first thing is that they have said and i think we've presaged this on corona cast. They've said that the ideal dozy jr is twelve weeks. Apart at standard does of the astro vaccine twelve weeks apart now the evidence is from the clinical trials and presumably they got more since they published trial in december. Is that if you give the vaccine three months apart. Then you get ninety percent. Efficacy in terms of preventing symptoms mild to severe symptoms of covid nineteen and it gives one hundred percent protection against severe disease so in fact the dosage reaching recommended brings it up to the performance of the pfizer vaccine. When you say a standard dice is that the original standardise that was always being used or is that the half dose that was used in one of the parts of the trial that we were talking about las g. no martin standing is to standard doses according to the trial not the accidental. Half does that was given as part of the british trial so it's two standard doses three months apart. And if we're able to do that there's a problem with that. By the way is that you can get variance coming in as a long time to wait in new things can happen with the virus but it does give you that high degree of efficacy which is great news. The detail here is that they had a problem with their trial is that they were late. In recruiting people over sixty five and the trials do not have a large number of people aged over sixty five who actually got infected so they can't actually give you a number for the efficacy of the vaccine in the over sixty five they can give you the average but not offer the over sixty five themselves now. What they say is that in the an. It's true in the laboratory testing over sixty-five very strong antibody response. Which makes you think that you will get efficacy in new over sixty five. But they've got no proof of it in trials yet that will emerge as time goes on and there in lies the problem for the government because in the light of that they probably you know and they're going to go with the evidence people over sixty five shoud get the pfizer vaccine to be absolutely sure. It's highly likely astra one will work in over sixty five. It'll certainly prevent severe disease. You would imagine. But there's no solid evidence of that. At this time you'd be going on the antibodies on the on the flip side of that just so too negative about all this. Is that when you bring on a new vaccine into the market like influenza vaccines or others which is already being tested. Randomized trials you do tend to go on whether or not the having effective antibody response and rely on that so it's not unusual to rely on an antibody response. It's just that the moment we'd like to know that it does prevent disease. So that's the story what we'd be. What's been approved. As a ninety percent effective vaccine and therefore it will prevent severe disease and be really good at malta mortar disease and maybe prevent transmission because one of the few vaccines to be tested for transmission.

Dozy Jr Paul Kelly Oxford University Pfizer Norman Australia Martin Astra Influenza Malta
Gogglebox faces union probe after reports of backstage bullying

The Media Podcast with Olly Mann

04:52 min | 3 months ago

Gogglebox faces union probe after reports of backstage bullying

"Let's kick off with some behind the scenes telling us a member of the crew on channel four's goggle box says that working conditions on the show Quite inhumane we know. These things are report by friend of the politics. Morrison adt the guardian ad for us. What exactly was alleged by this. Anonymous recently departed member of the production team and my understanding user as being a number of different allegations including People having to work extremely long hours in edit some you know. Obviously that has the kind of unsatisfied. Shen from the higher ups which is caused the shouting and various bullying bullying allegations from there And it just seems it's it's a production where the pressure was Just really piled on. I say union members to stop at anything union members off. It's kind of everyone that wasn't a top level. Seems to have really go in the neck when it comes to that production wished. Just frankly is i just personally. Don't get it. I think when you show. That's not big why it doesn't have all the resources to to make sure that everyone can run. That production properly is beyond me from my perspective. I joined the industry. Because i thought it was gonna be fun and i think that once you get into it because of the freelance culture because of the way that there's so much pressure and over the years because times and budgets have been squeezed. It's it's just become more and more stressful to to get things done and on also on top of that. There's been a huge amount egos creative egos existed in this industry as we as we all know and sometimes they can tip over into being a an incredibly toxic workplace And i just think it's i just think is really really sad that we have to wait until all of this outrage comes out and people have to make kind of complaints anonymously before inkling donna it. We should stress that they are compliant. Onuma sources as studio lambert gave the guardian a statement saying it takes the welfare of its teams extremely seriously across its productions and has a number of measures in place to encourage people to come forward with any concerns they may have as well as support systems for range of issues in the last twenty four hours back to his joined in as well having what if they've been saying they've set up their inquiry and i think they look they want to look much more broadly at the industry as a whole rather than To qassam on google books. But i think nobody box is a really good example because it is a very wealthy well established company. It's very well established brand that be making it. For years i mean obviously. There's the very fast turnaround on it. Which would put enormous pressure on on rolling those shows out but nevertheless it's a brand that's existed for a really long time and so by the time the series whatever you would think that you would have your production process. Fairly well oiled and organized. I just think it's about the culture of companies that can arise and as far as said when you go sania nia people who behaved badly. It becomes very very difficult for junior people to to call them out. It becomes very difficult. Doesn't it when it's a hit. That's kind of what we learn here. Isn't it because. I know from friends in the industry as well. The you actually take the job with a spring in your step as a freelance. Because you think we'll get through it for six or twelve weeks and then i'll have a terrestrial credit on my cv and it's well paid and there's no point making a fuss about out. Just do it because it's goku box and it's a hit sort of unlikely that studio lambert and gentlemen were completely unaware of the gossip. Everyone else was completely innocent. Yeah ice been known in the industry for quite a long time. And i absolutely would not believe they were not unaware and of course unfortunate that culture of coming in for twelve weeks thirteen weeks ain't going away and saying nothing encourages. The practice continued. Never she gets surfaced until for example surface. Now i think in a way this is not a new story and indeed on this very podcast. We've discussed this topic several times in the past and we've talked about it not just in the context of tv production within other sectors in the media industry but sick in the newspaper industry for example where As almost being an acceptance in the past by subs pushing people on stories pushing them to get more copy out and so. I think you know any industry that permits bullying by management should not be allowed to do so. It's not an acceptable practice. We all understand that deadlines can be tight. We will understand that. Maybe resources a tight. That's something you have to sort of live with. But how you handle that pressure or how you deliver. That pressure is difficult. I mean there's nothing wrong with the manager setting a deadline. But you don't shout at people you can always discuss things in a calm rational way to say. Look either it can be done or it can't so this sort of shouting culture bullying culture unacceptable but it does seem to be it's almost become endemic and almost accepted in certain sections of the media. And it really has to change. It really does.

Morrison Adt Onuma Shen Lambert Sania Nia Donna Google
Oxford University To Begin Trial On Mixed Vaccines

Monocle 24: The Globalist

01:29 min | 3 months ago

Oxford University To Begin Trial On Mixed Vaccines

"The university of oxford is to start to trial combining vaccines made by astrazeneca. And it's an order to introduce more flexibility and speed in vaccinating the world but it comes to switzerland has said it needs more data before it approves the oxford astor's annika job despite both the uk and the eu not only approving it but fighting last week over. Getting hold of enough doses. Let's hear from dr chris smith monocle twenty health and science correspondent. Good morning chris. Good to have you back. How does this work then when you combine to actions well this technique is good hetero lagos vaccination quantum mouthful. But what it basically means. Is you give persons one jab of one time and then a bit later on after three four weeks twelve weeks you give them a totally different vaccine. But also on the designed to program the immune system against coronavirus. We've been doing this thing fractured decades for different kinds of infections. And it works really well and the reason. It probably works very well. Is that when you go to school and you learn your lessons you then learn how much you've learned when you sit in the exam whole basically it's knowledge but it's being applied tested and stressed in a different way and it sort of similar with how the immune response works to Seeing one kind of stimulus decry navarre's than another one. And you make them much more. Resilient and robust response that way or at least not as the theory that's the outstanding knowledge. We haven't tried it with krona var so to make sure that what we assume is happening. That's why the government is putting forward this seven million initiative to find

Oxford Astor's Annika Dr Chris Smith University Of Oxford Astrazeneca Switzerland EU Chris UK Government
COVID-19 vaccine may reduce virus transmission.

THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

01:46 min | 3 months ago

COVID-19 vaccine may reduce virus transmission.

"Covid nineteen vaccine shows a hint that it may reduce transmission of the virus in office strong protection for three months on just a single dose researchers said on wednesday in an encouraging turn in the campaign to suppress the outbreak. The preliminary findings from oxford university. A co developer of the vaccine could vindicate the british government's controversial strategy of delaying vaccine shot for up to twelve weeks so that more people can be quickly given a first dose up to now the recommended time between doses has been four weeks. The research could also bring scientists closer to an answer to one of the big questions about the vaccination drive. Will the vaccines actually curb. The spread of the corona virus. It's not clear. What implications if any the findings might have for the two other major vaccines being used in the west pfizer and madonna in the united states. Dr anthony found. She dismissed the idea of deliberately delaying. Second shots saying the. Us will go by the science and data from the clinical trials. The two doses of the fis into madonna vaccines are supposed to be given three and four weeks apart still. The research appears to be good news in the desperate efforts to arrest the spread of the virus and also suggests a way to ease vaccine shortages into more arms more quickly but it was unclear whether the vaccines could also suppress transmission of the virus. That is where the someone inoculated could still acquire the without getting sick and spread it to others as a result. Experts have been saying that even people who have been vaccinated should continue to wear masks and keep their distance from others.

Dr Anthony Oxford University British Government Madonna Pfizer FIS United States
UK: New study vindicates delaying 2nd virus vaccine dose

AP News Radio

00:47 sec | 3 months ago

UK: New study vindicates delaying 2nd virus vaccine dose

"A new study seems to vindicate his decision to delay the second virus vaccine dose health secretary Matt Hancock says research is showing a single dose of the code with nineteen vaccine developed by Oxford university and AstraZeneca provides a high level of protection for twelve weeks supporting the government's strategy of delaying the second shot so more doses can be delivered to more people Hancock's comments came off the oaks that says this evidence the vaccine cuts transmission of the virus by two thirds and prevents serious disease the study has not been reviewed yet but has been greeted with excitement by British officials on the pressure to justify that decision to delay the second dose Charles hello this month London

Matt Hancock Astrazeneca Oxford University Hancock Government Charles Hello London
UK vaccination drive expands as virus toll nears 100,000

AP News Radio

01:05 min | 3 months ago

UK vaccination drive expands as virus toll nears 100,000

"It's inspects the nation program is going strong in the fight to beat the spread of the corona virus as the nation approaches the death toll of a hundred thousand in a country with Europe's west confirmed Karan virus outbreak Britain's vaccination campaign is doing very well but his health secretary Matt Hancock is proud of the speed and efficiency of the program courses all all over eight cities in the U. K. I've been vaccinated which is absolutely brilliant progress health officials aim to give fifty million people including everyone of a seventy a fast facts in short by the fifteenth of February and cover the entire adult population by September hi cook knows the person is far ahead of its neighbors in the race to vaccinate people in just the last three days then fronts for instance has it in the entire in the entire history of this disease however some health experts have questioned the conservative government's decision to give the two boxing dices up to twelve weeks of pots the recommended gap between doses is three weeks in order to offer as many people as possible the first as quickly Karen Thomas London

Matt Hancock Karan Britain U. Europe Conservative Government Cook Boxing Karen Thomas London
UK to impose tougher restrictions on millions of people as Covid cases soar

Monocle 24: The Globalist

04:37 min | 4 months ago

UK to impose tougher restrictions on millions of people as Covid cases soar

"The last day of the year and really britain has been dominated by just two stories for the entire year so as we look back at twenty twenty world it's just covert and brexit. Isn't i'm afraid. Yes i mean. It's interesting just thinking back to the this time last year where we would just about vaguely have heard about this. A strange illness somewhere in china but we would probably had still been talking about brexit. So yes those two stories have come to dominate and particularly the news headlines on the last day of the year they have sort of the interesting thing is looking at how the papers tackled us. And the varying degrees of optimism or pessimism. You've just been hearing some sort of a bit of optimism and some papers are going very pessimistic. Some furry optimistic spe daily mail which has done is to giant leaps to freedom which is referring to the vaccine and the signature of the the brexit trade. Deal but let's look at say the times for instance so their headline talks about freedom by easter boris johnson promises and not is talking about the approval of the oxford astrazeneca vaccine. And saying that this according to the times could mean that in a by east by the beginning of april lots of people within the uk will have been vaccinated and talking about also the interesting shift in strategy. So that they're saying they're going to be now giving as many people as possible The first vaccination and delaying the second dose of that vaccination because of new research on how effectively these vaccines were and when it's best to give people the vaccination so that's generally slightly more optimistic view although he he's saying by eastern so is the ties with the time. Has its own interactive tool. When will i get the covid vaccine and you can put in various things like age and health history. When i did it. I'm not going to be vaccinated until late summer. I mean so. How is it going to be over by. I think i suppose the idea. Is that enough. People will be vaccinated and in the hope that the cases will have declined by then enough for these restrictions to be lifted. An awful life to get sort of back to normal but let's bear in mind. Let's take this with a pinch of salt in a. We were told that by boris johnson. That it would all be over in in twelve weeks that it would be over by the summer that it will be over by christmas and now it will be by eastern. So this thing does keep shifting back and bax tehran's suggesting i used to just prime ministers less than truthful. Vote for me to say that he he says slightly different things going to whatever people speaking to him though. I think that's ready. Obviously obviously wants to be optimistic but this has not been a year when as been easy. So i mean if we don't see the financial times so you know they have a much more grim images this and then they are not making this up. They're taking quotes from jonathan. Tam he's england's chief. Deputy medical deputy chief medical officer who is a of with quite turn of phrase often an interesting way with metaphors and see the he has said that the uk is in a very dangerous situation in its battle against coronavirus facing grim and depressing picture of rising infections and deaths and pointing out that Fifty thousand new cases have been recorded yesterday and nine hundred eighty. One kuroda virus related deaths. But again saying that there. Is this optimism about the vaccine but again questions about quite how many doses you can get an how quickly So the hoping that there will be millions of Oxford vaccine doses available next month in the vaccination program will be able to speed up but also pointing out that at the same time You know millions of people in the uk will wake up today in a higher tier restrictions than they were yesterday and starting the new year. That's an old say The schools will be going back As had been expected in the beginning picking of next week and this is also a story. that's The guardian is picking up talking about schools. Chaos and the daily telegraph saying is a race to roll out this vaccine in order to avoid a third to national lockdown. So there you know they are. Johnson says there's light at the end of the tunnel. The tunnel has been shortened. And we're moving faster through. Its pick one of those You know we are. We are not through

Boris Johnson Britain UK Oxford The Times China Tehran TAM Jonathan England The Guardian Daily Telegraph Johnson
Greatest Concern (MM #3554)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 5 months ago

Greatest Concern (MM #3554)

"With kevin mason the first pfizer corona virus. Vaccines have left michigan. That are being transported across the us by fedex and ups. People are excited. We're finally getting closer to the end of covid nineteen and you're like many people. I've been nervous. I've been worried. I've lost friends. I've lost acquaintances. I've had friends who've been in the hospital in the icu on ventilators and well lived to tell about it and what they've told us not pretty and now it looks like we're finally going to start talking about what has always been my greatest concern and that's the long term health issues because of covid nineteen things like heart issues. Things like long issues things like what it's doing to your health from the hereafter sure. It's one thing if you can survive kobe. Nineteen it could be a horrible six eight twelve weeks whatever it is but you survive it and you move on but have you really moved on. That's the one thing doctors can't tell us yet because only time can tell us that and of course it's different for everyone. It's very scary to think. The greatest concerns right now haven't even been addressed.

Kevin Mason Fedex Michigan United States
Greatest Concern (MM #3554)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 5 months ago

Greatest Concern (MM #3554)

"With kevin mason the first pfizer corona virus. Vaccines have left michigan. That are being transported across the us by fedex and ups. People are excited. We're finally getting closer to the end of covid nineteen and you're like many people. I've been nervous. I've been worried. I've lost friends. I've lost acquaintances. I've had friends who've been in the hospital in the icu on ventilators and well lived to tell about it and what they've told us not pretty and now it looks like we're finally going to start talking about what has always been my greatest concern and that's the long term health issues because of covid nineteen things like heart issues. Things like long issues things like what it's doing to your health from the hereafter sure. It's one thing if you can survive kobe. Nineteen it could be a horrible six eight twelve weeks whatever it is but you survive it and you move on but have you really moved on. That's the one thing doctors can't tell us yet because only time can tell us that and of course it's different for everyone. It's very scary to think. The greatest concerns right now haven't even been addressed.

Kevin Mason Fedex Michigan United States
Finding the Best Cell for the Job

The Bio Report

06:40 min | 6 months ago

Finding the Best Cell for the Job

"Eric thanks for joining us. Thanks so much that we daddy very nice to be on. Today we're gonna talk about berkeley heights. Your digital cell biology platform and its potential to impact finally therapeutic development and manufacturing but agricultural and industrial applications of biotechnology. Let's start with some terminology. Berkeley lights calls itself a digital cell biology company. I'm sure liz familiar with each of those words but maybe not put together in that way. What is a digital cell biology company. Yeah i mean so for for the listeners who are lights reposition ourselves as leading digital biology company. What it means dante's we're we're really focused on accelerating the rapid development and commercialization of bio therapeutics and other selves products. And and. so we do that because we really we. We've envisioned future. Where you know cells are skew volt steinway to manufacture the product. We need to live a long healthy life and and we also understand that. There's big challenges in making salvage products in a big challenge. Today is is that you really have to understand an assess how the cells performa hey In other words you functionally characterize many single cells at scale to find the single-cell that makes the product you need and so what we do at berkeley heights is. Is you know we we record. You know that that kind of qualitative information from these functional asked the cells we translate that into digital information and so this is the digital information which is associated with the digital sell vilocci component right. This is the digital information that our customers used to select the cells. And so you know. We provide this huge data cube of information to our customers and and that is why we are a digital biology company. I think for the purposes of this discussion people need to think a bit differently about cells than they might otherwise. You're not looking at sells for the role. They play in a living organism but as factories that have the potential for producing a desired end product. What our cells in this context we believe these cells are are these little factories like you describe in an inside of these sales there there. There are millions of things happening at any given instant them you know you have you have of course transcription from a Into ornate translation into different proteins. All covered by you know these crazy maddock reactions that allow these chemical reactions to have an at temperatures that are that are unforeseen and read sit around for seen outside of these little factories. And so you know these cells birthrights can be just about anything. It's actually one of the one of the wonderful things about our platform is we can handle wide variety of of different cells on the platform and so although our major workflows are in selig development where we used cells like Chinese hamster ovaries sales chose cells or in antibi- discovery where we either take plasma v cells and these can be from unionized. These be from humans can be from any host of of animals. It's been immunized or has been to disease and recovered so this is the fbi cells and antibody discovery. We have t. Cells that we pull on the device from for self therapy development workflows in synthetic biology can be bacteria yeast Different fungi A huge host of different organisms can be can be operated on the brake lights platform. So you know it's it's it's pretty exciting tasks be able to operate across central. Why a wide variety of of biological organisms one of the challenges of developing cell based products. Is that it requires living and functionally validated cells. Berkeley said adding methods to characterize cell functionality are insufficient and come too late in the process. Can you explain yes so for example of when you think about Let's let's take an example like antibody discovery in antibody discovery. It's it's not uncommon for you know the former customers or or or biotech companies to have is animals. And and so you know you take a blood sample from these immunize animals and you find that. Animal is has positive. There are antibodies in that animal. Which are specific to a therapeutic for a particular disease. And so you know one of the ways that that the most common way of a finding or discovering the b. cells which produce antibody which by the way have the code so that we can manufacture therapeutic. You have to find that. Sell one of the ways that they do it is. Is this process cold hybridoma. And so i in the hybridoma process you. You sacrificed animal. You grab the spun decides you then fuse them with his cancer cells myeloma cells in and you create this kind of frank inside cell which is all hybrid home now the functional characterization that process doesn't happen for eight to twelve weeks and so your way down your way way down the process and by the way in that first fusion process that i mentioned you lose a a very large amount of the genetic diversity in that process. So you're way way down the time line you don't know whether you do have a functionally a functionally diverse set of of anti pd. Candidates are not if you contrast that to the lights workflows. You know we do. Is we take the cells. Positives be cells directly from that animal and we put them on the system and within eight hours. I you know whether you do or do not have invaded therapeutic candidates and so we're able to perform this level of characterization very rapidly and it's not just it's not just you know isn't engine specific you know we. We also have the ability to measure cross species reactivity competitive binding essays and these are all kind of india isotopes. These are all kind of bread butter things but will we recently released. One of the workflows we recently released was our are viral news. Ation workflow in which we showcase day in the app note functional blocking acid so we can actually put either reporter cells or or proteins bound to feeds into the nfl with a cell that secreting antibody and show that you know that there is a blocking That blocking performer. If this is done with live cells you can actually see the the function on the live cells that the antibody blocks the interaction. So that's it for us. That's pretty exciting.

Berkeley Heights Berkeley LIZ Eric Selig FBI Cancer India NFL
Gratitude to Improve Your Mental Health

The Daily Meditation Podcast

04:12 min | 6 months ago

Gratitude to Improve Your Mental Health

"Many studies on gratitude have shown that it's one of the best ways to feel happier and more joyful. Most of these studies have been done on people who are already. Pretty happy. Pretty peaceful people. But I came across some research that shows that people who struggle in particular with depression. Sadness. And anxiety. Can improve their mental health significantly by focusing on one factor. Gratitude. This is from an article by Greater Good Dot Berkeley Dot Edu. And it's called out gratitude challenges, you and your brain. New Research is starting to explore how gratitude works to improve our mental health by Joshua Brown and Joel Wong. So this study was conducted on a group of students again, three hundred of them. who were at a university who are seeking mental health counseling at the university. And they recruited these participants just before they began their first session of counselling. They found that. The majority of people who were seeking counseling at this university struggled with issues of depression and anxiety. So they randomly assign them to three groups. All three groups. Received Counseling Services. The first group was also instructed to write one letter of gratitude to another person each week for three weeks. The second group was instructed to write about their deepest thoughts and feelings about negative experiences. The third group? was required to do any writing activity. What they found was that the students who? wrote letters of gratitude reported significantly better mental health four weeks twelve weeks after their writing exercise ended. So this study, the authors claim suggests that gratitude writing can be beneficial not just for healthy, well adjusted individuals but also for those who struggle with mental health concerns. In fact, it seems according to the article that practicing gratitude on top of receiving psychological counseling carries greater benefits and counseling alone. Even when that gratitude practice is brief. So, this week, you're going to explore how to unleash gratitude to improve your mental health. Now in each weeks series. You are issued a challenge. This is a challenge I encourage you to do every day. And your challenge this week. is to. Reach out to someone and let them know you're grateful. This could be done by text by phone call by email. or by writing a letter to the person. To Express. How grateful you are. For being in your life or for whatever it is, you truly feel grateful for in regard to this person.

Greater Good Dot Berkeley Joshua Brown Joel Wong Depression EDU Anxiety
Kaylin Marcotte, founder and CEO of JIGGY

Dell Technologies Podference

04:12 min | 1 year ago

Kaylin Marcotte, founder and CEO of JIGGY

"To a special bonus episode of skimmed from the couch for small business. Week we have a small business founder with us kaelin marco who is the founder and ceo of jigsaw puzzles. She was also our first employees here at the skin. So we are so so excited for this very special episode today kaelin. It is great to talk to you about everything including gygi. We are so proud of you. Thank you for being on the show. Thank you guys. I'm so happy to be here. It is certainly surreal but very excited to be just to kind of level set before japan so we started the skin. Twenty twelve week took in our first funding in the end of two thousand thirteen. So employees started january of two thousand fourteen and in like november kaelin emailed us called amounts that she was a consultant lever talk through her background but she loved the scam and wanted to join us and to know what that would look like and so we met her for coffee at our favorite cafe and we hired her before we had an office before we haven't seen and had no idea what her role would really be or what it would become but she was employee number one. So this is a very very full circle moment for us. So caitlin we're gonna start our interview the way we do all of them. Which is kim your resume for us. I moved to new york from california. Where i'm from to go to barnard college. I studied political science and then my first job was management consulting. I was hired into of these two year rotation all kind of entry level programs about a year and a half into that. I sent a cold email to my favorite newsletter. And you know wasn't quite sure where it would go but wanted to shoot my shot and a week later. We sat down at cafe clooney. And i walked away from that and it was like there is no world in which i'm not a part of this and hopped on board. Join you guys as your employees next three and a half years crazy amazing wild ride rings get bassedas and social amazing experience. That left and spent some time abroad moved to london. I'm started consulting on my own. Such gone freelance projects working with startups and a media. Company is my sister. And i started an organization around single use. Plastic consumptions called project. Plastic is icy k. And it was essentially like whole thirty for classic use so a thirty day curriculum to go plastic free and then i started working on gigi at the same time and launched last year. November twenty nineteen. We love jackie. And we are so proud of you as you talk through this skim. What gygi s yes. So gigi we say we make puzzles worth framing. The idea for it started in my scam days. It was just also around the same time that head space came out. There was starting to be a conversation around. Mindfulness and meditation. And i was looking for what that meant to be in kind of just a way to unwind at the end of the work day and is are doing jigsaw puzzles and found them relaxing and stress relieving. They got me away from my phone and computer. So i fell in love with puzzles. Twenty fifteen but the ones out there were just like thomas kincaid or puppies in a basket and cottage scenes and just really uninspiring our choices. So the idea kind of planted then of elevating and reinventing the puzzle. And then i started really working on it. I wanted to feature the work of emerging artists and help support their work so started creating in licensing are emerging female artists around the world they get a percentage of every sale wanted to reinvent the packaging and presentation and also saw four. What do you do with the puzzle once you're done with it so each gigi comes with puzzle glue and an applicator. So when you're done if you want to keep it and turn it into real real art

Kaelin Jigsaw Marco Barnard College Gigi Caitlin Japan KIM California New York Cold Jackie London Thomas Kincaid
"twelve weeks" Discussed on Legacy-Dads Podcast

Legacy-Dads Podcast

02:52 min | 1 year ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on Legacy-Dads Podcast

"Next twelve weeks I want you to abstain from alcohol Kahal and I want you to abstain from pornography and I want you to reach a Bible every day and I said now I know the alcohol thing I said. Alcohol is not necessarily a sin but for some people it's an issue and we don't WanNa 'cause brother to stumble and I want you you not that anybody in here would have have a problem with alcohol but I want you to prove yourself that you can go twelve weeks and you do not this isn't something that has power over you in your life and that was the first three things I would lay out and I had guys get up and walk out. They were like I can't. I'm not willing to do that and I and I tell guys. I'd say hey listen. If you feel like you cannot do if you're not in a place right now where you feel you can do this or or or you can't do this without treatment or whatever there is no shame. I'm telling you walk right now. I'd rather you leave and we had guys walk out and leave but from that point then once I got guys committed on board and I said okay now. Now you know what you're getting into. Let's let's talk a little bit of all we did in the first thing we do with our guys. Dante's I wanted to do is develop a lifestyle prayer so we wanted to basically create a guys who believed in the power prayer and got into the habit of praying multiple times a day on a regular and believing in the impact to prayer so the first thing we would focus on his prayer with the guys and then what you're talking about Dante. The next thing we've focused on is getting guys into a relationship so we'd have guys we put them. They'd have a a one on one mentor or we call squad leader but we had a mentor and they had a squadron guy so it'd be like four guys it was kind of like their group <hes> and the primary mission of that the primary goal of that was to hey get to know each other. <hes> get you know figure out who this guy is. Maybe it's somebody somebody you normally wouldn't talk to a church or somebody you have nothing in common with but <hes> get to know one another and figure out what what what are your <hes>. What are your similarities and what are your differences and where'd you come from but starting to get them into relationship and and to get used to being open and talking with other men and that leads to the next thing and that's that's starting to cultivate and atmosphere of transparency and accountability and one of the things and I never knew this until somebody pointed out but I remember one night we were doing men's ministry <hes> it was like a nightly gathering and there was like sixty guys there and one of our our executive pastor sat in on the ministry meeting and we had like a bunch of guys it was there very I night there and the atmosphere of transparency and accountability that we just we had for meeting was guys on the very first night? There were just feel like it was okay to talk about anything and we'd have guys as repent and confess of things. They're very first night that they they've been holding inside for years.

Dante executive twelve weeks
"twelve weeks" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

01:36 min | 2 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on 600 WREC

"These twelve weeks of pump price rises, it has been predominantly crude oil prices higher and higher that have moved the price of gasoline. But in the past month gasoline has had its own reasons added to that one of them is the higher cost summer blend spring and summer blends of gasoline, the cost more to make that happens every year. And we also have some portions of our finding capacity downed for planned and unplanned maintenance ahead of the summer demand season, Los Angeles, currently has the highest average at three seventy five gallon for regular Baton Rouge holding up the low end average at two thirty seven attorney general William bar released a four page letter summarising reported four hundred page report from special counsel, Robert Muller on his Russia investigation. Congressional Democrats are demanding. The full report immediately. President Trump's personal lawyer. Jay's secular tells ABC's this week, it's happening. There's a process going forward. I think it's moving quickly. I mean, the the attorney general got out his letter putting forward the principal conclusions very quickly. He said you'll have it by the fifteenth or sooner. That's why find it ironic that people are talking about subpoenas already for the document when we're probably less than a week away or about a week away. From getting them attorney general bar is expected to testify this week about the Justice Department's budget request for fiscal year. Twenty twenty Kyle Busch wins the monster energy Cup NASCAR food city. Five hundred at Bristol Motor Speedway in Tennessee, the final call on Fox Sports one fifty career.

attorney Bristol Motor Speedway Kyle Busch President Trump Robert Muller Fox Sports William bar Los Angeles NASCAR ABC Tennessee special counsel Jay Justice Department Russia principal three seventy five gallon twelve weeks
"twelve weeks" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"Twelve weeks of pump price rises, it has been predominantly crude oil prices higher and higher that have moved the price of gasoline. But in the past month gasoline has had its own reasons added to that one of them is the higher cost summer blend spring and summer blends of gasoline, the cost more to make that happens every year. And we also have some portions of our finding capacity downed for planned and unplanned maintenance ahead of the summer demand season, Los Angeles, currently has the. The highest average at three seventy five a gallon for regular Baton Rouge holding up the low end average at two thirty seven attorney general William bar released a four page letter summarising reported four hundred page report from special counsel, Robert Muller on his Russia investigation. Congressional Democrats are demanding the full report immediately, President Trump's personal lawyer. Jay's secular tells ABC's this week, it's happening. There's a process going forward. I think it's moving quickly. I mean, the attorney general got out his letter of putting forward the principal conclusions very quickly. He said you'll have it by the fifteenth or sooner. That's why find it ironic that people are talking about subpoenas already for the document when we're probably less than a week away or about a week away. From getting them attorney general bar is expected to testify this week about the Justice Department's budget request for fiscal year. Twenty twenty Kyle Busch wins the monster energy Cup NASCAR food city. Five hundred at Bristol Motor Speedway in Tennessee, the final call on Fox Sports one. Fifty.

attorney Bristol Motor Speedway Kyle Busch President Trump Robert Muller Los Angeles Fox Sports William bar NASCAR ABC Tennessee Jay special counsel Russia principal Justice Department Twelve weeks
"twelve weeks" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"These twelve weeks of pump price rises, it has been predominantly crude oil prices higher and higher that have moved the price of gasoline. But in the past month gasoline has had its own reasons added to that one of them is the higher cost summer blend spring and summer blends of gasoline, the costs more to make that happens every year. And we also have some portions of our finding capacity downed for planned and unplanned maintenance ahead of the summer demand season, Los Angeles, currently has the highest average at three seventy five gallon for regular Baton Rouge holding up the low end average at two thirty seven attorney general William bar released a four page letter summarising. A reported four hundred page report from special counsel, Robert Muller on his Russia investigation. Congressional Democrats are demanding the full report immediately. President Trump's personal lawyer Jay seculow tells ABC's this week it's happening. There's a process going forward. I think it's moving quickly. I mean, the the attorney general got out his letter putting forward the principal conclusions very quickly. He said you'll have it by the fifteenth or sooner. That's why I find it ironic that people are talking about subpoenas already for the document when we're probably less than a week away or about a week away. From getting them attorney general bar is expected to testify this week about the Justice Department's budget request for fiscal year. Twenty twenty Kyle Busch wins the monster energy Cup NASCAR food city. Five hundred at Bristol Motor Speedway in Tennessee, the final call on Fox Sports one fifty th.

attorney Bristol Motor Speedway Kyle Busch Robert Muller William bar President Trump Los Angeles special counsel NASCAR Fox Sports Tennessee ABC Russia Justice Department Jay seculow principal three seventy five gallon twelve weeks
"twelve weeks" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

02:36 min | 2 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"They tend to die younger from dis ease breakout your word this is and so they don't have a long and healthy life the times, they get sick. You know, what happens with people as well? So what do we do if we have a puppy that is fearful and we've just gotten them in? Oh, my gosh, we picked the wrong puppy, but he's fearful well, there is some hope here. Hopefully, if you've gotten the puppy before the age of sixteen weeks or four months, but even if you haven't they're still things we can do what you want to look for is when you get a fearful puppies. Let's look at the triggers. What's making that puppy fearful what situations is that? The new environments is new people is it strange. People is big people is a people with hats. Is it other dogs? Now, if he sees another dog is a dog freak out is it the whole world of seen that to everything I have a client. That's brought their puffs my puppy class that few years ago and the dog was twelve weeks old. The dog's name was Bella Bella was growling and going after her son her such a nine year old son. And when that sun would go after a ball the dog will become reactive and growl. If the dog got a hold of some food, the dog would become reactive the veterinarian told this client of mine, she actually to euthanize the pup. He said, there's really nothing you can do this puppy should be euthanized. This isn't normal behavior. Funding was I said, listen, give me the puppy because I knew that this woman didn't have the time or the money to be doing lessons with me every day to fix this dog. So I said wanted to give the puppy to me, and let me have the puppy for two weeks, and we took the puppy at the canine center, and you know, what we fix the puppy. We did a lot of behavior. Modification work did a lot of redirecting. And we lot of confidence building and. You know, what this dog has ended up to be a fabulous dog and all those issues disappeared to say, the least I think is veterinarian refers me more than any veterinarian. I know of because we actually doggone smart and the canine center, we fixed the dog, and he had actually recommend euthanizing the dogs. So that was really cool, but puppies that are fearful of environments in owners, there's an initial step. That's really important. The first step is to desensitize the dog to the triggers. That's the first thing we do when a dog is fearful we need to desensitize. The thing is many people will start out doing what we call counter conditioning and counter conditioning is when I pair a trigger with something good like food, but unfortunately, many fearful dogs won't eat if they're nervous. They're scared. So by doing desensitizing, we can get the dogs to relax around the triggers, and then we can do our counter conditioning. So those are the first steps that.

Bella Bella sixteen weeks twelve weeks four months nine year two weeks
"twelve weeks" Discussed on American Heroes Network

American Heroes Network

03:25 min | 2 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on American Heroes Network

"Looking to get into a. Holiday season high out he season. No, you can we're actually now there's a twelve week window. We say that you need to apply to allow twelve weeks from the date that you apply to the day that you want to check in. So that's three months, but it doesn't it's not a firm thing. Some people can apply now and get something next month. So just I'll tell you why leave it that way. Because a lot of folks don't know about the program, and they already made their vacation plans, and they hear about it. So I can always tell somebody that says, hey, I want to get accommodations for next month. And I already know what he's already got accommodations. He's just trying to get free accommodation. So there's no there's no limit. I like it to be three months. At least it gives my case program manager time. Day for their own transportation. Correct. White. So what we provide or accommodations only at this time. And I will preface to say them when we first started the program, we did have airline airline sponsor, the American Airlines did sponsor it, and we gave the entire vacation. But you know, a lot of things have on the price of fuel and so forth. And so and so now we right now, we're only doing the accommodations accommodations only, hopefully, we'll get to the point where we can do more. All right now. Again, we only have a couple of minutes left fill. It was a pleasure. Having you on the show this morning. When would you like to share with our listeners closing? Well, the main thing I'd like to share with listeners is to have you share with another veteran all of the listeners. If you're not a veteran then shared with veteran, but every family member has someone in that family that is that is a vet. And so I would like for you to share it with them. I'd like to go to our website and click into our website. And you notice that we do have a travel partner on our site that that actually can provide accommodations for people that aren't veterans. So check our website out. And and you'll see a lot of things that you didn't know nothing else you'll be educated on what we do. And you'll it'll take you ten minutes to go through the whole thing. All right. Can't beat that. Bill. Well, fill that think you again for taking time out of your busy schedule. Thank you for your service to this great country of ours. Thank you for your continued service to the men and women who served today, and this is a an an outstanding program that I think is great for our troops. I've looked at some of the testimonials on the website. But I think you gave the best one with that kid that sent you the notice back in how the father was taken care of. So thank you for being with us today. My pleasure. My absolute pleasure. I'm always available for you guys. All right. Appreciate that. Phil. And again, if you.

program manager American Airlines Phil partner three months twelve weeks ten minutes twelve week
"twelve weeks" Discussed on The Andrew Klavan Show

The Andrew Klavan Show

02:38 min | 2 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on The Andrew Klavan Show

"Mailbag. Another another driver dropped dropped off the road. All right from Adam. Hello, Andrew, I sincerely hope this reaches you as I have nowhere else to turn a my fiance, and I have been engaged for about a year shortly after our engagement, we found out she was pregnant. We couldn't have been happier, started doing everything we could together to prepare to bring our child into the world. However, she ended having a having a miscarriage at twelve weeks. She started going into a downward spiral since then she's become an alcoholic. She will not open up to me will not seek counseling with or without me, and it feels more and more like we're not even in a relationship to top things off. I just found out a radically. She admitted this while intoxicated that a few months ago, she got really drunk with some people at a bar. Ended up going to one of the stranger's house to continue hanging out with everyone and ended up cheating on me with one of them. She claims to have been so drunk that she cannot remember who it was. I can't begin to tell you how devastated and angry I am at her, not just the adultery, but. She kept acting like nothing happened for months. All I could tell was that she was depressed and kept thinking it was due to the loss of our child. Not that she cheated on me and was keeping it from me. I even asked her if she had cheated on me at one point. She lied right to my face now that she's told me she's groveling Saint how. Sorry. She isn't how much she loves me. I just don't know if I can trust anything she says and on tempted to throw her out of the house. Any advice would be life altering? Thank you. Well, that's horrible. It's really sad story. I'm so sorry, lost the child. I'm going to be like blunt about this. I if I were in the situation, I would get out of it and I'll tell you why you're talking about marriage. Marriage is for life. It should be for life. You should be thinking about it for life over the course of forty or fifty years of your life. You're going to laugh together and you're gonna cry together, things. Terrible things are going to happen in good things. Gonna happen. That's every life every life what has happened here is she has revealed that there is some incredible internal structural weakness in her that a moment of grief which. A true moment of grief, and I'm not in any way belittling her grief destroyed her destroyed her morality, destroy her self control, destroyed everything about her. Now that unless you are willing to sign on to someone who in that situation in a crisis situation is gonna fall apart on you and maybe cheat on you. Again, I think it's at this stage in your relationship where you are not married. This is the time the end. That's what I would do. And I know that's hard. And I know it's hard sane because you might say, well, don't you want to stand by her in her moment of grief if I were married to her, yes, if I were married to her and we had a child, absolutely..

Adam Andrew twelve weeks fifty years
"twelve weeks" Discussed on The Chalene Show

The Chalene Show

03:55 min | 2 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on The Chalene Show

"A twelve week program, right? But once you go through it, it's a way of life. It's a way of thinking, it's a way of making the right decisions. It's just knowing what you shouldn't shouldn't do and knowing that you can do if you want from time to time things, you probably shouldn't do not that big of a deal and what to do about it when you do do that, like that, it's it's, it's a lifestyle program and I'm really proud of it. So that has had me focused. And when I say focused, I haven't left my house so I didn't allow myself to go into the office. I didn't allow myself to work another projects. I didn't allow my team to introduce to me. I is questions anything that took my focus away from the one, three one because that's how my brain works. The only way I was going to get it done by protecting my work style. And I think that's the lesson you can take away from this is that you just have some people can multitask. God bless them. I cannot. So if my team were to come to me and gauche lean, okay, we need to talk about, you know, our upcoming promotions for smart success or how we're going the new colors. We're going to pick out for our push journals that will take me off of my focus for days and it can't afford to do that. I'm not good at that. I can't do that. I think most people when they are multitasking, they're selling themselves short because it's hard to toggle back and forth between thoughts. It's hard to talk back and forth between projects when we're multitasking were just we're just a little bit less than where we should be in terms of a potential on that project. And we switched back to another one and keep switching. So I'm not a fan of multitasking for anyone. And I know for me, personally, you're going to get a lesser output for me if I'm multitasking, so I just shut it down and I have the most incredible team. Thank you Kristen, she's, I call her my manager. She's also the podcast manager, but she also manages me. And thank you to Brett. Oh my gosh, bridges is like at the door with a machine gun. If anyone tried to call or text or Email or come to visit, just loved new that I really wanted to focus and get this done, and they so much to Brooke, Brooke czar vice president. She just stepped in and became me, love you, Brooke. So anyways, thanks to my team and thanks to you guys because I've been getting so many positive words of encouragement. Like I, I'm usually not the type Sierra and I were just talking about this Asia. Don't like encouragement because it's like I, I have confidence in myself, so I got it right. Like there's this time when we were filming the turbo fire videos, and it was like the seventh day of jumping up and down and doing air jacks on concrete, half naked in front of hot lights in strangers. And you know doing that for hours and hours and hours and hours and hours and multiple takes. And it was like the last shoot on the last day, I think. And it was during the turbo saw. Action, which is really like anaerobic, and it's really hard to do too, especially to do it and speak and smile and suck in your gut and and and and right somebody messed up behind me or maybe it was made it mess up. I don't know. There was a mess up and we had, we'd done so many takes that I just physically wasn't sure how he's going to do it, but I didn't have a choice. So I was like, oh, hey, hey, hey, I just need a moment and I stepped over onto the side and never everyone else like cleared the sat, and they were like taking a break. And I think I was having like a mini meltdown like just, you know, kind of like crouching down focusing on what I need to do, like trying to visualize it. I certainly wasn't crying because I usually only cry when I have an sincere gratitude or happiness. I usually don't cry when I'm angry, which isn't bad. I'm just saying think was crying. But somebody came to two of my friends friends because I mainly had friends in the cast to my friends came over to me and they're like. Girl you. You are a bad ass..

Brooke Brett Sierra Kristen vice president Asia twelve week
"twelve weeks" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

06:20 min | 3 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Twelve, week weight loss plan and then a twenty four, week wait maintenance. Phase so in other, words for the first twelve, weeks they put you on a more strict. Diet To help you, lose weight and then after, that they put you on a milder diet To help keep the weight off It wasn't a very tough diet it, was a mildly Hypo caloric diet just a little bit lower in calories So after twelve weeks The people on the. Diet law and placebo they got a. Placebo pillow fake pill the people on the diet and a placebo pill lost up to. Six pounds on average But after twelve weeks the people on the same intact diet with added face too Lost up to twelve pounds Now that was. In the first twelve weeks now. They didn't increase your exercise they just had a little modification in their diet to, imagine if they added exercise. How much, better, would be I mean really if you, just go on a diet eventually you're going to hit a wall. Where tonight won't work anymore and then, you wind up cutting calories more. Anniversary that hits a wall and pretty soon just eating a little. Food makes you. Gain weight that's the truth so you have to add. Exercised any weight loss plan it'll. Keep the weight loss going you won't hit a wall So what happened in a. Weight maintenance part of the of the, diet so that's what we would. Have diet a mile diet lost weight and there was a twenty. Four week period. Where they were going to help them keep the weight. Off the people on the face. To continue to lose weight The people on a regular diet some of them started to gain weight back I mean it's it's it's legitimate research published in a medical journal It's the journal obesity. Where else, would you, publish but here's, the best news chubby dogs I didn't know. About this I found. This study by accident at? St. journal American holistic veterinary medical association They gave chubby. Dogs all different breach they gave chubby dogs to, face to, win their shell And over two months they lost. On average three pounds now I have. To tell you I have a kind of lazy pomeranian Getting a little older now he's about. Nine years old wonderful dog what a nice dog he's a big pomeranian But he needs, to lose three pounds this will be. Perfect for, him I see him huffing and puffing now in the heat I'll give him a face to. I in. Fact I'll start it. Right after the show Because she normally doesn't. Need his, challenge while I come home from Michelle I'll put the face to show is salt losing that weight But here's. The letters from. My clients I've got about thirty of them here's Dr Jack he's a. Doctor after undergoing years of steroid therapy for my chronic asthma I had reached a weight of three hundred. And forty pound the steroid treatment destroyed my. Metabolism and nothing I tried good help me control my weight Then. I heard about your face too I read several of the initial research. Studies on white kidney beans including to study performed at the mayo clinic after being convinced of your safety. And effectiveness of your product I tried it With your face to I lost seven pounds or my first week one year later. I've lost a. Total of fifty pounds, I plan to continue. To use your face to until I reach my target. Weight and will use it and to. Maintain that weight there after not only have I lost weight and, inches I've gained stamina I've noticed more energy less cravings for carbs I just don't eat as much as. I used to That's a very common report again not only do people lose weight would face to and it. Helps improve blood. Sugar but it gets, your appetite on the. Control and decreases their carb craving here's g from Michigan Phase two allowed me. To lose the weight without the struggling deprivation associated with most diets I've been. Using your face to product on of lost about twenty pounds without trying hard at all which has never, happened, to. Me before previously I have. Started, my shelf and an over the counter diet pills, at cetera I will continue to, use face to and hoped lose more weight than maintained a weight loss. Without pain Deion Michigan I mean I've got tons of these reports here Joan in Franklin lakes, New Jersey All over the years losing weight has been. A continual, frustration for me I've tried, many different weight loss products such as metric. Cal decks ten induction textured dron recently a friend told me. About your face too I decided to try it after using it for a while I decided. To weigh myself to scale showed that. I'd lost ten pounds after only. Six weeks the product is so easy to. Use I use it intermittently before eating a. Meal would, carbohydrates and additional losing weight another benefit, and study feel fewer, hunger pangs I mean these are the. Kind of results from the stuff really works So here's how. You take it for the CLA for fat calories. And improved, muscle function take calories three times a day with your meal And to block the absorption of sugars now at sugars found. All the legumes peas lentils beans they'll look old Carriage. Every root vegetable is starchy show could be, sweet potato. Potato a yeah And he. Kind of noodle pasta rice any. Rush any grain show be. Hall green Sheryl it could be whole grain bread, it could be white bread you. Take the face with a glass of water fifteen minutes before. The, meal Take to face.

Michelle mayo clinic Sheryl Franklin lakes Dr Jack Deion Michigan Michigan New Jersey Joan twelve weeks three pounds fifteen minutes twelve pounds twenty pounds fifty pounds seven pounds forty pound Nine years Six pounds ten pounds
"twelve weeks" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

02:16 min | 3 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"Eleven some of the toughest twelve weeks i've seen in a very long time i say that because a from the initial drop the nasdaq down one hundred really rallied hard and then they failed miserably widened loose type action so many areas doing poorly oils come into the forefront by the way the market be so much worse if the oils never came to the forefront still sixty sixty five percent of stocks are beneath i can go on and on in the dow up nine names above the fifty day and trust me they're not that great above the fifty day i again i can go on and on financial stuff and happening the semiconductors a horror show still and i'll get into that too a little bit all we're just telling you take your time because there was one thing that stands out if it any time the longer term support breaks we're going to have some real serious selling coming in but that isn't if for the third time now price came down to the oh support levels and bounced off of them as a second we call it somewhat anemic but still bounced off of them and as long as it stays above good breaks below bad now we one day left in the month and the question is sell in may and go away there is this thought process about seasonality of their correct there in the break i'm going to pick it up again but i'm pretty sure i read that eighty percent minimum of all the market gains throughout history were from oh to april i'm going to pick that up in a second during the break so just things to watch we'll see how it goes some interesting things happen today we hope.

fifty day sixty sixty five percent eighty percent twelve weeks one day
"twelve weeks" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

02:50 min | 3 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"Eleven some of the toughest twelve weeks i've seen in a very long time i say that because a from the initial drop the nasdaq down one hundred really rallied hard and then they failed miserably why'd loose type action so many areas doing poorly oils come into the forefront by the way the market is so much worse if the oils never came to the forefront still sixty sixty five percent of stocks are beneath i can go on and on in the dow i nine names above the fifty day and trust me they're not that great above the fifty day again i can go on on financials nothing happening the semiconductors a horror show still and i'll get into that too and a little bit all were just telling you take your time because there was one thing that stands out if it anytime the longer term support breaks are going to have some real serious selling coming in but that isn't if for the third time now price came down to oh support levels and bounced off of them as of this second we call it somewhat anemic louis but still bounced off of them and as long as it stays above good breaks below bad now we one day left in the month and the question is sullen may and go away there is this thought process about seasonal there there are absolutely correct in the break i'm going to pick it up again but i'm pretty sure i read that eighty percent minimum of all the market gains throughout history were from november to april how many pick that up in a second during the break so just things to watch we'll see how it goes some interesting things happen today and we hope you'll listen so that said let us do today's market wrap we think brought to you by dash models dot com that's one of the great market timers no grey areas with the man you're either interrupted the market was proprietary indicators go check it out investment dash models dot com well in.

louis fifty day sixty sixty five percent eighty percent twelve weeks one day
"twelve weeks" Discussed on The Obesity Code Podcast

The Obesity Code Podcast

02:18 min | 3 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on The Obesity Code Podcast

"As you look at the over twelve weeks of this very low cost calorie diet everything just kind of goes down as you start to recede some of it starts to rebound so one of the things that we do with the fasting of course is not just ultralow calorie but it's sort of isiro calorie diet now he can't keep it up day after day after day so you do have to be very careful about it but what you would it means in essence is that if you know you have an addiction to this stuff you really just can't eat this stuff i it it doesn't make any sense to sort of feed this addiction so if you have an edge for example the thing to do is to not scratch it you can't scratching it's a little bit and expect that it's going to be better every parent knows that when you scratch this it just gets worse so if you're talking about cravings then you really have to eat it not at all so this is important when you're trying to figure out what you're going to do in between those sort of eating period so if you have an addiction in the most common is too sweet foods and starchy foods in general um even when they're fatty foods they tend to be sweet and fatty rather than just pure fat so if you think about people who are quote unquote addicted to foods what do people get addicted to while they get addicted to sugar they get detected chocolate they get addicted to sort of doughnuts an ice cream in all this stuff you don't get addicted to pork for example um it's almost unheard of that some may says oh i started eating pork chops and i just couldn't stop uh for the most part what you have to really a void is oltra processed foods and so fast foods would sort of fallen that line and it's not really the fat that's the problem the problem is really the fact that ultra processed foods re remove a lot of the things that naturally fill us up so if you take a pork chop for example or salmon or something like that or apples or whenever they have the have natural to tidy signal so when you eat.

twelve weeks
"twelve weeks" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC

Talk 1260 KTRC

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC

"Thursday for twelve weeks that how many hours two hours started six pm six pm napean s array thursday's was the commitment it is a commitment yes yes definitely how many guys can you miss out we had the knee manner don't miss any don't miss any you'll you'll love them all you lovable officer smiley yes why are you here well i let me start off by saying that dumb upset mcdermott here is is a hidden talat of the city of santa fe police department in so many different ways he speeds in league way by the way yeah and he's also wanna segue uh if you go downtown santa fe plows you'll see offset mcdermott doing everything and ed dumb he will be awesome and he loves kids needs in great videos so we asked him to help us out with new wing a pd intro rap if you will this intro rap is gonna be a combination of crime prevention community gut relations in letting people know that we as a pdi officers like to have fun also pcr is police community relations gutted right so that is he gonna wrap hor he's gonna wrap up mcdermott is going to turn it out this is what we've been working on this is a big part of it the next part we're going to start doing some actual video shoots around the city they were going to actually produce have video and put it out there again for a police community relations for recruiting efforts in gun intentions of stuff like that so um it should be very great by timer done are um mi i am i plana i got fine along with you yeah it's all back this up and i'm gonna try to wrap this policy see how it turns out uh all right i enjoy it i don't know how well that translate into actually wrapping by so of this is audition for the voice then you have your three judges refresher tell me what i wrote.

mcdermott officer santa fe twelve weeks two hours
"twelve weeks" Discussed on KMET 1490-AM

KMET 1490-AM

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on KMET 1490-AM

"I get i get six weeks gets it six weeks twelve weeks of a of paternity leave yeah so just tell the guys who can take away your man card if you do that employers can no longer asked john applicant about their past salaries what can a bull is this hey you're coming to apply for job nor can omonia remaking now not allowed asset you know why because they're afraid about the women that if women um the myth of women making less money than men so discount offer little more than what they used to me well guess what you can offer everybody this a little more than what these to make and i got and i got news for you if you're working at my company and your loan officer or your you know everybody in my company makes the same same kind of money and whatever whatever if you're loan officer you're making the same kind of can't kind of money if you produce the same man numbers if you're in any other in any other department if you're if you're a high producer you're making high money and if you're not if you're not hyperness or you're not you're not make an eye money and you might not keep your job either if you're if you're not a producer i had got into it with someone on facebook about i had no i post something about the minimum wage and say minimum wages for people who work at mcdonald's and that's designed for high school kids to work there and hang out with their friends and get some money so they could put gas in moms karam buy insurance and hopefully work your way up into a higher position or impress one.

officer producer facebook mcdonald john six weeks twelve weeks
"twelve weeks" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:27 min | 3 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Paid family leave today joins new jersey rhode island in california in mandating that employers give their workers time off with pay to care for new baby or sick relative nearly six and a half million privatesector workers are not eligible to take up to eight weeks of paid leave that'll go up to twelve weeks new year's traditionally is a big day for college football five ballgames are on the scheduled to specially significant the college football playoff begins with semifinal contest between oklahoma and georgia and clemson and alabama and paris tom goldman has this preview the first semifinal features of playoff newcomer the georgia bulldogs are and after a great season in which they won the title in the powerful southeastern conference for the first time since two thousand five georgia's defense is one of the best giving up a little over thirteen points again game oklahoma counters with the topranked offense averaging nearly forty five points per game and led by heisman trophy winning quarterback baker mayfield he's been sick recently that promises he'll be ready to lead the sooner is the second semifinal continues a dramatic rivalry between clemson and alabama they played each other in the last two national championship games both were thrillers clemson one last season alabama the season before tumbled on npr news this is npr you're listening to wnyc and new york i'm jamie flowing bill de blasio has kicked off his second term as mayor of new york city with a swearing in ceremony at city hall park amid bitterly cold temperatures and will wind chill values in the single digits vermont senator bernie sanders officiated as the mayor took the oath of office before the ceremony sanders praised to blah's is progressive agenda the people of new york on the bill de blasio have chosen to both government in a very different direction than what we're seeing in washington they'll the blasio is the first democrat to be reelected in new york city since mayor ed koch was reelected back in 1985 and it may be brutally cold outside but that didn't stop hundreds of swimmers from diving into the coney island served for the annual polar bear plunge clubs in new jersey cancelled their new year's day dives because of the cold coney island's polar bear club president dennis thomas said they had plenty of safety measures in place community emergency response teams fdny.

senator bernie sanders president ed koch bill de blasio vermont de blasio paris alabama dennis thomas coney island new york city washington rhode island city hall park new york npr clemson baker mayfield georgia georgia bulldogs tom goldman oklahoma football california twelve weeks eight weeks
"twelve weeks" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The wnyc health team to get you covered donna good morning good morning so despite what president trump says obamacare he's not dead the exchanges are open for business but overseen by an administration trying to undermine them what does that mean for consumer signing up the scher first of all the open enrollment season starts on wednesday but it's going to be cut in half to six weeks from twelve weeks so people are gonna have less time to sign up we're also seeing premiums up sharply the most popular plan that people purchases the silver plan and the average i premium on that is up thirty four percent and you're also seeing because of all the turmoil and uncertainty about the aca we've seen some insurers leave the mark and so in some places people may have little choice but i want to say it's not all bad news for all the insurance that left many insurace stepped up an every count in us will have at least one insurer and 75 percent will have to are more okay now the trump administration is also cut funding for navigators these are of what nonprofit outsi groups that help people find the right planned how will this affect enrollment and how can consumers find navigators there is a lot of concern that this will depress enrollment one estimate is that one point one million fewer people would sign up for health insurance for twenty 18 of the roughly ten million that are that have not been signed up in their 2017 and of course that's a concern for the people who remain in the market because the fewer people the health insurers have to spread the risk of covering them means if their costs are going to be higher you want to have a lot of healthy people in the market so what does it mean for for people who are looking for help.

trump scher health insurance donna president thirty four percent twelve weeks 75 percent six weeks
"twelve weeks" Discussed on Read to Lead PodcastRead to Lead Podcast

Read to Lead PodcastRead to Lead Podcast

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"twelve weeks" Discussed on Read to Lead PodcastRead to Lead Podcast

"That haven't made it on yet but that should mean we can't dive in and discuss their latest book right well that's exactly what i want to do today one of my favorite books that i read earlier this year it actually came out in two thousand thirteen is it will call the twelve week year get more done in twelve weeks than others do in twelve months it's by brian moran and michael lending lynton both this book and another book i read for the first time earlier this year deep work by cal newport have revolutionised how i work and i think they can do the same for you i've created a six page magazinestyle book summary four the twelve leakier and if you'd like to pick that up it's as simple is going to the show notes page created just for this episode download that free sixpage summary when you go to read the lead podcast dot com slash one eight three for episode 1 83 again that's read to lead podcast dot com slash one eight three it has a business owner i use lots of online tools to help me run my business and in one of my favorites is the organization that's sponsoring this episode of the podcast i'm talking of course about cloud accounting software fresh books and i truly believe that there is no better way to run your small business than with a solution like this one fresh books can help you track profit and loss accounts aging invoiced details expense reports a time entry details of that's applicable to your business payments collected you can create professional looking invoices in less than thirty seconds.

brian moran cal newport business owner michael lending accounting software thirty seconds twelve months twelve weeks twelve week